Glendale High School - Falcon Yearbook (Springfield, MO)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 164
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1966 volume:
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Combine Forces to OHV
Education Toduyfn Future ,
The Board of Education, composed of six citizens elected
by the voters of the district, was entrusted with the
responsibility for working and planning with professional
educators forthe educational welfare of children.
The board, organized and operated under the laws of
Missouri, had its own rules and regulations, and the ex-
pressed will of the electorate. '
Through their leadership and service to the community,
the board provided for the development of competent
citizens, for equal opportunity for all students, and for
the intellectual, physical, and social needs of all children.
The board adjusted the program to meet the needs and
demands of a changing society.
In addition to the regular monthly meeting, board mem-
bers gave many hours to individual study and to extra
meetings on the local, state, and national levels in order
to deal effectively with school problems.
The only compensation for the time away from their
personal lives was their knowledge of the important con-
tribution they made to the community and nation. This
outstanding contribution merited the appreciation of the
citizens ofthe community.
BOARD OF EDUCATION Mr. Henry W. DeBruin
Dr. Arch Lowe, Jr., Mr. Willard J. Graff, superintendent, Mr. Frank-
lin D. Gamble, president: Dr. G. B. Lemmon, Jr., Mr. Turner White
Mr. E. A. Martin, Jr.
In appreciation of I7 years board
duty, Mr. Carl Renie, Springfield
Education Association president,
presents a plaque to Mr. E. A. Mar-
tin, Jr., former board president,
who is retiring. Mr. Gamble and
Supt. Graff indicate their apprecia-
tion ofthe honor.
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Superintendent of Schools
"I have the highest praise for the students in our schools.
In the main, they are responsible young people who re-
gard their education seriously," said Superintendent Wil-
lard J. Graff.
Mr. Graff regarded seriously the education offered to
the more than 22,000 students enrolled in the Springfield
public schools. He was convinced that the future of the
nation largely depended on the quality of the present
Mr. Graffs leadership in providing educational oppor-
tunities and the necessary facilities for the youth of
Springfield brought him wide-spread professional recog-
nition. In addition to serving as president of the Missouri
Association of School Administrators, he was a partici-
pant on the program of the national convention of the
American Association of School Administrators and a
member of the planning committee for the Governorls
Conference on Education.
As superintendent, Mr. Graff was executive officer for
the Board of Education and its chief administrator. The
board depended upon him for counsel on questions re-
quiring board action, the personnel of the system de-
pended upon him to represent them before the board
i in professional and welfare matters, and the community
depended upon him for the vision and leadership to
provide the education their children needed.
ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD . .. David Berryman, director of voca-
tional, technical and industrial education, Dr. Roy F. Litle, assistant superintendent
for elementary education, Mr. Willard J. Graff, superintendent of schools, Dr. A. lvl.
Alexander, assistant superintendent for secondary education, Mrs. Hazel Ponder,
director of personnel services, BACK ROW: Mr. Joe Grant, director of building
services, Mr, John J. Sweeney, director of pupil services, Dr. Joe Kuklenski, director of
curriculum development, Mr. Kenneth Kraft, director ofbusiness services.
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Dr. A. M. Alexander
For Secondary Education
As Assistant Superintendent for Secon-
dary Education, Dr. A. M. Alexander
was delegated responsibility for the ad- A
ministration and supervision of the sec-
ondary schools, with major responsi-
bility in the areas of personnel, super-
vision, and instruction. His depth of un-
derstanding of educational problems
and his professional approach in work- .
ing with both lay and professional peo-
ple contributed to his effectiveness as
an educational leader. .
SECONDARY PRINCIPALS Mr. James E. Ford,x
Glendaleg Mr. Fred H. Balden, Parkviewg Dr. A. M. Alexander,
Mr. Hoyt Shumate, Hillcrestg Mr. Ralph E. Hamilton, Central.
Dr Alexander frequently meets with city wide coordinators to discuss problems
concerning the school program
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ames E. Ford,
Harold E. Deiker
Constant Team Ejjbrt
Produces cz Good School T t
Three years ago, James E. Ford assumed the role of
principal at Glendale. However, administration and
association with students preceded this new position.
For six years Mr. Ford taught English and social
studies at Central High School and also served as
counselor during his last year. He was Parkview's
first assistant principal, the Hrst year being both as-
sistant principal and dean of boys. Together with Har-
old Deiker, assistant principal, their personalities and
talents have added to Glendale's strength and their
encouragement has helped to set goals for scholarship,
good sportsmanship, and school spirit.
The Parent Teachers Association is another establish-
ment in the foundation of Glendale. Throughout the
year the P.T.A. presented programs on topics of in-
terest to parents, teachers, and students and worked
for a closer bond between the three.
James E. Ford
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Harold E. Deiker
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If one is the assistant principal, these moments of
solitude are few.
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It takes a variety ofduties to make a day for Mr. Ford.
The elhciency ofthe PTA
is largely due to the plan-
ning sessions ofthe exec-
utive committee com-
posed oli Mrs. Ralph
Babb, Mrs. Reed An-
derson, Mrs. Jacque
Sachs, Mrs. George
Scruggs, Mrs, B. A. Gris-
wold, Mrs, Richard Jay
James E. Ford, Mrs.
Homer Gilzow, and Mrs
Dee Mahan Russell King Beverly Black Leon Lee Paul MOOIC Mlldred Greer
Dean of Girls Dean ofBoxs Senior Counrelor Junior Counselor Sophomore Counselor Freshman Counselor
Supervising in the cafeteria gives Mrs. Dee Mahan, dean of girls, an opportunity
to visit with students.
Miss Beverly Black finds each day a long one when helping
seniors with college plans.
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Develops Ejfetive System
For English Szfucjf p
Literary recordings ranging from ballads to Shakespeare, filmstrips in both the
literary and writing areas, and 17 full-length novels available in sets for all grade
levels were added to the supplementary divisions of the language arts department
Glendale's English program stressed the importance of speaking, writing, listen-
ing, critical thinking, reading, and semantics in developing a system for effective
Basic English requirements for freshmen, sophomores, and juniors were covered
in English I,II, and III. Seniors wishing to concentrate on specific English skills
were enrolled in either composition or English literature. This year English
literature classes were scheduled into adjoining rooms in the new north wing,
with sliding doors as partitions. This enabled some classes to combine to form
Other elective courses available in the language arts program included word study,
fundamentals of speech, public speaking, dramatics, andjournalism.
Sharing the benefits of Stanley O'Dell's oral report are the combined English IV L classes.
Difficulties in al
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Combining teaching methods are Mrs. Romalee Wil-
kerson, Miss Ruth Cunningham, and Mrs. Pat White, N
student teacher. l
s in a writing session can be solved by Mrs. Rose Northcutt, English teacher. ,-
Ruth James William Gerald Brooks Emily Field
Cunningham Baysinger Bowman Ellglllfh ll English Ill
Departmental English I English ll French I
C-o0,di,,a,0, Fundamenlals of French I
English l,IV Speffh
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Geraldine Ruth Lambeth J ames Rose Velma Null
Hemingway Englffh ' 3 Letterman Northcutt 5"g"f" H
English H LGU" I English ll English 1
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Accumulating themes, tests, and
drills makes filing necessary for
Oral presentation of poetry
It's fun when you know the answer like Nancy
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doesn't answer all the questions, but it helps.
Eugenia Pfost Almira Probst Carmen Pyles
English III English III English 1,111
Gahfll but perplexing for those like Gary Bell.
Phyliss Grace Taylor
Schnedler English 111
English Il Englbh 'V C
English Minimum Wvfd Sludy
Ph ysicnl Education
Romalee Celia Williams
Wilkerson English III
English IH ,VL Laiin l,lI.Ill.lV
Opal Roberts Roberta Hukriede
Librarian Assistant Librarian
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Cringing with fear, Rita Buff does an improvisation for the dramatics class with
Joe Arnold and Gary Norcross.
Portraying frantic despair in duet acting challenges
speech students Don Woody and Ruth Ann Weaver.
Balysinger E Iplehmjngway
iiiiiiiniianlalx of Drziiriirlics
. S eech
Increases Se? Conjdence PubZf5Pff1"f"K
Making full use of gestures to get his point across is Mr. James Bay-
singer, speech instructor.
Glendale's dramatics and speech departments, main-
tained an active schedule throughout the year. Through
duet acting, readers' theater, debate, and extempora-
neous speaking, students overcame any fear of appear-
ing before an audience, whether large or small. Dra-
matics and speech introduced students to an entirely
new field of learning which helped expand character and
The fundamentals of oratory and interpretation were
studied in beginning speech classes. Public speaking stu-
dents entered l3 tournaments throughout the year, in-
cluding the state National Forensic League in March.
In January the department hosted its third annual
speech and debate tournament. .
Classroom activity in dramatics included reading poetry
and short stories, making improvisations, and panto-
mimes. In the spring, focus was directed on the senior
, ,.,, WZ,
In addition to producing 27 issues of the Quill and the
publication of the Falcon, the journalism staff prepared
news releases to be sent out to the various news media.
For a better understanding of news procedures, Jour-
nalism II students studied elements of television and
radio advertising. Journalism I students learned basic
writing techniques and assisted as reporters for the
The cry of "Extra" rang through Glendale's halls at
Open House as stafT members distributed an "extra,"
their first extension of regular news coverage.
To stimulate students' interest in journalism, Springfield
Newspapers, Inc., in cooperation with the American
Publishers Association, presented at the close of the
year an engraved plaque to the student who was named
outstandingjournalist at Glendale.
To understand the methods of printing it is necessary to take a first-
hand look. This is what Journalism I students are doing at a local
offset printing company.
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It takes a lot of work to plan
27 editions of the Quill, as
shown by Anita Boals, business
managerg Sheri Dill, feature
editorg Linda Ettinger, editor,
Ruth Ann Weaver, associate
editorg Bill Davis, associate
sports editor, Nelson Self,
sports editorg Neil Kleinecke,
associate sports editor.
One of the most lively features of Journalism is the competitive
spirit of the photographers Suzi Jordan and Ron Rauscher.
Yearbook editors Marcia Williams, Debbie Colbaugh, and Judy Chronister display their first proofs
to Mrs. Virginia Woodring, city-widejournalism coordinator, as the rest ofthe stalflooks on.
With the help of music, costumes, and cooking, Spanish students Suzanne Lips-
comb, Marilyn Gibson, Julie Lazenby, and Bob Blair gain better understanding
S pans Distance
All foreign language classes were concerned with read-
ing, writing, and structure ofthe languages. Besides text-
books, the earphone-microphone laboratories, work-
books, tape recorders, slides, movies, special reports,
and posters were used.
Spanish students this year read LU'e magazines written
in Spanish, French students learned new songs with
the help of several new French albums, and Latin stu-
dents gained more insight into the ancient Roman Em-
pire through new books.
Q I 1 i 1 Y I
History comes alive for Latin students Tyrus Cobb,
Marty Davis, and .Ioe Arnold through COSLUYIICS and
replicas of ancient structures.
wedwww- Rt'i'f"'lhlF""4f'fN gn
Drill in verb conjugation is only one part of Latin study.
Beverly Aton William Gerald Brooks
Spanish I II III IV Bowman French II
French I English I
Ruth Lambeth Celia Williams
Latm I Lann I II III IV
English I Englrrh III
Singing is one ofthe more enjoyable ways of learmng in Mr Gerald Brooks
French II class
5, , ,
Carl Thomas Roberta Atwell Edward Baker Bill Bayless Manda Boykm
Depgrfmenml Psychology Citizenship C mzenship A merrfan History
Coordinator World History
A meriean H eri rage A merican Problems
James Bresee Martha Dilley Emma Lou
Sociology American History Gist
W0'ld Hiffofy CiliU"'5hiP American History
' World History
Leaders of "BOG," Patty Myers, Mrs. Emma Lou
Bresee, organizer, worked long hours and many days.
It took a lot of time and a lot of hands to pack
the numerous amount of candy brought for
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Combining their class time, world history classes seem intent on ac
Trying to create interest in the Social Studies Fair, Mark Beveridge,
History Club president, Mr. Glenn Painter, social studies teacher
and Theresa Gzula call attention to a typical entry.
Fast thinking and conferring is necessary for a successful Glendalfl
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Essential in Solving
Numbers can make anything more interesting. One can't
escape them. Try to give someone directions, for exam-
ple, without the use of numbers.
New methods of teaching mathematics have been de-
veloped so that the student does not miss out on the
fun. Glendale,s teachers realized this along with the role
that mathematics has played in our age of technology.
With this in mind they have designed the mathematics
courses to reach this goal. General mathematics, geom-
etry, and algebra created a bedrock foundation from
which to work. After this was accomplished, the student
then had a working knowledge of mathematics that he
used to develop a deep understanding of our number
system in the two trigonometry and mathematical analy-
lziabel Giboney Gerald Jerry , Kenneth Lloyd Henley
eg""'Zf""f'or Bonham Branstetter Clark Mwh IA
Geo00Lflr""' Geomvrry Math IA Aigebm 1 Malh I
Al Ezra iv, AIS'-'bfi' U Algebml Basic Business Algf-'bm I
T? el y Tffg0'10m-'WJ' Geomelry Practices
ngonom U. Math Analysis Buying-5 Law
M alh A nalysrs Salesmmuhip
V sf , r 1
. ' g
Stanley Jones Charles Lovett Mary Lee Wayne Nelson Jo Ellen
32550 I :Till L7 Mires Malh Minimum Woody
yslcs .- .
C0,,,d,,m,o,of glgllzfal MZ'2'fZS'Lj-' Ma1hllA Each triangle vets more
szudemfmfvizies p fiigeim, 1 ij"'Z""L is solves a geometry prob
f ge ra
A f' ,
Data from the dissection of a perch is gathered and recorded by Gary Koch, Annette Weatherman, and Gary Love.
Through New Equzjnment
In this age of advanced technology, scientific knowledge is essential. With the use
of up-to-date equipment, physics, chemistry, biology, and general science classes,
read, experimented, and recorded results. Through these classes future interest
was aroused for both the informed laymen and the scientist.
Ripple tanks for measuring wave lengths, aquariums for the sunroom, more ad-
vanced chemistry books, white mice, and filing cabinets for specimens were added
to Glendaleis science department this year.
Belle Copsey Margaret
C0Ofdill0l0f General Science
Biology I,lI Chemistry
June Fender Jose Florez
General Science General Science
Bialzzgy I Biology I
Experimenting with a natural temperature scale, Bob Guthrie and other
chemistry students record their results.
William Gerald Hickey Charles Lovett
Hansen Biology l,lA Physics I
Chemistry Math IJ'
The classification of rocks is one of projects undertaken by Craig Brazeal in general science.
has 1 qs
Expression and self-involvement are apparent requirements for Madrigal members as shown by these faces.
iw-N-uovunl-tan. u-hit'-'bush-'-m:."Q. 0 '
The mus1c goes round and round and comes out
Acts As School Ambassador
In Serozng Communzzyf
MUSIC IS a unlversal language heard everywhere and appreclated by nearly
everyone Glendales muslc department has been a very lmportant part of the
school durmg the past year expressmg to many people a language of Glendale
The cholr bands orchestra and madngal smgers served as school ambassadors
as they performed both 1n and away from Sprlngfleld The bands took trrps to St
Lou1s and Jefferson C1ty and a portlon of the orchestra performed at Kansas
C1ty for the Nat1onal Musrc Educators Conventlon The cholr orchestra and
madr1gal smgers comblned their talents to present fall and sprlng concerts
Practlce IS lonely work but It seems worthwhile
for Lmda Wallace concert mlstress
Addmg splrlt to assemblles ISJUSI one functlon ofthe band
Cade10 chesl a
Admnred0 chest a
Inslnz ental Music
Cho s I II
The tones of Randy Erwxn s trumpet hxghhght the orchestra
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Abstract woodcarvings such as Bud Van Hook's cat are created and
designed in Applied Arts.
Stress Creative Talents
In addition to studying the basic
skills of the artists, students of art
classes learned to appreciate and
recognize good art. Art I classes
were designed to give the student
a basic background of art and to
experiment in the different medias.
The purpose of Art II was to con-
tinue to help young artists appreci-
ate the elements of art and develop
the skills of painting drawing and
other crafts The applied arts pro
gram lncluded woodcarvings etch
ings and sculpturmg
Meadows A portrait being painted by Jackie Ambler rellects a unique picture
A rlll in itself
Applied A is
The driver training course consisted of three main divi-
sions, classroom instruction, driving units, and six hours
of behind-the-wheel training.
Sophomores gained some of their driving experience with
the use of training units. Classroom instruction provided
a thorough study of iirst aid and the Missouri Drivers'
Guide. This acquainted students with the rules and regula-
tions which govern drivers in the state of Missouri.
Involved in one of the six lessons of behind-the-wheel
driving in driver's training is Suzanne Modarell.
Robert Lyle Don Provance Jack Roberts
Led-mer Middleton Driver Educalion Driver Educalion
Driver Education Driver Eduealion
Students concentrate and react as they drive down roads shown on Elms in the drivers training units.
Dictation and computation are shared by Nancy Hash and Connie Goodson in working
the adding machine.
Serves As Preparation
For Eventua! Careers
The function of the business education department was
to prepare students for their future vocations, to develop
personal skills, and to teach students how to operate and
maintain a prosperous business.
The department offered a wide variety of courses to
provide the student with the practical knowledge of
business skills and practices. The courses offered in-
cluded bookkeeping, shorthand, typewriting, clerical
practice, business law, business English, and salesman-
ship. These courses were coordinated with the use of
such machines as mimeograph, duplicating machines,
manual, electric, and long-carriage typewriters, calcula-
tors, and dictaphones.
Pi' t is
A steady, skillful hand is what il I
Listening for directions is a main factor in the learning of typing procedures.
takes to work the stylus.
Kenneth Clark Ada Grifiin Wilda McKeen Gladys Mabary
Basic Business Typing Bookkeeping Typing
Practices J - ' 9 gulyfnem Law Shorthand
Business Law 7 I 5ale5,,,a,,5hip Secrelarial Praclice
Salesmanship ' 7iVpi,,g
Algebra I I
Janice Adickes an Nancy Horn arrange an unusual display with shorthand symbols.
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Job and merchandise manuals take hours of work and concentrated effort in the hopes they'll be good enough to enter them in Diversified Education
and COE competition.
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l Provides Partnershzfv f
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Between School, Buszness N' 'K i X X
Combining school and a vocation, COE, or Cooperative
Occupational Education, provided a partnership be-
tween business and school. On-the-job training was of-
fered in the Helds of retailing, wholesaling, and service
establishments as well as in trade and industry. Em-
phasized through class projects and actual job training
during the year were relations between student-manager,
vocation choice, and responsibility.
He nry M oon
With her COE training, Sandra Soden finds it easier to make sales.
Important to the safety of Danny Dillon, metal working student, is the
protective clothing worn while welding.
Woodworking classes teach boys the functions and uses of shop equip-
ment as Mr. Ernest Belden explains the use of the belt sander.
In Deszgn, Construction
General and advanced courses in woodwork, metal
work, electricity, and a pre-engineering course in draft-
ing offered the rudiments in design and construction.
The knowledge gained in these courses could lead to a
satisfying hobby or preparation for a vocation after
With the addition of another room, designated as an
electrical and metal shop combination, extra storage
space as well as a conferenceyplanning room were
gained. The purchase of a second welding table and an
electrical spot Welder aided the industrial arts depart-
ment in training students in creative design and the
practical application of that design to construction.
A d vanced
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By Concentrated Ejbrt
It takes teamwork to keep an efficient and
smooth running school and Glendale was no ex-
ception. The cooks, custodians, oflice secre-
taries, attendance clerks, together with the ad-
ministrators, accomplished this task.
The cooks were kept busy preparing lunches
for the more than 1700 students even through a
total electric blackout which Glendale experi-
enced twice this year. The custodians had the
job of keeping the entire building in working
The office secretaries were responsible for
school records and correspondence. The at-
tendance clerks checked attendance and trans-
portation and acted as secretaries for the deans
Serving 850 plate lunches requires many cooks and lots of food.
A cup ofcoffee helps break up the daily routine of the custodians.
W W 1
lt has been said that most businesses are run by the sec Mrs Frances Deck Mrs Connie Sade and Mrs Virginia
retaries. This may be a slight exaggeration, but certainly Ensminger are necessary tothe operation ofGlendale
Frances Deck Connie Sade Virginia
Serrelary lo Principal Mum 00969 Ensmingel.
Hazel Smith Lea Shannon
A tlendanre A rrendanre
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In Fourteen Occupational Areas
The need for vocational and technical education for gain-
ful employment was recognized throughout the nation.
The training and retraining of our youth and adults be-
came a necessity due to automation and technological
changes which have placed man, his education, and his
occupational pursuits in a new relationship.
The School District of Springfield provided vocational
training in fourteen different occupational areas. These
courses, held at the Vocational-Technical school, were a
part of the regular curriculum in each of the four high
schools. Students from the schools selected one of these
training areas during their junior and senior years on a
half-day schedule. Bus transportation from the respective
high school was provided for these students.
- i - a -4
David W. Berryman
Working on individual assignments in tool and fixture design are Gary Wingo, Ernie Jackson, Vincent Johnson Don Haseltme
John Underwood, and Mike Welsh.
l Laying out patterns on metal are Kirk Johnson, Richard Tatum, and
Cecil Kingsley, .lim Cook, David Dodd,
Vomlional- Technical School
- Operating the IBM 1620 Computer are Chuck Davidson and
Observing wave forms in the audio section ofa radio console are Harry Nelson
and Jerald Wyatt.
Practicing to increase their skill in oxy-acetylene welding are John Fellin,
Kenneth Brewer, and Clarence Brewer.
Auto Bodv Repair
A. R. Cade
Vocational A uto Mechanic:
Vocational Machine Shop
Vocational Electricity and Electronics
John L. Kirby
Vocational Sheet Metal
Otis L. Letterman
Vocational Agriculture boys working on supervised farming Boys checking the electrical system with the motor
records are Mark Thomson, Ted Mitchell, and David tester are Leo Fischer and Richard Chalin.
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For Future Hornemakers
The home economics department included four courses
to prepare girls for a future in the home. One was a
general course which included the learning of basic home
economic skills. Another dealt with advanced cooking
and nutrition. The third course was advanced clothing.
Home Economics IV was a semester course concerned
with family living and home management. Emphasis was
placed not only on the attaining of skills but also on
the development of reasoning ability in order to solve
basic practical problems in the home.
In order to offer quality teaching by combining methods,
illustrative material, and ideas, a Cooperative Group
Instructional Project was formed in the home economics
department. The project combined the first hour classes
of three instructors.
Attractive table settings arranged by Janice Westfall, Jeanne Small-
Home Economics l,lV
Home Economics I.ll
Home Economics l,IIl
ll- wood, and Nancy Warren, create an atmosphere for edible food.
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Machines aren't always infallible as Sharon
Weatherly and Elaine Spindler discover
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Planning, preparing, and cooking a meal is essential
for any future homemaker.
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Leslee H eyle
,Junzor A ttendants
Sophomore A ttendants
Kathy -Creamer , Kathy Schien
Q 'Freshmen Attendants
Miss Helen Hawei wasfseleeted stag
dentfbodyrelection to be -the 1965466
Falc0I1FestivalQueen. eill ' A
The festivities were telimaxed with ta
Falconl football viczopv over Fulton
High' School, 27+l2., Lizterl that eye-
ning the entire royalty was honored at
theannual FalcontFeStivalldance., 1 i X
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Hall if Fame
G1ena'ale's Hall of Fame winners
are selected from the upper
25 percent of their senior class
on a basis of scholarship
as well as service to their school
CABINET . . . FIRST ROW: Jackie Ambler, art, Debbie Gard-
ner, social, Rita Bulf, assemblies, Linda Caldwell, secretaryg Theo
Bothwell, finance, Teresa Lowther, chaplain, Marcia Williams, vice-
Clzmaxes Busy Tear
Wzth Governors Vzszt
Meeting at least tw1ce a week the I2 members of
Cabinet discussed and planned projects for the year Act
mg as host to the Freshman Mixer and sending letters
of welcome the Cabinet made new students feel at home
Early planning was requlred for the Falcon Irestival
which included elections an assembly and a dance
Glendale hosted the Distrlct Student Council Convention
in December In March members attended the State
Student Council Convention in Kirkwood Committees
played a big part in the student council this year as 22
members were selected for the six standing committees.
With the creation of the spirit committee, under the
head of the vice-president, a victory bell was purchased.
I'n April, a special day was set aside honoring the gover-
nor of Missouri as he visited Glendale and spoke to the
students in an assembly.
Skip Liebman, student body president, urges the Cabinet to find a so-
lution to one of the many problems which face the school each year.
president. SECOND ROW: Fred Clark, public relationsg Randy Mag-
ers, parking lot, grounds, safety, and cafeteria, Skip Liebman, presi-
dentg Bob Rhoads, electionsg Bill Nelson, parliamentarian.
i ,g.1f'E f.-a ili mffr ,Eiga-, 4 ' L Z
Representative Assembly, Safety Council
Guides Student Boojf
Promotes School Safely
"Working against one another, nothing can be com-
pleted, but working together, the sky is the limit? This
statement, made by Skip Liebman, president, guided the
107 members of representative assembly throughout the
year. Representatives made 8000 telephone calls for the
United Fund Blast-off 23, made speeches in classes, and
gave refreshments to all l0O percent rooms. With this
encouragement, Glendale's contribution totaled 53329.63
Representatives sponsored a Teacher Appreciation Day,
the Hall of Fame, a Turn-About Day, student directories,
and a drive for the March of Dimes.
Sending delegates to the annual Safety Convention in
Jefferson City was the hrst duty for the Safety Council.
The council, composed of one elected student from each
first hour class, also participated with the Quill in a
safety campaign to encourage auto safety.
The l07 members of representative assembly meet at least once a month offering ideas andsuggestions forGlendale'sgovernment
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Bestowing Christmas spirit to needy families is the Key Club's favorite
task. Tom Bellman, Mark Beveridge, Eric Ambler, and Gary Koch load the baskets
Key Club, Math
The Key Club kept busy this year promoting school
spirit through ribbon sales, delivering Christmas baskets
to the needy, and sponsoring College Day, Vocational
Clinic, and the Student Leader Banquet. At their month-
ly dinner meetings plans were made for attending the
district and state conventions and for entering their
scrapbook ofthe year's activities in competition.
Math club was newly formed this year, so that students
especially gifted and interested in this field could meet
and exchange problems and ideas.
Many of the meetings were spent drawing up a club
constitution for student council approval. Other meet-
ings were held to discuss entering various math com-
A key faetor in selling ribbons is making your customer happy. Vol
Brashears finds one of the best methods, to hold Vicki Bellman's
books until she gets her money.
:ts for delivery.
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Marc Wittmer, Key Club president, hopes this scrapbook highlight-
ing the year's activities does as well in competition as last year's, a
Math club oflicers and sponsors, Mr. Gerald Bonham, David Evans, vice-president,
secretaryg discuss plans for the club's constitution.
Mr, Lloyd Henley, Gary Koch, presidentg and Linda Smith
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Enjoying the FTA banquet honoring cadet teachers and principals are Mr.
Chrys Schroeder, principal of Pershing Junior High, Mrs. Mildred Green,
sponsor, Pam Lionberger, president, Adella Arms, and Miss Mildred
Eaton, principal of Wilder School. V
FT , Tri-Hi-Y, Hi-Y
Plan fir Future,
During the school year the Future Teachers of
America entertained the Boys' Ranch with a
Christmas party, adopted a senior citizen, held the
annual FTA Banquet, served at dinners, and pre-
sented the FTA scholarship to a senior member
'Teachers' Educationw and "Teaching the Re-
tardedw were examples of programs given during
meetings to encourage interest in the teaching field
and to give a glimpse of the future to students in-
terested in teaching as a career.
Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y served as a direct link'be-
tween the school and community. For the third
year they participated in Model State Govern-
ment in Columbia which gave members a greater
knowledge of how the government functions. This
summer, Glendale will be represented at the Na-
tional Hi-Y, Tri-Hi-Y conclave in Norway when
Teresa Lowther will attend as a delegate.
HI-Y . . . FIRST ROW: Phil Hockensmith, Bill Tyler, Lyle THIRD ROW: Larry Roberts, Ronnie Erwin, Rick Jones, Mr. James
Steward, Bert Roberts, Gary Reaves. SECOND ROW: Mike Stone, Bresee, sponsor.
John Berryman, Richard Gillenwaters, Gary Church, Mike Hubble.
FTA .. . FIRST ROW: Marilyn Gibson, Pat Thompson, Debbie Raines, Linda Owen, Susan Johnson, Melonie Fischer, Elaine
Susie Teague, Susie Pummill, Jean Kentch, Tina Chasteen, Sue Tem- Bishop-Jones, FOURTH ROW: Julie Lazenby, Karen Potter, Paula
pleman, Cindy Anderson, Ann Hornback, Rebecca Miller, SECOND Graves, Barbara Brooks, Linda Nielsen, Nancy DeRuyter, Beverly
ROW: Marsha McArthur, Kathy Buddendeck, Betty Anderson, Di- Pope, Vicki Durand, Sandra Herndon, Jan Bozeg FIFTH ROW: Mrs.
ane Philbin, Carole Myers, Linda Flemming, Pam Raines, Pamela Mildred Green, sponsor, Ronnie Mink, Richard Gillenwaters, Susan
Claxton, Diana Dutton, Ginger Roberts, THIRD ROW: Lynn Mc- Winget, Mary Shank, Pam Lionberger, Linda Priest, Gina Johnson,
Curdy, Linda Smith, Gayle Nutting, John Martin, Clayton Pickens, Adella Arms.
TRI-HI-Y . . , FIRST ROW' Mrs. Rose Northcutt, sponsor, Pierce, Becky Vernon, THIRD ROW: Beverly Pope, Shirley Wilgus,
Nancy Holmes, Christy Chapman, Sharon Kay Grifhn, Linda Eckert, Penny Roberts, Peggy Brooks, Lynn McCurdy, Susan Wilgus, Janis
Shirley Crane, Mary Sue Craneg SECOND ROW: Sharon Brown, Smith, FOURTH ROW: Adella Arms, Barbara Andrews, Margaret
Emily Church, Linda Graham, Jackie White, Susie Ford, Linda Cadle, Betty Smith,MarshaMurphy,Teresa Lowther.
Mr. William Bowman, Mr. Jose Florez, Mike Ridlen, Mrs. Celia Wil-
liams, Peggy Church, Mrs. Ruth Lambeth, and Senorita Genoveva
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Learn by Observation
Traveling is the best word to modify the Art Club this
year. Touring Evangel, Drury, and SMS art depart
ments, they saw displays of painting, sculpturing, carv
ing, and learned about unusual art techniques. A trip
to Kansas City and the Nelson Art Gallery highlighted
the month of March when the French and Art Clubs
combined for the trip
One of the main Art Club projects was the purchase of
the painting "Sleeping Gypsy" by Henri Rousseau,
which the club presented to the school
Members were given a chance to submit their own
work for judging and awards at the annual Art Con
vention held in Neosho in April
Art exhibits at Drury College command the attention of art club members Dick Tracy,
Linda Green, Tanna Daughtrey, Mary Priest, Linda Graham, Ricky White, Candee Finch,
Dannv McAdoo, and Miss Jayne Meadows, sponsor.
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FFA . . . FIRST ROW' J. R. Fleming, Rick Davis, David Braye
Bill Baumberger, Jackie Colvard, Roger Cole, Ronald Lindsey, Jerry
Carter, SECOND ROW' Mr. John Kirby, sponsor, Gary Stiver, Wayne
Stokes, Tony Hulsey, Andy Angel, Robert Patterson, David Crowley,
Bob Lieuranceg THIRD ROW' Robert Wilson, Daryl Rhodes, Carl
STUDENT WORKERS . . . FIRST
ROW' Linda Flemming, Donna Burgess, Linda
Patterson, Paula Geringer, Susie Sanderson,
Cindy Davis, Debbie Denby, Marilyn Langston,
Pat Thompson, Martha Rufg SECOND ROW.'
Cheri Wetzel, Mary Harris, Anita Boals, Me-
linda Kaiser, Billie Schien, Linda Culbertson,
Carolyn Bauer, Karen Clawson, Alma Lansdon,
Ruth Brown, THIRD ROW.' Nancy Koskovich,
Sue Slankard, Beverly Pope, Deanne Stansberry,
Nancy Hash, Rita BulT, Theo Bothwellg Susan
Bauch, Peggy Umphries, Susan Wilgusg
FOURTH ROW.' Gary Koch, Tom Lee, Ann
McCory, Cristin Cosatt, Brenda Gordon, Virginia
Hopkins, Margaret Cadle, Sharon Mitchell, Gina
Johnson, Pam Lionberger.
Feller, Raymond Tucker, Ronnie Randolph, Ted Chittenden, Mark
Thomson, Tom Frakerg FOURTH ROW.' Steve Cornwell, Keet Mes-
sick, Johnny Rozell, Jamie Newman, Ted Mitchell, Dwane Edwards,
Donald Carter, Jimmy Dickens, LeRoy Brown.
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COE . .. FIRST ROW: Joan Marshall, Debbie Fianafy, Terri
Pitts, Kathy Logue, Christy Hord, Patsy Looney, Freda Myers, Cathy
Coulter, SECOND ROW: Katy Stubbs, Sharon Barton, Shirley
Chandler, Mary Summerfield, Sherry Steury, Linda Metzelthin,
Saundra Soden, Diana Sampleg THIRD ROW: Dean Lee, Harold
Barnes, Greg Harlan, Mike Stacey, Rick Barnhouse, Larry Andrews,
Gary Frank, Leland Payne: FOURTH ROW: Mr. Henry Moon, spon-
sor, Alan Bills, Robert Wilhite, Ron Hilmes, Ronnie, Griffin, Myke
Dameron, Mike Penn, Gordan Pyatt, Larry Berg.
Gain Vocational Ifnowledgeg
Provide WiZlz'ng Assistance
Glendalets Cooperative Occupational Education Club
provided for better understanding between school stu-
dents and business employees. Helping to host the city-
wide Employee-Employer Banquet, preparing manuals,
and practicing on entries in the areas in which the club
competed at COE conventions consumed the greater part
of their activities. i
The Future Farmers of America were interested in gain-
ing more knowledge and creating new interest in agri-
cultural science. t
Student Workers were a value to the school through
their collection of roll slips, their keeping track of
absentees, and their distribution of passes for secretaries,
counselors, and deans.
After the joint French and Latin Club meeting, Mohammed Amraoui,
SMS student from Morocco, satisfies Cyndi Webster, president of French
Club, and Joe Arnold's curiosity about native customs.
Explore Native Culture
From Past to Present
This year history students organized the first Glendale
history club and chose Gamma Eta Chi as its name.
Meetings were held in members' homes with programs
including speakers, skits, debates, parties, and tours.
The main project for the year was the social studies
fair, another first for GHS, which involved about 80
Le Cercle Francais examined French art as they visited
Nelson Art Gallery in Kansas City with the art club this
year. Other French Club meetings featured guest speak-
ers and skits.
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Among the 1300 visitors of the first Glendale history
fair were Gamma Eta Chi officers Mark Beveridge,
Involved in this French murder scene are French Club
members Susanna Sisson, Toni Treadwell, David Garvin,
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president, Bob Reed, vice-president, and Annette Weath-
Carol Appelquist, Linda Beveridge, Vicki Cunningham,
Joyce Stevens, Louise Jersak.
Viewers of the history fair Cyndi Webster, Don Canady, and Buford Graddy
find that movable parts help to make projects entered in the fair more reu-
Martha Washington's Fan, a pastry creation, is Vic
bution to a patriotic holiday.
Literary Circle members Sue King, Stephanie Scil-
lian, Cindy Anderson, Sue Karlen, Teresa Price,
Mary Bass, Jo Bass, Donna Gillenwaters, Cathy
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FHA members Louise Jersak, Sandy Spellman, Linda Graham, Mary
for their annual banquet.
Cates, Patsy Cobb, and Patti Correll put into practice
book mending techniques taught by Mrs. Grace Taylor
and Mrs. Opal Roberts.
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ry! Priest, Leanne Skinner, Gail Radtke, and Patti Correll make favors
FHA, FBLA, Library
Girls interested in home economics found the Future
Homemakers of America a means of continuing this
interest. FHA kept members busy with projects in class-
rooms, a Mother-Daughter banquet, Christmas baskets
for the needy and a city-wide banquet. Giving a deep
appreciation for homemaking, FHA stressed the im-
portance of family living and encouraged creative lead-
ership throughout home and community life.
Literary Circle members learned the techniques of run-
ning a smoothly operated library. Members were taught
to mend books, arrange display cases, and catalogue
material. Activities centered around city and college
,To promote a better understanding of business practices,
the Future Business Leaders of America through regular
meetings helped members learn the proper attitude,
dress, and best way of applying for a job. In the district
convention the club was represented by a speaker and
several members participated in spelling competition.
FBLA installation follows a tradition as past president Sandy Bass administers the oath of ofiice to Harry Carr, Cindy Lindman, Sharon
Davis, Kay Gentry, Linda Waterman, Dee Wilhite, Chris Hildebrandt, and Linda Lee.
At Vocational Needs
During the year, the Science Club toured
several local industries concerned with the
production of chemicals and scientific equip-
ment. Then, expanding their interests,
they traveled to St. Louis and visited Mc-
Future Nurses of America visited the Ce-
rebral Palsy Center and later made tray
favors for the patients. Desiring to know as
much as possible about nursing, the club
toured St. John's hospital and invited regis-
tered nurses to speak at their meetings.
Visiting St. .Iohn's Hospital is a learning experience for members of the
By making tray favors, future nurses Marylu Gammon, Connie Patty Edwards, Karen Hull, and Carole Ottati, add variety to lunches
Huesgen, Nancy Allen, Judy Angelo, Katherine Lawhon, Nancy Hal- of patients at the Cerebral Palsy Center.
bert, president, Betty Moye, Mrs. Belle Copsey, sponsor, Jean Sooter,
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On a Held trip through a local television station, Marilyn Gibson,
Sue Gentry, Sheri Dill, Anita Boals, Marcia Williams, Bill Davis,
Members of Quill and Scroll, Marilyn Gibson, Susan Siman,
Brenda Miller, and Vicki Solsberry discuss past editions of
the Quill with Linda Ettinger.
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Rita Buff, and Linda Ettinger learn more about the mechanics of
Watching while Mr. Jack Kleinecke sets a headline are Marcia Wil-
liams, Linda Ettinger, and Elaine Eli.
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uill and Scroll, Debate
Challenge the M ino'
By Exploring Communications
Quill and Scroll, international honorary journalism so-
ciety, gave members the opportunity to expand their
interest in journalism through tours of local news media.
They hosted the annual banquet in April where the new
staffs were announced and honors awarded to present
Glendale's speech department was constantly preparing
either to enter or sponsor tournaments. Two Glendale
debater's, Don Woody and Ruth Ann Weaver, competed
in the State National Forensic League Tournament and
won the state's most coveted debater's award: the right
to represent Missouri in the National NFL tournament.
The nationals will be held at the University of New
Mexico in June.
Mike Barnett's slap doesn't have a gentle touch when he combines
with Marsha Murphy in a duet act.
Hosting a debate tournament includes a lot of hard work. Sherma McCroskey, Gary Love,
and members of the debate squad prepare program schedules for the annual Glendale
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To Understand Haritage
El Club de Espanol increased club members' en-
joyment of the language and their appreciation
for Spanish culture with frequent dinner meetings
at a local Mexican restaurant. This led to the stu-
dents trying their own hands at cooking tacos,
tortillas, enchiladas, and Spanish candy.
Two meetings were devoted to viewing slides of
South America and the Dominican Republic.
Special occasions were celebrated with parties
where club members broke pinatas, performed
the Mexican hat dance, and played loteria.
Spanish club member Susie Teague was one of the visi-
tors to the home of Bob Blair. president, where they wcre
served authentic Mexican food prepared by a Mexican
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To understand Spanish tradition there's nothing like a Mexican hat danct'
and Don Canady.
Getting together for a Mexican meal at a local restaurant is an enjoyable wai
Reynolds and Tina Chasteen to learn more about Spanish speakingcountries.
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Contribuzfes Their Talent
To Entevftain both School and Community
Marching, singing, and playing, the orchestra, band, and
choir entertained the school and community.
Moods were set for serious moments in Thanksgiving,
Christmas, and Easter assemblies through performances
of the orchestra and choir. Working together, they gave
a concert in October and played at some of the city jun-
ior highs. In March, several members of the orchestra
performed for the Music Educators National Convention
in St. Louis. Throughout the year, the choir and madrigal
BAND , , , FIRST ROW: Carolyn Wicker, Lynn Johnson, Bever-
ly Lee, Leanne Stolp, Nancy Holmes, Sue Nevatt. SECOND ROW'
Mike Mitchell, Vicki Solsberry, James Boyd, Judy Wilson, Kay Adams,
Linda Johnson, Marilyn Fox, Leanne Skinner, Clayton Pickens, Karen
Lewis, Mary Crump, Debbie Morton, Vickie Anderson, Lao Rubert.
THIRD ROW: Rick White, Anne Chafer, Scott Rhodes, Nick Rogers,
Linda Walton, Judy Angelo, Mary Munhollon, Debbie Parten, Rod
Jones, Charles Cassy, Leo Tokarczyk, Louis Arms, Paul Bennett, Laird
Jones, Kerry Winkler, Ronnie Mink, Ronald Simmons, John Cowan,
Jim Guinn, Dan Emerson, Marybeth Sykes, David Austin. FOURTH
ROW' Susie Mace, Pam Gilmer, Jeanette McKee, Diane Philbin,
Valerie Barnes, Linda Nielsen, Patty Edwards, Jim Coats, Lester
sang for various community programs and clubs.
School spirit was aroused by the exhibitions of the
marching band at football games and pep rallies. They
also marched in the United Fund Blast-off, the Christ-
mas parade, and conducted a joint concert with the
Scotties in February.
In the spring, members of the band, orchestra, and choir
entered solos and ensembles in the annual Music Festival.
Stroh, Betty Anderson, Steve Bodanske, Mike Latimer, Richard
Carlin, Gregg Rippee, George Marshall, Ronnie Steenbergen, Alen
Schellack, Larry Stahl, Mike Long, Bill Jones, Karl Kunstadter, Steve
Kraft, Tim Thompson, Randy Ebrite, Bob Anglen, Dave Allred, Mike
Sears, Randy Horton. FIFTH ROW: Martha Mitchell, Gaylene Riggs,
Bowers, Carole Myers, Janell Stansberry, Chris Coonrod,
Millie Wade, Pat Thomas, Buford Graddy, Bob Kerr, David Hardy,
Tom Montgomery. SIXTH ROW: Debbie Tharp, Pam Hyde, Duane
Laub, Peggy Umphres, Jerry Gray, Rick Jones, Rick Ellison, Charles
Neff, Mr. Willard Gulley, director, Sandra Rhines, Craig Lowther, John
Evans, Susan Wilkerson, Carolyn Wood.
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It takes a lot ofwork and a good director to get ready for a concert.
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JUNIOR-SENIOR CHOIR . . . F1RSTR0W.' Peggy white-
hair, Rita Kneedler, Susie Pummill, Dinah Scheele, Marggi Walker,
Connie Goodson, Becky Wheeler, Diana Evans, Theresa Johnson, Bren-
da Nash, Sue Reynolds:-SECOND ROW: Sherma McCroskey, Alma
Lansdon, Kathy Buddendeck, Patt Bender, Vicki Cunningham, Judi Mc-
Dougal, Vicki Kendrick, Virginia Beaman, Sherry Lincoln, Alice Row-
land, THIRD ROW: Brenda Gordon, Amy Morris, Debra Lee, Linda
Morris, Donna Patton, Joyce Stevens, Sandy Spellman, Leslie Puter-
baugh, Gail Radtke, Linda Stewart, Elaine Miller, Sandy Brengleg
FOURTH ROW: Candy Killian, Diane Shrum, Jo Ann Morris, Marti
Mays, Jana Pertuche, Peggy O'Neal, Debbie Land, Nancy Alexander,
Karen Thorndike, Marsha Boyd, Elaine Eli, FIFTH ROW: Tom Matt-
hews, Leon Ruscher, Kirby Holbrook, Rob Webb, Carla McDaniel,
Derinda Mammen, Karen Potter, Nancy Drennon, Terry Hicklin, Tim
Matthews, Roger Woodmanseeg SIXTH ROW: Harold Barnes, Rick
White, Richard Sphar, Frank Delo, Bill Jones, David Cook, Gary Oller,
Joe Napier, Leland Payne, Bob Green.
MADRIGAL . . . FIRST ROW: Vicki Watts, Kathy
Buddendeck Elaine Eli Marsha Boyd Judi McDougal Derinda
Mammen' SECOND ROW: Clayton Pickens Terry Hicklin Gail
Radtke Rita Kneedler Susie Pummill Mark Newport Floyd
Gilzow' THIRD ROW' Tom Matthews Doug Herman Joe
Napier Tim Matthews Bill Jones.
ORCHESTRA FIRST ROW Linda Wallace Nancy
Cowan Jackie Cole Cheryl Selig Jimmy Nimmo Virginia Hop
kms Susan Napier Debbie Raines SECOND ROW Pam Raines
Dean Bogart Terry Bagot Richard Solsberry Pam Claxton Bill
Jones Kay Adams Linda Johnson Lyle Worley Clayton Pickens
Dorothy Edwards Neal Goforth Twyla Greer Debbie Rhoads
Sherry Clark THIRD ROW Barbara Andrews Joyce Flood
Marsha Murphy Becky Vernon Leanne Skinner Mike Mitchell
Gloria Sissel Linda Marshall Vicki Solsberry Tom Johnson
Larry Stahl Charles Cassy Leo Tokarczyk Paul Bennett Louis
Arms Sandra Rhines Sandy Hargett Denise Goforth Eda Shpiar
FOURTH ROW Mr Willard Gulley dzreclor Randy Erwin
Steve Bodanske Lester Stroh Mike Latimer Rick Jones Craig
Lowther John Evans Beckie Jay Doug Herman FIFTH ROW
Joyce Thornton Arlene Foremen David Bowers Pam Hyde
Martha Mitchell David King Bill Coe Martha Fort
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ENSEMBLE . .
Cole, Cheryl Selig,
Wallace, Nancy Co-
wan, Pam Raines,
Dean Bogart, Vir-
ginia Hopkins, Jim-
my Nimmo, Doug
SOPHOMORE CHOIR . . . FIRST Row- Vicki Wilson,
Janie Casey, Carol Hickman, Cheri Chandler, Linda Pierce, Jean
Kentch, Marsha McCullough, Jeannie Kolar, Mary Sue Crane,
SECOND ROW' Alice Marshall, Christy Chapman, Susie Ford,
Joan Breazeale, Georganna Sheppard, Paula Thomas, Pam Wake-
field, Terri Erwin, Melinda Bareg THIRD RO Carolyn Fahl, Tanna
Daughtrey, Vicki Oliver, Shirley Record, Carol Stearns, Sharon
Brown, Lyssa Loffer, Becky Flynn, Teresa Cohen, FOUR TH ROW:
Gary Bell, Connie Huesgen, Janet McDonald, Cheryle Riddle, Peggy
Brooks, Ann Will, Susan Parton, Steve Ryan, FIFTH ROW' Carl
Will, director, Don Simkins, Larry Wheeler, Lynn Chowning, Tommy
Rose, Jerry Grubbs, Bob Reaves, Tom Pardee.
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LETTERMEN'S CLUB . .. FIRST ROW: Marc Wiumer,
Randy Magers, Mike Simon, Steve Nurnberg, Scott Bertram, Danny
Chrisman, Mike Murphy, Bob Blair, Bill Hermann, SECOND ROW:
John Thomas, Malcolm Hukriede, John Norton, John Cowan, Gary
Love, Ed Mellers, John Hurley, David Acuff, Don Earnheart, Wayne
Walker, THIRD ROW: Tom Lee, Dale Tilton, Jim Dahlgren, Alan
Duck, Mike Weatherly, Bill Moon, Marty Davis, Steve Smith, Don
deCamarag FOURTH ROW' Mr. Jack Roberts, sponsor, John
Gillespie, Mark Estes, Larry Ray, John Sellars, manager, Gordon
Pyatt, Bill Nelson, Kirk Heyle, Mike Wolkins, manager, Mr. Bob
Lechner, sponsor. Lettermen absent from the picture are Bill Hel-
frecht, Don Smillie, and Steve Shriver.
Athletics surrounded activities of the Lettermen's Club
and GAA. The Lettermenis Club was composed of Glen-
dale students who had received letters for being out-
standing in certain areas of sports.
Basketball, softball, track, bowling, badminton, tennis,
and volleyball comprised the busy schedule for members
GAA FIRST ROW: Betty Anderson, Terena Reed, Sue
Reynolds, Dianne Bussell, Debbie Bellman, Pam Redwing, Carolyn
Flemming, Judy Cochran, Sherry Perry, SECOND ROW: Penny
Roberts, Nancy DeRuyter, Cindy Barclay, Amy Morris, Sue Weath-
erman, Diane Philbin, Pat Thomas, Christy Hord, Becky Morgang
THIRD ROW: Rochelle Flanary, Marilyn Fox, Peggy Umphres,
Zauna Rinehart, Andrea Kramer, Karen Hockensmith, Sandy Jack-
of GAA. In order to acquaint girls with the year's
planned activities, GAA members held a Coke kick-off
party. GAA's were involved with three sports' days and
were host to the basketball sports' day at Glendale.
They ended the year with a camp out and an annual
son, Sue Phillips, Janie Churchg FOURTH ROW: Annette Weather-
man, Jean Sellars, Nancy Burk, Pamela Hyde. Jan Rook, Teresa
Lowther, Debbie Rhoads, Betty Moye, Lorraine Deayg FIFTH ROW:
Miss Beverly Black, sponsor, Miss Jane Whitaker, sponsor, Mrs.
Doris Bush, sponsor, Janet Burrows, Pam Lionberger, Gina Johnson,
Brenda Rogers, Sandy Rhines.
Filiz Utsukarci pauses to chat with Teresa and Craig Lowther, her
American brother and sister.
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Reading poetry in the Scottish dialect and displaying his collection of
Cambridge Society programs were planned to pursue the
interests of English IV L students. In typical programs,
members performed in a reader,s theater, a puppet show
of Macbeth, and an original satirical skit centered
arbund selections from class assignments. Guest speak-
ers presented some of the programs. One meeting in-
cluded a dinner in an authentic English setting. Climax-
ing the year's activities was a banquet at which mem-
bers dressed as characters in English literature.
Glendale participated in the AFS program for the third
year. This yearas exchange student, Filiz Utsukarci,
arrived here in August from her home in Ankara, Tur-
key. She promptly entered into the American way of
life where she became a vital member of the Gerald
Lowther family. Now instead of just one brother and
sister, she included Teresa, a GHS senior, and Craig,
a sophomore, as a part ofher family.
Glen garry Scots
Spark En tizusiasm,
Stepping high and swinging energetically, the Glengarry
Scots were led by majorette Debby Deulen. Known as
Scotties, the girls executed drills at assemblies, marched
at games, performed in parades, and perfected the art
of Scottish dancing. Out-of-town performances included
the Jefferson City football game and the Christmas
parade in Harrison, Ark. The Glengarry Scots raised
funds for their new bagpipes, entertained with their
annual chili supper and concert, and boosted school
pride with their vitality.
Abandoning drums and bugles for knives and ballet shoes, the Scot-
ties perform the war fling in the annual band and Scottie assembly.
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Concentrating all her efforts on the traditional sword dance is Debby
Deulen, Scottie majorette.
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Glendale football coaches reminisce over the fine performances
displayed by varsity, junior varsity, and freshmen teams. The
respective mentors are Don Provance, assistant varsity, Sonny
Stringer, junior varsity, Bill Bayless, head freshmen, Bob
Lechner, head varsityg and Bob Price,junior varsity.
Record typ 7 -2-I Despite Injuriesg
Glendale's starting center and senior co-captain Bill Nelson listens intently
as varsity coach Bob Lechner plans a defensive alignment to offset Raytown
South's potent offensive attack.
Slzjylbepf Pzgskin Decides Ogark Conjerenee Title
A handful of vital injuries to three starting gridders
did theoretically nothing to hamper the winning tradi-
tion at Glendale in 1965 as the Falcons racked up a
7-2-l campaign while finishing second in the five-
team Ozark Conference battle to champion Parkview.
Termed as a rebuilding year, the ,65 season proved to
be a near-miss situation in conquest of title retention.
Reeling off four straight victories over Raytown South,
Central, St. Louis Sumner, and Fulton, Glendale seem-
ingly came from nowhere emerging as a highly-re-
garded team. With Central and Hillcrest suffering
early season setbacks, both stayed in the thick of things
to provide an occasional upset.
October 8, GHS began a crucial three-game league
series facing Parkview, Joplin, and Hillcrest in suc-
cession Against the also unbeaten Norsemen bot
elevens fought in vain as the contest wound up in a
13 13 deadlock
One week later at .lunge Stadium the Falcons roared
back into the league lead by shutting out .Ioplin's
Eagles I3-0, to virtually remove .IHS from any pos-
sible title aspirations. This set the stage for the show-
down battle between GHS and HHS, Oct. 22.
Once again on the JFK gridiron, Glendale faced the
Hornets in the deciding game of the year. During the
rain-soaked game, a slippery pigskin single-handedly
prevented the Falcons from winning their second
straight conference laurels. As the result of two quick
touchdown strikes, Glendale suffered a heartbreaking
13-7 loss, thus eliminating GHS from any title
Finishing the final three games against non-conference
foes, the effect of the crucial loss to HHS proved
apparent as Glendale lost to Columbia 20-0. The
Birds put the season to rest by turning back Jefferson
City Hellas and Rolla in the last prep football
game for some 17 seniors
' v h . . .
Ozark Conference Runners-up , , . FRONT ROW: John Hurley, Steve
Nurnberg, Arnie Bader, Steve Kraft, Dan Chrisman, Bill Fishback,
Ross Flanary. SECOND ROW: Gordon Pyatt, Mike Simon, Bill
Helfrecht, Mark Estes, Don Smillie, Bill Nelson, Bill Moon, Kirk
I-leyle, Tom Lee, Richard Sphar. THIRD ROW: Mike Wolkins
Cmanagerb, Fred Rittenhouse, Scott Bertram, Dale Tilton, Rob Lock-
hart, Ed Mellers, Richard Doden, David Acuff, Don Earnheart, Mitchell
Wright, Mike Connally, Mike .Murphy lmanagerj. FOURTH
ROW: Randy Ebrite, Jim Dahlgren, John Gillespie, Allan Duck, Steve
Smith, Steve Brazeal, Gary Love, Malcolm Huckriede, and Bob
Bill Helfrecht, talented junior quarterback, gives an important play call as the Falcons went onto defeat Fulton 27-l2.
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The apprehensive facial expressions ol' mudladen Mike Simon, Bill
Helfrecht, Steve Nurnberg, and Bill Moon tell the entire story of
Glendale's loss to Hillcrest'l3--7.
Glendale's leading ground gainer Kirk Heyle charges headlong into
awaiting Fulton tacklers as John Gillespie, Bill Moon, and Gordon
Pyatt supply blocking power.
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unior Varsit and Freshmen Football 1
Freshmen Finish 5-O-I p M i V'A i 4 p P f!
j.V.'s Gain Experience ' p
Injured players Steve Shriver, senior tackle, and
John Cowan, junior guard, follow closely the Falcon-
Viking battle from the sidelines. At the same time,
John Norton was listening to the game from his
Burge Hospital bed. Each of these gridders earned a
starting position before sustaining injuries.
1965 Glendale Varsity Record
Glendale ...... 26 Raytown South ..,...
Glendale ...... 13 Central ............,..
Glendale ...... 21 St. Louis Sumner ......
Glendale ,..... 27 Fulton ..,.......
Glendale ,..... 13 Parkview ..
Glendale ...... 13 Joplin ................
Glendale ...... 7 Hillcrest ......,.......
Glendale ...... 25 Jefferson City Hellas
Glendale ..,,., 0 Columbia Hickman ,...
Glendale .,.... 19 Rolla .,......,.......
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1965 Juni-or Varsity FRONT ROW: Joe Fusie, Garry Dozier, Ron Kemper, ji
Rich Solsberry, Bill Flemming, Gene Frankum, Herb Wattner. SECOND ROW:
Steve Walker, Alan Visintainer, Jerry Bader, Bill Davidson, Bill Tynes, Randy Bay- lj
liff, Tom Klepper, Steve Hicks. THIRD ROW' Jim Hendershott, David Cantrell, W:
Jewell Windle, Jim Guinn, John McKenzie, Bob McAnally, Gene Meyer, Steve Hop- 5
kins. FOURTH ROW: John Raidel fmanagerj, Fred Steury, Rick DeWilde, Louis flff
Arms, Bob Allred, Jim Davis, John Kuslak, Ed Pyatt, Coach Bob Price. Absent from
the picture was Coach Sonny Stringer. '
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Undefeated Freshmen-Future Champs FRONT ROW: Dan Medlock, Roger l
Stocker, Steve Pease, David Allred, Bill Whitaker, Frank Carnahan, Pat Crocker, ,
Kenny Pearce. SECOND ROW: Loren Kelly, Bill Coe, Hugh Doak, Chris
Fuldner, Rick Cooper, Jerry Brown, Lonnie Bechtel, Rocky Crouch, Doug Grann. 2
THIRD ROW: David Erwin, Mike Baldwin, Arlan Weibel, Jim White, Jim Kitchell, , .
Mike Gilmore, Mark Pellham, Dan Loveland, Mark Hopkins, Bill Stokes, Bob Mar- l
tin, Vern Deay. FOURTH ROW: John Sellars ttrainerj, Ken Howell, Ken Hunt, i,
Mike Sears, Ike Jackson, Stan Wilgus, Paul Bramer, Dwain Hill, Jack Ahrens, Pete '
Lollar, Brad Smith, John Hendricks, Dan Spickard, Bill Bayless, head coach.
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Falcons Third in Conference'
Eno' Season with 13-8 Record Capture Regional Honors
Beginning the 1965-66 basketball season minus the en-
tire starting lineup from last year, Glendale's fast-charg- ,
ing Falcon roundballers turned out to be one of Mis- ft C
souri's better Class L quintets.
Winning 13 of 21 regular season contests, including a
3-5 standard in the tough Ozark Conference, the Fal-
cons utilized superior height, team spirit, and balanced
scoring to produce their second consecutive .500 plus
campaign. Instrumental in the team's success were gg
Marty Davis, Roland Shultz, Randy Magers, Neil
Kleinecke, Steve Grant, Steve Bean, and Wayne Kinser.
Other cagers gaining valuable experience included Dan
Collins, Ralph Babb, Steve Clinkenbeard, and Craig
Opening the year with a 74-57 win against Monett and
a slim 60-57 loss to Columbia Hickman, the Falcons
ripped off six straight wins over West Plains, Lee,s Sum-
mit, Central, Sedalia, Sparta, and Bolivar. In the finals
of the Blue Division of Greenwoodas annual Blue and
Gold Tournament, GHS had their streak snapped as
Parkview downed the Birds 61-48, thus giving Glendale
Winning only five of their last eleven outings, they were
handed losses twice by PHS, twice by Central, once by
Joplin, and once in overtime to upset-minded Hillcrest.
Victories were at the expense of West Plains, Hillcrest,
Neosho, and Waynesville.
Playmaker versus playmaker seems to be the case as senior guard
Randy Magers is defensed by .loplinis Mike Meador in an impor-
tant Ozark Conference clash at GHS.
6'0" senior forward Marty Davis launches a crucial held goal at
tempt as Joplin's Dennis Robbins vainly tries to stop the high
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ayvees, Freshmen Basketball
Gam Valuable Exlberzence Through Hardcourt Comlbetitzon
not all that counts as he Outjumps FRONT ROW Mike Batey Doug Marek Scott Craig Lowther Harold Nichols, Mike Larmerg
Heerman John Green Mark Newport SECOND THIRD ROW George Vincel, Fred Steury, Bob
ROW Coach Ed Baker Rick Dunn Hoot White Allred Ed Pyatt Jack Looney, Joe Warren.
FIRST ROW: Rick Gann,
Steve Sullins, Sandy White,
Jim Kitchell, Mark Millerg
SECOND ROW' Perry Hal-
bert, Lonnie Bechtel, David
Allred, Pete Lollar, Gary
Rayg THIRD ROW: Coach
Lyle Middleton, Steve Tol-
liver, Gary Warren, Jerry
Brown, Doug Moellering,
Daryl Eldridgeg Not present
for the picture was Randy
GOLF LETTERMEN . . . Linksters Karen Koch, Eric
Ambler, and Jackie Ambler speculate over the possibilities of sink-
ing a diiiicult putt on Hickory Hills treacherous eighth hole. The
three-some are Glendale's returning award winners.
Strive to Better Record
Track and Golf fortunes, like all of the other four GHS
competitive sports this year, were based upon the dif-
iicult situation of replacing graduated lettermen main-
stays and building a productive high-caliber squad, able
to withstand the rigorous quality of the Ozark Con-
The 1965 Track and Field squad gained a good deal of
valuable experience competing in eight varsity and num- erous jayvee and freshmen meets. Results of the varsity '-"'
contests were fourth places at the Springfield Relays,
Pittsburg Relays and Springfield All City, fifth places ,
in the Ozark Conference, SMS Relays and Joplin Invi-
tational. In the Missouri Class L Indoor and Outdoor, ' '
the Falcons failed to score, but showed promise of ' f
rapidly improving. The brightest light of the year was
the breaking of ll Glendale records.
Losing five of 196575 eight lettermen from last season
due to the graduation nemesis, this year was merely one
of formulating a competent nucleus. Results from the
'65 campaign were an eighth at the SMS Relays, dual
wins over HHS, CHS, and PHS, and fourth in the
district and Missouri Class L tournament. ,
GLENDALE VARSITY TRACK . . . FRONT ROW: Dan-
ny Williamson, Don deCamara, Steve Nurnburg, Dan Chrisman, Mal-
colm Huckriede, Randy Chowningg SECOND ROW: Ross Flanary,
Bill Hermann, David Garvin, Wayne Walker, David Blackwell, Mike
., ,km ..
in a pre-sez
H arry H ow.
enior gfddff ag
GLENDALE HIGH SCHOOL
GLENDALE HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
Friday, May 27, 1966
ler seniorg Don de-
aie and .Iohn Cowan,
in working out and
T1 GOLF LETTERMEN ,
f Ambler, and Jackie Ambler 1
ing a difficult putt on Hickl
three-some are Glendale's retur
lj! .qtwfzm tn Better Record
Drury College Academic Scholarships
Paula Graves Robert Reed
Rita Buff Gary Hoffman
Tyrus Cobb William Jones
Drury College Music Scholarship -W ..,... .--- ,..., Sandra Rhines
FTA Scholarship-Glendale Chapter ..e..,..Ae,.., , Regina Johnson
Hil Cres College of Cosmetology Scholarships We Me, Judith May
International Bakers' Union Scholarship ....r,. .l,-.--iiWilliam Jones
Southwest Missouri State College
Athletic Scholarships ..............e ,Bill Nelson, Don Smillie
Southwest Missouri State College Board of Regents
Scholarships ---Linda Ettinger, Leslie Puterbaugh, Marc Wittmer
Southwest Missouri State College V
Music Scholarships . ....e Aer-. lVlaryBeth Sykes, Linda Wallace
Springfield Beauty Academy Scholarship .....s..v - Bonnie Hermann
Tulsa University Music Scholarship e,e,,.e...e, ---B Jeanette Cole
Walter Reed Army Nursing Scholarship ........... ePenny Roberts
Washington University Academic Scholarship so Annette Weatherman
Yale University Academic Scholarship .......,......e.,. Gary Love
H. P. Study Scholarship ....e.... - ............. ,.,-Susan Wilgus
St. J ohn's Governing Board School of Nursing
Scholarship ....i.e... -. .e..... -. .........e. .... B etty Moye
Betty Crocker Homemakers Award ............. -Gwendolyn Coley
Board of Education Scholarship Awards fUpper 5755
Jacqueline Ambler Christy Hord Penny Roberts
David Austin Tom Johnson Linda Stoner
Theo Bothwell Susie Jordan Annette Weatherman
Tyrus Cobb Gary Love Marcia Williams
Sheri Dill Teresa Lowther Robert Wise
Linda Ettinger Leslie Puterbaugh Marc Wittmer .
Chamber of Commerce Outstanding Citizen Award ..,e Skip Liebman
D. A. R.-Good Citizenship Award .,..,-......,... Teresa Lowther
"l Dare You" Awards ,.........e..e.. Christy Hord, Gary Love
National Distributive Education Award-Second Place,
Merchandise Information Manual ,.............., Ronnie Griffin
National Distributive Education Honor Award-
Student of the Year ..e......--.....,....,....,e.. Christy Hord
National Merit Finalist ...e..e....e..,............,.... Tyrus Cobb
National Merit Program-Letters of Commendation --Theo Bothwell,
Margaret Cadle, Patty Edwards, Gary Love,
Teresa Lowther, Robert Reed, Linda Stoner
National Mathematics Contest Winner .......e....,. Filiz Utsukarci
Springfield Newspaper and American Newspaper
Association-Most Valuable Staffer Award ...... Linda Ettinger
An -' L "'-
Friday, May 27, 1966
Processional-"Coronation March" ....,..,.- ---,-,,-V M eyeybeer
High School Orchestra
Presiding --- ,---Don Woody, Senior Class President
Clarinet Quartet-"Candid Clarinetsi' ....r , --A .,-,---- ---Bennett
David Austin, Anne Chafer
Mike Mitchell, Judy Wilson
Awarding of Scholarships ..... r--Mr. James Ford, Principal
Drury College Scholarships --lVlr. Bob Wilcox, Director of Admissions
FTA Scholarship U, ,.r..,r,........ Linda Priest
Southwest Missouri State College Scholarships ---Mr. Edward Pierce,
Asst. Director of Admissions
Mixed Quartet-"Serenade,' ..,...............,.... ---Romberg
"Lady of Spainv, -....- Evans
Virginia Beaman, Sherma McCroskey
Mike Mitchell, Joe Napier
niorg Marc Wittmer, senior, Don de-
,termen John Gillespie and John Cowan.
zeal and enthusiasm in working out and
L discus and shot put standards.
Presentation of Cap and Gown ,---Don Woody, Senior Class President
Cap and Gown .......... Steve Nurnberg, Junior Class President
Recessional-"Triumphial March" ........... ............. G rieg
High School Orchestra
Ambler, and Jackie Am
ing a difficult putt on
three-some are Glendale's
,M Strive to Better Record
Track and Golf fortunes, like all of the other four GHS
A the dif-
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Glendale's talented lettermen runners fire out of the starting blocks
in a pre-season workout on the GHS track. The spikers are from left
Weatherly, Nelson Self, John Quinng THIRD ROW: John Sellars,
manager. John Gillespie, Marc Wittmer, John Cowan, Marty Davis,
Harry Howard, David Acuff, manager. -
to right: Dan Chrisman, seniorg Marc Wittmer, seniorg
Camara,juniorg and Richard Gillenwaters, senior.
Promising junior varsity lettermen John Gillespie and John Cowan,
both juniors, display their zeal and enthusiasm in workin
attempting to break the GHS discus and shot put standards.
g out and
tn' ' ' '
F inish Second in League
Even with the loss of Gerry Perry, undefeated Ozark
Conference singles titlist, district champion, and Mis-
souri State tennis runner-up, and five baseball letter-
men, the tennis and baseball teams turned in a credi-
Last year, the year Glendale captured the All-Sports
Trophy, baseball and tennis were both second place'
finishers in the five-team league. In tennis, GHS com-
piled a 4-2 mark for boys and 1-1 in girls' action.
Falcon boys also finished second in the SMS Relays.
Baseball had one of the most exciting outcomes of any
sport in Glendale history. After winning six of ten
regularly scheduled contests, the Falcons defeated
Sparta, Fordland, Nixa, and Marshfield, enabling
GHS to advance to the state quarterfinals against
Sedalia. Facing the CEMO champion Tigers, Glen-
dale was downed 9-1, finishing the season 10-5. Re-
turning lettermen were Randy Magers, Gordon Pyatt,
Bill Helfrecht, Frank Delo, Mitchell Wright, J. R.
Williams, Larry Ray, Arnie Bader, Steve Shriver,
Dan Collins, and Dale Tilton.
TENNIS LETTERMEN . .. FRONT ROW: Teresa
Crouch, juniorg Betty Anderson, sophomore, Becky Morgan, senior,
Sherry Perry, junior. BACK ROW: Becky Burdett, junior: John
Thomas,-junior, Bob Blair,juniorg and Mark Newport, sophomore.
Transfer letterman Mark Newport grimaces as he returns a torrid
serve in an early March practice.
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Pltchers Blll Helfrecht and Frank Delo work on
the fundamentals of covermg lirst base and other
necessary pomts of baseball rn a sprmg workout
on the Glendale diamond Delo a semor and Hel
frecht a junior led the hardballers to the1r third
consecutrve outstandrng campangn
One of the returnlng lettermen expected to help 1n the
challengmg task of replacmg graduated Gerry Perry
IS junror John Thomas He lS shown returmng a hot
serve offthe racket of an opposlng netter
Semor mfielder Dale Txlton makes the prvot at second base and
rnfles the ball to the awartrng first baseman for a successful double
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VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Cindy Lindman, Marcia Williams
JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS . . . Phyllis Burke,
Debbie Jay, Kathy Creamer, Janet Bowlin, Vickie Miles, Vicki Samsel,
Sidney Sloan, Janine Mace.
, Theo Bothwell, Valerie Witherspoon, Cathy Cox,
Rgflect Fan? Excitement,
Lqfalgf at Games
Junior varsity cheerleaders with their new uniforms and Fred-
die the Falcon backed the jayvee's and freshmen throughout
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Rita BuiT, Anita Boals, Susan Siman.
Even below freezing temperatures can't dampen the enthusiasm of the
It takes a lot of spirit to back a good team and Glendale's pep club proves it.
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This conference table is where the ideas begin as class officers Dave Westerbeck vice president Sherry Lincoln secretary and Don Woody
presidentg plan senior activities. g
Review Past Tears,
Evaluate Future Goals t
Glendalels 1966 graduating class, though smallest in num-
ber, led the school with the largest number of achieve-
The seniors excelled academically as one National,Merit
Finalist was chosen and seven Letters of Recommenda-
tion were awarded. Q
Two seniors were again chosen king and queen in the
Hall of Fame and the school selected from the class a girl
to reign as Falcon Festival queen. The president and
vice-president of the student body and all but one mem-
ber of the cabinet were seniors.
The Springfield Newspapers Inc. in cooperation with the
school system selected an outstanding high school jour-
nalist and the Chamber of Commerce presented an award
for outstanding citizenship. The yearbooks, senior break-
fast, prom, and graduation exercises closed this momen-
tous year and the class of 1966 handed the cap and
gown to those who would carry on the traditions of GHS.
Theo Bothwell Ends a lull during a Falcon basketball game to take a
deserved break from cheerleading.
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Adams, Dick Adams, Tom Adickes, Janice Ambler, Jackie Amlin, Olin Anderson, Kenneth
Andrews Larry Anselm, Richard Arms, Adella Arnold Joe Arnold Rocky Arthur, Ron Ashley Patty
Austin David Bader, Sandra Baldwin, David Ballard Charles Barclay, Greg Barnes, Harold Barnett, Mike
Barnhouse, Rick Barton, Sharon Bass, Mary
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Berg Larry Berryman John
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Bastmgs Karen Bauch, Susan Beaman, Virginia Beaver, Marsha
Bertholdi Jerry Bertram, Scott Beveridge Mark Bills Alan
Bothwell, Theo Boyd Marsha Branstetter, Gail Brixey Bobby Brixey, Darrell
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Chatterton, Sue Chrisman, Danny Chronister, Judy Church, Peggy
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Yearbook editors, Marcia Williams, Debbie Colbaugh, and Judy Chronister, like other students lind photographers upsetting.
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Gordon, Jim Gorrell, Gary , Graves, Paula Gregory, Tom
Griffin, Gaye Griiiin, Ronnie Grisham, Larry Hargett, Sandy
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Heatherly, Colin Hermann, Bill
Hermann, Bonnie Herod David Heyle, Kirk Hildebrandt, Chris
Hilderbrand Danny Hilmes Ron Hoffman, Gary Holcomb, Brad
Holmes, Carole Hopkms John Hopkins, Virginia Hord, Christy
Hornung John Howard John Howell, Marlyn Hunter, David
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With Skip Liebman helping Sherry Lincoln should be able to eat that pretzel
Pumphrey Don Puterbaugh Leslie Pyatt Gordon Radtke Gail Raines Pam Ramey Roberta Raney Regina
Ray Larry Reames Nancy Record Janice Reed Bob Reed Dale Rhines Sandy Rhoads Bob
Roberts, Mark Roberts, Penny Roesslet, Janice Rook, Ann Rook, Jim Roper, Pete Rowley, Linda
Rubert, David Rucker, Linda Ruf, Martha Sample, Diana Sanderson, Susie S21l1df0rCl, Eddie SC21mm3hOfI1, Bu
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White, Phyllis Wilgus, Susan
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Regardless of position or angle, Steve Nurnburg, president, Billie Schien, secretary, and
Ruth Ann Weaver, vice-presidentg enthusiastically lead their class.
Belknap. Ruth Ann
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Anticzlbate Senior Tear
To A ppb Their Leadershzlb
With enthusiasm and determination, juniors excelled
as upperclassmen in scholarship, citizenship, and lead-
ership. Juniors made the most of skills, talents, and
aboundingopportunitiesas they actively participated in
athletics, varsity cheerleading, student council, Scotties,
junior-senior choir, band and orchestra, and the varied
club memberships offered at Glendale.
Gifted class members won honors and applause while
performing for assemblies, tournaments, and social
events. Willingness to serve prompted juniors to unite
in making Operation BOG and the United Fund Drive
complete successes. Experiencing the growth of Glen-
dale throughout the past three important years, jun-
ior class members were spurred on to greater efforts
and higher achievements as they anticipated the last,
but most exciting year to come.
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The success of the Christmas assembly depends
upon people like Elliot Knox working backstage.
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Laughing or serious, it takes hours, days, and weeks of strenuous practice for John Cowan and Tom Bakerto keepincondition.
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' Jackson, Sandy ,Y
Jay, Becky ' 'l
Johnson, Jeannine 1 ,
li Johnson, Linda
Johnson, Norma Ruth
Johnson, Theresa l
5 Jones, Dick W
2 Jones, Rick
5 Jones, Tom
- Jordan, Donna
I Kaiser, Melinda
ll Kauffman, Karen
IP Kelly, Steve
' Kemper, Ronald
I Kerr, Jackie
If Killian, Roger
,l Kilmer, Gayle
,l Kimmons, Jeanne
l' Kinnamon, Johnelle
A Klick, Bob
, Klineline, Paula
, Knox, Elliott
,I Koch, Karen
l Koskovich, Nancy
,I Kraft, Steve
il Krueger, Jim
,l Kuslak, Suzanne
,l Kynion, James
,Q Land, Debbie
li Lanham, Mary
I Larkins, Sammy
l Laub, Diane
' Lawrence, John
. Lazenby, Julie
i Lee, Debra
i Lee, Linda
l Liles, Linda
i, Lilly, Robert
l Lindman, Cindy
K Lines, Fred
H Linneweh, Kathy
1' Lipscomb, Suzanne
li Lockhart, Robby
, Long, Charles
5 Long, Patsy
l Looney, Charles
P McAdams, Becky
it McCammon, Chester
A, McClernon, Mike
Mace, Melissa N
Magill, Beverly V
Maples, Mike i
Marek, Steve l
Matthews, Tim i
l Matthews, Tom ',
Mays, Marti '
l Medley, Kathy '
N Miller, Brenda l
' Miller, John '
l Milner, Dave ,
li Mincks, Virginia 7
' Mitchell, Mike '
l Mitchell, Sharon l
, Moots, Roger
Morris, Amy '
Morris, JoAnn l
Mumford. Rick -
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This "Tiptoe Through the Tulips" scene is
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s actually the Scotties practicing ihe"'Fling".
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Weaver, Ruth Ann
Battling against Central, Steve Grant scores.
Sophomore officers are Mark Yarnell, president,
Pat Lupsha, vice-president, and Susie Morris, sec-
Strive pr Distinction
Whz'Ze Ex,bl0rz'ng Activigf
Two years have passed. Two years of exploration
and fun, filled with the anxieties of a freshman and
the sureness of a sophomore.
As third in command, the sophomores had a busy
year. In addition to school projects, sophomores
found club membership open to them for the first
time. Available clubs included Hi-Y, Tri-Hi-Y, Key
Club, junior varsity teams, cheerleaders, Lettermen's
Club, and FBLA. Sophomores looked forward to
tryouts for junior-senior choir, madrigal, and
Now, pausing in the midst of their high school years,
they recalled the happy days as underclassmen, and
anticipated years of leadership ahead.
Bailey, J oe
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Crane, Mary Sue
Driver s Education is not limited to the classroom as in
how to check the oil
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structor Don Provance finds it easier to show students
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Sharon Bates Finds timing a debate I
Sophomores call the hall bl'
not only helpful but interesting.
room 200 their student center.
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If smiles depict success, freshman class ofiicers Dorelen Luce,
secretaryg Roger Stocker, president, and Sue Weatherman, vice-
president are well on their way.
Contribute to School LW
In Number, Spirit, Scholarsfzzjy
As the newness of being a freshman wore off, the
freshman class set new records. They led in number and
honor roll ratings. Their football team won the city-wide
championship and the girls formed the largest of all
Falcon pep clubs.
Besides setting their own records, freshmen students
contributed to the March of Dimes potato chip drive,
student directories, turn-about day, and helped call
families to boost the United Fund Blast-Off.
Through their excellent response to Glendale activities,
freshmen gained the experience needed to continue their
leadership until their graduation in 1970.
High school life is exciting to any group of freshmen girls.
. A "- 4' .L "' ,-, :- ' Lo. cg .-5 H' f me-.f..,, i,-., nf., ,,,, V. I f,. . ,,.-- Hi-.ini .:, ,..s.:' ii f it -,..,- V ,i 4 - img.: 4 i-im ,, .
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,. M , l v ,4 I e?e,,,,5,T,VTfLL,,,.i.,,e, M1T,.-,,,5T.a.,q75,,3j.i,g,....,S77,,,,,,,,,,,,,,W,a,-,fg-,.,c4..,.--,-,-vm.M..-r-.f.1..-.,,..T-we-V-awwi, --1
f 6 J..,,+ .:a.-4-2:1 - .f.LL,:.u1ni-.w.,....., :,:p.:g','--,'... ,. . 2,11
Appleby, Robert A,
Appleby, Robert B,
,U f , '
sam ' '
Darrel Eldridge controls the tip as the Frosh
t - , . , ., .. , ,, . , , , , , .. ,, ,, .. ,,,,.,.A ..,.. ,,- .Ho .,,,, swf,-Y-1, ,- - ' ..f1,- ...- sl ., i..t ., ea..
.. -' ei-LSAT at 1 32-1'PV'1tN' V .-1: 2 ,e.,"'.:-V-are-fa' gs L4-' 2" -"'W'1 f'a"fsM:' .W u2"E-'ev "W "r-12e.'-YJ'-f ""'l'm'Vff?l1 . ' ' fu l ' ' U' "' -- ef . " was .ne
'fi -Wa '- 'WP -41'r' i', . . ",1 'i-.1 af'-1-wk fi"::45TliQ?5a!1?f:'Fi?l1 -,Sql jglr, ' ' me . ' ' ' J, ' " . ' 3 -. - .-V-' ' 5 I 'r" . ' . . ., 32'-'JSM ' ff r LFE: 'EF-'2"
Sf I. agar...-.,.., .-M. ...,1g,,g1,-if-f'Ef'1-V.-.-' JJ , 5 ..,, , J' ' :i.f'fSQ5'1?fJE5,?f Y' ff' .J""
"B" extend their successful record.
x'i'1'f'w- . , 1 . ,.,-vrf12ifffP?-4::s11v:r,wEre-fm-ez:e!:1a:saP11:e'124T7fm-2?Frf-ws-H1'ff"?vs'Fr"-'-"'?"'1"sW""""""3'" ' """""" ' C""'N D 'vmnm i W
1-fb A v- .4-1., 151.35 ,.. .. ,, .... ,,, ,,:.,,,:y f,f ,A .,,f,,,h,,f1 ,. ,
Freshmen H L
Hull, Mary Karen
, ,, . , ,, .q.:.:...g.1-f:-7.-.-a -
Freshmen L M
Being a freshman isn't all fun, it takes concentration too. 'L
Modest smiles of Dorelen Luce and Marsha McArthur
are the pride of being freshmen attendants
,C . ,, . .,. J l y ,
.gg - V :T f- 4 ... ts , - 'v .1 a- wg, .15f,,,,u.L1 ui.: ,lf A, .- Q ., of f- mtg.----'+a.m2x-'f-I ,,'f'1'f1-4,'- "5'fff"-"l-1219 el, --,ggi
M 14 mam we . refer-Pwr'
It takes lots of calories for freshmen boys to grow to be seniors.
Freshmen M R
Freshmen honor students Nanette Linderer, Angela Breese, Sue Weatherman, Anne Chafer, and FayeGottleadthe school inthe
number of 'A" students first quarter.
Simovic, Jo Anna
.: ., ., ,f.,-.1 1-,f i-1 f 1'- ' 4191-'J-1 -txt '..fff'fwf .ff i'1.'1'ff "" ' l'1'- ' L."3F'i ' : .. -...4,.. .--
ag:fgp1+.,g1?::,i.,,,,E'5W7' - an Fi 1"':':9',,i "W ' -- , 'j': .1'1':'L 5 :ff-'1. 1 452:.4 4wf9i'9x-3191513511155 " i
'51 7 .I
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Wi lgus, Stanley
Williamson, Anna Dee
.. .Y .-W..-m--.,-fs --.-r.-f-'.f.-...v---M -Hfff---'---"' 1i""f""""" " ' " " " ' ' ' ' ' '
M ,.,.,, ,,,-,:-..,-,ai . . , I -, , fx,,.-,Wf:5:12715wil"3e:-fen:vvf4fff::zfrrr:m?ef,w4eJnv--W-we'-llw-eww 'IW' -- -f-
: .fl i
.u lahiihidf fa" .-1' -
LE N DA LE students had little opportunity
to become acquainted with Daniel Rumple, freshman. Transferring
from Parkview December 23, he enrolled in Glendale
January 3, but was able to attend only one day due to his illness and death
F Uteen years seems such a short time to know a friend.
Alexander Dr A M
40 63 91104113
AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE
Aton Mrs Beverly
Atwell M1ss Roberta
Baker Mr Edward
Barnard Mr Kenneth
Bayless Mr B111
Bays1nger Mr James
Belden Mr Ernest
Berryman Mr Dav1d
Black M1ss Beverly
Boals Anlta 26 61 65 72 80 108 113
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Bonham Mr Gerald 34 67
Bothwell Theo 62 63 72 108 112 113
Bowman Mr Wllllam 18 21 29 70
Boyd, Marsha 86,137,113
Boykln, Mrs Manda
Bradley, Mr Sherman
Branstetter, Mr Jerry
Bresee, Mr James 31,68
Br1xey, Bobby 30,113
Brock Mr Paul
Brooks Mr Gerald 2123 29
Brown Ruth Ellen 72114
Bryson Jan 93 114
BufT R1ta 624 61 63 72 80 108 114
Bush Mrs Dor1s 46 89
BUSINESS EDUCATION 42 43
Ca e Mr A R
Cadle Margaret 69 70 72 91 114
Caldwell L1nda 63 93 114
Carras Mr N1ck
Clark Mr Kenneth
Coffman Mrs Wanda
Compton Gus Jr
Copsey Mrs Belle 37 78
Cunn1ngham M1ss Ruth
Dav1dson Chuck 53 114
Davls B1 26 80 114
Davls Clndy 72 114
DHVIS Marty 70 89 100 101 104 114
Deck, Mrs Frances
Delker, Mr Harold
Drckenson Mrs Verna
D111ey Mrs Martha
Ell1s Mrs Charlotte
Ensmmger Mrs V1rg1n1a
Erlckson Mr Chester
FALCON PEP CLUB
Fall1n MISS Margaret
Fender Mrs June
Fleld Mrs Em11y
Florez Mr Jose
Ford Mr James E
Freeze Mr George
26 69 80 83115
80 86 87 115
37 70 79
FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF
FUTURE TEACHERS OF
GAMMA ETA CHI
Glboney, Mrs Mabel
Glllenwaters, Rlchard 68,69,105,116
Miller, Sharon ......,
L:'.' '--- i-re.
1 I fri ni Q I Q5
1 , f , . 1
G L'lsA H IC A580 Lwo'f189f6 JOURNALISM .......... 26,27
t, Mrs., ma Lou .. .ff .... .,'1j"3l ' JU15II,O'RSf .jf . xi ........... 3 .... 124-1,32
LENG R sdciry .. .7,,,yaf92,93 JUNICER-SENIOR CHOIR! ...... 86
' 1 4 fi' 1 1 j ,f
ehr ,L jp... .J 1136, JLJFNIQQRVARSITYJ K! M9
G .... . ...... .,... 41.41.06 Q 'CHEERLEAIDERVS , ,...... 108
. G 6 566, nniefi .... , .... !..?fL421,86,1l6'V,J I V, , ,Ai
N Gordo Jrenda jyfg...1,72,86,11,61f ,I g,Karlen, sue 376,148
ef , 1 .. ....... 1,16 ' 1ce11,Ch 1" ..., 118
G , ,,1f,f,,,g.7..1 1111 , 81,6 4 1,.4.,,1, 1111
afff, . yy lar ,U.,!., ....1. ,f.f'f.,.11 Rendriekqvieki 86,118
Gr' , Pala .,.fFJ...,1., 1f.g!.f,fl11'6 ,KEY CIEUB 66
G en 1v11rf1f411dr4' an 1171868 69 " 14' 13 'd It 7987118
, , .... l.j0,,.1..,,VA , , . 1'I1g, avi , .4 .....,. 'V , , ,
,G egtzyf Tbm .... i ..... ,Zta . . 116 I King, Mr: Russell A .... ......, 1 6,17
Gri . M1zVAd, J .1.. T, .... .,... 4 3 Kirby, Mr. 1e1,1a"T.. .... 54,72
Hin, Qac .... 4 .. ....., ,f,o1'l6 Kleinecke, Neil .... 26,100,102,l18
Gr11f111,2,1zenn1e,1..' .... 4 yr ...... 55,173,116 Riiek, BOD, ..... 118
flrishami Lalify 7 .1,,yf ,,.. j .... 1116 yiqieediey, Rita ...... 86,87,118
UUIDA ,Gig fr? .... '16,'17 Kochg' Gqiy ,.-:.. ...'36,66,67,72,83,118
,139,84,85,87f, ,R11s1a1e,,,Cy61111a ............ .. 118
' . J' .1 " .3 ' vi ' , D
LXGF FZAME V., ...Q.,,,62 ef - L
M! Ha QHZMF. Wilbierii .A,,'.'. . . .511 3.7 Lambeth, Mrsf Ruth . . . . . . . . 21,29,70
gett, Sartdy .... ...... ff.. 817,116 Langston, Marilyn ......... 65,72,91,118
afg16,,y11.D61p11, ,.... 54 LANGUAGE ARTS ..,,.. 20-23
Harlangf,Greg ....., J! ...... 73,117 Langdon, Aima .,....,.....,. 72,86,118
A I afyV.7f5. ,'..,.? ,... 72,117 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS ......... , 74
lj arnis, 'Sglryf . .,,. .f .....,, 'f .,...... 117 Lechner, Mr. Robert ......,... 4l,89,96
J Hash,,, ancyvxdff ..... ..... 4 2,72,1l7 Lee, Beverly ........ .. 84,118
0 Ililfyfes, HClQj1'.,'g..i.1' 4,61,93,1l7 Lee, Dean ...... .. 73,118
.1 wkins uy'.,f...-z ..... ........ 1 17 Lee, Mr. Leon .... ..... 1 6,17
'Hee111R74'?f6C,6111i ft ............,.... 117 Lee, Mr. Russell .................. 54
' Hsmfhgway, Mrs. Geraldine ..., 21,24,25 Lee, Tommy .,.....,...... 72,89,97,118
Adenl? MI. Lloyd ................ 34,67 LETTERMEN'S CLUB ........... 89
Hemp II,I1, Bill .---- 89,104,117 Letterman, Mr. Otis ...... ...... 5 4
XV Hgfrriiann, Bonnie ....
Herod, David .....
Heyle, Kirk .........
Hickey, Mr. Gerald 1 . .. .
Hilmes Ron ..,....
Hoffman, Gary ....
Holcomb, Brad ......
Holmes, Carole .......
Hopkins, John ........
Hopkins, Virginia ....
Hornung, John ....
Hoss, Mr. Eugene
Howard, John ........
Howell, Marlyn ...,.....
Hukriede, Mrs. Roberta
Hunter, David .........
Hutton, Richard .......
INDUSTRIAL ARTS ...
Kenny .. ....... 118
Michael .... ,...,,.... 1 18
Regina .. 69,72,89,118
Tom . . . .... 87,118
Vincent . ,... 52,118
Jones, Bill .........
Jones, Dawn .....,..
Jones, Mr. Stanley ....
Joplin, Armond ....
. . 86,87,118
, 27,65,1 18
Letterman, Mr. James .... ..... 2 1,83
Liebman, Skip ......,..,... 63,118,121
Lilley, Janice ,.......,.... 70,118
Lincoln, Sherry ....,..
Ling, Steve ........
Logue, Kathy ........
Long, Tereasa ..
Looney, 'Carolyn , .
Love, Gary ........
Lovett, Mr. Charles ............. 34,37
Lowry, Sandy ..
Lowther, Teresa ....
Lutz, Susan ........
McAdoo, Danny ....
McCory, Ann .......
McCowan, Carolyn ..
McCoy, Alan ......,
McDougal, Judi . ..
McKeen, Mrs. Wilda
McKinney, Mr. Edgar
Mabary, Mrs. Gladys
MADRIGAL ...................... 87
Magers, Randy . . . . . . .
Mahan, Mrs. Dee ...
Mahurin, Judith .....
Manning, Jill ......
Marshall, Joan ..
-11, 1 -- h - 1 'w!m1'i'am7:r.1ma
MATH CLUB .....
Maxwell, Bob .......
May, Judith ....., ,..
Meadows, Miss Jayne .
Menzies, Bruce ,.....
Metzelthin, Linda ......
Middleton, Mr. Lyle .,
Miller, Barbara ......
Miller, Elaine .........
Mires, Mrs, Mary Lee
Mitchell, Donald ...,
Moms, Linda ........
Monday, Susan ....
Montgomery, Sue ....
Moon, Bill .........
Moon, Mr. Henry
Moore, Mr. Paul ....
Morgan, Becky .....
Morris, John .......
Morton, Mrs. Nadean
Moye, Betty .,......
Murray, Karen ..
Muse, David ..
Myers, Freda .......
Myers, Patty ............
Napier, Joe ...........,.
Nelson, B111 .........
Nelson, Mr. Wayne ..
Newman, Jamie ......
Northcutt, Mrs. Rose
Norton, John .....,....
Null, Larry .......
Null, Mrs. Velma
NURSES CLUB ....
O'Dell, Stanley ......
Oleson, Sharolyn ..
Oller, Gary .......
O'Neil1, Mr. Paul
Ottati, Carole ..,.,...
Painter, Mr. Glen ..,,.
Palenik, Linda .......
Parrish, Linda ..
Payne, Leland ....
Peach, Cherryl ......
Pearson, Mr. John
Peebles, Don ....
Pelley, Rick ...,...
Penn, Mike .............
Pfost, Mrs. Eugenia ..
,. .... 73,120
PHYSICAL EDUCATION ......... 46
Pierce, Linda ................ 69,88,120
Pitts, Terri ....
Powell, John .. .
Powers, Bob ..
. 76,86,87,l21 122
Price, Teresa ......
Price, Mr. Robert
Priest, Mary .......,
Probst, Mrs. Almira
Provance, Mr. Don ...,
PTA OFFICERS ..,.
Puterbaugh, Leslie .......
Pyatt, Gordon ......,,....
Pyles, Miss Carmen ......
QUILL AND SCROLL
Radtke, Gail ,.,..... ....
trim r-rrf?-sgm:r.:'-es-w-twtfyosx-varL'grrr fgFrw--fri711 '-ff'
f:5T?'!f!5"'l5'. E571 M: 'J if "1"F1'1!F-Pi?'!?Z9'7'G9""55, J 3: 555'
-fm, :-teh r. F I .?'4?H'!f5gQh3rv1t
Raney, Roberta ..
Ray, Larry ....
Reames, Nancy ..
Janice . . .
Reed, Bob ......
Reed, Mr. Bruce ..
. . . 69,87,88,93,l21
Self, Nelson ..,..
Shannon, Mrs. Lea
Shriver, Steve .....
Simon, Mike .... ...,
Sissel, Gloria ,,..
Sloan, Julie ......,
Smallwood, John ..,.
Smillie, Don .........
Smith, Miss Carolyn .
Smith, Mrs. Hazel .., -l
Snow, Darrell .,....
SOCIAL STUDIES ..
Soden, Saundra ..,...
SPANISH CLUB ....
SPEECH AND DEBAT
. . . . . . 49
. . . 30-34
. . . 44,73
. . . 133-139
E SQUAD 81
Spellman, Sandy .......... 76,86,93,122
Trumbo, Margaret ....
Umphries, Peggy ......11.. 72,84,89,122
Utsukarci, Filiz .......,. ,,... 9 0,122
Van Hook, Bud ..........,... 7,40,122
VARSITY PEP SQUAD
V1rn1g, Donald .,.....,.......... 122
VOCATIONAL-TECHNICAL 4 i H
Walker, Marggi .......
Walker, Wayne .,..
Walpole, Hugh ..
Weatherman, Annette ..
Weaver, Vicki .....
Webb, Mrs. Frances
Rged, Dale ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 21 Spradling, Lyle .... ........ 1 22 Webster, Cyndi ...... 74,75,123
REPRESENTATIVE ASSEMBLY H 78 Stacey, Mike .... 73,122 West, Jennifer ....... .... . . 123
Rnoads, Boo ,,,,,, ,,,,,, 7 53,116,121 Stepp, Steve ...... 122 Westerbeck, Dave .. 112,123
Rnines, Sandy ,,,,, ,,,,,, 3 4,g7,g9,121 Sterling, Richard . . . . . . 122- Westmeyer, David . . . . . . . 123
Rgbgrtsa Mi-, jack A l 41,559,100 Steury, Sherry .. .. 73,122 Wetzel, John ..,., . 123
Roberts, Mark .... 79,121 Steyer, Mr- Jim ---- --tt 3 2,33 Wheeler, Becky ...... 86,123
Roberts, Mrs. Opal ..., 21,23,76 Stewart, Linde ------' t- 86,122 Whitaker, Miss Jane 46,89
Roberts, Penny .... 69,89,121 Sterrer, 1-irrde -.-------- 122 White, Jackie ........ 69,93,123
Roesslet, Janice ..,. 121 STRING ENSEMBI-E ---- -'-- 8 8 White, Karyn 123
Rook, Ann ...... .. 121 Stringer, Mr- Serrrry ...---..- , 46,96 White, Phyllis 93,123
Rook, Jim ..... 121 Streh, Lester .--------- 65,84,87,116,122 Wilgus, Susan .... 69,72,123
Roper, Pete ..,. 121 Stubbs, Katy .....--.----.....-r 73,122 wi1hire, Robert ..........., ,... 7 3,123
Rowley, Linda .. . . . 121 STUDENT WORKERS - - - ---- 72 Wilkerson, Mrs. Romalee . . . . . .. 21,23
Rriberr, David 121 Strmmertield, Mary ---,- -- 73,122 Will, Mr. Cari ,......... 39,88
Rrreker, Linda .... 121 SUPERINTENDENT - ---- 11 wi11hire, Margaret 123
Ruf, Martha .,,...,, 72,121 Sweererrgirr, Lee Ann ,,,, 122 Williams, Mrs. ceiia .......... 23,29,70
Rnniniel, Mrs. Clara ..... 56 Sykes, Mary Beth ,,-- -- 84,122 Williams, J. R. ............,.... 123
S T Williams, Marcia . 27,63,65,80,108,115,l23
Sade, Mrs- Connie ,,,,, ,,,, 4 9 Tate, Jim ...,,..... .. 53,122 Williamson, Danny ......,.. 30,104,123
SAFETY COUNCIL ,,,, ,,,,,, 6 5 Taylor, Mike ....... 122 Wise, Bob ........ ............. 1 23
Sample, Diane ,,,,,,, ,,,, 7 3,121 Taylor, Mrs. Grace ..... 23,76 Wittmer, Marc .... - 67,89,104,105,123
Sanderson, Susie I I , , 6,72,l21 TENNIS ........... . . . 106,107 Woodring, Mrs. Virginia ....... . . . . 27
Sanford, Eddie ...... .. . 121 Thomas, Mr. Carl ...... 31 Woodworth, Gail ............. 123
Soaminanoin, Bnd 121 Thompson, Carolyn .... ....... 1 22 Woody, Don .......... 24,62,65,112,123
Schatz, Steve ,,--,,,. -.-- 1 22 Thompson, Pat ..,... 69,72,l22 Woody, Miss Jo Ellen ............. . 34
Soneeie, Dina ...,......' H 86,122 Thornton, Joyce .... 87,88,122 Worley, Lyle ,...... .... 8 7,123
Schnedier, Mrs, Phyns, A 23,46 Thrasher, Nicky .......... 122 Wright, Mitchell ...... 97,123
SCIENCE ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 3 6 Tilton, Dale 89,97,107,122 Y
SCIENCE CLUB lllll M '79 TRACK ..... .......... l 04,105 Yeary, Mr. Warren 33
Scott, Paulette ................... 122 Tracy, Dick ................, 71,122 Y
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If this yearbook brings a moment of pleasure to some-
one or a happy face at a yearbook signing party, then
we know the effort was worthwhile. For we have tried
with the cooperation of teachers, especially Miss Ruth
Cunningham, our principal, James Ford, and city-wide
journalism coordinator, Mrs. Virginia Woodring, to
show for years to come the fun we had at GHS, and
that when we said, "We're from Glendale, couldn't be
prouder,'1 there was a reason.
This year we followed the newest trend in the activities
section. We decided to show what a club does-to pic-
ture its activity. In accomplishing this, the cooperation
of sponsors and students was most valuable and we are
grateful to them. Naturally this would have been impos-
sible without our photographers, Suzi Jordan and Ron
Rauscher. Their ability to capture the spirit of you and
your friends will be priceless when, in later years, your
memory takes you to high school days at Glendale.
If we were to label the one ability that was most help-
ful to us, it was laughter. The laughter echoing
yof V 5
through the empty halls, long after others were gone,
was the key to the compatibility of photographers, edi-
tors, and adviser, Mrs. Charlotte Ellis. Journalism I
students, Susan Siman, Brenda Miller, and Vicki Sols-
berry, were chosen to edit the freshman, sophomore,
and junior sections. It wasn't long before they too were
aware of this compatibility, for no decision was made
alone, rather it was editors, photographers, and adviser
We would like to thank our parents who kept our suppers
warm, made those extra trips to and from school, and
had so much patience. It is difficult to express our ap-
preciation to Mrs. Ellis because we feel that just thank
you isn't enough.
People may say it's over, but we believe this third year-
book will keep Glendale's traditions alive and we sin-
cerely hope that future editors will enjoy their yearbook
work as much as we have.
Debbie Colbaugh, Marcia Williams, and
Judy Chronister, editors.
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Suggestions in the Glendale High School - Falcon Yearbook (Springfield, MO) collection:
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