Georgetown High School - Aerie Yearbook (Georgetown, TX)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1958 volume:
1 h School
G g 'L , Texas
e Vol. X11
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
TABLE OF CONTENTS
TYPICAL XVEEKAT GHS
OJQGANI zAT1 ofvs
Because of his friendly smile, his eager cooperation and his sunny nature, he could
have counted us all as his friends.
Because of his devotion to and interest in all phases of school life and the organi-
zations of the school, his loss has left a place filled only by his memory.
Because he aroused the admiration and respect of all who knew him, we rejoice
that it was our privilege to be associated with him for a time, and we lovingly dedi-
cate this page to the memory of
THE 1957-58 AERIE STAFF
J. E. Stubbs
HEADING THE AERIE STAFF FOR 1958 are Rosalie
Smith, business manager, and Mary Ann Jones, edi-
tor, who are admiring one of the medals awarded to
staff heads by the Taylor Publishing Company.
R. I. Mott
Mary Ann Jones
"Shall we use this one'?"
After school work is necessary to pro-
duce a yearbook. Kathy Wiggins, Paul
Hindelang, Mrs. McClain, Yearbook
sponsor, and Allan Sanders decide which
pictures to use.
Our omnipresent principal, Mr. Everett L. Will
iams, better known to students as "Pop," is shown
at his desk. Possessing a winsorne character and
enviable disciplinary tact, "Pop" has captured the
hearts of students, faculty and community.
"As we leave these hallowed hallways,
We go with mixed emotions true,"
The very strains of the '58 class song reveal
the sentiment felt over leaving Georgetown
High School. This building and campus
have been the scene of many memorable
occasions important in the life of each stu-
Mr. J. C. Barnes, Superintendent of the Georgetown Public Schools,
works with our school board to give us the best teachers and equipment
possible under existing conditions. The members of the board confer with
Mr. Barnes on formulating the policies of the schools, and entrust him
with seeing that these policies are efficiently administered. He is highly
respected in District 10, of which he is a past president.
G H S
CONCENTRATION IS THE KEYNOTE HERE. A
spirited explanation by Craig Davis and R. J. Mott
of the intricacies of the atom holds the attention of
Mr. Williams' chemistry class.
A SURPRISE TEST run off by our energetic biology teacher, Mrs.
Barnes, may wake up some students for Monday, but it may make
others even bluer than usual.
WHAT' S SO FUNNY?
Soc 'n' Buskin mem-
bers at a regular 3rd
Monday night meet-
ing are convulsed by
the sophomore pro-
duction "The Ghost
EVERY MONDAY, but at rotated periods, spon
sor of the Student Council, Mr. Murdock, meets
with the representatives. This group is the nucleus
of all the organizations in school.
HA MBURGER DAY
ON TUESDAY, HOMEWORK IS ASSIGNED, and
everyone gets down to work? This is a typical study
hall scene. These girls are very busy planning their
studies for the week!
18 frequently a Tues-
day, and here are the
preparing this well
liked specialty. Shown
are Mary Schwertner,
student worker, and
the ladies who prepare
the meals every week
day: Mrs. Eckdahl,
Mrs. Williams, and
"A FINE GROUP TO HAVE IN PAN AMERICAN
FORUM," says Mrs. McCoy, Spanish teacher, who
sponsors this organization, which usually meets on
Tuesdays. These students shown are freshmen, and
are a lively, hardworking group in addition to being
pleasant, as their smiles show. Many sophomores
are in P,A, S,F, also, and upperclassmen who so de
- ,al Q
ON MANY TUESDAYS we find grouped around
Mrs. Summers, voice teacher, groups especially in-
terested in singing, who hurry their lunches in order
to have time for extra practice. On this noon we
caught Pat Fletcher, Lyndon Rosenblad, Imadell
Burks, Carol Henderson and Karen Hausenfluke.
if, K A
IF A NEAT ROOM indicates
orderly proceedings, who could
out-do this group of Future Far-
mers, shown here in a regular
lst Wednesday meeting? Presi-
dent Jerry Morgan is presiding,
and Tommy Raney is serving
as advisor in Mr. Cairnes' place
while Mr. Cairnes acted as
WE HAVE BOYS among the Future Homemakers ANOTHER GROUP with Wednesday as a regular
even 1f we have no glrls among our Future Farmers meeting date is the yearbook staff, listening to a
It is evrdent from the port1on of the group shown ata discussron of an artlcle in PHOTOLITH MAGAZINE
Wednesday meeting that th1s IS a very popular or on the subJect of lay outs. Imadell Burks is leading
J:5Q.1"' W .um
THURSDAY IS ASSEM-
BLY PROGRAM DAY. Here,
at one of the first assem-
blies of the year, the year-
book staff is grouped around
one of their props for their
program which kicked off
the fall sales campaign.
F. H. A. PRESIDENT, BARBARA WHITELEY, right, THIS HILARIOUS AND COMICAL CREW of F. F. A.
emceed the F. H. A. assembly which featured the members stole the show during their assembly. They
Kitchen Cabinet Band, Neal Harris, and Jalane Car- featured antics and take-offs on popular records.
ter and Audrey Guthrie.
TEAMING UP ON MIKE JONES, freshman class president, at the Freshman Trial are Verley Hunt, the
prosecuting attorney, Don Williams, senior president, serving as judgeg and Tommy Leggett, junior class
president, shown swearing in the witness. These upperclassmen tried and sentenced Mike for the crime of
being a freshman.
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YELLS LIVEN THE SCHOOL HALLS on many FRIDAYS, mostly
during football season, but sometimes for basketball or baseball. Here,
at a "Beat Belton" rally, cheerleaders encourage students to give their
PROUD RECIPIENT of the "DUCK ROASTER RIBBON" is Don
Williams, who accepts the token from his father and principal on be-
half of the senior class, who won the wood gathering contest for the
bonfire rally which preceded the Taylor game. Stunts like this helped
to build up interest and tension before games.
SWEATING IT OUT DURING THE BELTON GAME - as these uni-
forms show. To recall fall Friday nights is to feel the thrill, to catch
a reminiscent odor of popcorn and hot dogs, and to hear the massive
sounds from the grand stands.
DRILLS OR CONTESTS are well placed on Fri-
days for the junior high pupils who would rather not
tic class is lined up for a spirited contest between the
self styled groups "Eagles" and "Geniuses. "
work too hard on this day. An eighth grade arithme-
JoanuHausenfluck, Velma Stiles, Io Guthrie, La Jean Glenn, Neal Har-
ris, Jo Ann George, and Ruth Vogler.
These eager expressions seem to ask, "What's behind the
green door?" All joking aside, these band members, Joan
Rosenblad, Mary Ann Jones, Larry Smith, and David Watts
are closely examining the bulletin board, trying to see ifthey
are in the regional band. For the past two years this contest
has been held in Georgetown on Saturday, and the Band
Boosters Club has run a concession stand to provide for out-of-
town contestants. The chorus contest is also held on Saturdays,
this year being in Waco.
FOR RELAXATION AND PRACTICE Charlie Williams,
Lyndon Rosenblad, and R. J. Mott play a set of tennis.
On a Saturday morning in the
fall several students and teachers
leave for the LITERARY ACTIVI-
TIES CONFERENCE in San Marcos.
There instructions and assistance
were given in the various events.
On the trip back a late lunch was
enjoyed at El Matamoros.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
CAccidental Methodist visitors, Judy
Chrietzberg and Kay Adamsj
CHRIST LUTHERAN CHURCH
ON ANY SUNDAY during the year you can go to
any church in our community and find young people
from Georgetown High School. Most of them are
among the active members in their church and they
enjoy making contributions to the church welfare.
One activity they all seem to enjoy is discussion
and many views are aired in the Church School class-
es. Church leaders feel that this is a healthy situa-
tion, and they hope that through open forums and
guided Bible study, the Church will make itself felt
in the lives of its youth and in the community.
A -vf U
QG VI IUNSE
INSPECTING COPIES OF THE SCHOOL
SONG, BLUE AND WHITE FOREVER, are the
Student Council officers. Selling of the
song sheets was one of several money-mak-
ing attempts undertaken by the Council.
Officers shown are John Berglund, 3rd vice-
presidentg Karen Smith, lst vice-presidentg
Jimmy "Bo" Guess, 2nd vice-presidentg
President Jerry Thompsong Janice Glass,
secretaryg Karen Cole, parliamentariang and
Judy Chrietzberg, treasurer.
IN COUNCIL MEETING, students often
consult Advisor Alvin Murdock. Mr. Mur-
dock joins the Council in its weekly meet-
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MR. MURDOCK WAITS IMPATIENTLY
for the delegates to the State Convention at
Abilene to get all their belongings together.
Karen Smith seems to have trouble keeping
her suitcase closed. Other delegates are
John Berglund, Lundon Rosenblad, and Ka-
GUIDING ACTIVITIES OF THE P. A. S. F. is Pres-
ident Imadell Burks, center, shown with her co-offi-
cers Secretary Shirley Bradley, Reporter Janie Edwards,
Treasurer John Berglund, Sergeant-at-Arms Paula
Wheeler, Vice-President David Watts, Publicity Chair
man Richard Finch, and Scribe Ann McKinney.
UNIT I President David Parsley, Vice-President
Jimmy Petrosky, Reporter Donna Bishop, Scribe Randy
Mercer admire last year's scrapbook as shown by Ann
Barton and Kay Caskey. Not shown - Secretary Cara
Snowden and Treasurer Judy Wolf.
SPANISH II OFFICERS: Jimmy McDonald, Vice-
President, Paula Wheeler, Reporter, Rita Lefner, Sec-
retaryg Selinda Montgomery, Scribeg and Roylene
Homeyer, Treasurer. Missing is Kay Raby, President.
Paul Hindelang, Carolyn Chambers, Paula Wheel
er, and Jimmy McDonald, project committee, exam-
ine glass the P. A. S. F. installed in the Trophy case.
SPANISH SUPPER. . . annual project of the
P. A. S. F. is their Spanish Supper which, due to the
untiring efforts of the members and their sponsor, Mrs.
McCoy, proved to be a big success this year.
THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL:
Joyce Anderson, Secretaryg Ian
Ischy, Song Leader, Helen Mer-
cer, Reporterg Carlela Keys,
Historiang Barbara Whitley,
Presidentg Mary Ann Jones, Pi-
anistg Imadell Burks, Degrees
Chairmang Kay Fredericson,
Parliamentariang Joan Rosen-
blad, Treasurerg Rosalie Smith,
. F -KL
LIVE and RADIATE F. H. A. was the theme of the State F. H. A.
Convention held at the Municipal Auditorium in San Antonio. The
delegates from our chapter were Kay Fredericson, high point girl, and
Joan Rosenblad, incoming president. Each year the chapter sends the
incoming president, state degree applicants, and the girl having the
highest number of points to the state convention to get ideas to im-
prove our own chapter.
These members listening attentively
j to a committee report are only a small
portion of our club's membership. The
V meetings are usually held in the home-
making department with a program at
THE CHAPTER presented
a fashion show this year for
the public which was at-
tended by a large crowd.
The only qualification to
enter was that the garment
modeled be made by the
girl. Sandra Taylor, Rita
Lefner, and Rita McCas-
land beam with pride while
modeling their creations.
THE CHEMISE LOOK made its way into our fashion
show and was modeled by Alice Valentine, June Den-
ham, and Karen Thorne.
TRADITION always takes over
for half a day during the school
year, so that new club members
can be initiated. As you can tell
by looking at Catherine Miller,
Grace Buchhorn, Terry Cox, Elaine
Brady, June Jenkins, Linda Vogler,
Billy Hausenfluck, Joan Hausen-
fluck, Joan George and Neal Harris
the school was filled with all sorts
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COMPETITION SHARPENS WITS, and our contestants
Earl Smith, Joe Edgar, and Richard Kleen have good reason
to smile as they display the first place banner won in the
F. F. A. quiz at Taylor. They placed fifth in the area con-
test at San Marcos on November 9, 1957.
Under Mr. Cairnes'
able leadership, our
F. F.A. chapter has
been revitalized. He
demands and receives
good service from these
sentinelg Pete Bouf-
fard, 3rd vice-presi-
dent, Charles Miller,
dentg Mr. Cairnes, ad-
visor, seated, Merlin
Taylor, 2nd vice-pres-
identg Sammie Morris,
treasurerg John Roberts,
secretary, and Jerry
BLOCKING LAMBS might be
called a typical activity of F. F.A.
Billy Hausenfluck, Jerry Morgan,
and Harold Schwausch demon-
strate their skill at this activity,
Champion fine wool ewe shown
at Taylor Livestock show by Billy
Hausenfluck. At Georgetown he
won 2nd and 9th places with his
Southdown fat lambs.
At the Taylor show Merlin Tay- Jimmy Doerfler won champion
lor's Ewe was champion Southdown. Southdown fat lamb at Taylor, and
5th medium wool fat lamb at the
This champion Rambouillet ewe
was shown by Earl Smith at the
Williamson County Livestock show,
March 10, 1958.
At the Williamson County Live-
stock Show, Thomas Williams won
a championship with this medium-
wool fat lamb.
Milton Wolbrueck won champion
medium-wool fat lamb at the Tay- The Hereford bull shown by Joe
lor Show and champion fine-wool "B1l'fCh" PCFTY WHS The ChP1mDi01'1 HY " X1-I
fat lamb at the Williamson County the Taylor show and at the William- A
Livestock Show, son County show as well. S X I
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FUTURE FARMERS l
LENDING A BRILLIANT WAVE OF BLUE AND WHITE TO EVERY GAME AND RALLY THE BLUE
WINGS, Even more impressive is the cheering support given the football team by this organization
'I'he three girls who did an
outstanding job in directing the
activities of the Blue Wings are
Vice-President Carolyn Keese
Hunt, President Betty Stubble-
field, and Secretary-Treasurer
THE BLUE WINGS
SOC 'N' BUSKI
SOC 'N' BUSKIN OFFICERS confer over the pro-
gram for the year. Standing is president Verley Hunt,
and seated from left to right are Sandra Munson,
David Watts, Sarah Wheeler, Mary McCoy and Kay
THE LINE UP, but this one is of National Thes-
pians for the school year 1957-58. To belong to this
society a member must accumulate ten points, and
this takes work, 100 hours.
THREE ONE-ACT PLAYS, presented March 13
1958. Below, a scene from "The Wonder Hat, "
" John Doe"
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SOC 'N' BUSKI
STRINGING POPCORN? No, indeed. This is a spring
activity, and those strings are pink spring flowers which
members of the speech class are preparing for "The Won-
der Hat, "
MAKE-UP ARTISTS here transform themselves and
others into elderly people for "The Neighbors." Stanford
Armstrong is about to become wrinkled. Two identified
rear views - Sandra Munson and Sarah Jo Wheeler.
THIS IS NOT A FRESHMAN JACK GAME, but'another
session at picking up olives, a crucial moment in the one
act "The Perfect Gentleman," presented by an all fresh-
MEEK, MILD HUSBAND, R. I. Mott, asserts himself
to his wife Uanice Glassj and flourishes a check in her
face. Policemen, Don Williams and David Watts, sus-
pect that the check is of no value but are impressed by
R. I. 's lordly airs.
CHRISTMAS FESTIVITIES at Georgetown High include
"The Christmas Tree," directed by Sarah Wheeler, at a
joint meeting of F. H. A. and Soc 'n' Buskin.
CLIMAXING THE YEAR'S PROGRAM for Soc 'n' Buskin
was ARSENIC AND OLD LACE, a 3-act comedy - a hilar-
UNIOR HIGH CHORUS
Although these junior high girls frequently have to meet after school, they are eager to participate
in choral training which may enable them to sing in the more advanced groups. This large number indi
cates the enthusiasm which has been aroused by director Ruth Summers.
Junior boys chorus has to cope with a staggered schedule and the requirement Mrs. Summers makes
of wearing bow ties when they perform, but they are still determined to improve their ability and to ob-
tain more musical appreciation. We all realize that these beginning groups will mean superior senior
5 'mwvgi we
A CAPPELLA CHOIR OFFICERS
Officers are, Lyndon Rosenblad, presidentg section
leaders Kay Caskey, Karen Hausenfluke, Kay Fred-
ericson, Larry Smith, Imadell Burks, Jimmy Glover,
David Watts, and Karen Smith, vice-president.
A CAPPELLA CHOIR
THE A CAPPELLA CHOIR, directed by Mrs. Mack Summers, is composed of the most select voices
in the high school. Having appeared on many school and civic programs and concerts during the year,
the choir makes an outstanding contribution to the community. The choir assisted the band in present-
ing a Christmas concert and on April 21 gave their spring concert.
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Even with a few missing persons, we think that our Eagle Band makes an impressive picture in concert formation. Not
only does director George Nelson see that the band gives us good shows during football season, but we have had three fine
concerts. Also our band has been highly praised by contest judges, and a large number of contestants receive a one rating
at regional contest each year.
points on the rating system. The
BAND PRESIDENT R. I. Mott leads a discussion
among band officers about how much work will be in-
volved in obtaining another one plus at contest this
year. Other officers are Pete Aleman, custodian, Karen
Thorne, librarian, Shirley Bradley, reporterg Paul Hin-
delang, custodian, and Carlela Keys, secretary.
Seniors, R. J. Mott, L. Eads, C.
Henderson, A. Sanders, M. A.
Jones, R. Smith, I. Burks, D. Watts,
Z. Wiggins, V. Whitfield, and H.
Mercer receive their band jackets
for having accumulated at least 175
Band Boosters Club feels that those
who fulfill these requirements well
deserve to receive these awards.
BAND PERT AND PRETTY
are the five majorettes of the
Eagle Band. They are Pat
Gamble, Jo Ann Rosenblad,
Cathy Anderson, Karen
Thorne, and Alice Valentine.
DIRECTING THE BAND in the half-time shows and parades this year is
their competent drum major Mary Ann Jones, who led the band in impres-
sive marching shows.
WINNER OF SEVERAL PARADE MARCHING CONTESTS, the Eagle Band
brings home many honors. The band won the S100 prize for first place in
the Lampasas Rehabilitation Parade and placed second out of approximately
sixty Class "A" bands at the University of Texas Band Day.
MUCH PAINSTAKING EFFORT by Mr. Nelson and junior
high students makes for good future "A" band members.
On April 26, Georgetown High Band received a Division
I in concert and sight reading at Interscholastic League Con-
test at Waco. Also, out of 32 Georgetown entries, 23 were
awarded Division I's. The following are the "23. "
FLUTE TRIO, Class I - Carol Henderson, Joan Rosenblad, and
WOODWIND QUINTET, Class II - Helen Mercer, Janet Steel-
man, Cathy Anderson, Shirley Bradley, and Carlela Keys
CLARINET QUARTET, Class II - Rosalie Smith, Karen Thorne
Alice Valentine, and Joan Hausenfluck.
CLARINET QUARTET, Class II - Patsy Scott, Ann Barton,
Elaine Brady, and Cynthia Lackey.
MIXED CLARINET QUARTET, Class I - Mary Ann Jones, Rosa-
lie Smith, Billye Adams, and Pat Lackey.
WOODWIND SOLOS - Karen Smith, Mary Ann Jones, Larry
Smith, Melvin McLaughlin, Carol Henderson, and
Not shown are the STUDENT CONDUCTORS - Karen Smith
and David Watts.
SAXOPHONE QUARTET, Class II - Virginia Whitfield, Selin-
da Montgomery, Sara Buchanan, and Larry Smith.
CLARINET QUARTET, Class III - Sue Thompson, Joyce Par-
tain, Carolyn Petrosky, and Theodore Rivera Qmissingj.
BRASS SEXTET, Class I - Randy Mercer, Ierry Thompson,
David Watts, Charlie Williams, Karen Hausenfluke, and
BRASS SOLOS - Bill Watts, David Watts, Randy Mercer, Ka-
ren Hausenfluke, and Orlan Ihms.
CORNET TRIO, Class III - Dan Aleman, David Parsley, and
TROMBONE QUARTET, Class II ' Richard Finch, Kelse An-
derson, Pete Aleman, and Bill Watts.
THE CHRISTMAS SEASON of 1957 was given a special
lift by a fine concert presented by the combined band and
chorus. One especially beautiful number was "Gloria in
ON MAY 17th the band gave as its spring concert a pro-
gram which consisted mainly of class AAA music. Members
of the audience were much impressed with the excellence of
THE EAGLE ECHO
Mrs. Edwin, sponsor, who has reorganized and revitalized our pa-
per, has to draft all her typists when the dead line is near. Back, Gay
Bounds, Velma Cagle, Helen Mercerg Front, Sandra Elliott, Rita Mc-
STAFF HEADS, to the left below, are Ioan Rosenblad, Judy
Chrietzberg, Kay Adams, Carolyn Faught, Karen Cole, Paula Wheeler
James Kimbro, Allan Sanders.
REPORTERS, standing, Karen Smith, Mary McCoy, Jan lschy,
Betty Stubblefield, Eileen Adams, Seated, Cammy Blackmore, San-
dra Munson, Jane Edwards, Ann Wheeler.
THIS FESTIVE TEA was given for the members of our
OFFICERS OF THE FUTURE NURSES CLUB start out
chapter of future nurses by Mrs. Turner, director of nur- for conference on the school porch. Pat Lackey, presi-
sing at Breckenridge Hospital. The girls spent a weekend dentg Joan Hausenfluck, treasurerg Rita Lefner, parlia-
at Breckenridge, where they were taken on a conducted mentariang Sara Io Buchanan, vice-presidentg and Kay
tour, exposed to the routine of hospital life, and given Glenn, secretary.
talks on the subject of nursing.
FUTURE NURSES CLUB
REBEL RAMBLERS CLUB
THR REBEL RAMBLERS CLUB, composed of boys in-
terested in every phase of cars and driving, is not char-
tered by the school, but many of the members contribute
to the welfare of our school by helping with the noontime
traffic problem. Here is Rodney Prenzler in action.
OUR "POP" WILLIAMS isn't exactly a rebel, but at
least he's a Rambler, as shown here. The girls are in a
hurry to get first orders at the drug store, but their safety
is Mr. Williams first concern.
GLEEFULLY, DAVID CARLSON, who acts the part of
a servant, notices that Jimmy McDonald's cough is get-
ting very sympathetic attention from the girl he adores,
Selinda Montgomery. Judging from Mother's expression
fPaula Wheelerj, she is about to give her blessing to the
pair. All this took place in the play "La Enfermera" PATRICIA RQBBINS has 1-eajjy given
fThe Nursel, presented by members of P. A. S. F. at the up dolls, but she dressed this one as an
Pan American convention, which is held in Austin each entry for a P.A. S, F, contest, and
Spring- worked hard to give her doll an authen-
tic Spanish look.
.TUNIOR HIGH TALENT
TO GIVE OUR JUNIOR HIGH GROUP a chance to compete among them-
selves, a spring afternoon was borrowed from classes, and all who wished to be
on a program had an opportunity. Linda Tombs served as master of ceremo-
nies, and Mrs. Dee Hausenfluck was the judge. First place winners - the 7th
grade quartet composed of Pamela Penniman, Sylvia Thorne, Laura Weir and
Jeannie Behrens, singing Sandman."
The second group were all judged to be excellent alsog Mary Ruth Queen's
tap dance and Annette Labinsky's flast in linej song "Sugar Time" tied for 3rd
place, and the two girls, Mildred Hill and Sylvia Thorne, who did a twirling
act tied with Dane Evans, who played a piano solo, for 2nd place. There were
other fine acts, and two weeks later, a quiz show won by Linda Tonn for the
'7th grade and Sterling Eanes for the 8th grade.
"PUT A LIGHT IN YOUR WINDOW" put
Alice Almazon out in front, for her interpreta-
tion of this song made her a first place winner
at a talent show sponsored by the junior class
and open to students from our entire school and
from surrounding communities.
YOU HAD TO BE LITERATE, if not literary, to find your
way through the halls the first week of May, for that was
campaign week, and there were slogans, signs, mobiles, and
pleas pasted on every allowable spot, as candidates for posi-
tions on student council and for cheerleader, contested for
votes. At this assembly, campaign managers spoke for their
candidates, after which students voted by secret ballot in their
classrooms. Lyndon Rosenblad is here giving a campaign
speech for Karen Thorne.
CANDIDATES TO GO TO BOYS' STATE are nominated
from junior boys by their class, then carefully rated by teach-
ers. Iohnny Berglund and Jimmy Guess, who both ran for the
office of president of the Student Council, were selected to go
to Boys' State in Austin, where they will have fine practice in
parliamentary procedure and self government. Their sponsors
are the Georgetown Chapters of American Legion and the
UNCLE SAM shows a lot of interest in our high school
boys. On this day, men representing various divisions of our
armed forces talked up their own section to those they could
interest in the subject. In order to get this activity and the
one shown across in with literary events, we here insert this
caption "Learning to Listen. "
MARY MCCOY FINDS A WILLING CONTRIBUTOR to the
"March of Dimes" in Kay Fredericson, who really put in the
fifty cent piece she clutches so firmly. These girls are vol-
unteers who gave time outside of school hours to assist in this
Last spring Don Williams was the candidate and his re
port was that he found the activities both instructive and st11'n
DISTRICT LITERARY MEET
WARNING Sandra Pennington, who won 3rd in district this spring,
are junior declaimers Pat Robbins and Judy Wolf, who are real competi-
SENIOR HOWARD BLEEKE, who won a district first in boys' decla-
mations, here explains his technique to possible winners for next year,
Jimmy McDonald and Paul Hindelang. After losing to Howard, Paul
surprised himself by winning a district lst in poetry reading.
SHIRLEY JORDAN, winner of 3rd place poetry reading.
OUR EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKERS John Berglund and David Carl
son are hard at work, already laying plans to confound the judges next
DECLAIMERS frequently need to moisten their dry mouths. Senior
declaimer Rita Lefner won first in district, so this proves that Sandra
Elliott and Pat Fletcher lost out to real competition.
We are well aware that those who enter the literary events
for the district meet will have to work and sacrifice. For this
reason we feel that each contestant deserves honor, and we are
proud of them all. We realize that each person who enters
develops his abilities, and regardless of the decision of the
judges, we consider each one a winner.
OUR TYPISTS - Carolyn Faughtg Catherine Andersong
Mary Ann Ionesg Joan Rosenbladg and Karen Smith, not shown.
DON TO SPELL
Senior Lyndon Rosenblad hopes that sophomore Paula Wheeler will
continue practice for next year's spelling team.
SOMETIMES READY WRITERS AREN'T SO READY. It takes think-
ing, you know. Rita McCasland and Pat Lackey organize their ideas.
The judges were impressed enough to give Rita
PREPARING FOR DEBATE probably takes the most
time of all. All honor to our team, Carlela Keys
and Sarah Wheeler, who put in many hours of hard
SHORTHAND TEAM Rosalie Smith and Ann Love
put in much time practicing after school for several
weeks. Ann made third in district.
Q I F
, llll llllllll::l
for the first time this
year as fullback.
BOBBY POPE, senior,
co-captain this year
and three year letter-
man as end, was also
named to the All-
Central Texas defen-
JOHNNY TOMBS, senior, has lettered three years
as a guard and was co-captain this year. He made
the 20 AA All-District team, the Austin American
All-Central Texas team, and the All-State team.
Honorable mention on the All-American Prep School
team and selection for the North and South Coaches'
team added to his honors.
NEAL HARRIS, senior, three year letterman as a
halfback, was named to the 20 AA All-District of-
fensive team the last two years.
DICKEY STANLEY, junior, lettered last year as
a quarterback and this year as an end. He was named
to the Z0 AA All-District offensive team.
JERRY THOMPSON, senior, lettered two years as
defensive halfbackg named to the All-District defen-
sive team this year.
senior, has lettered
three years as quarter
FLUCK, senior, de-
lettered one year.
senior, guard, let-
tered two years.
BLAD, senior, let-
tered for two years as
JIMMY GLOVER, senior, lettered two years as a
tackle and end.
JA MES KIMBRO, senior, lettered two years as a
C. D. FOX, junior, lettered one year as line
FRED DODSON, senior lettered one year as de-
fensive halfback and quarterback.
TOMMY KIMBRO, right, junior, lettered two
years as halfback, named to All-District defensive
junior, lettered one
year as a tackle.
junior, lettered one
year as a guard.
TERRY COX, senior, lettered
one year as end.
CLAYTON HUNT, senior, let-
tered one year as center.
JIMMY JORDAN, senior, let-
tered one year as halfback.
20 San Marcos
2 7 Hearne
38 Round Rock
VERLEY HUNT, senlor, let-
tered one year as tackle.
I, E. STUBBS, Jun1or, reserve
COACHES Birklebach, Stelzer,
and Lane reminisce over the action
WAYNE WALDEN'S 3rd year as football
manager demonstrates his increasing effi-
ciency and ability.
COACHES AND MANAGERS
good job done by
coaches and man-
agers who are aid-
ing the injured,
this picture also
records a strange
mishap in which
and a San Marcos
player both re-
horses" when they
.TACK KLEIN'S BIG SMILE indi-
cates his pride in the manager's
jacket awarded him after his first
Johnny Tombs, with the help
of Dickey Stanley, end, runs
down a Taylor player.
Jimmy Barrington No 31
appears to be tackled but stumbles
and regains his feet, completing a
seventeen yard run. During the en-
tire Taylor game, he gained 216
DURING THE GEORGETOWN-ROUND ROCK GAME, Tommy
Kimbro breaks loose for six yards and an Eagle touchdown which
accounted for one of five TD's by the Eagle "A" squad in eight
plays. Reserves scored an additional six points.
CHARGING DOWN FIELD
after a Taylor duck, are defen-
sive end Bobby Pope, defensive
halfback Jerry Thompson, de-
fensive end Dickey Stanley,
and defensive halfback Neal
SINCE BETTY STUBLEFIELD IS A
PETITE MISS, this football sweetheart
jacket seems a little large, but at least
it allows room for her to swell with the
pride she felt when it was awarded to her
AN AERIAL VIEW of our new football field shows
the high powered lights, the dressing rooms, and the
grandstands, which will seat 4100. We are proud of
all these features, as well as the underground sprink-
ling system. After years of playing on Snyder Field,
it gives us great satisfaction that our "Eagle Field" is
generally conceded to be one of the best in cennal
BEHOLD "POP" WILLIAMS' jacketing his son Don, while team, coaches,
and sweetheart, all resplendent in their new finery, patiently wait for the
end of the assembly so they can strut a little in the halls.
"WE ARE GATHERED TOGETHER TO DEDICATE. . .
Rev. Jan McMurry, pastor of First Presbyterian Church,
makes the dedicatory address upon the occasion of our first
game played on the new field, that with Elgin, September
"B" TEAM FOOTBALL
Georgetown 2 5
ISSUING EQUIPMENT is an important
chore for Coach "Birk. " "B" team members
Jackie Headrick, Don Todd, and John Rob
erts, dubiously examine parts of their gear
Q32 .,., E f
EIGHTH GRADE - TOP ROW: D. Aleman, A. Bell, V. Freydenfeldt, D. Spain, C. Jenkins, I. Nunn, J. Atkin, K. Adams
I. Harris. MIDDLE ROW: S. Keeling, I. Holcomb, W. Gattis, J. Kauffman, T. Etheridge, C. Reeder, D. Newsom, B.
Bredthauer, W. Beckman - Manager. SITTING: E. Beckman, J. Villereal, J. Montgomery, F. Homeyer, E. Morris, B.
Miller, F. Lozano, M. Adams, J. Miller.
JUNIOR HIGH FOOTBALL
WELL-LIKED COACH LANE confers with
the Seventh and Eighth Grade team manag-
ers, Larry Mason and William Beckman, on
some of the fine points of their job as man-
JUNIOR HIGH FOOTBALL
EIGHTH GRADE SCORES, 1957 SEVENTH GRADE SCORES, 1957
Elgin Georgetown 7 Round Rock O Georgetown O
Round Rock Georgetown 25 Taylor 6 Georgetown 18
Taylor Georgetown 28 Round Rock 13 Georgetown 19
Elgin Georgetown 7 Won 2 Lost O Tied 1
Round Rock Georgetown 12
Thrall Georgetown 28
Won 3 Lost 3 Tied O
SEVENTH GRADE - TOP ROW: G. Woolsey,
Montgomery. I. Russell. BOTTOM ROW: C.
L. Miller, and Larry Mason - manager.
H. Anderson, I. Vogler, E. Rogers, T. Peaslee, C. Salyer, B. Davis, G.
Nunn, B. Forest, I. Calhoun, M. Mattox, R. Smith. S. Stephens, J. Smith
Possibly the "B" team subs are puzzled?
Jackie Klein, Manager, John Doerfler, James Boriac, Stanford Armstrong,
J. E. Stubbs, and Edgar Wuthrich, manager.
TOP: Clayton Hunt, Neal
Harris, Dickey Stanley,
Jimmy Glover, Jerry Thomp
son. BOTTOM: Johnny
Tombs, Randall Mickan,
Fred Dodson, Coach Stel-
Neal Harris holds the
trophy for 3rd place in the
Hutto tournament, Dickey
Stanley holds the George-
town roving tournament
trophy, and Jimmy Glover
holds the lst place trophy
from the 1958 Georgetown
"B" TEAM BASKETBALL
How did we get this huddle picture?
That's a trade secret of the yearbook staff!
Randall Mickan, David Adams, Oliver
Schwatz, Gerald Hill, Don Todd, David
GEORGETOWN WON PERMANENT POSSESSION OF THE
ROVING TROPHY at the Georgetown tournament when they beat
Taylor. Glover goes up for a jump shot to add two points to the
score while Harris looks for the rebound.
ALL-TOURNAMENT TEAM MEM-
BERS receive their awards from County
Superintendent Gilbert Conlee. George-
town is well represented by two out-
standing players Jimmy Glover and
"A" TEAM SCORES "B" TEAM SCORES
HOME VISITORS HOME VISITORS
36 Round Rock 45 Concordia
43 Round Rock 21 Hutto
77 Rosebud 34 Hutto
61 Rosebud 24 Round Rock
52 Hearne 49 Rosebud
41 Hearne 55 Rosebud
42 Taylor 58 Hearne
37 Taylor 58 Hearne
41 Rockdale 32 Taylor
36 Rockdale 37 Taylor
39 Belton 33 Belton
53 Belton 54 Belton
READY AND WAITING are freshman subs, Jim-
my Petrosky, Mike Weir, Robert Bost, Jimmy Black-
more, and Bill Watts.
FRESHMAN FIRST STRING, Jerry Knallih,
5 don Peterson.
INTENSE UPON THE GAME are the 8th grade
subs, Jesse Smith, Ernest Morris, Bud Bredthauer,
Stanley Keeling, Bernard Miller, Johnny Nunn,
Charles Jenkins, Clyde Reeder, and Jimmy Don
IT'S A SERIOUS MATTER to be an 8th grade
starter. Shown in attitudes of deep concentration
are Dennis Chapman, Tommy Etheridge, Jim
Kauffman, James Morris, and Jimmy Holcomb.
Jerry Perry, Mike Jones, David Parsley, Gor-
CHEERS FOR OUR CHEERLEAD-
ERS, Judy Chrietzberg, Karen Cole,
Carolyn Faught, Sandra Elliott,
Betty Logan, and Cammy Black-
more, who paid the main part of
their own expenses to go to Cheer-
leading School at S. M. U. last Au-
gust, and consequently had wonder-
ful rhythm and timing, as well as
flash and zip when they led our
IN ACTION, the cheerleaders are urging the
student body to express themselves in positive man-
ner with regard to their intentions and plans for
Rockdale's team, the Tigers.
NIGHT RALLY shows white costumes of cheer-
leaders to advantage.
"ROAST THE DUCK" bonfire before the Taylor
game gets good attendance and helps the cheerlead-
ers fire up the spirits of the Georgetown rooting sec-
END OF THE FOOTBALL SEASON is FOOTBALL MOTHERS serve the banquet, but
always celebrated in early December
with a banquet put on by parents who
belong to the Football Boosters' Club.
Seated at head table are the coaches,
school officials and their wives.
MRS. ARMSTRONG, shown in the center of the picture at the right,
is serving iced tea, and in the background other parents are awarding
generous portions of barbecue, fruit salad and all the usual good items
for this feast.
parents of senior boys enjoy the banquet by be-
ing seated with their boys and being served too.
JUNIOR HIGH BOYS on view here DON'T ASK THE EDITOR to name who's who
seem pleased to be in attendance even in this or any of these pictures. Just pick your-
without dates. self out, and if you're here, it's certain that you
enjoyed the occasion.
SENIOR BOYS DOUBLES, R. I.
Mott, Charlie Williams, and
alternate Lyndon Rosenblad are
shown on the Saturday page.
BILL WATTS DIANE SPURLOCK
Junior Singles Junior Girls Singles
KAREN COLE and
Senior Girls Doubles
ROY LEE ADAMS
and DOUGLAS MURDOCK
Itmior Doubles, and
CAROLYN CHAMBERS ANN WHEELER Hfld
Junior Girls Singles SANDRA PENNINGTON
BETTY LOGAN Junior Girls Doubles
Senior Girls Singles
WHAT A CATASTROPHE Tl-HS COULD BE? Even though these boys,
David Watts, Larry Smith, Mike Weir, and Billy Caskey fmissingj seem to
know nothing about golf, they combined efforts and won the district cham-
HAPPY, BOYS? They should be after winning 2nd place in district
volleyball. They are: J, Draeger, J. Glover, J. Thompson, G, Hill, C, 5
Hunt, C. Davis, G. Kurio, L. Leggett, F. Dodson, and D. Adams.
THE GIRLS' SOFTBALL TEAM this year consisted of: R. Johnson, A.
Love, C. Chambers, D. Adams, P. Wheeler, K. Cole, B. Stubblefield,
G. Love, and G. Shaefer.
STRATEGY, THAT'S IT! Glenda Love is stressing this to her " B"
team volleyball teammates, Linda Andrews, Jalane Carter, Evelyn Noack,
and Carolyn Domel.
THE GIRLS' VOLLEYBALL TEAM played in many tournaments this
spring, one in Belton, one in Taylor, and another in Florence. Ann Love
was selected as outstanding player of the Belton Tournament. Here the
team is displaying the trophy won at that tournament. The volleyball
team placed 2nd in district.
PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT! This is what the girls volleyball team
believes and does.
TEAM: manager J.
Glover, D. Will-
iams, G. Hill, W.
Keeling, T. Cox,
I. Jordan, J. Do-
mel, B. Caskey, A
Coach B. Lane, T.
Williams, R. C.
Leschber, F. Dod-
son, J. Tombs, N.
Harris, D. Stanley,
M. Jones, E. Wuth-
rick, and D. Adams.
MANAGER HMMY GLOVER seems to be
giving "Chick" Tombs last-minute instruc-
tions as the team boards the " ole" Ag bus
for Leander on April 1.
BASEBALL SC ORES
DATE OPPONENT GEORGETOWN
March Leander 3 17
March Elgin 12 9
March Elgin 14 2
April Leander 6 13
April Thrall 0 16
April Taylor' 4 5
April Rockdale' 3 11
April Hearnet O 6
April Florence 4 31
April Belton' 4 6
May Florence 4 8
May I-learnei' 2 5
May Rockdale' 3 9
May Belton' 3 4
SEASON RECORD DISTRICT RECORD'
Won - 12 Won - '7
Lost ' 2 Lost - 0
St. Augustine Georgetown
s fl 12 4
X2 13 3 1
THE WINNING RUNI Fred Dodson grabs ROUNDING THIRD BASE during the B61-
Johnny Tombs as Johnny reaches home plate, YOU game is Fred DOCISOH, the Star PifCl'1SF
giving Georgetown the winning Score during for Georgetown. Fred pitched quite a few
the second game with Belton. The final H0-hit Q3-H1651 giVi11g him the title Of "NO-
score was 4-3, favor of the Eagles. hit" Dodson.
TIGHT PLAY! During the 4th inning of the second game with THIRD BASEMAN BILLY CASKEY puts power
Fredericksburg Hillbillies in the bi-district play off, Wendell behind his bat as he swings at an oncoming ball
Keeling slammed one with the bases loaded. Six runs in total
were made in the 4th inning. Dickey Stanley is crossing the home
BROAD JUMP, RELAY,
PRACTICING for the broad jump are
Jimmy Blackmore, Mike Jones and
Ronald Fox. Mike won lst in the dis-
Uict broad jumpg Jimmy placed 4th.
PLACING 2nd in the district 440 re-
lay was the team composed of Jimmy
Petrosky, Ronald Fox, Gordon Peterson,
JERRY KNAUTH AND ROBERT BOST
ran the 660 relay this year. Robert
placed 2nd in the Killeen track meet.
MUSCLE MEN David Parsley, Larry
Smith and Mike Weir worked out in
shot-put, discus throwing and chin-ups.
David won 2nd place in the district shot
The original track pictures
were lost by the developer in
San Antonio, so we had to call
on some of the boys for other
pictures shown here.
NOT EXACTLY IN TRACK
ATTIRE, but nevertheless in per-
fect form are senior tracksters
Billy Hausenfluck, Neal Harris,
and Tommy Kimbro. These boys
posted solid records throughout the
LOOKING AS IF THEY ARE ON
THEIR LAST PEG are Stanford Arm-
strong, Randal Mickan, and Charlie
Williams. Perhaps they have just
came from one of their track work-
outs, or their condition could be due
to the old rnalady felt by all during
last days of school - spring fever.
THESE SPEEDY TRACK-
STERS represented our school
in the District track meet.
Charlie Williams, Stanford
Armstrong, and Daniel Vas-
quez ran the half-mile. And
Terry Cox. right, placed 2nd
in district on the mile.
R. AND MISS G.H.S.
HERE IS ROYALTY! A brief moment before principal Williams an-
nounced the winners of the titles " Mr. and Miss Georgetown High School,"
the court and the crown bearers, Donna Davis and Richard Eanes, pause in
anticipation. All here are already greatly honored, for they became can-
didates only after a double screening. A faculty committee selected by
the Student Council recommended senior names to the whole faculty, who
then chose these eight candidates.
CANDIDATES Imadell Burks and Howard Bleeke Qfirst abovejg then
Janice Glass and Jerry Thompsong Sarah Io Wheeler and Lyndon Rosenblad,
Mary Ann Jones and Don Williams.
QUEEN .TANICE AND KING
HOWARD, wearing the royal rega-
lia, show by their serious expres-
sions their awareness of the honor
and responsibility which is theirs,
since they have been chosen by
teachers and vote of students as the
senior students who most exemplify
the ideals of Georgetown High -
HIGH MORALS, COURTESY, PAR-
TICIPATION IN ACTIVITIES, IN-
ITIATIVE, DEPENDABILITY, OPEN
MINDEDNESS, PLEASING PERSON-
ALITY, NEAT APPEARANCE.
Queen at the cor-
onation ball. At
least one subject
is completely un-
der her spell!
AND IDEAL HOMEMAKER
proved to be an excellent choice, for
to win the title of District Sweetheart.
Across, Cammy receives Sweetheart jacket
from Billy Hausenfluke, F. F. A. member.
CAMMY BLACKMORE, chosen F. F. A. Chapter Sweetheart,
this charming girl went on
WOW! THAT CAKE LOOKS DELICIOUS! And we bet it is,
too, because the pretty chef is BARBARA WHITELEY, Ideal Home
maker of the F. H. A. Chapter. Barbara received this honor by
popular vote of chapter members.
, ' f
F.H.A. BEAU AND PARENTS
AT THE F. H. A.
BANQUET Mr. and
Mrs. Buck Burkland
were announced as
They are Neal's sister
Whiteley is presenting
them a gift.
FOR ME? Neal Har-
ris, the F. H. A. Beau,
doesn't know what to
do first - admire the
dress held by Elaine
Brady, sample the cake
offered by Glenda Love
or accept the bouton-
niere presented him by
Geraldine Krejci. Neal
was elected by secret
ballot from several
nominees by F. H. A.
ly, Neal is an
F. H. A. 'er.
fi ir' s r- H :fn .
'- . f ' 'N' ,
..' ' ' .g'N', -"',,1f-' lp I-fy id, '
4- - .. 'PA A :X 4 ,- ,?.:.L,s
D A.R. AND BETTY CROCKER AWARDS
MARY ANN JONES, recipient of the citizenship
award given by the Daughters of the American Rev-
olution, was selected by faculty after the senior class
nominated six girls for the honor. Mary Ann, for
two years Drum Major of the band, is very active in
extracurricular work, and is regarded by all as effi-
cient and dependable and possessed of the character-
istics which make for fine citizenship. She has ap-
plied herself conscientiously to her studies and is the
valedictorian of her class.
SARAH JO WHEELER, winner of the Betty Crocker
Award, scored highest on competitive examination
taken by approximately twenty girls. Not only is Sa-
rah skilled in the art of homemakingg she is very ac-
tive in Soc'n' Buskin, having directed the Spanish
play for P. A. S. F. conventiong she is a key member
of the A Cappella choir, and is salutatorian of her
class. In addition to this Sarah is regarded by teach-
ers and pupils as a very fine person.
Miss Mason, homernaking teacher, presented
this award at an assembly program.
I I I I
J A " 59
'I!ii'!!!fE' 2 '
BA 6 ' "" 1 -
' ' 1 4'! Qljl '
PETITE AND DAINTY BETTY STUBBLEFIELD, chosen
Football Queen for 1957-58, was the senior candidate. She
is escorted by Neal Harris. cas usualj. The crowning took
place during the Round Rock-Georgetown game.
NEAL, AFTER PRESENT-
ING THE FLOWERS to Betty
adjusts the crown.
DONNA BISHOP, and SOPHO-
MORE CANDIDATE, CARLELA
KEYS with Randall Mickan,
are shown at the moment Car-
lela receives her flowers.
JUNIOR CANDIDATE, JOAN ROS-
ENBLAD, with escort Dickey Stanley.
,, W, .AE ,u I W ,,,, ,W , Yffffrf
TOP RATING in every aspect of its activity was achieved by the Eagle
Band for the 1957-58 season, including the selection of a sweetheart, sopho-
more beauty, Ann McKinney.
To THE STRAINS OF "LET ME
CALL YOU SWEETHEART" Band Presi-
dent R. J. Mott accompanies Ann across
the field just after he has presented her
with the heart of blue and white carna-
tions. Spectacular halftime ceremonies
during the game with San Marcos intro-
duced Ann as sweetheart.
COULD IT BE THAT THIS BAND PRESIDENT is giving this
band sweetheart more careful attention than is required by his of-
fice? Ann's frock is off white organdy over taffeta embroidered
with yellow centered flowers. Her sash is of gold ribbon. Perhaps
R. J. feels that all this merits careful official consideration.
if ' J
I """-' Ffa?"
Johnny Tombs - All-State Guard
3rd in state competition in an oratory contest
sponsored by the Optimist Club.
DRAMA: First in State
Cast of state play:
Janice Glass - Best Actress
Howard Bleeke - All-Star Cast
R. I. Mott
Rita Lefner - lst in State Declamation
Paul Hindelang - lst in State Poetry Reading
lst Division in both concert playing
reading at Regional Contest in Waco.
Individual Honors: First All-Regional Band
'Meredith McClain +Karen Smith
+Carol Henderson Larry Smith
Joan Rosenblad 'David Watts
Mary Ann Jones Karen Hausenfluke
+ Billye Adams Orlan Ihms
"' All-State Band Members
+Alternates for All-State Band
Sec ond All-Regional Band
Rosalie Smith Helen Mercer
Shirley Bradley Pat Lackey
A CAPPELLA CHOIR
lst Division in both concert singing and sight-
reading at Regional Contest in Waco.
Janice Glass All-State Choir
Kay Fredericson All-State Choir
Howard Bleeke All-State Choir
Lyndon Rosenblad All-State Choir
Karen Smith All-State Choir
Pat Lackey All-State Choir
Larry Smith All-State Choir
Terry Cox All-State Choir
David Watts also made the state choir, but took
state band honors instead,
lst Division in both concert singing and sight-
reading at Regional Contest in Waco.
BEAUTY AND freshman and
EFFICIENCY - sophomore mem-
what more could bers of Pan Amer-
one ask for in ican Student Fo-
waitresses? These rum, and were
lovely girls happy to serve the
dressed in South 4 junior-senior ban-
Sea sarongs are p quet.
gg fi A ff ,M
AN UNDERWATER THEME distinquished the GRACING THE HEAD TABLE are the C1335 pres-
splendid banquet given for the senior class on May idents, Don Williams and Tommy Leggett, emcee
Znd. The juniors did a beautiful job throughout, john Berglund and their dares,
from food to scenery. All the fish and water plants
were drawn and painted by juniors.
SLOWLY THE BUBBLES RISE from the treasure THIS SCHOONER, which appears to float on
chest below. Juniors Charles Miller and Kay Glenn the gym floor, was drawn by Ian Ischy to help create
and seniors jimmy Whitfield and Virginia Whitfield atmosphere. lsn't it see-worthy?
are admiring the jewels.
TO BOOST CLASS SPIRIT, to break the monotony, to celebrate, or for any other reason, a party is
acceptable. 'I'hese are only samplings of the parties for 1957-58, but are representative.
GENERAL HOMEMAKIN G PARTY
shows, left to right, Ruth Jenkins,
Barbara Whiteley, Shirley Sralla,
and in the background, teacher,
Mrs. Sauls. The girls are making
enchiladas to complete a menu of
tacos and pralines.
SOPHOMORE PARTY FRESHMAN PARTY
BAND PARTY SHORTHAND PARTY
SOPHOMORE DAVID CARLSON, above, holds PRE-CHRISTMAS DANCE ftop, abovej is en-
his audience enthralled at the pre-Christmas party. l0YCCl by the 1957-53 CYOP Of f1'CShmST1, who Seem
to be especially active as a class.
DANCERS at the yearly event, a band party given
at Christmas by the Band Boosters, are missing games SHORTHAND PARTY features Helen Mercer,
in the adjoining room. prominent fas usualy among the samplers of dips
and chips. We know there are others - just look!
by Janice Glass, Helen
Mercer, and R. J.
Mott. The smiles in-
dicate that the future
looks rosy for the class
Mary Ann Jones - 95. 9
Sarah Wheeler - 95. 49
Don Williams - 95. 18
Rosalie Smith - 93,43
Lyndon Rosenblad -
Jerry Thompson - 93. 3
Imadell Burks - 92.25
Helen Mercer - 92. 06
Betty Stubblefield -
Rita McCasland -
SENIORS, 1958, are proud of their fine students. After the top ten came many others with averages between 80 and
BACCALAUREATE services were held May 25, at the First Methodist Church. Reverend McAfee of the Saint John's
Methodist delivered the sermon. The high school chorus gave two numbers, and one of them, "God of Our Fathers,"
featured brass and percussion accompaniment from band members in the church balcony.
AT GRADUATION EXERCISES Dr. Arthur K. Tyson, president of Mary-Hardin Baylor College made the address to the
sixty four seniors and friends.
CLASS HISTORY was
presented by Kay Adams,
Mary Ann Jones and Ro-
CLASS POEM was
read by Howard Bleeke,
Ann Love, and Sarah
, s, Q ....,
'Q xg 1 ,X ,
m in 1 aaigsvig s
R '- -at pf, if -
' " '
CLASS WILL was giv-
en by Iudy Chrietzberg,
Betty Logan, and Betty
BETTY BIRD HILL, at the left, below, returned to graduate with her class. Next are the medal winners: K. Freyden-
feldt, Spanishg H. Schwausch, Ag., S. Eanes, junior high scienceg E. Gibbs and L. Weir tied for junior history, L. Tonn,
junior math and citizenship award, Carlela Keys, senior citizenship award, J. Rosenblad, homernakingg fnot shownj I.
Smith, junior high Spanish. The flowers are in memory of classmate Brian Englebrechtg next M. A. Jones, valedictorian
and commercial award, J. Glass, speechg S. Wheeler, salutatorian and English, N. Harris, award for twelve years of per-
fect attendanceg K. Adams, recipient of award from paper staff for editorshipg Don Williams, science and mathg G. Peter-
son, tied with Williams for math, Sandra Elliott, history. The medals were awarded for top grades in the department.
The American Legion also presented citizenship awards to J, Doerfler, and J. Kauffman, not shown.
G H S
CLASS AM X
SECTION 5 R
Vice-President Neal Harris, endowed with athletic
ability and musically gifted, expends his energy and talent
freely. His unusually mature perception of what is right
influences his every act, and his magnetic personality has
won him the affection of the whole school.
Treasurer Alex Patterson has met the challenge of life
as presented to him, and has grown in ability, understand-
ing and spirit as he has risen above difficulties to become
one who renders real service to his school.
Reporter Betty Stubblefield: Miss School Spirit, herself!
Betty's charm, gaiety and pep have been a real inspiration
to the entire student body.
'President Don Williams: If ever a student deserved the
title "well rounded," it is Don. He is consistently able and
outstanding in everything he does, often because of natural
ability, but always because of an eager, adaptable nature,
and a great desire to accomplish.
Secretary Rita McCasland is a good student whose
sweet and cooperative manner, and whose interest in and
respect for learning has had far reaching influence in guid-
l ing many of her classmates.
FHA 54-585 Blue Wings 56-58, Eagle Echo Staff 57-58.
PASF 54-56, publicity chairman 55-56, scribe 56-57g
Blue Wings 55-585 Soc' 'n' Buskin 54-58, secretary
and treasurer 57-58, Eagle Echo Staff 54-56 and 57-
58, editor 57-585 Letter "G" Award for PASF 55-56g
Freshman Class reporter and junior class vice-presi-
FHA 54-58, junior and chapter degrees.
FHA 54-58, junior and chapter degreesg Blue Wings
55-58, Soc' 'n' Buskin 57-585 Nurses Club 57-58.
FFA 54-57, third vice-president, chapter
FFA 54-56 and 57-58, Student Council 57-58,
Soc' 'n' Buskin 54-58, Boys' Chorus 56-57,
A Cappella 57- 58, All-State Chorus 57-58,
Declarnation 54-58, district 56-57.
FHA 54-58, pianist 55-56g Blue Wings 56-585
Eagle Echo Staff 57-58, Freshman class secre-
FHA 54-58, pianist 54-55, historian 55-56,
state degree and secretary 56-57, degrees
chairman 57-585 PASF 57-58, president 57-
58g Band 55-58, All-Regional 57-58, Aerie
Staff 57-58, Letter "G" award in FHA 56-57,
Girls' Chorus 55-57, A Cappella Choir 57-58,
All-State Band 58.
FHA 54-583 Blue Wings 56-58g Eagle Echo
Staff 57-58, nypisr.
PASF 54-56: Football 54-58, Baseball 54-583
FFA 54-57, chapter farmer, secretary 56-57,
PASF 54-57, Student Council 56-58, treasurer
57-58, Blue Wings 55-57, president 56-57,
Cheerleader 57-58, Soc' 'n' Buskin 54-58,
Girls' Chorus 56-57: Eagle Echo Staff 55-56
and 57-58, feature editor 57-58, Junior Class
Transfer from Marble Falls, Texas.
FHA 57-58, Band 55-56g Boys' Chorus 56-57,
A Cappella 57-58g Football 56-585 Basketball
55-56, Track 55-58.
FFA 54-56 and 57-58, chapter farmerg Foot-
FFA 54-57, sentinel 56-57, chapter farmer.
Transfer from Houston, Texas.
PASF 54-575 Soc' 'n' Buskin 56-585 Band 54-
58, Boys' Chorus 56-57g A Cappella 57-58,
Football 55-585 Basketball 55-58, Baseball
55-585 Tennis 55-56.
FHA 54-565 Student Council 54-555 Basket-
ball 57-58g Volleyball 57-589 Freshman Class
PASF 54-56g Band 54-58.
PASF 54-575 Student Council 54-55 and 56-
58, parliamentarian 56-57, secretary 57-585
Soc' 'n' Buskin 54-58, treasurer 55-56, Na-
tional Thespian 55-585 Girls' Chorus 55-58,
president 56-575 A Cappella 56-585 Cheer-
leader 55-57, head cheerleader 56-575 Ten-
nis 54-565 Letter "G" Award in PASF in 55-
56 and in Soc' 'n' Buskin in 56-585 FFA
Sweetheart 56-575 Freshman vice-president5
All-State Chorus 58.
FFA 54-555 Student Council 57-585 Boys'
Chorus 56-575 A Cappella 57-585 Football
54-585 Basketball 54-585 Baseball 55-565
Track 54-585 Sophomore Class president.
GRAN ZIN, RALPH
Transfer from San Antonio, Texas.
Transfer from Palestine, Texas.
PASF 54-565 Boys' Chorus 56-575 A Cappella
56-575 Football 54-585 Basketball 54-585
Baseball 54-56 and 57-585 Track 54-55 and
57-585 Senior Class vice-president.
FFA 54-56 and 57-58, chapter farmer5 FHA
57-585 Boys' Chorus 56-575 Football 54-585
Volleyball 55-565 Track 56-58.
HENDERSON , CAROL
FHA 57-585 PASF 55-565 Soc' 'n' Buskin 55-
585 National Thespian 57-585 Band 54-58,
All-Regional 57-585 All-State Alternate 57-
585 Girls' Chorus 57-58.
FFA 54-57, vice-president 56-57, chapter
PASF 54-565 A Cappella 57-585 Football 55-
585 Basketball 55-585 Track 57-58.
PASF 54-565 Student Council 57-585 Soc' 'n'
Buskin 55-585 National Thespians 56-585 Foot-
ball 55-585 Basketball 55-565 Baseball 55-565
JONES, MARY ANN
FHA 56-58, pianist 57-58, junior degree5
PASF 54-575 Soc' 'n' Buskin 54-58, National
Thespian 56-585 Band 54-58, librarian 55-565
All-Regional band 55-585 Aerie Staff 56-58,
editor 57-585 Drum Major 56-585 Letter "G"
Awards for PASF in 55-56 and for Acrie Staff
in 56-575 Achievement Medal in Spanish 55-56
and in Hornemaking in 56-575 Sophomore
Class secretary and treasurer5 DARAward 57-58.
FFA 54-56 and 57-585 Football 55-585 Base-
ball 55-575 Track 55-56.
FFA 54-565 Boys' Chorus 56-575 Eagle Echo
Staff 57-58, Sports Editor 57-585 Football 54-
585 Track 55-58.
FFA 54-56, parliamentarian5 Football 55-57.
LESCHBER, RAY CHARLES
FFA 54-565 Baseball 55-585 Volleyball 56-58.
FI-IA 54-565 Blue Wings 55-57, secretary and
treasurer 56-575 Cheerleader 57-585 Soc' 'n'
Buskin 56-585 Basketball 54-565 Tennis 54-
56 and 57-58.
FHA 54-585 Eagle Echo Staff 57-585 Basket-
ball 54-575 Baseball 54-575 Volleyball 54-57
MARSHALL, HATTIE MAE
Soc' 'n' Buskin 56-575 Boys' Chorus 56-585
A Cappella 56-585 Football 56-57.
Transfer from Pleasanton, Texas.
FHA 57-58: PASF 57-58: Blue Wings 55-58,
vice-president 56-575 Soc' 'n' Buskin 56-585
Girls' Chorus 56-575 A Cappella 57-585 Ea-
gle Echo Staff 54-565 Letter "G" Awards for
paper work and PASF in 55-565 Citizenship
Award 55-565 Sophomore Class vice-president
Senior Class secretary.
FHA 54-565 Volleyball 55-56.
FHA 55-58, reporter 57-58, junior degree5
PASF 54-575 Soc' 'n' Buskin 55-58, historian
56-575 Band 54-585 Eagle Echo Staff 57-585
Letter "G" Award for PASF in 55-56.
MOTT, R. I.
FFA 54-55, Soc' 'n' Buskin 54-58, National
Thespian 56-58, Band 54-58, president 57-
58, Aerie Staff 55-56 and 57-58, Boys' Cho-
rus 56-57, A Cappella 56-58, Tennis 55-58,
PASF 54-58, treasurer 55-56, Blue Wings 55-
58, secretary 57-58, Soc' 'n' Buskin 54-58,
historian 55-56, reporter 57-58, National
Thespian 56-58, Girls' Chorus 55-56, A Cap-
pella 56-58, Eagle Echo Staff 54-56, Basket-
ball 54-56, Letter "G" Award for PASF.
FHA 54-56, Basketball 57-58, Volleyball 57-
FHA 57-58, A Cappella Choir 57-58, Foot-
ball 55-57 and manager 57-58.
FHA 54-58, Basketball 54-57, Baseball 54-
57, Volleyball 54-57.
POPE, BOBBY RAY
FFA 54-56, Football 54-58, co-captain 57-
58, Baseball 55-56, Track 54-58, Junior Class
PASF 54-57, Soc' 'n' Buskin 56-58, Boys'
Chorus 56-58, A Cappella 56-58, Football
FFA 57-58, green hand.
FFA 54-58, chapter farmerg PASF 54-55.
PASF 54-575 Student Council 57-585 Boys'
Chorus 56-575 A Cappella 57-58, president
57-585 Football 55-585 Citizenship Award 54-
55 and 56-575 Freshman Class presidentg All-
State Chorus 58,
PASF 54-585 SOC' 'n' Buskin 57-585 Band 54-
585 Aerie Staff 57-585 Eagle Echo Staff 57-58.
FHA 56-58, vice-president 57-58, junior de-
greeg PASF 54-57, secretary 55-565 Student
Council 57-58, representative 57-585 Band 54-
58, librarian 56-575 Aerie staff 56-58, business
manager 57-585 Letter "G" Awards for PASF in
55-56 and for Aerie Staff in 56-575 Achieve-
ment Medal for Homemaking 55-56.
FHA 54-58, junior degree5 Girls' Chorus 56-
585 Mixed Chorus 56-57.
FHA 56-585 Student Council 57-58, represen-
tative 57-585 Blue Wings 56-58, president 5'7-
585 Volleyball 56-575 Football Sweetheart5
Senior Class reporter,
FHA 54-585 Blue Wings 56-585 Eagle Echo
Student Council 56-58, president 57-585 Soc'
'n' Buskin 55-57, treasurer 55-565 Band 55-
585 Chorus Qboysj 56-57, A Cappella 56-585
President of Mixed Chorus 56-575 Football
56-585 Basketball 55-585 Track 55-57.
FFA 54-565 Football 54-575 Tennis 54-585
FFA 54-56, green hand, chapter farmerg
FHA 57-585 Football 54-58, All-District, All-
Central Texas and All-State5 Basketball 57-58
Track 54-585 Volleyball 55-565 Honorable
Mention on the All-American Prep Team5
FFA 54-55, green hand.
PASF 54-585 Soc' 'n' Buskin 55-58, vice-
president 57-58, National Thespian 56-585
Band 54-58, president 55-56, Regional 54-
58, All-State 56-585 Boys' Chorus 56-574
A Cappella 57-585 Football 55-575 Tennis
55-585 Golf 56-58: Aerie Staff 57-58.
PASF 54-58, treasurer 55-56, secretary 56-
575 Blue Wings 56-585 Soc' 'n' Buskin 54-58,
historian 57-58, National Thespians 56-585
Girls' Chorus 57-585 A Cappella 56-585 Letter
"G" Awards in PASF in 55-575 Betty Crocker
FHA 54-58, junior and chapter degreesg Stu-
dent Council 54-555 Girls' Chorus 55-585 A
Cappella 56-585 Ideal Homemaker 58.
FFA 54-55, green hand5 Soc' 'n' Buskin 57-
585 Boys' Chorus and A Cappella 57-585 Ea-
gle Echo Staff 57-58.
REPORT CARD DAY! Some smile, others
groan. Everyone here seems to be rather pleased
with his English mid-term grade, or with Mrs.
Springer's consoling remarks.
FHA 54-55, Soc' 'n' Buskin 54-56 and 57-589
Band 54-589 Jazz Band, Eagle Echo Staff 57-
FHA 54-58, junior degreeg Blue Wings 56-58,
junior representative 56-575 Yearbook Staff
WIGGINS, ZARA REID
FHA 56-58, PASF 54-569 Soc' 'n' Buskin 54-
57, Band 54-58, Eagle Echo Staff 57-58, Letter
"G" Award for PASF in 55-56.
PASF 54-563 Football 54-585 Basketball 54-
57, Baseball 54-585 Track 55-56, Boys' State
56-57, Senior Class president.
WHAT'S THE RESULT? One could ask Don
Williams, John Berglund, David Cothran, Ray
Charles Leschber, Carol Henderson, Betty Logan
or Kay Adams and maybe could receive an an-
swer. Although some look bewildered, others
seem confident of the product.
Treasurer Billye Adams: a
cheerful, friendly, ladylike girl,
whose enthusiasm shows in her
active work in many organiza-
tions and school activities.
Secretary Jan Ischy: a fortu-
nate girl who has a good mind as
well as artistic and musical abil-
ity. She sets a fine example by her excellent taste in dress, her erect posture and her good grooming.
President Tommy Leggett has grown with the responsibility of being president. He has worked to establish the honor
and prestige of the junior class.
Vice-President Dickey Stanley: Behind a mischievous, argumentative front is the real Dickey, who is a fine athlete,
a good sport, and who is willing to work.
ROY LEE ADAMS
C. D. FOX
CAROLYN KEESE HUNT
A. R. ROBBINS
J UN IORS
I. E. STUBBS
RUTH ANN VOGLER
W11. MA WAL DEN
Victor Knauth, Cammy Blackmore, Johnny Lin-
dell, and Jimmy Barrington are enjoying a forum
discussion of careers, led by D. D. Fox in Miss Bur-
1eson's fifth period American History class.
A LOOK at LIFE is the least that these interested
juniors will receive while studying the unit on mag-
azines which Mrs. Hindelang's classes do in the early
spring. Those who really dig in will gain in ideas
All eyes on the
book! These jun-
iors realize the
challenge of a five
minute timed typ-
ing test, and
everyone nies to
beat his previous
record, as the
in Mrs. Edwin's
class plainly show.
Vice-President Kay Covey: At first glance she is just a quiet,
polite, neat girl, whose scholastic record is excellent. But look again,
she is musical, a dedicated worker, a good citizen, and she sparkles
Secretary Paula Wheeler has a certain daring which adds zest to
any gathering which she attends. She is known for her jovial and
President John Doerfler: An outstanding student, good in every-
thing, but a wizard in math. His easy going manner is deceptive, for
he livens up any group with his humor.
Treasurer Carlela Keys: So likable that, as a new student last
year, she was promptly elected secretary-treasurer, and then again
this year. Her great interest is debating, to which she devotes mofe
time than has any other Georgetown High student for many a year.
Jo Ann Hausenfluck
Ella Ruth Kokel
U ' ' 4 i
1 0,143 ,'f, ,
- 1-e - ' , ln.,
XXX ex ' -A
NO ONE minds stooping, bend-
ing, and squinting in Mrs. Barnes'
biology class, when maybe they
might see a paramecium.
David Carlson and Selinda Mont
gomery, students in Miss Lovent-
hall's algebra II, here demonstrate
completing the square.
Mercerg conscientious and
admired for his humor and
President Mike Jonesg
great promise as a student.
Secretary Jeanie Parker:
quiet, well liked, success-
ful student, and good work-
Treasurer Gordon Peter-
son: reserved, adventure-
some, and interested in
Jerry Don Knauth
Mary Helen Montelongo
Mary Jane Perry
"DON'T PLAY THAT ONE -
USE THIS!" At the Christmas party,
the "fish" and their guests play a
wild game of cards, with assistance
from well meaning kibitzers. Around
the table are Randy Mercer, Larry
Smith, Fred Hubbard, Kay Caskey,
Bonnie Caddell, Ann Barton, and
President, Jim Kauffman: A popular boy whose athletic interests
have not too much dimmed his potentialities as a truly superior stu-
dent and leader.
Cynthia Lackey and Darlene Lackey: friendly, likable girls who are
"Bud" Bredthauer is as gay as a cricket, as lively and as cheerful.
Bud has ability and shows signs of developing it.
Mary Lou Coronado
Ella Faye Hardin
Mary Ruth Queen
"DON'T GIVE ME THIS ONE!" Loud complaints filled the hall during the
yearly issuing of lockers as Mr. Cavitt apportioned them alphabetically.
LAURA WEIR - - - Secretary and Treasurer
MIKE MADDOX - - "" Vice-President
DICK SMITH - - - ----- President
These three fine representatives of the
seventh grade are known to teachers and
classmates alike as capable students with
co-operative attitudes, fine spirits of
sportsmanship, and distinguished by musical
interests and the desire to accomplish.
Kyra Lee Jones
Wilma Jo Perry
"Spit out your gum before you sit down! You
people in the corner over there, put that bird out
and get to your seats. " Seventh graders will be
seventh graders, but after a while they will all get
Mary Helen Taylor
FRANCES NELL ARMSTRONG: Junior high English and
social studies, Studied at Texas State College for Women,
B.A. , Southwestern University, Eighth grade sponsor.
LILLA BARNES, General science, biology: B. S. , South-
western Universityg Science Society, Senior class and pep
Hobby: golf and fishing
BERNARD BIRKLEBACH: Coach, algebra I, B. S. and
M. Ed. , Southwestern University, Junior class sponsor.
Hobbies: fishing, hunting, sports
EULA JOYCE BURLESON: History, civics, B.A. , Mary
Hardin-Bay10r: M.A. , Southwestern University, Delta
Kappa Gamma, Senior class sponsor.
JAMES W. CAIRNES, Vocational agriculture, B. S. , Texas
ASLM, Sophomore class anf F. F. A. sponsor.
SHERIDAN CAVITT, Junior high social studies, commer-
cial arithmetic, World History, B. S. and M. A. , South-
western University, '7th grade sponsor.
VELMA EDWIN: Typing, shorthand, bookkeeping, B. B.A.
Texas University, Sponsor of "Eagle Echo."
Hobby, sewing and cooking
FAYE HICKS: Junior high social studies, English and
government, B. A. , Sam Houston State College,
A. A. U. W., 'ith grade sponsor.
Hobbies, reading, sewing, and cooking
LORRAINE HINDELANG: English, American History, B.A.
Trinity University, A. A. U.W., Junior class sponsor.
Hobbies: reading, dancing
ROBERT LANE: Junior high coach and science, B. S. and
M. A. . Southwestern University, 8th grade sponsor.
Hobbies: golfing and fishing.
KATIE LEE: librarian: B. A. , Southwestern University:
B. S. , Texas State College for Women: Delta Kappa
Hobbies: reading and sewing
MATTIE LOVENTHAL: Mathematics: A. B. , Southwestern
University: M.A. , University of Texas: Senior class spon-
GENEVIEVE MASON: Homemakingg B. S. , Mary Hardin
Baylor: Junior class and F. H.A. sponsor.
Hobbies: sewing and hatmaking
ROSAMOND MCCLAIN: Junior high math: Ph. B. , Univer-
sity of Chicagog A. A. U. W. 5 7th grade and yearbook
Hobbies: cooking foreign foods, reading, square dancing
RAYE MCCOY: Spanish: B.A. , Centenary Collegeg Alphi
Chi Honorary Society: Sponsor of P. A. S. F. , poetry read-
ing, declamation, and 8th grade.
ONEITA MEDLEY: Physics, chemistry, algebra, general
math, general science: B. A. , Hardin Simmons Univer-
sity, M. A. , University of Texas: A.A. U. W.: Sponsor of
Senior class, science activities, number sense.
Hobbies: athletics, fishing
ALVIN MURDOCK: Counsellor: B.A. and M.A. Sam
Houston State College: Sponsor of Junior class and Student
Hobbies: fishing, carpentering, singing
GEORGE NELSON: Band: B. M. E. , Southwestern University:
M. M. , University of Texas: Blue Key Honor Society:
Sponsor of Jazz Band and Freshman class.
EVANGELINE PENNINGTON: Girls' P. E.: B. A. , South-
western Universityg Freshman class and pep squad sponsor.
Hobbies: golf, reading, collecting cut glass
SONYA SAUL: Homemaking: B.S. , Southwest Texas
State Teachers College: Freshman class and F. H. A.
Hobbies: collecting vases, flower arranging
FRANCES SPRINGER: English, speech: B.A. , Baker Uni-
versity: A. A. U. W.: Delta Kappa Gamma: Sponsor of
Sophomore class, soc 'n' Buskin, and coaches debate.
Hobbies: theatre, knitting
FRITZ STELZER: Coach, general math: B. S. . University
of Texas, Sophomore class sponsor.
Hobbies: golf, fishing
GENE STUMP: Homemaking: B. S. , University of Texas:
Junior class and F. H.A. sponsor.
Hobbies: interior decorating, sewing
RUTH SUMMERS:Chorus: B. A. , Tulane College.
Hobbies: collecting Hi-Fi-records, etc.
DOROTHY THOMPSON: 7th grade math, Texas History,
driver's education: B. A. , Texas Tech.
AGNES WH.COX: ,Englishg B. A. , Southwestern University
Sophomore class sponsor.
Hobbies: reading, TV, gardening
EVERETT WILLIAMS: Principal, curriculum co-ordinator
counsellor, teacher: A. B., Baylor: M.A., Texas Tech.
Hobbies: science, hillbilly music, gardening
CLARA HALL: Secretary to superintendent: Studied at
Mississippi State College for Women.
Hobbies: reading, fishing
JOSEPHINE KARR: Secretary to the principal: Lake Mer-
ritt Business College, Oakland, California.
Hobby: Boys - all ages
Everyone loves BUTTER KRUST, even down in Dog Patch where man
sized sandwiches are normal snacking.
David Watts, exhausted by yard work, is taking a little rest and re-
fresher in the shade. Of course, his sandwich is made with BUTTER
75 Years of Good Baking by BUTTER KRUST
QM -WCB 'gp
"Now let's see-which one of these darling towels do I want? " Paula
Wheeler is pondering which items she needs from the excellent stock of BEN
FRANKLIN VARIETY STORE, Carlela Keys, who helps her parents in this
store, admires Paula's choice of a hat.
At COMPTON'S Bud Bredthauer
and Gordon Peterson are enjoy-
: ing showing Billye Adams the
new cars. Billye liked this red
and white Chevrolet and the new
Buicks in the show room.
Both Bud's and Gordon's fathers
work at this company, and they
considered themselves as ade-
quate authority for answering
"Where to Buy It?"
COMPTON CHEVROLET COMPANY
914 Main Georgetown
.Si ZZ flfkin
Sells fine bedroom and living room
furniture, and Westinghouse Appli-
All items sold on
Come in to pick
out some items
for your dream
home, or at least
your hope chest.
1 A A A
' - V ,-
- K .. w.
S 3 nf
.fr A -
.2 K , K
Don't try to carry your own heavy
baggage, but see
701 Main He Will Move Anything Anywhere!
Nation Wide Agent
Texas KING'S VAN LINES
Q44 4 .le
...Zia X ,give
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Ezzrrfflzers Grvcery and Market
Try Our Friendly Service
We Specialize in Excellent Staples
and Variety Items
We Accept Any Kind of Trading
Right Across From the Hospital
6c14fef Katana 60.
Highway 81 North
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Prompt delivery and service on Gas
Ranges, Gibson Refrigerators, Dear-
born Heaters and Coolers.
Complete Line of Systems and Service
for Butane and Propane Gas
At EDWARDS FILLING
STATION Janie Edwards and
Sandra Pennington are relax-
ing and enjoying a popsicle
break on a hot spring day.
Give your car a break by
stopping in any day of the
year and receiving prompt
Located at 602 Austin Avenue
and by Personal Delivery
Also, gifts and gadgets. Please
stop by if you have a friend in the
hospital. We can suggest many
items to take or can prepare flowers
to your order.
U16 57111 wer ,Nrwk
Across From the Georgetown Hospital
608 12th St. Phone 2941
L For Best Quality Fresh or
Cured Meats, Go to
Our Food Lockers and Save
Rock and 8th
If new friends you'd like to meet
and delicious food you'd like to eat. . .
Drag onOut to Greenway's ESTABLISHED lst! I
MR, AND MRS. TRAVIS WHITE
Owners Trade Reference: Dun and Bradstreet
' We Are Proud of Our Modern and
Plentiful Supply of Goods
1 4' ' J, Phone Number 2013 - Georgetown
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S Phone Number TW 93765 - Round Rock
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Do you like beauty, glamour, and sleek lines? These young ladies do and
are admiring a beautiful Thunderbird at the BUD FOWLER car lot.
Donna Bishop, Sandra Elliott, and Diane Spurlock were much impressed
with Mr. Fowler's selection of cars, and they recommend that you visit the
sales office at 501 Austin Avenue.
BUD lT'OWLER'S CARS
GUY M. EWING, LUMBER COMPANY
"Every citizen should pledge himself to keep our public school systems
free from federal encroachments, federal control and federal regulations.
Keep our schools under local administration!"
U ? Gulf Tires, Batteries and Accessories
' Georgetown, Texas
JAY L, WOLF, Consignee Phone Number 2921
Lyndon Rosenblad and Don Williams look over the "yummy" fruits and
vegetables of the FAIRWAY FOOD MARKET, which specializes in extra fresh
Xxx X ,G A ffrfffmau and S011
K Pl .
If wt? 713 Main Street Georgetown, Texas
V L? Phone 2192
EIS. in Our quality merchandise includes conservative
s tyles as well as the latest fashions. Come in
"A' 'll' H -- we believe we can please you.
E by Che 47415111 Heauty
Q It's the IDEAL BEAUTY SHOP for the ideal
QF 1 hair-do. We personalize all hair styles and give
BQ T f, xl the discriminating woman complete satisfaction.
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1004 Austin Avenue
No, photographers, you are wrong. That light spot isn't glare in the picture,
but the sparkle of the beautiful new Oldsmobile at FREUND MOTOR COM-
PANY. Rosalie Smith would like to drive off in it, but Mary Ann Jones in-
sists on going too. Freund also has Cadillacs and G. M. C, Trucks and will
give good service on any of these.
MUNITY SALES has an
auction every Friday.
Looking over the pens
and enjoying the morn-
ing air and sunshine are
Sue Thompson and Ann
H, H, ADAMS, Owner
Office Phone 2.951
Res. Phone 3051
Mike Jones is explain
ing to sister Mary Ann
about the location of the
window wall in the fine
new house going up on
the corner of 12th and
Vine, Their father is
the manager of the MU-
TUAL LUMBER CO. ,
which is constructing
64? coo' Foo' Zuudblad
27? C5 5 Krvfhcrs
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Hardware and Gifts
Mug 6016 diff
Also, It's a Good Meeting
Especially After a Hard Phone Number 2151
Day at School
908 Austin Avenue
Ge or etown Texas
semlqg the scale. Mr, F. C. smith of the GLQRGLTOWN OIL MILL Shows
his daughter Karen and Judy Chrietzberg how it works.
E, P, MILES, owner
Phone Number 2373
Good Courteous Service
ls Our Motto
.lust the right size, Sandra Munson is ONLY trying the diamond ring on to
see how it looks. Helen Mercer is admiring the ring, which can be pur
chased at MANNINCNS JEWELRY STORE,
Kay Fredericson and her friend Janet Steelman admire the beautiful new
light fixtures available at GEORGETOWN LUMBER COMPANY, corner of
9th and Timber.
xTiE.1ti9i4QziiQif2 gsm A
A MUN, , I
iggigi 'tsl 5':2g,wy:f 3 if
"Now girls, hang ong I've just worked on this motor, and it will really take
off," remarks Mr. McKeithan to Imadell Burks and Rosalie Smith.
McKElTl-IAN GARAGE is Well known for skilled mechanics, honest Workman
ship, and prices that you like to pay.
lWlx K K
You'll be pleased if you shop at
Whatever you want in the line of dry
goods, we have, or we will get it
718 Austin Avenue Phone 2995
INSURANCE AGENC Y
We'd Like to Plan a Complete
Insurance Program for You
Phone Number 2909 Office
808 Austin Avenue
To be a winner, you should be Well
groomed for all occasions.
Will Be Happy to Serve You
On the Square, in Georgetown
Miles Davis Elmners
We try to suit you with our good
service, and We support the activi-
ties of GEORGETOWN HIGH SCHOOL
"Now boys," says Mr. Carter of the PIGGLY
WIGGLY force, "we try to be considerate of our
help, but this is Saturday and a sale-day be-
sides. " Johnny Nunn and Kenneth Adams really
don't use their employer's time this way. They
were just catching their breath before carrying
out some more loads of tremendous bargains
which people were purchasing at
Ph one Z 72 1
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What's This? Why, a class in home
J. W, LACKEY
nursing. You'll know what's going
on and, you'll be sure and get the
last minute news if you read the
Mlhzmsou dfurzfy Suu
Phone Number 2361
Ck X fi?
Printers - Publishers
Friends of Georgetown High
70 9 Main
HUMBLE SERVICE STATION
for Good Service
12th and Main Street
Phone Number 27 Z2
Phone 2 641
For Relaxation and Entertainment
the PALACE ls the Place
PAUL'S TOMATOE PATCH
On the Corner of Austin
and 12th Streets
features wonderful Vine rip-
ened tomatoes and fruit of all
kinds in season. Also, during
the spring planting days they
often have shipments of azal-
ea bushes .
Here Sammy Stephens,
who works at the Tomatoe
Patch after school and on Sat-
urdays , wonders how hard
Kay Caskey is going to pinch
that fine pineappleg as if this
were not worry enough,
Bonnie Caddell looks as if she
is waiting her turn to pinch
Going on a Trip and
Need Some Equipment?
Western ,flufv Sim'
for a Sure Buy
704 Austin Avenue
Phone 2 63 3
Best Wishes From
QIHI i t Chekd
calls all of you who
plan to have overnight A
guests, but have no
We will make them
comfortable at a rea-
sonable price. Mod- .
place to keep them. .W 0 Q
ern, convenient, air- .3
conditioned in season,
cozy in winter .
Located at 1801 Austin Avenue
Zzrmers State Hank
Those of you who have money,
put it in THE FARMERS STATE
BANK because they practice sound
lgglll i if -ilit Isl!
511595, X ' '
- -'l'-"'f': 4-f-""'f
Qi '1,, L ' 3-JJ-fzg'
7 1 6 Austin Avenue
comed as a friend, and
your needs are carefully
We have a complete
stock of drugs and cos-
metics, many school
supplies , and a rapid
service lunch and drink
511519 Drug Sim'
Across From the Hospital
Insurance 207 West 7th
I S A , to Serve Anyone Who Visits
1, P ' jrfncs ,4 um Supply
.1 1 09"
. . ' -?
1' .1 '
v 2-.1 Q?
, .-,. 1,-
We Sell Wholesale Auto Parts
R: Phone 2551 or Come by 909 Austin Avenue
At GUS'S you are Wel-
Mr. J. C. Treuhardt is showing Kathy Wiggins and Jerry Morgan the
powerful, sporty Plymouth with push-button driving, which can be bought on
easy terms at TREUHARDT MOTORS.
Mr. Edwin Schneider is showing R. J, Mott, Ann McKinney, Don Todd,
and Meredith McClain the choice records and record albums that can be pur-
chased at GUARANTEE ELECTRIC.
C. S. SANDERS
C. L. U., Representing
SOUTHWESTERN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
P. O. Box 43
Sterling Eanes, Dane Evans and Cindy Lackey listen and observe while Mr.
Eanes explains how a customer's money is kept safe at THE FIRST NATIONAL
BANK, where they welcome all accounts, either large or small.
DON'T BE AN OLD GROUCH LIKE THIS!
QReal1y, this is Clayton Hunt made up for the
gruesome part he played in "Arsenic and Old Lace . "J
GUSTAFSON'S SINCLAIR SERVICE STATION
Where Fine Service and Friendly Smiles Will Make
You Feel Good!
1202 Austin Avenue Phone 2214
l,0NTl4l1m 3-WAY GRAIN AND SEED
America's No. 1 Roadcar
Manufacturers of Quality Feeds
for Poultry and Dairy Stock
as Well as for Livestock
Georgetown Phone 2525
212 W 12 St. Georgetown
Phone Number 2195
build up our
tion our one
act play took
in state con-
R. J. Mott and Howard Bleeke
here discover that Janice Glass is
a more spontaneous actress than
they suspected, for she is convinc-
ingly making like a fountain.
Don't Miss Our Advertising!
Kofrrrfs Printing 60.
LITHOGRAPHY - PRINTING
We will be glad to prepare some
personalized stationery for you, or
print circulars to advertise your
high school events .
209 East 8th St.
Whatever you have that needs to
be cleaned, relax and let us have
the trouble. We will wash, iron, or
dry- clean to help you keep your
clothing and your home attractive .
303 West 6th
DRY CLEANERS - DYEQS
C ongratulations From
,fllrrrnr lgrnnfy Snap
Georgetown High School
My thanks and real appreciation:
To Williamson County Sun, whose very
cooperative staff furnished us with
many pictures .
To photographers Drew Sanders,
Norman Bouffard, both of South-
western Universityg and David
Watts of Georgetown High School.
To Mary McCoy, who did the art work.
To Rosalie Smith, who kept accounts .
To Mr. Cairne, who takes his own
To Mrs . McClain for long hours and
late nights of work.
Mary Ann Jones -Editor
Suggestions in the Georgetown High School - Aerie Yearbook (Georgetown, TX) collection:
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Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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