3 GC 977.802 N41HS, 1963 Nevamo Nevada Junior - Senior High School Nevada, Mo. Vol.26 1963 Foreword With the coining of autumn, schools across the nation open their doors to the youth of America. During the summer, these educational establishments have been allowed to remain calm and serene. But with the ringing of the bell to start classes the first day, the atmosphere completely changes. For nine months the school becomes the core of the student ' s life. Using the four symbols of the National Honor Society, the staff pre- sents the 1 963 NEVAMO. Activities of the school year are built around the qualities of service, leadership, character, and scholarship. These qualities are stressed during the academic year as students develop. Through the guidance of the faculty and administration, each student of Nevada High School is given the opportunity to grow mentally and physically into a better rounded citizen. The year begins with a feeling of excitement and anticipation. All of us look forward to new experiences and the fun connected with the society of fellow students. However, as the doors close on that final day, an empty feeling steals over the members of the student body, especially the seniors. There is a realization of the importance of high school and of the four qualities stressed by instructors. Because of this realization and the training in leadership, character, service, and scholarship, the student body of Nevada High School hopes to be able to assume the responsibility of becoming adult members of tomorrow ' s world. Table of Contents Service Leadership Character Administration Scholarship Advertising 12 34 68 86 98 138 On Halloween evening the students of Nevada High School enjoy annual Anti-Van party sponsored by the Junior and Senior High Student Councils. Worthwhile Projects Serve Student During the Christmas season the joy of giving is demonstrated by the presentation of gifts to the Salvation Army by the Student Body. Practice and hard work are necessary for the success of the Anti-Van Follies. i J . ' IL ' ' lUiiliiiiii ' ' lilLWriiS il»i4!|n|S A - -i 1 Body And Community In foday ' s modern world, teeming with acfivify, every individual is given the opportunity to serve an organi- zation or group. This is true, also, at Nevada High School. Through various activities such as Homecoming, Anti-Van, and White Christmas, the student body works for the advancement of our high school. Serving an organization may present unfavorable situations as well as favorable ones. Included among these drawbacks are hard work, anxiety, and disappointments. These detri- ments fade from our minds as we hear our school praised by the community for its achievements. A student ' s life is enriched by this participation in organizational activities. This year ' s benefit basketball gome between the Lobsters and Roodrunners drew o contribution of $253.91. This money is distributed among the March of Dimes, American Cancer Society, Crippled Children ' s Fund, and the Heart Foundation. Today ' s Guidance Formulates iMff- % ii ' sis Before the National Honor Society ' s installation several practice rehearsals are held. The right music, the right step, and the lighted candle make this ceremony impn As each new day dawns on America, fhe need for leaders increases. Wifb the world in such a constant turmoil, we need people capable of guiding us along the right path. When yet only small children, we learn the importance of those who lead and those who follow. Upon reaching high school, we begin to accept responsibilities and work together until a job is satisfactorily com- pleted. Membership in the majority of high school clubs is voluntary. To belong one needs to show a desire to better himself as well as the organization. This opportunity to participate gives each student a chance to develop leadership qualities. This training is a determining factor in the progress of our nation. " Hold high the torch. You did not light its glow . . . " Tomorrow ' s Leaders When basketball season arrives, the popcorn machine hums with activity between halves and games. The stand is operated by members of Senior High Student Council. Serving as state president of Future Teachers of America for 1963 is Connie Johnson, a soph- omore at Nevada High School. ' 5rW« yba|| p ■■ In answer to the demand for physical fitness, the girls ' physical education classes participate in varied activities, including hockey. Personality Development Depends Upon Through the guidance of coaches and teachers, the Nevada High School student body learns that the final score isn ' t the most important item of a game. MINUTES SECONDS nevada ii visitor |ddwn|| tdcd|dtr NEVADA LIONS CLUB According to the dictionary the word character means one ' s pattern of behavior or personality. From our earliest family relations, we begin to develop as an individual person. Such traits as loyalty, honesty, kindness, and respect for authority are instilled in us by our families. Upon reaching adolescence we are confronted with many seemingly large problems. Being placed among people with differing person- alities causes us to question our own make-up and beliefs. At times we feel that nobody understands us. But, through the guidance of the faculty and administration we learn to uphold high moral stand- ards. Extra-curricular activities such as football, basketball, and track help the student realize the satisfaction that comes from a job well done. u.- }f. Physical As Well As Mental Growth Playing basketball gives the student an opportunity to portray his school to the community. Organized this year to promote sportsmanship, the " N " club boosts a large membership. Last, but by no means least, is the quality of scholar- ship. From 8:45 to 3:18, excluding the lunch period, a student is given classroom instruction. With the latest in textbooks and teaching methods, a student at Nevada High School has every opportunity to become a well-educated person. As with other aspects of life, the student must be willing to sacri- fice time and effort in order to advance. Using various testing programs, the capacities of a student are revealed to him. With these ideas in mind, each student schedules those classes which will be of most benefit to him. This knowledge gained in high school will prove to be a valuable asset in meeting the challenge of tomorrow ' s world. Using the library becomes a necessity to those stu- dents who ore enrolled in debate class. Scholars Result From Instruction, Guidance, And Initiative Bulletins, prepared by the office staff, are essential to the smooth functioning of the school. Skills of a practical nature ore de- veloped in shop class. Testing programs for Nevada High School students are complete. " . . . . Be willing to help others; be strong in anything you undertake; and see the job fhrougfi. " Service is defined by Webster as the " performance of labor for the benefit of another. " However, unselfish service always reaps the reward of self-satis- faction and accomplishment. And the greater degree of service one renders, the greater degree of personal satis- faction one receives. World affairs today make the signifi- cance of service even more apparent. Through many activities at Nevada High School the students work to pro- mote the school to the public. Activities such as the faculty basketball game for the March of Dimes and the White Christmas program are only two of the many worth-while projects undertaken by the students. These activities enable the students to help others while, at the same time, they are enriching their own lives. Also important in the composition of service are the common everyday courtesies of today which develop into the major services of tomorrow. Learning to serve is truly one of the most important composites in building one ' s character. Service Nevamo King Lynn Whitworth Senior Popular and talented are adjectives that would barely begin a description of Lynn Whitworth, 1963 Nevamo King. Lynn ' s career at Nevada High School is marked with success. His senior year found him serv- ing as Vice-President of the Student Body, an officer in the " N " Club, DeBarr Club, and attending Boys ' State. Lynn is a member of the National Honor Society and the Nevamo staff. Other than these elected duties, he is an outstanding athlete, having lettered in football, basketball, and track. Lynn ' s future plans include attending college with a career planned either in commercial art or business administration. Nevamo Queen Carol Wallace Senior Reserved beauty is an apt phrase to describe Caro Wallace, 1963 Nevamo Queen. During her years at Nevada High School, Carol has been an agree- able and pleasant friend to all students. Carol held a leading role in the Junior Class Play, " Life With Father " , by portraying the character of Mrs. Clarence Day. She, also, is an active member of Tigerettes, Future Teachers of America, and Co-operative Edu- cation Club. Future plans include attending Southwest Baptist College in Bolivar, Missouri. Carol then plans to enter nurse ' s training and anticipates a career in nursing. Doug Breen Tim Epbland Seniors Choose Terry Jadlot NEVAMO KING CANDIDATES . . . Terry Jadlot, Doug Breen, and Tim Ephland ore found in a deep discussion. These candidates, all seniors, were chosen by their class- mates for this honor. 16 Suzanne Armitage Sharon Dodson Nevamo Royalty Judy Tough NEVAMO QUEEN CANDIDATES . . . Suzanne Armitage, Sharon Dodson, and Judy Tough relax before school begins. After being chosen by the Senior class, these candidates are then voted on by the senior high school students. 17 Silver Tiger Leaves N.H.S. STRING HIM UP ... is the yell of football players and students as they watch Co-captains Jery Nunn and Lynn Whitworth hang the Lamar dummy in effigy at the Silver Tiger rally. Hanging a dummy has been a pre-game tradition at both Nevada and Lomor for many years. KEEP THE TIGER . . . plead majorettes and students. The rally marks the beginning of the game which dates bock to 1936 when the Silver Tiger was presented to the student councils of Nevada and Lamar by the Lions Clubs of both towns. AFTER A HARD-FOUGHT GAME . . . players and students alike enjoy a quiet Silver Tiger Dance. This marks the end of the Silver Tiger festivities. This year ' s game saw Nevada lose the game and the Tiger on a rain-drenched field by a score of 44-7. This marked the end of a three year stay at Nevada High School for the Silver Tiger. BEAT LAMAR ... is the chant of the cheer- leaders as they lead the student body to Logan Field for the rally. The rally began in the downtown area of Nevada and the students marched around the square and then out to Logan Field. This is just one example of the great spirit and good participation by students this foil at football games. Homecoming Queen Donna Pascoe On November 19, Miss Donna Pascoe, a junior, was crowned 1962 Homecom- ing Queen to reign over the Homecom- ing gome and dance. Queen Donna participates in both school and extra-curricular activities. She is an active member of Tigerettes, belongs to Future Teachers, and is a feature writer for the Crimson and Gray. Besides these activities she has belonged to Student Council and Future Homemakers. Donna has many interests outside of school. Included in these is her favorite hobby, horseback riding. Her horse Taffy, a golden palomino quarter- horse, has won many awards in the categories of pleasure-riding and horse- manship. Donna and Taffy also took part in the 1962 American Royal Parade. Her future plans include majoring in English in college and going on to teaching or being a medical secretary. WHO WILL TAKE THE HONORS . . . is the big question asked as the queen candidates for Homecoming admire the crown presented to our school for this occasion by Rinehart ' s Jewelry Store. From Left to Right — the candidates are Mary Jo Lesley, Donna Pascoe, and Sharon Dodson. 19 IF YOU ARE CHOSEN . . . says Mrs. Keithly, as a hopeful Donna Poscoe along with Lynn Whifworth, her escort, and Linda Charles, head cheerleader, receive therr instructions. A successful Homecoming, before and after, was the result of just such practicing and organizing by many people. UP IN FLAMES . . . goes the Neosho dummy, signifying what was to happen to their team the next night. This event is a highlight of every Homecoming Rally. Much Planning THE QUESTION IS . . . Are you ready? After the Homecoming Rally the Senior High Band prepares to practice for their routine to be done during the pre-game activities of Homecoming the next night. They formed a ' 1962 ' on the field and played " A Pretty Girl " as the Queen was crowned. 20 BEAUTY REIGNED . . . over the 1962 Homecoming activities. Donna Pascoe was crowned by her escort, Lynn Whitworth, and her attendants were Mary Jo Lasley escorted by Denny Jadlot, and Sharon Dodson escorted by Butch Fry. Goes Into 1962 Homecoming ALUMNI GATHERING ... for the Homecoming festivities ore Donna Payne, Roger Marquardt, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Rimmer, Undo Haynes, Dick Loy, Bill Brown, and Linda Shoemaker. After the game all the alumni who were bock hod a chance to reminisce over their post school days and their new experiences at college. 21- HOME AWAY FROM HOME . . . Linda Pursley, Fred Fowler, Stan Jones, and Carolyn Erickson enjoy Tiger Town, the newly acquired meeting spot for Nevada High School students. All Junior and Senior High students are automatical- ly citizens of Tiger Town. This facility is open to all students each Tuesday and Thursday evening. Tiger Town Opening Mr. B. L. Nicodemus and Mayor Ben Mendenhall present the Tiger Town keys to Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Jadlot. Mr. and Mrs. Jadlot were selected managers of Tiger Town by the Youth Club Board. They have done an excellent job serving in this capacity and have contributed greatly to the enjoyment Tiger Town affords. WHERE ' S THE MUSIC . . . inquire the students on opening night at Tiger Town. Opening night officially marked the establishment of Tiger Town in its new location on North Main Street. Tiger Town, once located on Highway 54, changed locations this fall. In its new home. Tiger Town offers larger and better-arranged building which is the pride youth- leaders of Nevada as well as the students. f. ' ■■ riimum - ROYALTY REVEALED AS LIGHT MELTS THE DARK- NESS ... The Senior Queen and King, Susie Mc- Gehee and Edwin Fletchall, and the Eighth Grade Princess and Prince, Lou Dougherty and Larry House- holder, join forces to reign over the seventeenth annual Anti-Van. The crowns and throne are dec- orated in the influence of the space age. Choice Of The Classes Space Age Anti-Van candidates shown from left to right ore Dana Legon, Junior; Linda Hill, Sophomore; Bette Hendrix, Freshman; Doris Hillier, Seventh grade; Stanley Cloy, Junior High Student Body President; Carolyn Nichols, Astronaut; Larry Householder, Prince; Susie McGehee, Queen; Jery Nunn, Senior High Student Body Treasurer; Edwin Fletchall, King; Lou Dougherty, Princess; Frank Shrewsbury, Astronaut; Wayne Cowan, Seventh grade, James Arthur, Freshman; Tom Thorpe, Sophomore; and Jim McCann, Junior. 23 Larry Householder Eighth Grade Anti-Van Prince Anti-Van Edwin Fletchall Senior Anti-Van King 24 Royalty Susie McGehee Senior Anti-Van Queen Lou Dougherty Eighth Grade Anti-Van Princess 25 FOR OUR NEXT NUMBER . . . begins Judy Bell as she introduces each number of the Follies. Judy presided as Mistress of Ceremonies of the 1962 Anti-Van Follies. This year marked the sixteenth annual Anti-Van Party. This party was originated in an effort to combat vandalism on Halloween night. For these past years van- dalism has been unknown to the city of Nevada. All students attend this party, and they are well-entertained from early evening until mid- night. Variety Adds Fun To Follies THUMBELINA, THUMBELINA . . . Warren Moseley may not be a dainty little thing, but he displays utmost grace as he per- forms his ballet with the aid of Terry Miller. 26 • ' v.. ' i ■ - i Y j V 1 " f i m HERE SHE COMES . . . Choosing the Miss America from these beautiful queens in their flowing dresses and latest hair styles could be quite a problem. The finalists, being judged on their beauty, poise, and intelligenc:, are Dorenda (David Barton), Leona (Leo Jones), Donna (Don Brown), Edwinna (Edwin Fletcholi), Tiawona (Terry Jadlot), and Chorlena (Butch Fry). Judging presented a huge and perplexing question, but finally a decision was reached to the disappointment of all the losing contestants. One Hundred Fifty Perform In Follies 1946 was the year which witnessed the origin of the Anti-Van follies. Then, it was not called the follies, but was simply a talent show which was presented by those who won the try-outs. As the Anti-Van has grown to be an important event of the school year, the talent show has become a highlight of the evening. It has gradually become the responsibility of the speech and music de- partments and is now known by the name of Anti-Van Follies. Besides solos, group singing, and dancing, the Follies are en- larged both in quantity and quality by humorous skits. Follies usually include one hundred to two hundred students in participa- tion, and they provide an hour and a half of fun. This section has become a very popular part of the Anti-Van and provides the most all-inclusive section of this party. " WELL, I ' LL LEAVE EARLY TO MAKE UP FOR IT " pipes Mary Jo Losley (Mrs. Chapman) after she had arrived late to school, in this skit the teacheri of Nevada High School were impersonated by students. It showed how well behaved and angelic teachers really were when they went to school. Thii hilarious skit was written by Mr. Rogers and was well-received by the audience 27 THE FRANTIC FIVE . . . Colin Fairchild, Jim Brown, Kothy Pauling, Kay McLaughlin, and Anne Pearse perform their skit for the enjoyment of all at the Uncle-Van party. Anti-Van Party Provides Enjoyment SOFT AND SWEET . . . That ' s the beat of the music as these Junior High couples take a turn around the floor. The gym is divided for this donee, and the Junior High section of the dance floor is decorated by members of t)le Sweater Club. SWINGIN ' SOUNDS ... of the Eddie Barnes Band provide the music for a fun-filled evening of dancing. For those who enjoyed dancing, the bond played from nine until twelve. Midnight saw the close of a " packed- with-fun party " . REIGNING ROYALTY . . . Linda Hill and Tom Thorpe, Dana Legan and Jim McConn, Susie McGehee and Edwin Fletchall, and Jim Arthur and Bette Hendrix enjoy the music of the Eddie Barnes Band. An Evening To Be Remembered CAFETERIA CROWD . . . Throughout the evening, students drifted in and out of the cafeteria where food prepared by the P.T.A. quickly disappeared, ffundreds of sandwiches, dozens of cookies, and cases of cola were consumed by the active party-goers. 29 Juniors Present " The Matchmaker " " IT ' S A FIGHT! " . . . August (Eddie Wade) watches dazedly os Malachi (Jim McCann), Mrs. Molloy (Judy Bell), Rudolph (Clint Kraft), and Cornelius (Lynn Brown) struggle over the screen. Minnie (Cyndy Allen) and Barnoby (Wayne Jackson) observe their actions with interest. " The Matchmaker " , under the di- rection of Mr. Gordon Rogers, was presented by the Junior Class on December 6, 7, and 8. This three- act comedy by Thornton Wilder takes place in the summer of the 1880 ' s. The action centers around a scheming lady who pretends to be trying to find a wife for a miserly man, but is actually trying to en- snare him for herself. The cast of characters not pictured include: Gertrude (Nancy Quarton), the Cook (Janet Phelps), the Cabman (Ronnie Hubbard), and Scanlon (Jim Curry). NO, HORACE, I DON ' T DAREI . . . exclaims Mrs. Levi (Pat Koehler) to Mr. Vandergelder (Jim Rosmussen) while pretending to be sur- prised at his proposal of marriage. I ' LL PUT A STOP TO THIS . . . vows Miss Von Huysen (Sheryl Bryant) to Ambrose (Dick Law- rence) while trying to console Ermengarde (Janet Atkinson). 30 " AND OUT I JUMPEDI " . . . exclaims Mr. Wilson (Butch Fry) as he practices his lines at play rehearsal. He is demonstrat- ing to Dr. Sanders (Jery Nunn), Dr. Chum- ley (Warren Moseley), and Miss Kelly (Linda Charles) how he captured Mrs. Simmons. Under the direction of Mr. Gordon Rogers, the Senior Class presented Mary Chase ' s " Harvey " on March 7, 8, and 9. Taking place in the mid-1 900 ' s, the play concerns Elwood P. Dowd and his invisible white rabbit, Harvey. The fact that he has an invisible friend upsets everyone except Mr. Dowd. Confusion sets in as Elv ood ' s sister tries to enter him in the sanitarium and she winds up there instead. The story that unfolds about this mixed-up family proves to be a very entertaining and hilarious comedy. Harvey " Is Success For Seniors " IT IS TO BE DONE LIKE THIS " . . . says Mr. Rogers, Director, as he explains to the cost some of the do ' s and don ' ts of acting. Listening intently are Mrs. Chauvenet (Loretta Lyon), Myrtle Simmons (Jonet Gallagher), Veto Simmons (Barbara Shaver), Dr. Chumley (Warren Moseley), Elwood P. Dowd (David Barton), E. J. Lafgren (Tim Ephland). In the bacfc row are Miss Kelly (Linda Charles) Dr. Sanders (Jery Nunn), Mr. Wilson (Butch Fry), Student Director Gary Knoblauch, and Miss Johnson (Carol Richmond). Not present for the pictures are Betty Chumley (Tobie Lawrence) and Judge Gaffney (Frank Tucker). 31 EXCITEMENT AND ENTHUSIASM ... is displayed by the Juniors and Seniors as they arrive for an evening that will live forever in their memories. Ballroom, Band, And Bowling Alley MIDSUAAMER NIGHT ' S DREAM ... is revealed by the Junior Class President, Judy Tough, as the theme of the 1962 Prom. Shov n above are Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Jones, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bennett, Shirley Carpenter and Raymond Crawford, Judy Tough and John Ogle, Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Romboch, and Mr. and Mrs. Garland Keithly. 32 WHEN THE CLOCK STRIKES TWELVE . . . WE BOWL. Susie McGehee, Suzanne Ar- mitage, Terry Jadlot, Bill Lasey, Sharon Dodson, and Lynn Whitworth ore shown at one of the organized parties at the bowl- ing alley following the prom. Provide Entertainment For The Prom JUST FOR US ... is the plea of Tim Ephland and Barbara Shaver as they ask band director Eddie Barnes to play their favorite tune. INSTRUMENTAL MELODIES . . . Eddie Barnes, an alumnus of Nevada High School, and his band provide musical entertainment for the dance. The band is composed of students from Central Missouri .State College. 33 " ... growth, not only academically, but spiritually and socially as well, is the chief requisite in the formula of a leader. " Possessing the quality of leadership is being able to work and think with others in a co-operative effort with total accomplishment as the goal. Leadership is promoted at Nevada High School by numerous clubs rep- resenting many fields of interest. Mem- bership and participation in the activi- ties of these various clubs is voluntary for those interested students. The bene- fits received from belonging and par- ticipating in organized groups are many. Among these are learning to work harmoniously with others, gain- ing a sense of responsibility, devel- oping one ' s initiative, and acquiring self-satisfaction. These qualities will be of even greater value in the future as today ' s generation of students be- come tomorrow ' s leaders. Leadership TALLYING ELECTION RETURNS ... is one of the big jobs of the Senior High Student Council officers, Jery Nunn, Treosurer; Suzanne Armitage, Secretary; Miss Gladys Radford, Sponsor; Lynn Whitworth, Vice-President; and Edwin Fletchall, President. Some of the important goals of the Senior High Student Council are to promote leadership, schol- arship, character, and student par- ticipation among the student body. The Anti-Van Party, which is to prevent vandalism on Halloween, is the council ' s biggest project. With the aid and encouragement of their sponsor. Miss Gladys Rad- ford, this project has always been a big success. Other highlights for the council are the conventions and worl shops that are held on the state and national level. These are attended by both council of- ficers and members. The purpose of these workshops and conven- tions is to give council leaders new ideas in promoting leader- ship, citizenship, and good sports- manship in the student body. Senior High Student Council Provides Government Leaders Front Row — Edwin Fletchall, Suzanne Armitage, Sharon Dodson, Dana Legan, Janet Atkinson, Linda Dukes, Judy Fletchall, Linda Hill, Martha Doiiey, Peggy Nelson, Regar Todd, Connie Johnson, Jery Nunn, Lynn Whitworth. Row Two — Bette Hendrix, Fred Fowler, Judy Tough, Barbaro Brittingham, Glenda Jackson, Jean Edwards, Sheryl Bryant, Gerry Hendrix, Judy Sell, Cyndy Allen, Chris Whitehead. Row Three — David Hill, Ted Weber, Warren Moseley, Doug Breen, Bill Lasey, Jim Spencer, Steve Howell, Charles Jadlot, and Tommy Hoynes. liliililiiliJiililiililiiliiiililiill 36 Front Row— Guy Jackson, Boyd Gordon, Solly Kraft, Judy Cochran, Judy Emery, Lou Dougherty, Stanley Clay, Sue Dougherty, Marilyn Wade, Janet Wilson, Doug Gundy, Wayne Cowan. Row Two— Debby McClain, Doris Hillier, Emery, Steve Ogle, Jim Nichols, Sydney Poscoe, Jim Earnest, Norman Cross, Polly Mills, Mr, Homblin. Judy Flynn, Becky Spencer, Tim Wysong, Richard Carpenter, Henry Webb, Jim Owen, Connie Woolvei Combs. Not pictured is Larry 3cism. Brent Mendenholl, Eddie Row Three-Jock Payne, ton, Eddie Peterson, Julie Junior High Council Strives For Leadership THIS IS THE WAY I SEE IT . . . claims Doug Gundy, President of the Seventh Grade to Brent Mendenholl, President of the Eighth Grade; Stanley Clay, President of the Student Body; Mr. Homblin, Sponsor; Marilyn Wade, Secretory; Judy Emery, Vice-President; and Solly Kraft, Treasurer of the Junior High Student Body. Under the sponsorship of Mr. W. R. Hamblin, Jr., the Junior High Stu- dent Council undertakes the repre- sentation of the seventh and eighth grade students. The Council meets weekly to discuss and suggest im- provements for the betterment of the Junior High. The main money- making job of the Junior High Coun- cil is to sell the familiar red pencils advertising the Junior-Senior High School to the students of all grades. The Council also sponsors game rooms at Anti-Van and they work with the Senior High Council in various all-school activities. 37 Selling advertising, gathering school news, covering all school activities, and delivering the finished papers, sums up the life of a busy Crimson and Gray staff member. Distributed tv ice each month, the nev spaper is pub- lished by able staff members who do their work before school each morning. These students must report to school early each day and receive no school credit for their labor. During the year, the staff receives much valuable training from their sponsor, Mrs. Marie Butner, which enables them to contribute an equal share of the work that must be done. It is the aim of all staff members to make each issue of the Crimson and Gray more enlightening and enjoyable for the students. PROOFREADING FOR ERRORS . . . keeps Jery Nunn, Editor; Mrs. Marie Butner, Sponsor; and Saundra Rasnic, Assistant Editor; busy every two weeks before publication. Crimson And Gray Staff Finds Facts Newspaper Staff Members are Ruth Ann Burroughs, Steve Pyle, Martha Phipps, Roger Ewon, Donna Pascoe, Judy Bell, Jo Ann Brown, Glenda Jackson, Barbara Brittingham, Jonet Gallagher, and Linda Hill. 38 Nevamo Staff Reviews School Year Probably no single event is more important to the student body than the publication of the Nevamo. Each year the staff works diligently to produce a yearbook which records all the happenings of that particular year. Basing the theme of the 1963 Nevamo on the ideals of the National Honor Society proved to be a new approach to school life. The qualities of leadership, service, character, and scholarship are evident in Nevada High School. This year ' s Nevamo staff tied these qualities to life at our high school, however, and brought them more closely to your attention. Nevamo staff mem- bers are busy people throughout the year. However, though selling advertising, planning layouts, and meeting deadlines are all part of our work, the staff makes room for enjoyment, too. First hour is devoted to work on the yearbook, but much time is spent working on it after school. Because of this time, staff mem- bers for the 1 963 Nevamo have one wish and hope — that this publication meets the expec- tations of the student body. ON THE GO . . . with a great deal of work to do ore Suzanne Armitage, Associate Editor; Mrs. Carol Crawford, Sponsor; and Judy Tough, EdUor-in-Chief. MEETING THE DEADLINE ... is hard work for staff worth, Fred Fowler, and Edwin Fletchall. nbers Cyndy Allen, Susie McGehee, Madge Sweoringen, Lynn Whit- 39 OFFICERS MEETING ... Mr. Bill Hires, Sponsor; Gary Headley, President; George Clark, Vice- President; Eddie Barker, Secrefary,- David Ewing, Reporfer; Mack Legieiter, Treasurer; Bill Yordy, Sentinel; and Butch Cummings, Parliamentarian, meet to discuss the group ' s plans to attend the American Royal in Kansas City. Agriculturists Gain Skills Future Farmers of America, under the leadership of Mr. Bill Hires, has always been a busy organization at Nevada High School. This year the Future Farmers of America have participated in the Youth Fair, the State Fair, the Future Farmers of America Camp, the National Future Farmers of America Convention, and the American Royal. During the summer months the chapter held swimming parties, hay rides, and an overnight camping trip. Boys involved in this club ' s work gain valuable practical experience in farm management. 40 Preparing For A Better Tomorrow I EMB fl I UMM GOOD . . . will be the cake baked by the Future Homemakers of America officers Wyethio Meyers, Reporter; Donna Johnson, Sec- retary; Harva Brenner, Vice-President; Rhoda Chubick, President; and Norma Falor, Treasurer. A busy organization at Nevada Higii School is the Future Homemai ers of America. This group is sponsored by Mrs. Marilyn Greer. The main goal of Future Homemakers is to have better personal, home, and com- munity living. Skills learned in class can be applied nov and in the future. Girls enrolled in Vocational Home Economics are eligible for membership. Making costumes for all the school plays and special events, such as Anti-Van, is one of their responsibilities. The group holds regular meetings each month. The Nevada chapter is a member of the state organization of Future Homemakers of America and participates in many district and state meetings and competition. Among the activities planned for the year by this group are a skating party, a fashion show, and a mother-daughter banquet. 41 " E " FOR EFFORT . . . should be given to the officers of Future Teachers of America JoAnn Brown, Vice- President: Jonet Gallagher, Reporter; Jackie Wales, Parliamentarian; Connie Johnson, Secrefary; Pat Place, Historian; Judy Gordon, Treasurer; Lily Winters, President; as they prepare to promote Recruitment Week. This year marks the fwenty-fifth anniversary of the Future Teachers of America. Ener- getic leadership of the Nevada chapter has promoted Future Teachers of America in our school. Recruitment Week with post- ers, talks over the inter-com, recommenda- tions of students for membership by teach- ers, and a mixer for new members repre- sent the vigor of this group. An In-Service Program, new this year, consists of having departmental teachers talk to the members. Also planned by the club was a dinner- dance for members and attendance at the district and state conventions. Qualify Teachers For Tomorrow Front Row — Mrs. Fraser, Sponsor; Kathy Pauling, Mary Shopper, Betty Neimeyer, Loretta Campbell, Jonet Gallagher, Linda Con- way, Judy Fletchall, Georgia Pyle. Row Two — Lily Winters, Martha Roush, Pat Place, Sharon Dodson, Wyethia Meyers, Marybelle Overton, Susan Harper, Jackie Wales, Myra Abele, Bonnie Shopper, Linda Hill. Row Three — Margaret Wait, Jo Ann Brown, Elizabeth Winters, Sandra Bales, Sharon Frazier, Donna Pascoe, Judy Gordon, Connie Johnson, Martha Doiley, Mrs. Erickson, Sponsor. Row Four — Jeanette Bunn, Rosemary Perrin, Evelyn Leedy, Gary Brooks, Butch Fry, Mike Merrell, David Ephland, Norma Crouse, Myra Marshall, Mary Rhyne, and Kay Henden. 42 Front Row— Sandra Boles, Elizabeth Winters, Connie Grace, loretta Campbell, Marsha Martin, Eva Wehmeyer, Paula Harper, Linda Cartwright, Joan Butterfield, Pam Mitchell, Nancy Bishop, Lily Winters, and Mrs. Eraser, Sponsor. Row Two— Jenny Baker, Martha Pettibon, Rosemary Perrin, Jo Lynn Comstock, Saundro Rosnic, Vicki Curtis, Theresa Smith. Row Three— Patricio Spencer, Judy Boker, Martha Roush, Claudia Howell, Gory Brooks, Larry Beisley, Johnny Elynn, Bill Crawford, Jim Colton, Jeanette Bunn, Theresa Payne, Lynn Whitworth. DeBarr Club Encourages Artistic Abilities Since its foundation in 1957-1958 the DeBarr Club lias been an active organization. Membership is determined by grade average, and students worl hard to obtain an art letter. Under the leadership of Mrs. Myrle Fraser, art clubbers experience many creative activities throughout the year. A few of these activities include a trip to the Nelson Art Gallery in Kansas City, exhibits in the hall showcases at the high school, and the annual art show in the library. This year, as in previous years, the club strives to encourage an interest in all art. BOARDING THE BUS ... are DeBarr Club officers Mrs. Fraser, Sponsor; Lily Winters, President; Sandra Bales, Vice-President; Elizabeth Winters, Secretary-Treasurer; Lynn Whitworth, Re- porter,- OS they leave for Kansas City. 43 front Row — Steve Sparks, Ronnie Jones, Sheryl Bryant, Judy Bell, and Gary McGinnis. Row Two — Myra Marshall, Tommy O ' Toole, James Simmons, Dick Lawrence, Tom Pettibon, Ronnie Loyher, and Georgia Pyle. Row Three — Jery Nunn, Mr. Fry, Warren Glimpse, Warren Moseley, Jim Jacobs, and Barry Reed. Math And Science One of the newer clubs at Nevada High School is the Science Club. Just beginning its third year it stimulates an interest in students with advanced scientific knowledge. A number of the projects which are undertaken by this or- ganization are taking field trips, presenting science films which are shown for the benefit of the student body, and also other various individual assignments. The club under the direction of Mr. Elwayne Fry, offers stimulating challenges to students with an advanced scien- tific aptitude. 44 Offered only to students with su- perior grades in mathematics is the Math Club. The club, under the supervision of Mr. Albert Quick, strives to expose the better math students to more challenging problems in this field and to bet- ter prepare them for the college v ork ahead. To join this club a student must have taken at least three years of math or be at this time enrolled in a third year math course. A student must also have on " S " average in math to join the club. IT ' S REALLY VERY SIMPLE . . . explains V arren Moseley to: Front Row — Judy Bell, Sheryl Bryant, Vicki Hoeper, and Velma Attebery. Rove Two — Barry Reed, Gary McGinnis, Jery Nunn, Mr. Quick, and Charles Buenning. Row Three — Tom O ' Toole, V arren Glimpse, and Jim Jacobs. Clubs For Future Demands In its second year in existence the Radio Club will boast six new mem- bers along with five old members who have received their operator ' s license. Meetings are held on each Thursday afternoon. In the coming year the club will be working on the repairing of a radio and the theory of how and why radio parts work. The purpose of the club is to enable individuals to obtain a license for operating a ham radio. All the members plan to attend an annual operator ' s day which will be held in Kansas City this year. Lawrence V alton, James Simmons, Johnny Wolfe, John Gaither, Mr. Fry, Sponsor; Bob Roberts, Ferman Milster, Emory Kiger, and Darrell Robinson. Photography And Radio Clubs Present Challenge Mr. Chris Schwonz, Sponsor; Darrell Robinson, Johnny V olfe, Gary Moore, Gory Davis, Billy Davis, James Brown, Elaine Fuller, Marsha Martin, lois Demaree. Under the direction of Mr. Chris Schwanz, the photography club will begin its second year at Nevada High School. The aims of the club are to teach picture tak- ing, processing of films, and print- ing of pictures so that those in- terested may develop both an in- teresting and useful hobby. Meet- ings are held each Monday night. Exchanging ideas and attending exhibits on photography help club members develop their imagina- tion and ability in the art. A field trip to Haley ' s Bluffs will highlight the club ' s activities this year. 46 Commercial And Auto Safety Clubs To encourage interest in business education, and to create more un- derstanding and ability for choos- ing future occupations are the aims of the Commercial Club. This club, sponsored by Mrs. Nelle Tolle, is open for those students who are enrolled in the secretarial practice course. Through the year, the club goes on various field trips, and they enjoy listening to reports on new office procedures and equipment. Calculators, type- writers, and telephone tactics play on important role in the life of a Commercial Club member. Al- though the club is mainly com- posed of girls, several boys have taken an active interest through the many years of its existence. Wh eels In Motion Front Row — Helen V alker, Potty Wood, Donna Johnson, Elizabeth Gardner, JuJy Cole, Susie McGehee. Row Two — Tobie Lawrence, Sharon Clark, Mary Bennett, Beverly Simmons, Donna Johns. Row Three — Amos Frazier, Mary Webster, Barbara Britting- ham, Sharon Rabon, and Mrs. Tolle, Sponsor. Students in the Auto Safety Club learn through ex- ample and experience their responsibilities as good drivers. Under the direction of Mr. Dehon, the club undertakes many activities throughout the year. Some of the group sponsored activities include a visit to the annual Auto Show in Kansas City and competition in the Jaycee ' s driving Road-e-o each spring. Shown with their sponsor, Mr. Dehon, are the club officers James Gresham, President; Vicki Hoeper, Re- porter; Susan Swager, Secretary; and Martha Daiiey, Vice-President. 47 WHAT TO BUY ... is the question facing the Tigerette officers. Each year for Home- coming, souvenirs are presented to the football squad. Discussing the possibility of giving pennants this year ore Claudia Howell, Secretary; Georgia Pyle, Reporter; Suzanne Armitage, President; Susie Mc- Gehee, Treosurer; Madge Swearingen, V ce-Presidenf; Linda Dukes, Assistant Sec- retary: Betty Neimeyer, Par iomenfarion. This group is sponsored by Mrs. Gail Keithly. Spirit Specialists When the word spirit is mentioned, the Tigerette organization comes to mind. Throughout the year this group of girls supports the Nevada High School football and basketball teams. At both these events, the concession stand is operated in part by the Tigerettes. Besides boosting spirit, the Tigerettes have charge of the decora- tions at various dances, such as Silver Tiger, Homecoming, and Anti-Van. Mem- bership in this organization is open to girls in Senior High School. At the end of each school year, awards are given to those members who have supported the teams and have worked on various com- mittees. 48 BOUNCING B ' s . . . Linda Bernhardt, Peggy Nelson, Bette Hendrix, Paulo Stafford, Assistant; Charlotte Norwood, Head C ieer- leadet: Linda Pursley, Mary Jo Losley, and Koy Spencer are shown practicing for one of their gomes. Tigerette ' s Activities Are Varied THAT LOOKS GOOD , . . conclude Marsha Martin, Martha Roush, Elizabeth Winters, Glenna Fox, and Donna Johns as they place a poster in the hall to help boost school spirit. PAUSE THAT REFRESHES ... Jim Barnett and Curt Trainor decide to buy a coke at half time from Claudia Howell, who is working in the concession stand. 49 cheers, Chants, And Tears Elizabeth Charles Janet Atkinson Loretta Lyo Jonet Gallagher Linda Charles All School ROYAL TREATMENT ... is demonstrated as the A cheerleaders bring Rajah Kahn onto the football field. The Tiger mascot was presented to the student body by the art department last year. Nancy Quarton Judy Tough Assistant All School 50 Sweater Club - - Morale Boosters PEP PLUS PRECISION ... are required of the Junior High Cheerleaders, Lois Cavanaugh, Deanna Carlint, Cyndia Loving, Carolyn Nichols, Judy Fletchall, Becky Spencer, Pam Vincent, and Marilyn Wade. Organized sixteen years ago, the Junior High Pep organization known as the Sweater Club is still functioning as one of the most active groups at Nevada High School. Under the supervision of their sponsor, Mrs. Teel, the members of this club perform worth-while services for the community. The club attends all athletic events, and displays its hearty encour- agement, support, and enthusiasm for the players. One of the main services per- formed by the Sweater Club for the school is decorating part of the gym for the Anti-Van Party. Members of this organiza- tion who have been outstandingly active during their two years of membership are awarded an " N " letter at the close of their second year in Sweater Club. 51 Nevada High School ' s personnel point with pride to our marching and concert band. This is one of the largest of our organizations as well as one of the most successful. Mr. Robert Litle is the director of this group. Under his leadership, this department of our school has grown in quality as well as quantity. The marching band presented half-time entertainment at home football games, took part in pep rallies, and participated in many local parades, as well as an El Dorado Springs ' parade. Among the many activities of the concert band, perhaps one of the most gratifying was being asked to play a concert for the district music teachers ' meeting in Springfield. This group also gave evening concerts and presented the annual Christmas concert for the state hospital patients. Socially, this group enjoyed their Sweetheart Dance. Another annual outing for this group is a trip which all members make to Bagnall Dam for a day of relaxation after the close of school. BELL TIME . . . finds Harold Chrisenberry slightly behind time in securing his equipment from his music Nevada ' s Marching And Concert jililiili iiiilitii itilil ' ii liliililiililiiliiiililiililiililiililiilj fljljllj (i " ililiTHilFilil?i1iliplitiil " tiSI " ' " «» ' ' »»» ' ' » » ' ' i Uiliiiiilii1ilii1iliiiitii»l«liiii i)i«i«l ' i« l ' k !i|!f i iiikkli ' »llli4lllrl1ill»kkli likii«Hilliiilkli ktli ltll| 52 FORGOTTEN UNIFORM . . . caused Jimmy Hensley to miss his band picture. He then found himself in an enforced isolation with all the chaotic remains of turmoil in the band room. Bands Perform Successfully liiiililiililiililiilitiililiiliiiililtililiililiili •»iS!iiliKililiilihlK!irli!ii3ill1iiri1iltrlfiii liltiiililiiliiliiifliiiilihrliliiSiltililiikthfiii iiiliiirlilifiiliililiiiiliiliiilliliiliiri ' Silii tiii 53 IMPORTANT SIGNALS . . . are demonstrated by Tobie Lawrence, Drum Majorette, and Jim Murray, Drum Major, to the marching band ' s drum majorettes Linda Alexander, Norma Crouse, Marsha Martin, Martha Phipps, and Lois Demaree before taking the field. Marching Band In Action DOWNTOWN PEP RALLIES . . . provide an opportunity for band members to exhibit their skills and odd enthusiasm for the football team before the big game with Lamar. 54 Seventh Grade Band Develops Skills Seventh Grade Band has as its purpose the devel- oping of new skills and musical abilities. These Junior High Students devote a great deal of time to fundamentals. Mr. Robert Litle is their instructor and he strives to promote not only abilities, but also an appreciation of music. These students pre- sented a successful evening concert, as well as taking part in the annual White Christmas assembly for Junior High School. Illlllllllllllllll iliililiililiilill WRIST CONTROL . . . learns Bob Lasley from in- structor, Mr, Robert Litle, is important in playing t he drums. Front Row — Richard Armitoge, Carolyn Nichols, Margaret Todd, Paula Turnbull, Julie Combs, Frances Krause. Row Two — Beverly Pyle, Linda Bever, Irene Young, Patty Russell, Vonda Franz, Joyce Knoderer, Jeannie Zoglmann, David Warren, Ellis Spencer, Marvin Chrisenberry, Randy Layher, John Haggons. Row Three — David Dahmer, Donald Curry, George Dohmer, Eddie Peterson, Gory Herstein, Terry Hoeper, Tom Simmons, Tim Gotschall, Mr. Litle, David Malcom, Toni Loskovich, Bill Olson, Eddie Emery, Tina States. Row Four — Bob Lasley, Dennis Roiney, Wayne Cowan, Kayanna Sue Pace. fjliilillliliililiiiiliililiiljliililiiii Ijilitiflaltililiitiliiliiiilitti jS. illiiili — ' — -- ' ' •- " J iililiiiiiiiSii.il i.iiiii. JiiltliiliMitJj " ijiliiailiiliia B ' iililiiliiii Viiii.. :ii 55 Front Row— Jeannie Morlow, Marilyn Wade, Connie Eslinger, Marjorie Best, Linda Shepherd, Deena Divine, Kathy Gardner, Shirley Moore, and Shelio Miller. Row Two-Loren Bruns, Huston Mische, Mike Elliott, Marja Perkins, George Lavender, Brent Mendenhail, Richard Harp, Mark Nicholas, Richard Carpenter, John Hagerman, Ferman Milster. Row Three-Jim Leigh, Stanley Clay, Verner Creek, Judy Emery, Sharon Rose, Gregg Sterett, Bill Lafferty, Randy Fellows, Larry Thomas, Mr. Litle, George Range, Alvin Young, Wade Mitchell, and Randy Emery. Eighth Grade Band Demonstrates Progress A WORD OF WARNING ... is given by Jeannie students Marja Perkins and Richard Carpenter as band room. Marlow to new what to expect Eighth Grade Band members, after a year ' s experience, find they have the ability to perform more effectively on stage. As a result of this, the band presented two enjoyable evening concerts. This group also took part in assemblies for the Junior High Students. " Practice Makes Perfect " has become this group ' s motto as they antici- pate next year and becoming members of the Senior High Band. Out of the entire chorus students are picked to par- ticipate in the small voice ensembles. These students spend much time practicing good singing methods, voice control, and rehearsing for music concerts and the music festivals in the spring. By having this extra training, the students participating in the ensembles are helpful in building the chorus. Being in the ensembles is an advantage to those who try out for the District and State Chorus. These students bring back and put into effect the nev ideas and methods they have learned from guest instructors. CRESCENDOES . . . Front Row — Sharron Franz, Cheryl Walker, Kafhy Hayes, Linda Charles. Row Two — Glenna Fox, Cheryl Payne, Helen Arnold. Row Three — Wayne Jackson, Pat Ireland, Ruth Burroughs, Sylvia Kelso. Row four — Harold Gragg, Steve Culbertson, Don Hammonlree. Row Five — Sam LaDue and Stoller Simon. Builders Of Chords SINGING IS WORK ... is discovered by members of the double mixed quartet. Donna Johnson, Suzanne Armitage, Glenna Fox, Sharron Franz, Sam LaDue, Stoller Simon, Steve Culbertson, and Wayne Jackson as they practice and then practice again for a special performance. 57 MINDING THE MUSIC ... are two of the chorus librarians Sylvia Kelso and Benji Campbell as they try to select the proper sheet music for the day ' s work and at the some time admire a trophy recently won by the group. During her second year as an instructor at Nevada High School, Mrs. Bernice Ball has had a well- functioning Senior High Chorus. The chorus, along with the many small ensembles, furnishes music for school assemblies and the Anti-Van Party. The choral students work diligently toward their annual Christmas and spring concerts and spend much time preparing for the music festival which is held each spring. Several times each year the small ensembles perf orm at civic clubs in Nevada. As with most other clubs, the chorus requires out- of-school time from its members. Students are re- quired to come before school in the mornings and often at night for extra rehearsals. This extra- curricular work does not go without reward. The chorus takes various trips throughout the year to participate in contests and attend concerts of well- known bands, as well as a special pleasure trip at the end of school. However, the most worth-while reward for this group is the knowledge of a per- formance well done. Senior High Chorus Members Become Melodious Musicians r-r, W %t %%M W wmmmmhm y PJiiilJiiilJIiililiililiililiiniiililiili K!iiljtllilji|i!rili[jililii|ilii| Inspiration For Young Musicians Ttf msmi Nevada High School has a growing population and that is surely demonstrated by the Junior High Chorus. Having twice as many voices to work with this year, Mrs. Bernice Ball, director of this group, produced a fine chorus. The main activity of this group is to study the basic fundamentals of music. Two main objectives are then reached through this study, for this type of work not only provides a fine chorus, but is necessary for music appreciation. This group participated in many assemblies for the Junior High Students. During the Christmas season, the Junior High Chorus presented an evening concert for their parents and classmates. 59 Front Row: Mr. Bennett, Sponsor; Warren Gast, Linda Charles, Rhoda Chubick, Loretto Campbell, Linda Conway, Jonet Gallagher, Barbara Shaver, Sharon Dodson, Ginny Thompson, and Chuck Dchmer. Row Two: Patricia Spencer, Helen Walker, Patty Wood, Loretto Lyon, Shirley Barker, Beverly Simmons, Mary Webster, Sara Scott, Bobby Howell, Sharon Milford, Glennc Fox, and Leona Olson. Row T iree: Sharon Robon, Sharon Clark, Barbara Shepherd, Dorothy Bloesser, Barbara Brittingham, Sandra Boles, Jonice Elsworth, Donna Johns, Carol Wallace, Carmen Tillery, and Virginia Spillman. Row Four: Randy Fine, Larry Rose, Larry Beisley, Stoller Simon, Ronald Price, Lee McReynolds, Gary Headley, Richard Wallace, Bob Bowen, Don Adams, Thomas Hockleman, Duane Bowen, and Tom Pilcher. C. O. E. Club Applies Knowledge NEWLY ELECTED OFFICERS . . . Barbara Brittingham, Reporter; Donna Johns, Vice-President; Chuck Dahmer, President; and Linda Conway, Secretary-Treasurer are shown following their election at the C.O.E. Club ' s annual breakfast. Thirty different occupations are represented in tfiis year ' s Co-operative Occupational Education classes. These special classes are under the direction of Mr. Raymond Bennett. Now in their fifteenth year, they provide vocational training in a variety of fields. This type of training is then exposed to the knowl- edge of experience in actual application which would be impossible to do in any other class. Heading the social calendar this year for members of this group is the annual Employer-Employee Ban- quet in the spring. This group also has a breakfast at the beginning of the school year to start their organization. 60 Thespians Provide Entertainment front Row — Jery Nunn, Judy Bell, Susie McGehee, Jcnet Gallagher, Barbara Shaver, Mr. Rogers, Sponsor. Row 2 — Warren Moseley, Gary Knoblauch, Sheryl Bryant, Loretfa Lyon, Myra Marshall, David Barton. Row 3— Wayne Jackson. Responsible for the many activities in connection with the plays produced at Nevada High School is the National Thespian Society Troop 1349. Established in 1954, the group works in co- operation with the speech department. Several of their jobs, when a production is scheduled, include finding and borrowing costumes for cast members, aiding in the building and paint- ing of scenery, the appointing of ushers, and being responsible for publicity. They must also help in the operating of the lights and applying the make-up, which are the final touches of any good play. MUCH CONFUSION ... is displayed by the Thespian officers as they decide the plays to be presented for the year. Shown are Warren Moseley, President; Mr. Gordon Rogers, Sponsor; Loretto Lyon, Secretary; Jonet Gallagher, Treasurer; Susie McGehee, Clerk; and Jery Nunn, Vice- President. 61 Front Row - Suzanne Armitage, Jo Ann Brown, Judy Bell, Cyndy Allen, Janet Atkinson, and Dana Legan. Row 2 - Fred Fowler, Tim Ephland, Don Brown, Steve Howell, Butch Cummings, Roger Ewan, Jery Nunn, and Judy Tough. Row 3- Edwin Fletchcll, David Barton, Butch Fry, Doug Breen, Bill Lasey, Terry Jadlot, Warren Glimpse, and Jim Spencer. Students Assume City Jobs 1963 marks the observance of the eighth annual Mayor-For-A- Day project. The Senior High Stu- dent Council has successfully spon- sored this project each of the eight years. Mayor-For-A-Day gives Ne- vada High School students the op- portunity to learn the business of co-ordinating a city and its gov- ernment. Each student is assigned a city official with v hich he will work during the course of the day. All participants are honored at a luncheon presented by the Lions Club. In the evening they partici- pate in a city council meeting dur- ing which they pass bills and or- dinances. Students learn to appreci- ate the work of the city officials and gain a deeper interest in the machinery of our city. CITY OFFICIALS . . . Steve Howell, Roger Ewan, Butch Cummings, and Doug Breen, elected councilmen, discuss plans for gov- erning Nevada with Mayor Tim Ephland. 62 Honor Society Encourages Learning Rated by the teachers on the basis of Scholarship, Leadership, Character, and Service, the members of the National Honor Society represent the outstanding five per cent of the Junior Class and fifteen per cent of the Senior Class. Outstanding students from the Sophomore Class are selected as probationary members. The members of this organization take pride in maintaining high grade averages and have a sincere interest in the well-being of their school. Organized in the spring of 1925, the National Honor Society is in Its thirty-eighth year of existence on our campus. HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS ... are shown as they prepare for the installation of new members. They conduct the impressive ceremony of installation along with the assistance of Principal W. Garland Keithly. Officers shown ore Jery Nunn, Judy Tough, Suzanne Armitage, and Barbara Brittingham. front Row — Suzanne Armitoge, Cyndy Allen, Barbara Brittingham, Jo Ann Brown, Judy Bell, Dana Legan, Sharon Dodson, Linda Hill, Martha Doiley, Connie Johnson, and Susan Harper. Row 2— Tom Thorpe, Evelyn Leedy, Georgia Pyle, Elizabeth Winters, Sheryl Bryant, Sandra Boles, Sharon Frozier, Lily Winters, and Sylvia Kelso. Row 3— Fred Fowler, Judy Tough, Jery Nunn, Warren Moseley, Doug Breen, Bob Nicodemus, Ronnie Jones, Lynn Whitworth, Barry Reed, and Tom Hoynes. Not pictured are Linda Charles, Carol Gose, Donna Poscoe, and Nancy Quarton. TOP RANKING SENIORS . . . Froni Row— Jery Nunn, Judy Tough, Georgia Pyle, Warren Moseley, Lily Winters, and Barban Brittinghom. Row Two— Suzanne Armitage, Evelyn Leedy, Sandra Bales, Doug Breen, Harry Coambes, and Judy Cole. Seniors Merit Recognition BONING UP SESSION ... is compieted by Judy Tough and Jery Nunn as they leave the library. These are the top two scholostically in the Senior Class. Both Judy and Jery have been outstanding students, leaders, and citizens during their years at Nevada High School. During their Sophomore year both were elected to attend the Sophomore Pilgrimage. Judy is an active member of Student Council and many other organizations. A good deal of her time is devoted to being the editor of the Nevomo. She plans to attend Central Missouri State College at Worrensburg and major in education. Jery is not only the top graduate, but also a member and captain of the football team. He is also an active member of the Student Council and spends many hours working in the capacity of editor of the Crfmson and Gray. Jery plans to attend Drury College located In Springfield and major in pre-law. 64 Nevada has been well represented at various conventions and work- shops throughout the year. The Missouri Association of Student Councils Convention at St. Louis was attended by three Senior High delegates and three Junior High delegates. Edwin Fletchall, Student Body President, attended the na- tional convention of Student Coun- cils at San Gabriel, California this past summer. Lynn Whitworth, Vice- President of the Student Body, at- tended the workshop at Camp Cheley, Colorado. CONVENTION BOUND ... are these three representatives from Senior High, Edwin Fletchall, Fred Fowler, and Tom Haynes. They are shown discussing plans to attend the State Convention of Student Councils at Ritneour High School in St. Louis. Conventions Train Leaders PROPER PLANNING ... is essential, as these Junior High delegates to the Missouri Association of Student Councils Convention, Brent Mendenhall, Judy Emery, and Stanley Cloy ore aware. GO WEST, YOUNG MEN . . . was the motto of these two representatives of Nevada H igh School. Attending conven- tions and workshops in California and Colorado ore Lynn Whitworth and Edwin Fletchall. 65 Acknowledgmenr To Outstand- ing Students CLASS LEADERS . . . Seniors Edwin Fletchall and Judy Tough are the recipients of the highest award available to a student at Nevada High School. They have been named as the outstanding leaders of the class of 1963. This award is based on faculty selection. Traditionally, the award has not been announced until the distribution of the yearbook, and these awards become part of Sign Night for the 1963 Nevomo. SOPHOMORE PILGRIM . . . Martha Dalley is shown after being selected as the student to represent our school on this annual pilgrimage. Martha ' s trip consists of traveling to Jeffer- son City were she will visit the General Assembly while In session, take a tour o f the Capitol, and visit various other state buildings. AWARD WINNERS . . . Judy Tough and Mary Bennett discuss their test necessary for these awards. Judy Is the winner of the D.A.R. American History Award and as such took part in a state contest. Mary is the student from our school to receive the Betty Crocker Homemaker Award. 66 Honors Reward Students ' Efforts " A DILLAR, A DOLLAR " ... no ten o ' clock scholars ore these two delegates to Girls ' State, Suzanne Armitage and Judy Tough, as they hurry to get to class on time. PRACTICE TO PERFECTION ... is the cry of Kay Henden, Ed Wode, Evelyn Leedy, Marsha Martin and Gary Davis. These five students, chosen for the State Band and Chorus, are shown as they prepare for their trip to St. Louis. ON THE GO . . . are Jery Nunn, Lynn Whitworth, Doug Breen, and Warren Moseley, Boys ' State dele- gates, who learned many interesting things during the week spent at Boys ' State. 67 " . . . Expedients are for an hour, but principles are for the ages. Begin to build your personality on the solid rock of Character, and evil will not uproot its foundation. " Character, often considered the most important of one ' s total at- tributes, is truly a lasting quality. Once developed, character be- comes a chief factor in determining one ' s course of action. Having strong character results in the courage to stand up for one ' s be- liefs and what is right, even in the face of opposition. For the popular ideas of the day eventually fade, v hile one ' s own strong convictions remain timeless. A strong charac- ter is also necessary to insure ad- vancement toward one ' s goals in life. Ideas and activities developed in the teen years constitute the major part of one ' s character in later life. For this reason, character is emphasized at Nevada High School in several ways. One of the important ways is participation in sports. This year a large number of boys went out for football, bas- ketball, and track. By taking part in such activities, these boys have been developing their character by learning and abiding by the codes of fair play. Also important is the personal satisfaction gained by doing something well. 68 : " ' - iaaik fe-».: y?» ' ! gf» K flry Character " A " TEAM, front Row — Fred Fowler, Gory Van Mater, Don Brown, Bob Williams, Tom Thorpe, Regar Todd, Roger Ewan, Jim Griffith, Bob Triplett, Dan Arnold. Row Two — Warren Moseley, Terry Jadlot, Butch Fry, Mike Merrell, Jim Spencer, Ed Oyer, Keith Campbell, Joe Olson, James Gresham, Jim McCann. Row Three - Coach Dan Clopton, Eddie Wade, Stan Jones, Jery Nunn, David Ephland, Butch Wolfe, Bill Bowker, Butch Cummings, Gary McGinnis, Howard Gast, Bob Nico- demus, Steve Pyle, and Coach Larry Shepherd. Tigers Fall Short Of Expectations NEVADA SCORES . . . against a hard fighting Neosho team. This continued to be a bitterly contested game, and the score at the finish was a 6-6 tie. Rnding Big Nine competition stiffer than expected, the Tigers ran into dif- ficulty in capturing a conference vic- tory. Throughout the season the Tigers were plagued by injuries, and this added to their trouble. The season ' s record for the Tigers disclosed that they had won one non-conference game and hod tied a conference game. Hopes for a good season in 1963 are high, for the Tigers will have twenty-two return- ing lettermen in their ranks. The conference made a fine showing in the 1962 season. Aurora, the confer- ence champion, was rated sixth in the state, and two conference players re- ceived state recognition. With the beginning of the 1963 track season, the Big Nine Conference will be enlarged to the Big Ten by the addition of Carl Junction. 70 Season ' s Record " A " TEAM Nevada 7 Fort Scott 15 Nevada Aurora 19 Nevada Mt. Vernon 37 Nevada 7 Lamar 47 Nevada 6 Neosho 6 Nevada 12 Webb City 19 Nevada Cassville 26 Nevada Carthage 40 Nevada 20 Carl Junction 13 Nevada 6 Monett 11 Non-confere nee games " B " TEAM Nevada 26 El Dorado 6 Nevada El Dorado Nevada 6 Lamar 7 Nevada Ft. Scott 21 Nevada 20 Carthage 26 Nevada 12 Butler 7 NO GAIN . . . for Carthage on this try. Tackier Butch Fry of Nevada stops a Carthage receiver for a short gain. THIS PLAY WILL GO . . . exclaims head football coach Dan Clopton to assistants Larry Shepherd and Jim Shepherd. This season saw Dan Clopton take over as head football coach and Larry Shepherd became his assistant. Although the Tigers had a poor season this year, these two men never gave up and worked dili- gently to improve the team. Coach Jim Shepherd supervises the freshmen football squad in addition to tackling the job of head basketball coach. Coach Shepherd has successfully led the Tigers in two basketball 71 Ke!th Campbell Junior Butch Cummings Junior Roger Ewan Junior Don Brown Senior T!m Ephiond Senior Butch Fry Senior Terry Jadlot Senior Warren Moseley Senior Jery Nunn Senior Lynn Whitworth Senior Buz Adams Junior Twenty-Nine Lettermen GO TIGERS ... is the cheer, as Nevada Tigers take the field for their first game. The team ' s first game was a non-conference one with Ft. Scott. A good opening crowd, that was drenched by a sudden rain storm, saw Ft. Scott defeat Nevada 15-7. Fred Fowler Junior Ronnie Hubbard Stan Jones Gary McGinnis Junior Mike Merrell Junior Joe Olson Junior Steve Pyle Junior Jim Spencer Junior Bob Young Junior George Current Sophomore Denny Jadlot Sophomore Twenty-Two Will Return Tom Thorpe Sophomore Gory Von Mater Sophomore Bob Williams Sophomore Butch Wolfe Sophomore 73 " B " TEAM, Front Row — Gary Van Moter, Bob Williams, Tom Thorpe, Regar Todd, Roger Ewan, Jim Griffith, Bob Triplett, Dan Arnold, Bob Pickens. Row Two - Coach Dan Clopfon, Eddie Wade, David Ephland, Butch Wolfe, Bill Bowker, Howard Gast, Keith Campbell, Joe Olson, James Gresham, Steve Pyle, George Current, and Coach Larry Shepherd. B Team Receives Good Experience GET THAT BALL ... for a score! A fumble on the one yard line of Carthage stops Nevada ' s scoring threat. 74 Front Row — Larry Householder, Chris Whitehead, Marty Brittingham, Sam Foursho, Butch Phillips, Lester Remington, Stan Knoderer, Randy Emery, David Ewan, Bill Thorpe, and Mike Metzker. Row Two — Jim Olson, Steve Wholey, Charles Jad- lot, Ronnie Swan, Henry Webb, Jack Williams, Jim Barnett, Doug Pettibon, Steve Howell, James Arthur, and Lowell Pryor. Row Three — Tim Wysong, Charles Thompson, Stanley Clay, Fred Bishop, Jarrel Swan, Steve Culbertson, Mike Haggans, Wade Mitchell, Don Crouse, Ralph Klumpp, Barry Banner, and Coach Jim Shepherd. Junior High Shows Fine Prospects Front Row — Boyd Gordon, Don Curry, Tim Gotcholl, Jock Payne, Sam Foursha, Randy Fellows, John Merrell, Guy Jackson, Mark Nicholas, Ricky Heodley, Terry Arthur, Norman Cross, Gregg Dahmer, Bill Olson, John Haggans, and Stanley Braun. Row Two — Clint Harper, Ellis Spencer, Bill Neill, Jime Earnest, Garry Elsworth, Larry Madill, Huston Mische, Wade Mitchell, Larry Householder, Loren Bruns, Steve Ogle, Stanley Clay, Don Crouse, Brent Mendenhall, Kurtis Fecht, Ikey Richmond. Row Three - Coach Leon Briggs, Billy McDermott, Leslie Kerr, Lowell Pryor, Fred Bishop, Jim Leigh, Randy Emery, Barry Benner, Doug Pettibon, Tim Wysong, Jim Olson, Steve Whaley, Bill Lafferty, Larry Kerr, Larry Stevenson, and Coach Larry Testmon. 75 l »i " A " TEAM . . . Front Row— Barney Fisher, Buz Adams, Jim Spencer, Stan Jones, Gary McGin: Row 2— Coach Jim Shepherd, Doug Breen, Ed Oyer, Bill Lasey, Tom Pettibon, Horry Coombes, is, and Manager Roger Ewon. 3nd Mike Merrell. Tigers Tie For Second In Conference Season ' s Record After jumping off to a good start by placing second in the Carthage Tournament, the Tigers continued their winning ways and finished the season in a tie for second place with the Monett Cubs. Compiling a total of 513 points in conference play to their opponents 423 points, the Tigers completed the season with a 6-2 conference record. Paced by Bill Lasey and Doug Breen, the top conference scorers, Nevada averaged 64 points a game. Nevada ' s successful season was partly due to the heighth of the Tiger ' s back line, which averaged 6 ' 4 " . Adding to our team ' s accomplishments is the fact that two members were chosen to the All-Conference Team. Bill Lasey and Doug Breen were so honored. Also, Bill Lasey received honorable mention on Missouri ' s All-State Basketball Team. A TEAM Nevada 54 Cassville 37 Nevada 51 Nesho 47 Nevada 54 Carthage 64 Nevada 63 Aurora 51 Nevada 58 Mt. Vernon 66 Nevada 63 Lamar 70 Nevada 63 Cassville 49 Nevada 57 Anderson 50 Nevada 48 Goodman 46 Nevada 62 Granby 72 Nevada 74 Lamar 47 Nevada 76 Webb City 39 Nevada 77 Mt. Vernon 61 Nevada 69 Granby 78 Nevada 63 Neosho 50 Nevada 68 Liberal 55 Nevada 37 Carthage 58 Nevada 65 Cassville 51 Nevada 49 Carthage 61 Nevada 74 El Dorado 63 Nevada 52 Parkview 79 Nevada 65 Monett 58 77 Doug Breen Senior Bill Losey Senior Harry Coambes Senior Deserving Tigers Are Buz Adams Junior Stan Jones Junior Gary McGinnis Junior Tom Pettibon Junior Jim Spencer Junior Awarded Letters Barney Fisher Sophomore Ed Oyer Sophomori DRIVING IN ... for a lay-up is Gary McGinnis, demonstrating some of the fine ball-handling that helped the Tigers have a successful season. 79 B TEAM HIGH POINT MAN OF THE GAME WAS . . . announces Mr. Wayne Reed as he reads the summaries of one of the Tiger ' s games, Mr. Reed assumed the job of announcer for the Nevada High School football and basketball games this year and has done an excellent job in that capacity. He is being assisted by Mr. Sam Fine. Nevada 36 Nevada 43 Nevada 37 Nevada 40 Nevada 45 Nevada 46 Nevada 52 Nevada 60 Nevada 43 Nevada 44 Nevada 35 Nevada 52 Nevada 37 Bronaugh 69 Aurora 37 Mt. Vernon 43 Lamar 38 Lamar 47 Webb City 37 Neosho 60 Carthage 44 Cassville 42 Carthage 52 El Dorado 20 Parkview 67 Monett 44 B Team Displays Potential " B " TEAM . . . Fronf Rove— Denny Jodlot, Tom Haynes, Bob Nicodemus, David Hill, Butch Wolfe, and Steve Pyle. Row 2- Coach Larry Shepherd, Don Arnold, Jim Barnett, Ed Oyer, James Greshom, Mike Merrell, and Wayne Jackson. Bengals Acquire Valuable Experience NINTH GRADE TEAM . . . Front Row— Marty Brittinghom, Lester Remington, Shirold Moore, Billy Wore, Dennis Overton, Chris Whitehead, John Conway, and Ralph Klumpp. Row 2 - Coach Dan Clopton, Steve Sparks, David Curry, Alan Olson, Harold Chrisenberry, Jim Barnett, Jack Williams, Charlie Jodlot, Stan Knoderer, and Jarre! Swan. GET THE REBOUND ... is the thought as the ninth graders scrimmage during a practice session. Displaying hot and cold streaks, the Bengals closed the season with six wins and seven losses, with four of the losses to Lamar. Playing good basketball in the Nevada Junior High Tournament, the ninth grade squad cap- tured second place. EIGHTH GRADE TEAM . . . Front Row— Richard Carpenter, Randy Emery, Sam Foursha, Jerry Breen, Gary Worrell, Randy Fellows, Steve Ogle, Larry Householder, and Doug Jackson. Row 2— Jim Leigh, Steve Whaley, Wade Mitchell, Jim Olson, Robbie Holmes, Doug Pettibon, Lowell Pryor, Leslie Kerr, Fred Bishop, and Mr. Leon Briggs. Future Stars Acquire Skill SEVENTH GRADE TEAM . . . Front Row— Stanley Braun, George Dahmer, Randy Layher, George Simmons, Boyd Gordon, Marvin Chrisenberry, Tim Scott, Jimmy Nichols, Robert Johnson, Bob Garner, Wayne Cowan. Row 2— Mr. Larry Testman, Ellis Spencer, Eddie Emery, Don Curry, Richard Armitage, Bill Olson, Billy Neill, Larry Stevenson, and Jim Novak. The Junior and Senior High Intramural teams engage in active conflicts each Saturday during the basketball season. This activity is designed to offer a sport for all interested boys. The boys and coaches on these teams, out of a love for basketball and a desire for competition, find a joy on the Nevada High School courts. Though they may lament the loss of a game, they have, nevertheless, enjoyed it to the fullest extent. Participation and ardent interest in the intramural games develop the bodys, minds, and personalities of the boys engaged. SENIOR HIGH WINNER . . . Froni Row— Royce Disney, Mike Holmes, Bill Thorpe, and Gary Van Moter. Row 2 — Warren Moseley, Tim Ephlond, Charles Buenning. Not pictured are Ron Hubbard and John Mooney. Intramurals Inspire Competition JUNIOR HIGH WINNER . . . Front Row-Richard Carpenter, Weldon Evans, Tim Wysong, Steve Ogle, Rickie Headley, and Chris Barrett. J «5 RETURNING TRACK LETTERMEN . . . Front Row— Ronnie Jones, Ted Weber, Stan Jones, Bob Nicodemus, and Bill Stevenson. Row 2— Coach Larry Testman, Buz Adams, Bill Lose , Doug Breen, Jearald Disney, Ronnie Layher, and Fred Fowler. Tigers Strive For Good Season LAST BURST OF SPEED ... is given by Bob Nicodemus as he sprints the last yards to the finish line. Bob, a promising young track man, added much to the squad this year. 84 Tracksters In Training MARK IT ... is the cry as Doug Breen shows his ability in making a good jump. In brood jump competition, being able to spring is of the greatest importance in winning. SMOOTH SAILING ... is exhibited by Ronnie Jones as he swings up and over the bar. Learn- ing to pole vault requires hours of pracice to gain precision timing and co-ordination. EFFORT AND ENDURANCE ... ore necessities for staying in a race such as this one. Each boy pushes to his capacity as he tries to reach the finish line first. 85 " . . . Educafion is bofh a personal inferesf and a national asset. For education enlarges life — not only for each of us as a person, but for all of us as a nation. " With the world situation as it is now, it seems as though the faculty must make even more of an effort in presenting their subjects. Partic- ularly in the field of science, a teacher is placed under an addi- tional pressure. It is his responsibil- ity to make the subject interesting enough so that a greater number of students will take an active in- terest in a field which is becoming more and more important in the affairs of today ' s world. Math is also an important subject in a world which is full of complex ma- chines, and students must realize this before it is too late. Faculty members must take an active inter- est in their students and guide them for their future careers. These are the things that all of the teach- ers at Nevada High School strive for. They are aided in their task by our superintendent and princi- pal who give them sound advice as well as furnishing them with the newest in educational equipment. Nevada High School also has the facilities of a well-stocked library in which both teachers and students may make the use of the many reference books on hand. Education and its development throughout the world is an inter- esting study. From the times of the Greek ' s civilization to present day, the duty of a teacher to the stu- dents has been a heavy one. One must be dedicated to improving the world and must believe in young people as the answer in order to be a good instructor. Nevada High School is fortunate in having many teachers, a principal, and a super- intendent who have this belief and dedication. 68 :iti IJi fc. ♦ .-► - , Administration Able Administrators Are Pride Education, the fundamental principle of freedom, is capably handled by the members of the Nevada Board of Education. These men, leaders in the community, sacrifice their time and energy so that students of Nevada might have the best oppor- tunity to receive the education that is so important to the preservation of our nation. Education Is a business which our school board has managed well, providing both students and faculty with on excellent opportunity to learn and to teach. Members of the Board are Mr. George Logan, Secretary; Mr. Donald Russell, President; Mr. Lester Ogle, Vice-President; Mr. Morris Nunn, Mr. O. M. Flory, and Dr. Roy Pearse. Not pic- tured, Mrs. Ruth Weltmer, Treasurer. Under the qualified administration of Mr. C. H. Jones, Jr., the past year at Nevada High School has been a prosperous one. Mr. Jones is supervisor of the Nevada R-5 School District which includes four elementary schools and one Junior-Senior High School. Being superintendent for the past fifteen years, Mr. Jones has built a reputation for ability, optimism, and humor. Although he has the responsi- bility for directing one hundred forty employees, controlling seventeen school buses, and the schooling of two thousand sixty-one students, his good humor never fails. Through Mr. Jones ' s efforts Nevada High School has expanded not only in size, but also in duties performed and standards reached. Of School Without competent assistants, no admini- strator con be completely free to perform his duties. Perhaps this explains, in part, the fact that Mr. Keithly and Mr. Jones are highly regarded adminis trators. They ore backed and helped by three competent assistants. Miss Kleetis Wirth and Mrs. Ruth Weltmer hove the responsibility of keeping the sup- erintendent ' s office running smoothly. This entails handling all school accounts, all orders and payments, and many extra duties. Mrs. Virginia Wilhelmson not only is the secretary to the principal, but also serves OS school registrar. Typing permanent record cards, checking absences, and keeping track of fee money and grade cards are just a few of the jobs performed by this office staff. Principal W. Garland Keithly does much toward the planning and organization that goes into making Nevada High School the AAA school it is. Because of his efforts, the school is operated smoothly and efficiently. A specialist in the field of education, Mr. Keithly also exemplifies the true spirit of an educator in his willingness to serve others untiringly. Mr. Keithly has helped raise the educational standards in our school. Aside from his regular duties as principal, tAr. Keithly has undertaken the important job of counseling. Due to his excellent training and ability to adapt to different situations, he has excelled in the operation of Nevada Junior-Senior High School. 89 LANGUAGE TEACHERS . . . Mrs. Louise Chap- man (B.S. in Education— Foreign Language), Mrs. Myrtle Pickens (B.S. in Education— English I and III), Mrs. Carol Crawford (B.S. in Educa- tion—English I and II), Mrs. Katherine Howard (B.S. in Education-English III), and Miss Doren- do White (B.S. in Education— English II and IV) look at their mail in the morning. Language -- Basis For Understanding LET ME SEE . . . ask Sarah Scott, Bar- bara Brittinghom, Gory Knoblauch, and Ronnie Jones as they debate on what material to use for their senior term papers. JUNIOR HIGH TEACHERS . . . Mrs. Lucille Quick (B.S. in Education), Mrs. Olga Dah- mer (B.S.), Mrs. Lucille Pettibon (B.S. in Education), Mrs. Bernice Teel (B.S. and M.A.), Mrs. Helen Barkell (B.S. and M.S.), and Mrs. Ada Cole (B.S.), teachers of social studies and language arts to seventh and eighth grade students, discuss with Mrs. Pettibon her extra job of counseling. 90 Importance Of Time And Place SOCIAL SCIENCE TEACHERS . . . Mrs. Marie Butner (B.S. and M.S.-Citizenship), Mrs Martha Armstrong (B.S. in Education— American History), Miss Gladys Radford (B.S. ii Education— World History), and Mr. Don Ferguson (B.S. in Education— Social Science) dis cuss the fine maps to be found in the classrooms. THAT IS RIGHT . . . proclaims Pom Mitchell as Vicki Curtis points out the territory included in the Louisiana Purchase. YOU MADE IT . . . Mrs. Armstrong reassures Roger Ewon and Elaine Fulle OS they check over their point score for the quarter. 91 ' Knowledge Gained For Future Use ' w REMEDIAL EDUCATION . . . Mrs. Al- phina Leedy (B.S. in Education— Remedial teacher) prepares her material for the next day ' s doss work. HERE IT IS . . . proclaims Sharon Rabon, as she and Glenna Fox look up material in the vertical file with the assistance of the high school Librarian, Mrs. Mary Fisk (B.S. in Edu- cation). THIS LOOKS INTERESTING . . . states Eddie Barker as he and Pat Colvin look over the bulletin board which contains information con- cerning different colleges. 92 Math And Science - Vital Courses p:j 1 , L IHlI C ( 9 HERE IS THE WAY TO DO IT . . . Steve Pyle tells Lynda Eaton as they attempt to solve a geometry problem on the black- board. MATHEMATICS TEACHERS ... Mr. Albert Quick (B.S.— Senior High Math), Mrs. Vera Romboch (B.S. in Education— Algebra), Mr. Bill Hamblin (B.S. and M.S.-Junior High Math), and Mr. Gerald Reece (B.S. in Education— Junior High Math) meet to dis- cuss another day ' s work. SCIENCE TEACHERS ... Mr. Sam Fine (B.S. in Education— Junior High Science), Mr. Elwayne Fry (B.S.— Chemistry and General Science), Mr. Chris Schwonz (B.A.— General Science), and Mrs. Bobbie Gregory (B.S. and M.S.— Biology) look over a display being set up for classroom use by Mr. Fry. 93 Training Now For Careers In Future ATTENDANCE CHECKERS . . . Eliza- beth Gardner and Donna Johnson ore shown as they perform one of their numerous duties in aiding Mrs. Wilhelmson. BUSINESS EDUCATION TEACHERS . . . Mrs. Gail Keithly (B.S. in Education— Commerce) and Mr. Roy Bennett (B.S. and M.S.-C.O.E. Co-ordinator) look over several new books on the readying of students for their future employment. COMMERCE TEACHERS ... Mr. Des Dehon (B.S. and M.S.— Commerce and Drivers ' Training), and Mrs. Velma Allison (B, A. —Commerce ond Psychology), look OS Mrs. Nell Tolle (B.S. and M.S.— Commerce) demonstrates how well the new typewriters operate. 94 HOME ECONOMrCS TEACHERS . . . Mrs. Marilyn Greer (B.S. in Education— Voca- tional Home Economics) and Mrs. Omeda Erickson (B.S.— Junior High Home Econ- omics) take time out from a busy schedule for a cup of coffee. Mechanics For Home And Job LET ' S GET READY . . . suggests Nanette Brown as she and Toni Allen gather their material together for sewing in Junior High Home Economics. VOCATIONAL ARTS INSTRUCTORS . . . Mr. Leon Briggs (B.S. and M.S.— Jurvior High Industrial Arts and Coaching), Mr. Bill Hires (B.S. in Education— Vocational Agriculture), and Mr. Robert Brown (B.S. — Industrial Arts) look over some pamphlets concerning new agricultural methods. 95 FINE ARTS TEACHERS . . . Mrs. Bernice Ball (B.S. and M.S.-Vocal Music), Mrs. Myrle Eraser (B.S. in Educafion-Art), Mr. Gordon Rogers (B.S. and M.A.— Speech), and Mr. Robert Litle (B.S. in Education— In- strumental Music) discuss this year ' s pro- posed musical production, " The Music Man. " Music Man - Goal For Everyone THAT IS FINE . . . exclaims Martha Roush, as she watches Lily Winters and Sandra Bales as they prepare posters for " The Music Man " production. EASY DOES IT . . . says Johnny Wolfe he and James Simmons replace the burn out lights above the stage. 96 SCHOOL NURSE . . . Mrs. Geraldine Rowton (R.N. and High School Nurse) pauses at her desk for a picture. HEALTH INSTRUCTOR ... Mr. Wayne Reed (B.S. in Education— Health classes) demonstrates to stu- dents where " George ' s " rib cage belongs. Striving For Fitness Of Mind And Body PHYSICAL EDUCATION TEACHERS . . . Coach Jim Shepherd (B.S. in Education— Physical Education and Drivers ' Education), Coach Dan Clopton (B.S. in Education — Physical Education and Drivers ' Education), and Mrs. Ruth Vincent (B.S. in Edu- cation—Physical Education) discuss their activities for the rest of the year. DRIBBLE, AIM, SHOOT . . . repeats Kay Post to herself as she takes a few practice shots to improve her aim before class begins. 97 " ... The fhree foundations of learning are seeing much, suffering much, and studying much. " Td be a truly learned person, one hps to be alert and aware of that which is happening around him. He has to keep in step with the world, in his school, his community, and his nation. An alert student can apply the problems of the past to the solutions of problems of the future. He is continually searching for more knowledge and lets noth- ing stand in his way of research. Being interested in all phases of learning, the good scholar is well versed in all topics of the present day. Good scholarship in school is his goal and to achieve this goal much time must be applied to stud- ies and extra-curricular activities placed second in importance. Al- though he is always working to- ward this goal, the student does not forget that learning also in- cludes associating with others and learning how to get along with them. Therefore, he does not deny himself participation in some ac- tivities, but he does not get so in- volved that it detracts from his learning. The reward of having good study habits is grades of which the student can be proud. Benefitted by these study habits, the student should be able to rank at the top of his class in his later years at college. As he leaves col- lege and takes his place in the world, the knowledge that he has gained through his years of study- ing will be applicable to living with others in an adult world. Scholarship Don Adams Terry Adams Suzanne Armifage Sandra Bales Shirley Barker David Barton Larry Beisley Mary Bennett Dorothy Bloesser Bob Bowen Seniors Reach Climax Of Duane Bowen Doug Breen Barbara Brittingham Gary Brooks Bobby Brown Don Brown Charles Buenning John Bunn John Burgess Joan Butterfield Loretto Campbell Eddie Corgili — %..N Billy Chapman " Linda Charles SENIOR OFFICERS ... are shown here studying the plans for the next class meeting. Under the guidance of Mr. Wayne Reed and Mr. Ray Bennett, these senior executives have proved to be a very efficient group. Pictured from left to High School Education right are Mr. Wayne Reed, Sponsor; Mr. Ray Bennett, Sponsor; Doug Breen, President; Susie McGehee, Secretary; Sharon Dod- son, Vice-President; and Tim Ephland, Treasurer. Rhoda Chubick Sharon Clark ffarry Coambes Judy Cole Linda Conway Gary Cornell Chuck Dahmer Jearald Disney Sharon Dodson Lefho Drury Sue Dunfield Janice Elsworth Tim Ephland Randy Fine Edwin Fletchall 101 Glenna Fox Amos Frozier Sharon Frozier Butch Fry Jonet Gallagher Elizabeth Gardner Warren Gast Warren Glimpse Carol Gose Charles Gundy Fitting For Caps And Gowns Brings Tom Hackleman James Hackney Janet Harmon Trudy Harmon JMh Susan Harper Gary Headley Bobbie Howell Jim Jacobs Terry Jadlot Donna Johns Leo Jones Ronnie Jones Donna Johnson Gary Knoblauch 102 Bill Lasey Tobie Lawrence Evelyn Leedy Mack Legleiter Feeling Of Achievement THAT ' S ABOUT RIGHT . . . decides Bob Irvin, salesman at Shanks Steretf Clothing Store, as he prepares to measure the length for Carol Wallace ' s graduation gown. Wilson Liter, awaiting his turn, looks on. Fred Loane Loretta Lyon Myra Marshall Susie McGehee Lee McReynolds Sharon Milford Bennett Miller Warren Moseley Carolyn Murray Jim Murray 103 Jery Nunn Leona Olson Marybelle Overton Eddie Perkins James Perrin Phyllis Pettibon Tom Pilcher Ronald Price Georgia Pyle Sharon Rabon Amelia Richardson Carol Richmond Larry Rose Today ' s Decisions Determine Barbara Shepherd Henry Shumoker Virginia Spillmon Virginia Thompson 104 Carmen Tillery Judy Tough Frank Tucker Duane Vaughn Helen Walker Carol Wallace Tomorrow ' s Future BIG STEP AWAITS ... the Seniors as graduation draws near. Tobie Lawrence, Randy Fine, and David Barton find catalogues helpful in obtaining information needed to make next year ' s college plans. Richard Wallace Larry Ware Dick Webb Mary Webster Terry Wehmeyer Lynn Whitworth Elizabeth Winters Lily Winters Kay Witte Patty Wood mmd 105 Jt . j r y r 1 Buz Adams Cyndy Allen Dennis Allen Paul Ames Janet Atkinson Suzanne Bailey Jenny Baker Judy Baker Sharon Balk Eddie Barker Carolyn Beisly Judy Bell Pom Berry Jerry Bobbeft Bill Bowker Kelly Bradham Harva Brenner Don Brooks Juniors Jock Brown James Brown Jo Ann Browr Lyn n Brown Luc lie Brubeck She ryl Bryant Ge le Bullock Em no Burdick Jea n Burgess GrVE IT LIFE . . . instructs Mr. Rogers to Cyndy Allen as she sees Clint Kraft emerge from under the table. This is a practice scene from the Junior Class play, " The Matchmaker. " 106 Earl Caldwell Keith Campbell Donna Carpenter Connie Carroll Lyn Cavanaugh Elizabeth Charles George Clark Charles Colley Bill Collins Jim Colton Pat Colvin Jo Lynn Comstock Norma Crouse Marvin Cummin Jim Curry Virginia Curry Claude Daley Billy Davis Lois Demaree Gary Diggins Royce Disney Vonnie Doelling Ernest Dunfield Linda Eador Lynda Eotan Phil Edwards Nancy Eilifrits Roger Ewan David Ewing Vivian Fisher Linda Fellov s Eva Fl etcher 107 ed Fowie len Fox Richard Fra Elaine Fulle Varian Garton Wayne Goates Connie Grace Harold Gragg Larry Hacklemai Jerry Haggard Don Hammontree Kathy Harlow Rosemary Harpel Paula Harper Bobbie Hartel Koy Henden Gerry Hendrix Danny Hensley Dan Hogan Juniors Emory Kiger Mike Kimberlin Pat Koehler Clint Kraft Sammy LaDue Marilyn Hogan Florence Holland Claudia Howell Ronald Hubbard Wayne Jackson Stan Jones Virginia Johnson Karen Kelley PROM PLANNERS . . . Junior class officers Fred Fowler, Vice-President; Mrs. Rombach, Sponsor; Dane Legan, Secretary; Cyndy Allen, Treasurer; and Jim Spencer, President; discuss the theme for the Prom which the Junior class traditionally presents to the Senior class. Beverly Lamb Dick Lawrence Ron Layher Dana Legan Don Lowry Margie Lukenbill Joe Malcom Marsha Martin Roy Martin Suzi McCall Jim McConn Gary McGinnis Denny McKenzie Lewis Mell Mike Merrell Wyethia Meyers Wanda Mitchem Kenneth Mitchum Karren Mitts Gary Moore Bennie Nail Karen Neimeyer Arthur Null Norma Nunez 109 Joe Olson Shirley Orr Tommy O ' Toole Donna Pascoe Cheryl Poyne Charlie Perkins Karolyn Perkins Rosemary Perrin Laura Peters CONFUSION AND CHAOS ... may claim Jim Rasmussen, Paul Ames, Gene Bullock, and David Ewing as victims as they prepare to point scenery for the Prom. Martho Pettibon Peggy Pettibon Tom Pettibon Vicki Pettibon Janet Phelps Marty Phipps James Pippin Pot Place Delores Price Nancy Pritchett Steve Pyle Dewey Piotrowski Linda Quackenbush Nancy Quarton Carol Ropp Jim Rasmussen Saundra Rosnic Deanna Rotterree Barry Reed Potty Rimmer Jo Ed Robinson Darrell Robison Donna Roby Martha Ann Rou 110 Stephanie Schwf Fay Scott Gary Shindler Bonnie Shopper Gloria Shopper Margie Smith Stanley Soukup Jim Spencer Vern Spencer Madge Swearingen Gordon Talbot Betty Taylor Judy Thomas Charlotte Thompsor Cynthia Thompson Barbara Tillery Ronald Tracy Juniors Sharon Troegle Moude Trosper Louis Troyer Ed Wade Margaret Wait Cheryl Ann Walker Eva Sue Wehmeyer Fred Weber Ted Weber Jeanne Welsch Vicky White Richard Wiegel Mark Willmon Marshall Wood June Woods Esther Wooldridge Billy Yordy Bob Young PROFESSIONAL ADVICE ... is given by Mr. Schwanz, Sponsor, 1o Sophomor Jackson, Vice-President; Martha Doily, Secretory; and Connie Johnson, Treosu doss officers Tom Hoynes, President; Glenda r, as they discuss a class project. Myro Abele Jackie Adams Janice Kay Adams Tom Addington Arvin Ray Armstrong Billie Amick Dan Arnold Velmo Attebery Mary Frances Austin Bill Barker l» n f % ' 4 Care ie Beaver Lind a Bernhardt Will am Biggerstaff Nan cy Bishop Ceci Blackmore Peggy Bliss Tort Bound Car leta Bowen Leo n Bowles Dor old Brown Dor na Bruns Ga y Allen Brown Merle Brown Glen Buenning Jeanette Kay Bunn Ruth Burroughs Kenneth Butterfield Patricia Callahan Benjie Campbell Leslie Campbell Aletta Carpenter Bill Carpenter Johnny Cartwright Linda Cartwright Sophomores Martha Dailey Gary Davis Dudley Divine Gerald Dobyns DIanna Dougherty Okey Dubray Linda Dukes Norma Duncan Gary Ray Eaton David Ephland Carolyn Erickson Colin F. Fairchild Everett Conway Bill Crawford George Current Vicki Curtis Sue Dahmer 113 Ronnie Harpold Tommy Hoynes Larry Hiestond Carol Hendrix Marilyn Hensley Linda Heryford David Hill Linda Hill Vicki Hoeper Mike Holmes Vicki Holmes Jim Hopkins 114 Dick Hovey Glenda Hulse Pat Ireland Glenda Jackson Denny Jadlot Connie Johnson Gary Jones Sophomores Kelly Jones Sylvia Kelso Vickie King Marjorie Klotz Marvin Klotz Lary Knoblauch Mary Jo Lasley Belvin Legleiter Eugene Lightner Connie Locke Rondo Longstreth John Loomer Charlotte Lyon Marsha Madill James Manes Betty Jo Morlow Ed Morquardt Brent McCormick Regina McDermott Frank McGroth Ardis McVicker Helen Meisenheimer Lafayette Mell Cathie Miller Linda Miller Terry Miller Pom Mitchell Chuck Mitchem 115 John Mooney Jerry Moore Linda Mouser Morris Mulkins Buddy Murphy Bob Nicodemus Jim Norris Charlotte Norwood Ed Oyer Theresa Payne Linda Peterson Pamala Peterson Sharon Lee Pettibon Harold Phillips Bob Pickens Jule Pike Karen Preston Don Pritchett Bob Pryor Edith Pulliam Linda Pursley Jo Anne Rabon Ella Rodspinner Karl Range COMPARING THE PAST AND PRESENT ... can be interesting discovers Regar Todd, Marcio Shearer, and B. F. Weir as they study their current events nev spapers in World History class. 116 Sophomores Carol Sieberns Gary Smith Joanne Smith Theresa Smith Roy Soverns Kent Sterett Bill Stevenson Dave Stone Steve Struke Susan Swager Tom Thorpe Phillip Thron Regar Todd Connie Tow Bob Triplett Larry Tucker Linda Turpin Gary Van Mater Jackie Wales Donna Wardin Linda Weber B. F. Weir Joe Whisler Foyleen Wiegel Bob Williams Elaine Williams Linda Wilson Barbara Wolfe Butch Wolfe Gary Yurk 117 Barbara Adams Bob Adams Franklin Agee Linda Alexander Doug Allord Larry Allen Nancy Armstrong Helen Arnold James Arthur Homer Baker Rusty Baker Joy Baldauf Jim Barnett Jim Bastow Kerry Baucom Craig Beeman Dana Benner Bessie Biggs Hannah Browner Marty Brittingham Phyllis Brown Roy Brown Janet Brubeck Judith Brubeck OUT TO WIN . . . the Freshman class officers Judy Fletcholl, Secretary; Jean Edwards, Vice- President; Connie Stone, Treasurer; and Steve Howetl, President; receive Junior Class Play tickets from their sponsor, Mrs. Butner, in hopes of winning the ticket sales contest. . J R ; Hpi :pa Arlene Carpenter Linda Carroll Karen Cheney Harold Chrisenbe Billie Sue Clark Bryant Cochran John Conway Terry Covington Gerald Cox Joanna Crawford Ronnie Crosswhite Marilyn Cruce Steve Culbertson David Curry Coby Curtis Fresh men Scotty Doolin Louie Duller Mike Duncan Jean Edwards Steve Eiffert Sharon Elliott Judy Ellis David Ewan Nancy Falor Ronald Farmer Judy Fletchall John Gaither Nickie Geary Ronald Gillilond Richard Goates Paul Groves Mike Haggons James Harper Carol Harpold Kathy Hayes 119 Mark Leedy Debbie Lessen Jerry Love Joe Loy Phyllis Mo! Mike Marlatt 120 .Q -Q IB T w ' iTs.:..- WM ,- , Scotty McClain Royburn McClellan Jim McConnaughey Jack Mcintosh Kay McLaughlin Richard McNeece Peggy McNeley Barbara McReynolds Judith McVicker James Mesplay Mike Metzker Jimmy Miller Cody Mitchell Diana Sue Mobe Shirold Moore Betty Neimeyer Peggy Nelson Sonny Newton Freshmen Carol Nichols Mike Null Martha Nunez Alan Olson John Olson Glenda Overmc Dennis Overton Allan Palmer Kathy Pauling Suzanne Pascoe Anne Peorse Linda Pearson Peggy Perkins Vickie Pettibon Joonno Phillips Josef Phillips Lee Pike Jed Powell B| -4 -- tSk 121 Mike Price Patrici. Catherine Radsplnner Elsie Jane Rodspinner Ronnie Rasnic Jerry Riggs Freshmen Lester Remington Vivian Rhoades Doris Rimmer Bob Roberts Elaine Robison Ralph Roby Shelia Saathoff Roger Schnedler Helen Scott W) Patty Scott Raymond Shumaker Arnold Smith Steven Sparks Kay Spencer Melba Spencer John Spillman Paula Stafford David Stevenson J ™ Connie Stone f- «t Max Strunk J Mary Summerfield Karen Svetlecic WATCH YOUR STEP . . . Terry Covington concentrates as she tries to match her steps with the number of dribbles on a lay-up shot in gym. Ronnie Swan Charles Thompson Bill Thorpe Curtis Trainor Roy Underwood Pom Vincent Judy Wales Lawrence Walton Charles Waltz Billy Ware Gary Weatherly Lynn Welch Chris Whitehead Jack Williams Michael Williams Velma Williams Roxana Wilson Ronnie Withrow Agatha Witte Johnnie Wolfe 123 Rita Allen Donna Beck Dwight Belcher Barry Benner Marjorie Best Connie Bever Fred Bishop Julia Bishop Ronnie Bishop Everett Blackmore Ronnie Blackmore Gary Bloom Eighth Grade .n o Dick Bosworth Viola Bowker James Boyle Jerry Breen Mike Bright Lorry Brooks Betty Sue Brown •••• ni»Jliiai» O tt - " Loretta Brown Paula Brubeck Loren Bruns Ruby Burch Larry Burdick Deanno Carlini Marvin Carlson Paul Carpenter Richard Carpenter Kenneth Cortwright Laura Cortwright Donald Chapman 124 Wanda Clark Stanley Cloy Gary Cliffman Tim Coffman Marvalee Collins Bobby Crawford Verner Creek Norman Cross Don Crouse Joseph Crowe Bryan Cruse Gregory Dahmer HIGH LEVEL DISCUSSION ... is held by Eighth grade officers Brent Mendenholl, President; Lorry Brooks, Treasurer; Mrs. Dahmer, Sponsor; Kay Post, Secretary; and Larry Householder, Vice-President, as they plan ahead for the year. Lawrence Daniels Julia Denning Deena Divine Lou Dougherty Sue Dougherty James Dunfield ' Sharon Eodor Michael Elliott Judy Emery Kathy Emery Randy Emery Connie Eslinger 125 Richard Gregg Blaine Griggs John Hagerman Richard Harp Glenda Harper Rickie Headley Weldon Evans Kurtis Fecht Randy Fellows , A Eighth Grade Billy Herren Cheryl High Standlee Hill Jonalee Hilt Jim Hilton Robbie Holmes Frances Hord Larry Householder Jean Hurley Doug Jackson Sharon Jacobs Dora Jean Johnson Sherril Johnson Leslie Kerr Tom Kettermon 126 Morris Klotz Sally Kraft Arlene Kutina Bill Lafferty Janelle Lamb Michael Lammon Patricia Land George Lavender Mary Lee KEEP THAT ARM STRAIGHT ... is the slogan that Sharon McAdoo attempts to remember as well as the correct stance as she tries for a bull ' s-eye. Janet Longstreth Rodney Loomer Larry Madill Joyce Manes Barbara Marlow Sharon McAdoo Glenn McMullin Walter McNeece Brent Mendenhall Sheila Meritt John Merrell Nancy Milford 127 Sheila Miller Polly Mills Ferman Milster Huston Mische Bradley Mitchell Wade Mitchell Connie Moberly Shirley Moore James Morgan Nancy Nail Darrell Neil Connie Neill Donna Newton Mark Nicholas Gory Ogle Eighth Grade " " Steve Ogle Jim Olson Jim Owen Jim Pace Linda Page Jack Payne Marja Perkins Doug Pettibon Joseph Pettibon v1 Kay Post Kermit Pritchett Tt Lowell Pryor 128 . ■Ak.. . f ' Diane Quackenbush Raymond Quackenbush Nancy Ramsey George Range Pauline Rapp Mary Jane Ratterree Debbie Reed Sharon Rose Reba Sale Shirley Salkll Bob Schlyer Tommy Schlyei LET ME SEE, TOO ... is Steve Ogle ' s plea as a group of eighth grade boys check the intra- mural basketball schedule. Before school and between classes the halls of NHS are buzzing with activity as students change books for the next class. Willa Schnoebele Linda Shepherd Albert Shopper David Simon Aubrey Smith Dennis Smith Gory Smith Henry Smith Sandra Smith Ken Soverns Becky Spencer Donna Spillmon 129 f o. V «s J • . Jfe.l Gregg Sterett Doug Stiles Leslie Stone John L. Sullivan Grace Talbott Larry Thomas Ralph Tillery Eddie Trosper Roger Tyer Janet Vaughn Steve Vaughn Marilyn Wade David Walker Nora Faye Wallace Mable EInore Waltz Bill Wardin Henry Webb Mike Weber Linda Wehmeye Steve Whaley Linda Wiegel Berta Wooldridge Calvin Wooldridge Connie Woolverton Gary Worrell Eighth Grade 130 PLANNING ACTIVITIES ... for their classmates keeps seventh grade officers busy. Having a conference with their sponsor, Mrs. Teel, ore Doug Gundy, President; Wayne Cowan, Vice-President; Nan Brown, Secretary; and Billy Neil!, Treasurer. Brenda Agee Terry Allen Toni Allen Richard Armitoge Terry Arthur Gayno Baldauf Moryiynn Baucom Chris Barrett Kenneth Beck Dwane Belcher Steve Benner Carolyn Best Becky Best David Bever Linda Bever Viola Biggs Arthur Blackmore Mark Blackmore Randy Boyd Horry Boyle Stanley Braun Carl Brokob Marilyn Brittingham Susie Brooks f4 ,«» 4 ' ' V f-- . ' )■- , j Nr Jll jrfNr 4w ' 131 Nan Brown Betty Burdick Sharon Burnett Catherine Carlson Terry Carlson Susan Carter Judy Cartwright Lois Cavanaugh Dwain Chadd Larry Charlow Marvin Ch risen berry Judy Cochran it Seventh Grade Donald Curry David Dahmer George Dahmer Geraldine Dailey Jerry Depue Diane Dickason Eugene Dove Linda Dunfield Jime Leon Ernest 132 Larry Gorton Teri Gonterman Boyd Gordon Susan Gordon Tim Gotschall Larry Gragg Dixie Grissom Doug Gundy John Haggons James Haner Gail Harp Clint Harper Tom Harper Arne Henden Margie Henson Gary Herstein Doris Hillier Terry Hoeper Alberta Householde Jackie Huddleston Wanda Lee Hyder Guy Jackson Mary Jadlow Jimmy Jennings Robert Johnson Larry Kerr Joyce Knode Frances Krai Tony Laskovich Bob Lasley LONG DIVISION . . . brings a long explanation from Susan Carter as she proves her solution for Mr. Reece and his seventh grade math class. 133 Randy Layher Viola Legleiter ABLE ASSISTANTS . . . Jerry Depue and Jackie Huddleston help Mr. Fine as he explains an experiment to the seventh grade science class. Peggy McReynolds Billy Neill Teresa Newton Carolyn Nichols Jimmy Nichols Earl Nichols Pom Nicodemus Carol Notion Jim Novak Phillip Ogle Bill Olson Kayanna Pace James Palmer Sydney Poscoe Betty Poyton Eddie Peterson Paula Peterson Ralph Pokorny Roger Mather Joe McAdoo Debby McClain Douglas McCord Billy McDermott 134 Connie Pope Victor Powell Connie Pulliam Beverly Pyle John Radspinner Dennis Roiney Larry Rasnic ikey Richmond Linda Robinson Linda Russell Potty Russell Marvel Sale Connie Schnedler Larry Seism Rosemary Scott Tim Scott Linda Sue Shaw Mary Shearer Connie Sheets Frank Shrewsbury George Simmons Kristina Simmons Seventh Grade Tommy Simmons Charles Simpson Kenneth Shirley Delia Smith Jackie Smith Robert Smith Joonn Soukup Sandra Sparks Billy Spaur June Spears Ellis Spencer :.» ■T :. - - 135 TRAINING IN TRADES ... is provided for seventh grade boys in Mr. Briggs ' classes. These boys are working with leather tooling and during the year they will complete various types of projects. Larry Stanford Tina States Wayne Steely Larry Stevenson Joseph Wachtel David Warren Dana Webb Herman Webb Wayne Wilkins Margie Williams Doug Williams Janet Wilson Sharon Winters Donald Wolf ung Jeanne Zoglmann Harry Stone Connie Sullivan Margaret Todd Paulo Turnbull Gary Urner J i- V I 136 JUST work Fletch Schobr Managi MINUTE ' S PAUSE . . . before the day ' s taken by Louella Fellows, Virginia Geraldine Ogle, LaMerna Wood, High •r; Gladys Burri Supervisor; and Lucille Holcomb. Preparti for approximately 735 students each da to be a tremendous task for these lad Efficiency Experts NEVER-ENDING JOB ... is descriptive of the custodians ' w orl at Nevada High School. Every morning finds Arthur Null, Mrs. Homer Miller, LeRoy McVicker, Chief; Raymond Buck, and Ed Riggs pre- paring for another day ' s dusting, sweeping and general cleaning. STUDENT TRANSPORTATION ... is provided by bus for more than half of our people daily. Front Row: Ralph Boyle, Stanley Butner, Edward Riggs, Thomas B. Good, LeRoy McVicker, W. W. McDonald, Guy Heodley, Arthur Null. Row Two: Carl Cox, Gerald Reece, Roy Householder, E. A. Woodington, Doyle Johns, Cecil Leer, Rex Scoles, Howard Holcomb, C. R. Neas, and F. A. Nichols. Not pictured is William E. Shaw. 137 " The prosperffy of a communify is built on the free co-operafion of ifs people joining their resources and their labor for the welfare and happiness of all. " Progress and prosperity are measured in terms of earnest co-operation and enthusiasm, a sincere desire to make c onditions the best possible, and the wise and far-sighted use of resources and labor. Using these elements as de- termining factors, our city is progressing and prospering. Evidence of this fact is shown by the erection of three mod- ern buildings, including a new post office, on the land site once occupied by the high school building. Within six years from the time the old school was destroyed by fire, these three buildings have risen. A new high school, complete with best modern facilities and equip- ment, is now the pride of our city. This growth exemplifies a spirit of vitality in the people of Nevada. These buildings also indicate the spirit of dedication and concern for the welfare of the city by Its citizens. With such attributes as these, the city will undoubtedly con- tinue to expand. The people, well aware that the peak of achievement can never be reached without the proper attitude, are certain to remain true to their pro- gressive ideals. --i f .. .-).,_ -- Hi L W i " " h m M g 11 i n xM Advertising DAVISON ' S SHOES Compliments of SEATON ' S MEAT COMPANY Nevada, Missouri NOLIN IMPLEMENT COMPANY Sales for Oliver Farm Equipment Highway 71 and 54 Junction Phone No. 7-8808 Nevada, Missouri SERVICE LAUNDRY AND CLEANING COMPANY 215 North Cedar Nevada, Missouri Phone No. 7-3166 ANGEL ' S Florists and Greenhouse " Flowers for all Occasions " 1415 North Washington Nevada, Missouri Phona No. 7-5405 YEAGER Wholesale Company of Missouri, Inc. Post Office Box 457 1600 North Highway 71 Nevada, Missouri • FEEDS PRODUCERS GRAIN CO. 1 POTTER ' S 66 SERVICE Tires — Tubes — Batteries — Accessories Highway 54 and Cedar Nevada, Missouri SHORTEN ' S FUNERAL HOME Nevada, Missouri DARI-CREME Malts Shakes Sundaes Hot Dogs 71 Highway North Nevada, Missouri NEVADA DAILY MAIL 140 HARPY ' S CHICKEN INN Southern or Garlic Chicken and Steaks Phone No. 7-6129 for reservations or to place orders to go. AnrsoNG ' s VINCE EMERY ' S MARINE Finest selection of Boats and Marine supplies 123 West Austin Nevada, Missouri GARTON EQUIPMENT COMPANY Massey-Ferguson New Holland Phone No. 7-4543 Highv ay 71 North Nevada, Missouri P AND B TRACTOR AND EQUIPMENT COMPANY Alfred Peterson and Vernon Balk Your Allis-Chalmers Dealer in Nevada, Missouri SMITH ' S INSURANCE STYLECRAFT 102 East Cherry Nevada, Missouri " MISSOURI PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY serves 218 communities in Western Missouri with electricity, gas, or water. " ROYAL DRIVE-IN CLEANERS 317 North Cedar Nevada, Missouri Phone No. 7-6331 141 AMERICAN TANK COMPANY Nevada, Missouri NEVADA AUTO PARTS Roy and Bill O ' Connell 127-129 East Walnut Phone No. 7-3375 or 7-3376 BRUNS GARAGE Automatic Transmission Repair Highway 71 North SPENCER TRACTOR AND EQUIPMENT COMPANY Ford Tractor Dealer in Vernon County Highway 71 North CITIZEN ' S STATE BANK Nevada ' s Friendly Bank Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Nevada, Missouri ■VVALLI APtR-fAINT5-5l 3N5- ' ARJSUtWlS-yOHWS- NtVAUA.MISSOURL COTTEY CORNER GROCERY Offering the finest in school supplies 936 West Cherry Nevada, Missouri 142 f taA Jeujelrq i(|!HI! BOWMAN ABSTRACT AND TITLE COMPANY North Side of the Square Nevada, Missouri NEVADA IMPLEMENT COMPANY Your John Deere Dealer " A Nome Identified with Pharmacy Since 1894. " POKORNY DRUG STORE East Side of Square Nevada, Missouri JOHANNES HARDWARE Gambles ' Authorized Dealer The Friendly Store Phone No. 7-4404 WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE Nevada, Missouri Business Phone No. 7-3204 Residence Phone No. 7-2160 BARKER ' S STANDARD SERVICE Tires — Tubes — Batteries and Accessories Phone No. 7-2254 127 South Cedar Nevada, Missouri OBERLIN AND BRECKENRIDGE MARKET Meats — Groceries — Frozen Foods 221 West Walnut Phone No. 7-3561 A. K. WOODARD Carburetor and Electric Service " We ore Specialists " Nevada, Missouri 143 lilii |nHIHI||ii ■■ ' --■- ■ " ' viWiU ifjmAjiB 1 ■ m RINEHART ' S COFFMAN ' S Office Supplies — School Supplies Offset Job Printing 117 South Cedar Phone No. 7-4123 THE NEVADA NEWS Circulation: 5,000 Weekly See Us For Your Printing Needs ROWLAND ' S Self Service Store Clothing and Shoes North Side of the Square Nevada, Missouri NEVADA LUMBER COMPANY Ail Kinds of Building Material Phone No. 7-3589 Nevada, Missouri GRAPHIC ARTS STUDIO FERRY FUNERAL HOME Nevada, Missouri ELLA J. LEE Real Estate and Insurance Notary Public Phone No. 7-5673 323 West Austin Nevada, Missouri Official Nevamo Photographers for the past 14 years Joe Bradham Pierre Weltmer Phone No. 7-3232 119 East Cherry ORPE ' S WIGG ' S DRUG STORE North Side Square Nevada, Missouri 144 CRAWFORD REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Phone No. 7-2459 114 West Walnut Nevada, Missouri SERVICE CAFE North Side of the Square Phone No. 7-8831 MAXWELL ' S Serving Nevada Since 1915 Food Center Highway 71 at Hickory Food Locker Market and Locker Plant 103 East Atlantic ZION SHOE STORE Where you find Peters Shoes HARTZFELD CONOCO SERVICE Highv ay 71 and Hickory Phone No. 7-2231 5c -10c -$1.00 SCOTT ' S STORE School Supplies and Wearables South Side of Square Phone No. 7-6258 K N E M 1240 On Your Dial Best Wishes From - MONTGOMERY WARD AND COMPANY " Safisfaction Guaranfeed or your Money Back " Phone No. 7-5223 125 West Cherry DR. J. P. WOODFILL Optometrist Office Hours 8:30-5:00 Thursday 8:30-12:00 Phone No. 7-5465 104 North Cedar Nevada, Missouri 145 EDNA ' S BEAUTY SHOP 407 East Hickory Nevada, Missouri Telephone No. 7-5645 for appointments J. C. PENNEY AND COMPANY CURTIS AND SONS Real Estate and Insurance Telephone No. 7-4868 Nevada, Missouri NEVADA CANVAS COMPANY Telephone No. 7-6913 321 North Commercial Nevada, Missouri Highway 71, North GRAGG BROTHERS Greenhouse and Flower Shop No. 7-6104 1212 West Walnut KARBE ' S SUPER MARKET " Sells More For A Dollar " NEVADA NEWS STAND 121 East Cherry Nevada, Missouri STAR CLEANERS Quality Dry Cleaning Telephone No. 7-4502 106 East Cherry PHIL ' S FURNITURE MART " The Best For Less " Phone No. 7-2507 146 SHANKS AND STERETT Clothing Company Exclusive men and boys ' wear East Side of Square H. L. EMERY AND SON Dealers in Fertilizer — Feed — Grain — Seeds — Fence Dial No. 7-4273 Nevada, Missouri THORNTON NATIONAL BANK Established 1869 Ninety-four years — Same Corner Member of the F.D.I.C. " We ' ll Appreciafe Your Business. " k K. R smart . . . modern . . . thrifty stores ELLIS MUSIC AND FURNITURE COMPANY B. B. Fowler, President C. W. Shanholtzer, Vice-President J. H. Hudson, Treasurer Betty Neff, Secretary FARMERS ' MUTUAL FIRE AND LIGHTNING INSURANCE COMPANY OF VERNON COUNTY Nevada, Missouri FARMERS PRODUCE Eggs — Poultry — Feed Buildings — Equipment 803 East Hickory Phone No. 7-6108 HARRY L. PRITCHARD St COMPANY KAYLOR ' S MUSIC STORE Piano Men For Over 50 Years LASLEY INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE 215 West Cherry No. 7-2801 HARRY L. PRITCHARD AND COMPANY General Insurance Mortgage and Loans 147 No. 7-3331 Air Conditioned and Nevada, Missouri TV — AAA Approved 71 Motel Highv ay 71, North Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Stump SPEECE GLASS COMPANY 110 North Washington No. 7-4665 Plate and Window Glass SEARS, ROEBUCK AND COMPANY 125 SOUTH WASHINGTON Nevada, Missouri DR. O. W. DODGE DR. I. E. SPENCER Optometrists 109 East Cherry No. 7-2560 , c f - ' - ' « ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' Sew and Save At THE HOUSE OF FABRICS Northwest Corner of the Square Nevada, Missouri BILL RICHARDSON OFFICE SUPPLIES AND SERVICES 108 North Cedar Phone No. 7-2345 for Office and School Supplies WHITE GRILL ' Good food is good health " Ci-i " ' ' " FERRY BROTHERS ' INSURANCE AGENCY Loans and Real Estate Established 1882 No. 7-6461 108 1 2 West Walnut QUALITY DISCOUNT CLEANERS South Side of Square Nevada, Missouri 148 EICHINGER-MILSTER C. A. WHITE MOTORS VIETH ' S CAFE We Feed You on the □ Nevada, Missouri Banquet Rooms MOSHER ' S LAUNDRY AND CLEANING VILLAGE 71 Highway and Highland No. 7-8828 OFF TO GATHER ADVERTISING FOR THE NEVAMO ... are staff members Suzanne Armitage, Assistant Editor; Cyndy Allen, Judy Tough, Ediloo Susie McGehee, Madge Swearingen, Lynn Whitworth, Fred Fowler, and Edwin Fletchall. ••nwW («i«rw :-: m nnn 149 JOHNSON ' S RADIATOR SHOP Cleaning — Repairing — Recoring 225 North Cedar NEVADA BARBER SHOP 123 East Cherry Bart Littell - Twink Mathis Chester Whitehead LEGAN ' S For Gifts For All Occasions SHARP ' S STORES ' COMPANY West Side of Square Nevada, Missouri VERNON COUNTY ABSTRACT AND TITLE COMPANY South Side of Square Barth and Katy Hinkle, Owners NELLY DON 71 Highway and Highland Avenue Nevada, Missouri Mary Copowycz Plant Manager MITCHELL HOTEL and the HOTEL COFFEE SHOP " Eat Fine Food in Air-Conditioned Comfort. " ARMITAGE APPLIANCE AND HARDWARE STORE Skelgas Westinghouse Hardware — Seeds — Gifts C. DARNOLD, FLORIST 209 West Cherry Nevada, Missouri Phone No. 7-4551 150 BILL HAMBLIN REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE No. 7-3603 Second Door West of Mitchell Hotel Pictures of Property Listed NEVADA BOOK STORE School Supplies, Scrap Books, Games, Dolls, Greeting Cards, Drawing Supplies, and Books of All Kinds VANCE BARBER SHOP AND VICTORY SHOE SHOP PICKETT ' S SUNDRIES School Supplies Available HERTZBERG FURNITURE COMPANY 114-116-118 East Cherry Nevada, Missouri GUTHRIE MOTOR COMPANY 224 East Walnut Nevada, Missouri Phone 7-4891 Chevrolet and Buick Agency The Nevamo staff of 1963 v ould like to express their utmost thanks and gratitude to these merchants who have helped to make the publication of our yearbook a success. Although the previous custom has been to sell advertising in the early fall, this year ' s staff began to solicit ads in the summer and were delighted with the warm welcome which they received from these upstanding businessmen. Once again, we say thank you to these men for their thoughtfulness and consideration. They are a true example of the leaders of our community. 151 Ind ex — A— Abele, Myra (10) 42, 112 Adams, Barbara (9) 118 Adams, Bob (9) 118 Adams, Buz (11) 72, 77, 78, 84, 106 Adoms, Don (12) 60, 100 Adams, Jackie (10) 112 Adoms, Jonice (10) 112 Adams, Terry (12) 100 Addington, Tom (100) 112 Agee, Brendo Louise (7) 131 Agee, Franklin (9) 118 Alexander, Lindo (9) 54, 1 1 8 Allard, Doug (9) 118 Allen, Cyndy (11) 30, 36, 39, 62, 63, 106, 109, 149 Allen, Dennis (11) 106 Allen, Lorry (9) 118 Allen, Rita Foye (8) 124 Allen, Terry Lynn (7) 131 Allen, Toni Beth (7) 95, 131 Allison, Velma 94 Ames, Paul (11) 106, 110 Amick, Billie (10) 112 Armitoge, Richard (7) 55, 82, 131 Armitage, Suzanne (12) 17, 33, 36, 39, 48, 49, 57, 62, 63, 64, 67, 100, 149 Armstrong, Arvin (10) 112 Armstrong, Martha 91 Armstrong, Nancy (9) 118 Arnold, Donny (10) 70,74, 80, 1 1 2 Arnold, Helen (9) 57, 118 Arthur, James (9) 23, 29, 75, 118 Arthur, Terrance Kevin (7) 75, 131 Atkinson, Janet (11) 30, 36, 50, 62, 106 Attebery, Mildred 137 Atteberry, Velma (10) 45, 112 Austin, Mary F. (10) 112 Bailey, Suzanne (11) 106 Baker, Homer Ray (9) 118 Baker, Judy (11) 43, 106 Baker, Rusty (9) 118 Baker, Virginia (11) 43 Baldauf, Gail (7) 131 Baldauf, Joy (9) 118 Boles, Sandra (12) 42, 43, 60, 63, 64, 96, 100 Balk, Sharon (11) 106 Ball, Bernice 58, 96 Borkell, Helen 90 Barker, Billy (10) 112 Barker, Eddie (11) 40, 92, 106 Barker, Shirley (12) 60, 100 Bornes, Eddie 33 Barnett, Jim (9) 49, 75, 80, 81, 118 Barrett, Chris (7) 83, 131 Barton, David (12) 27, 31, 61, 62, 100, 105 Bostow, Jim (9) 118 Boucom, Kerry (9) IIB Baucom, Mary Lynn (7) 131 Beover, Carol (10) 112 Beck, Donna (8) 124 Beck, Kenneth (7) 131 Beeman, Croig (9) 118 Beislcy, Larry (12) 43, 60, 100 Beisley, Carolyn (11) 106 Belcher, Dwain Allen (7) 131 Belcher, Dwight (8) 124 Bell, Judy (11) 26, 30, 36, 38, 44, 45, 61, 62, 63, 106 Benner, Bary (8) 75, 124 Benner, Dono (9) 118 Benner, Steve (7) 131 Bennett, Mary (12) 47, 66, 100 Bennett, Roy 32, 60, 94, 101 Bennett, Borbaro 32 Bernhordt, Linda (10) 49, 112 Berry, Pam (11) 106 Best, Carolyn Marie (7) 131 Best, Morjorie Sue (8) 56, 124 Best, Rebecca Ann (7) 131 Bever, Connie (8) 124 Bever, Dovid (7) 131 Bever, Lindo Koy (7) 55, 131 Biggerslolf, William (10) 112 Biggs, Bessie (9) 118 Biggs, Viola (7) 131 Bishop, Fred (8) 75, 82, 124 Bishop, Julia (8) 124 Bishop, Nancy (10) 43, 112 Bishop, Ronold (8) 124 Blackmore, Arthur (7) 131 Blackmore, Cecil 110) 112 Blockmore, Everett (8) 124 Blackmore, Mark Vernon (7) 131 Blockmore, Ronald (8) 124 Bliss, Peggy (10) 112 Bloesser, Dorothy (12) 60, 100 Bloom, Gory (8) 124 Bobbett, Jerry (11) 106 Bosworth, Richard Lee (8) 124 Bound, Tommy (10) 112 Bowen, Bob (12) 60, 100 Bowen, Corleto (10) 112 Bowen, Duone (12) 60, 100 Bowker, Bill (11) 70, 74, 106 Bowker, Viola (8) 124 Bowles, Leon (10) 112 Boyd, Randy Thomas (7) 131 Boyle, Harry (7) 131 Boyle, James Leonory (8) 124 Boyle, Ralph 137 Srodham, Kelly (11) 106 Branner, Hannah (9) 118 Broun, Stanley (7) 75, 82. 131 Breen, Doug (12) 16, 36, 62, 63, 64, 67, 77, 78, 84, 85, 100, 101 Breen, Gerald (8) 82, 124 Brenner, Harvo (11) 41, 106 Briggs, Leon 75, 82, 95 Bright, Mickey (8) 124 Brittinghom, Barbara (12) 36, 38, 47, 60, 63, 64, 90, 100 Brittinghom, Marilyn (7) 131 Brittinghom, Marty (9) 75, 81, 118 Brokob, Carl (7) 131 Brooks, Don (11) 106 Brooks, Gory (12) 42, 43, 100 Brooks, Larry (8) 124, 125 Brooks, Linda Sue (7) 131 Brown, Betty Sue (8) 124 Brown, Bill 21 Brown, Bobby (12) 100 Brown, Donald (10) 112 Brown, Don (12) 27, 62, 70, 72, 100 Brown, Gory (10) 112 Brown, Jack (11) 106 Prown, Jimmy (11) 28, 46, 106 Brown, Jo Ann (11) 38, 42, 62, 63, 106 Brown, Loretto (8) 124 Brown, Lynn (11) 30, 106 Brown, Merle (10) 113 Brown, Nanette (7) 95, 131, 132 Brown, Phyllis (9) 118 Brown, Roy L. (9) 118 Brown, R. L. 95 " Brubeck, Janet (9) 118 Brubeck, Judith (9) 118 Brubeck, Lucille (11) 106 Brubeck, Paula (8) 124 Bruns, Donna (10) 112 Bruns, Loren (8) 56, 75, 124 Bryant, Sheryl (11) 30, 36, 44, 45, 61, 63, 106 Buck, Roymond 137 Buenning, Charles (12) 45, 83, 100 Buenning, Glen (10) 113 Bullock, Eugene (11) 106. 110 Sunn, Jeonette (10) 42, 43, 113 Bunn, John (12) 100 Burch, Ruby (8) 124 Burdick, Betty (7) 132 Burdick, Emma (11) 106 Burdick, Larry (8) 124 Burgess, Jean (11) 106 Burgess, John (12) 100 Burnett, Sharon (7) 132 Burris, Gladys 137 Burroughs, Ruth Ann (10) 38, 57, 113 Butner, Morie 38, 91, 118 Butner, Stanley 137 Butterfield, Joan (12) 43, 100 Butterfield, Kenneth (10) 113 -C- Coldwell, Earl (11) 107 Collohon, Potricio (10) 113 Campbell, Benjie (10) 58, 113 Compbell, Keith (11) 70, 72, 74, 107 Campbell, Leslie (10) 113 Campbell, Loretto (12) 42, 43, 60, 100 Corgill, Eddie (12) 100 Corlini, Deanna (8) 51, 124 Corlson, Cotherine (7) 132 Carlson, Marvin Leo (8) 124 Corlson, Terry (7) 132 Carpenter, Aletta (10) 113 Carpenter, Arlene (9) 119 Carpenter, Bill (10) 113 Carpenter, Donna (11) 107 Carpenter, Paul (8) 124 Carpenter, Richard (8) 37, 56, 82, 83, 124 Carpenter, Shirley 32 Carroll, Connie (11) 107 Carroll, Linda (9) 119 Carter, Susie (7) 132, 133 Cortwright, Johnny (10) 113 Cortwright, Judy (7) 132 Cortwright, Kenneth (8) 124 Cortwright, Laura (8) 124 Cortwright, Linda (10) 42, 113 Cavanough, Lois Lee (7) 51, 132 Covanough, Lyn (11) 107 Coylor, Bill (10) 113 Chadd, Lorry (7) 132 Chandler, Tom (10) 113 Chapman, Billy (12) 100 Chapman, Donald (8) 124 Chapman, Louise 90 Chorles, Elizabeth (11) 50, 107 Chorles, Linda (12) 20, 31, 50, 59, 60, 100 Charlow, Larry (7) 132 Cheney, Karen (9) 119 Chrisenberry, Harold (9) 52, 81, 119 Chrisenberry, Marvin (7) 55, 82, 132 Chubick, Rondo (12) 41, 60, 101 Clark, Billie Sue (9) 119 Clark, George (11) 40, 107 Clark, Linda (10) 113 Clark, Sharon (12) 47, 60, 101 Clark, Wanda lee (8) 125 Cloy, Stanley (8) 23, 37, 56, 65, 75, 125 Cliffmon, Gory Dole (8) 125 Clopton, Doniel 70, 71, 74, 81, 97 Coombes, Horry (12) 64, 77, 78, IBl Cochran, Bryant (9) 119 Cochran, Judy Marie (7) 37, 132 Coffmon, Chris (10) 113 Coffmon, Tim (8) 125 Cole, Ada 90 Cole, Judy (12) 47, 64, 101 Colley, Charles (11) 107 Collins, Bill (11) 107 Collins, Marvolee (8) 125 Colton, Jerry (10) 113 Colton, Jim (11) 43, 107 Colton, Terry Lynn (7) 132 Colvin, Pot (11) 92, 107 Combs, Julio (7) 37, 55, 132 Compton, Connie (7) 132 Comstock, Jo Lynn (11) 43, 107 Conway, Everett (10) 113 Conway, John (9) 81, 119 Conway, Linda (12) 42, 60, 101 Cornell, Gary (12) 101 Covington, Terry (9) 119, 123 Cowan, Woyne (7) 23, 37, 55, 82, 131, 132 Cox, Carl 137 Cox, Lonnie (11) 107 Cox, Eddie (7) 132 Cox, Gerald (9) 119 Crov .ford. Bill (10) 43, 113 Crav vford, Bobby (8) 125 Crawford, Carol 39, 90 Crawford, Joanna (9) 119 Crov vford, Raymond 32 Cree ik, Verner (8) 56, 125 Cros s, Normon (8) 37, 75, 125 Cros swhite, Ronny (9) iW Croi pse, Don (8) 75, 125 Crc ,se. Norma (11) 42, 54, 107 Crov ve, Joseph (8) 125 Cruc :e, Marilyn (9) 119 Crus e, Bryon (8) 125 Culb .ertson, Steve (9) 57,75, 119 Cum mings. Butch (11) 40, 62, 70, 72, 107 Curr ent, George (10) 73, 74, 1 1 3 Curry, David (9) 81, 119 Curr y, Donald (7) 55, 75, 82, 132 Curry, Jim (11) 107 Curr y, Virginio (11) 107 Curt is, Colby (9) 119 Curt is, Vlcki (10) 43, 91, 112 -D- Doh mer. Chuck (12) 60, 101 Doh mer, David (7) 55, 132 Doh mer, George (7) 55, 82, 132 Dah mer, Gregory (8) 75, 125 Doh mer, Olgo 90, 125 Doh mer. Sue (10) 113 Doil ey, Geroldlne (7) 132 Doiley, Martho (10) 36, 42, 47, 63, 66, 112, 113 D6ley, Cloude (11) 107 Dan iels, Lowrence (8) 125 Dovis, Billy (11) 46. 107 Davis, Gory (10) 46, 67, 107, 113 Dehon, Des 47, 94 Demarree, Lois (11) 46, 54, 107 Denning, Julio Ann (8) 125 Depue, Jerry (7) 132, 134 Dickason, Diane (7) 132 Diggins, Gory (11) 107 Disney, Jeorold (12) 84, 101 ■Disney, Roycc (11) 83, 107 Divine, Deeno (8) 56, 125 Divine, Dudley (10) 113, 114 Dobyns, Gerald (10) 113 Dodson, Shoron (12) 17, 19, 21, 33, 36, 42, 60, 63. 101 Doelllng, Vonnie (11) 107 Doolin, Scotty (9) 119 Dougherty, Dionno (10) 113 Dougherty, Lou (8) 23, 24. 37. 125 Dougherty, Sue (8) 37, 125 Dove, Orville (7) 132 Drury, letha (12) 101 Dubroy, Okey (10) 113 Dukes, Lindo (10) 36, 48, 113 Duller, Louie (9) 119 Duncon, Mike (9) 119 Duncan, Norma (10) 113 Dunfield, Ernest (11) 107 Dunfield, Jomes (8) 125 Du nfield, Linda (7) 132 Dunfield, Sue (12) 101 Eodor, Linda (11) 107 Eodor, Sharon (8) 125 Earnest, Jime (7) 37, 75, 132 Eoton, Gary (10) 113 Eoton, Lynda (11) 93, 107 Edwards, Jean (9) 36, 118, 119 Edwards, Phil (11) 107 Eiffert, Steve (9) 119 Ellifrits, Noncy (11) 107 Elliott, Michael Lee (8) 56, 125 Elliott, Shoron (9) 119 Ellis, Judy (9) 119 Elsworth, Garry (7) 75, 132 Elsworth, Janice (12) 60, 101 Emery, Edgar (7) 37, 55, 82, 132 Emery, Frank (8) 56, 75, 82, 125 Emery, Judith (8) 37, 56, 65, 125 Emery. Kathleen (8) 125 Ephlond, David (10) 42, 70, 74, 113 Ephland, Tim (12) 16, 31, 33, 62, 72, 83 101 Erickson, Carolyn (10) 22, 113 Erickson, Omedo 42, 95 Eslinger, Connie (8) 56, 125 Evans, Weldon (8) 83, 126 Ewon, David (9) 75, 119 Ewon, Roger (11) 38, 62, 70, 72, 74, 77, 91, 107 Ewing, Dovid (11) 40, 107. 110 Foirchild, Colin (10) 28, 113 Folor, Nancy (9) 119 Falor, Norma (10) 41, 114 Former, Ronald (9) 119 Fecht, Cheri (7) 132 Fecht, Kurtis (8) 75, 126 Fellows, Linda (11) 107 Louel 137 Fellows, Rondoll (8) 56, 75, 82, 126 Ferguson, Don R. 91 Files, Eddie (7) 132 Finders, Sommie (7) 132 Fine. Randy (12) 60, 101. 105 Fine. Sam 80, 93. 134 Fisher. Barney (10) 77, 79, 114 Fisher, Vivian (11) 107 Flsk, Mary 92 Floten. Mary Kay (10) 114 Fletchall, Edwin (12) 23. 24. 27. 29. 36, 39, 62. 65, 66, 101, 149 Fletchall, Judy (9) 36. 42. 51. 118, 119 Fletchall. Virginia 137 Fletcher, Eva (11) 107 Flory, O. M. 88 Flynn, Johnny (10) 43. 114 Flynn. Judith (8) 37, 126 Foursho, Sammy (8) 75. 82. 126 Foster. Jane Ellen (7) 132 Fowler. Fred (11) 22. 36. 39. 62, 63, 65. 70. 73, 108. 109, 149 Fox, Allen (11) 108 , Fox, Glenna 7] ii. 57, 60, 92. 102 152 Ind ex Franks, Joe y (10) 114 Fronz, Sha ron (11) 57, 108 Franz, Von da Mae (7) 55, 132 Fraser, My le 42, 43, 96 Frozier, An OS (12) 47, 102 Frozier, Rebecca (8) 126 Frazler, Ric hard (11) 108 Frazier, Sh aron (12) 42, 63, 102 Fry, Butch, (12) 21, 27, 31, 42, 62 70 71 72, 102 Fry, Elway e 44, 46, 93 Fuller, Elai nc (11) 46, 91, 108 Fuller, Lou el (8) 126 Gaither, John (9) 46, 119 Gallagher, Janet (12) 31, 38, 42, 50, 60, 61, 102 Gordner, Elizobeth (12) 47, 94, 102 Gardner, Kathleen (8) 56, 126 Garner, Gary (10) 114 Garner, Robert (7) 82, 132 Gorton, Lorry (7) 133 Gorton, Vorion (11) 108 Gost, Howord (ID) 70, 74, 114 Gost, Warren (12) 60, 102 Geory, Nickie (9) 119 GIger, Donno (8) 126 Gillilond, Ronald (9) 119 Glimpse, Warren (12) 44, 45, 62, 102 Gootes, Richard (9) 119 Gootes, Wayne (II) 108 Gontermon, Teri Lou (7) 133 Good, Thomas 137 Gordon, Boyd (7) 37, 75, 82, 133 Gordon, Judy (10) 42, 114 Gordon, Susan (7) 133 Gose, Corol (12) 102 GosseH, Charles (10) 114 GotchoM, James Timothy (7) 55, 75, 133 Grace, Connie (11) 43, 108 Gragg, Harold (11) 57, 108 Grogg, Lorry Dole (7) 133 Greer, Marilyn 95 Gregg, Richard (8) 126 Gregory, Bobbie 93 Greshom, James (10) 47, 70, 74, 80, 114 Griffith, James (10) 70, 74, 114 Griggs, Bloine (8) 126 Grissom, Dixie (7) 133 Groves, Poul (9) 119 Gundy, Chorles (12) 102 Gundy, Douglas (7) 37, 131, 133 Hocklemon, Lorry (11) 108 Hacklemon, Tom (12) 60, 102 Hockney, James (12) 102 Hogerman, John (8) 56, 126 Hoggons, James (9) 75, 119 Hoggons, John (7) 55, 75, 133 Haggard, Jerry (11) 108 Homblin, W. R., Jr. 37, 93 Hommontree, Don (11) 57, 108 Hommontree, Keith (10) 114 Honer, Barbara (ID) 114 Honer, James (7) 133 Horlow, Kothy (11) 108 Hormon, Janet (12) 102 Hormon Trudy (12) 102 Harp, Gail (7) 133 Harp, Richord (8) 56, 126 Horpel, Rosemory (11) 108 Harper, Clint (7) 75, 133 Horper, Glendo (8) 126 Harper, James (9) 119 Harper, Lorry (10) 114 Horper, Lucreto (10) 114 Harper, Paula (11) 43, 108 Horper, Susan (12) 42, 63, 102 Harper, Tommy (7) 133 Horpold, Carol (9) 119 Horpold, Ronnie (10) 114 Hortel, Bobbie (11) 108 Hoyes, Kothy (9) 57, 119 Hayncs, Linda 21 Hoyncs, Tommy (10) 36, 63, 65, 80, 112, 114 Headley, Gory (12) 40, 60, 102 Heodley, Guy 137 Heodley, Rickie (8) 75, 83, 126 Henden, Arne (7) 133 Henden, Koy (11) 42, 67, 108 Hendrix, Bette (9) 23, 29, 36, 49, 120 Hendrix, Carol (10) 114 Hendrix, Gerry (11) 36. 50, 108 Hensley, Danny (11) 108 Hensley, Jim (9) 53, 120 Hensley, Morilyn (10) 114 Henson, Morgie (7) 133 Herren, Billy (8) 126 Herstein, Gory (7) 55, 133 Heryford, Linda (10) 114 Hiestond, Larry (ID) 114 High, Cheryl (8) 126 Hill, Dovid (10) 36, 80, 114 Hill, Helen (9) 120 Hill, Linda (10) 23, 29, 36, 38, 42, 63, 114 Hill, Stondlee (8) 126 Hillier, Doris (7) 23, 37, 133 Hilt, Jonolee (8) 126 Hilton, James (8) 126 Hires, Bill 40, 95 Hoeper, Terry (7) 55, 133 Hoeper, Vicki (ID) 45,47, 114 Hogon, Dan (11) 108 Hogon, Marilyn (11) 108 Holcomb, Howard 137 Holcomb, Lucille 137 Hollond, Florence (11) 1D8 Holmes, Michael (10) 83, 114 Holmes, Robert (8) 82, 126 Holmes, Vicki (10) 114 Hoover, Donno (9) 120 Hopkins, Jim (10) 114 Hord, Frances (8) 126 Householder, Alberta (7) 133 Householder, Larry Joe (8) 23, 24, 75, 82, 125, 126 Householder, Lelond (9) 120 Householder, Roy 137 Hovey, Dick (10) 115 Hovrord, Katherine 90 Howell, Bobbie (12) 60, 102 Howell, Claudia (11) 43, 48, 49, 108 Howell, Steve (9) 36, 62, 75, 118, 120 Hubbard, Judy (9) 120 Hubbard, Ronold (11) 73, 108 Huddleston, Jackie (7) 133, 134 Hulse, Glendo (10) 115 Hurley, Shirley (8) 126 Hyder, Dennis (9) 120 Hyder, Wondo (7) 133 Inloes, Sandra (9) 120 Ireland, Pot (ID) 57, 115 Irvin, Bob 103 -J- Jockson, Douglas (8) 82, 126 Jackson, Glendo (10) 36, 38, 112, 115 Jockson, Guy (7) 37, 75, 133 Jockson, Woyne (11) 30, 57, 61, 80, 108 Jacobs, Jim (12) 44, 45, 102 Jocobs, Sharon (8) 126 Jodlot, Chorles (9) 36, 75, 81, 120 Jadlot, Denny (ID) 21, 73, 80, 115 Jodlot, Jerry 22 Jadlot, Mrs. Jerry 22 Jadlot, Terry (12) 16, 27, 33, 62, 70, 72, 102 Jadlow, Mary Francis (7) 133 Jenkins, Mike (9) 120 Jennings, Jimmy (7) 133 Jennings, Ronnie (9) 120 Johns, Donno (12) 47, 49, 60, 102 Johns, Doyle 137 Johnson, Connie (10) 7, 36, 42, 63, 112, 115 Johnson, Donna (12) 41, 47, 57, 94, 102 Johnson, Dora (8)J 126 Johnson, Judy (9) 120 Johnson, Robert (7) 82, 133 Johnson, Sherril Ray (8) 126 -Johnson, Virginia (11) 108 Jones, Annobelle (9) 120 Jones, C. H., Jr. 32, 88 Jones, Mrs. C. H. 32 Jones, Gory (10) 115 Jones, Kelly (10) 115 Jones, Leo (12) 27, 102 Jones, Ronnie (12) 44, 63, 84, 85, 90, 102 Jones, Ston (11) 22, 70, 73, 77, 78, 84, 108 Keithly, Gail 20, 32, 94 Keithly, W. Gorlond 32, 89 Kelley, Karen (11) 108 Kelso, Sylvia (10) 57, 58, 63, 115 Keplin, Lorry (9) 120 Kerr, lorry (7) 75, 133 Kerr, Robert (8) 75, 82, 126 Kettermon, Nicki (9) 120 KcHermon, Thomas (8) 126 Kiger, Emory (11) 46, IDS Kile, Raymond (8) 127 Kimberlin, Mike (11) 108 King, Vickie (10) 115 Klotz, Morjorie (10) 115 Klotz, Morvin (10) 115 Klotz, Morris (8) 127 Klumpp, Ralph (9) 75, 81, 120 Knoblauch, Gory (12) 31, 61, 90, 102 Knoblauch, Lorry (10) 115 Knoderer, Joyce Eloinc (7) 55, 133 Knoderer, Stan (9) 75, 81, 120 Koder, Dorothy (9) 120 Koehler, Patricio (11) 30, 108 Kraft, Clint (11) 30, 106, 108 Kraft, Solly (8) 37, 127 Krouse, Margaret (7) 55, 133 Kutino, Arlene (8) 127 Kutina. Michael (9) 120 LoDue, Sammy (11) 57, 108 Lofferty, Billy (8) 56, 75, 127 LoGoire, Beth (9) 120 Lamb, Beverly (11) 109 Lomb, Jonelle (8) 127 Lammon, Michael (8) 127 Lond, Potricio (8) 127 Losey, Bill (12) 33, 36, 62, 77, 78, 84, 103 Loskovich, Tony, (7) 55, 133 Losley, Mory Jo (10) 19, 21, 27, 49, 115 Lasley, Robert (7) 55, 133 Lovender, George (8) 56, 127 Lawrence, Dick (11) 30, 44, 109 Lowrence, Tobie (12) 47, 54, 103, 105 Loyhcr, Randall (7) 55, 82, 134 Loyher, Ronald (11) 44, 84, 109 Lee, Mory Elizabeth (8) 127 Leedy, Alphino 92 Leedy, Evelyn (12) 42, 63, 64, 67, 103 Leedy, Mark (9) 120 Leer, Cecil 137 Legon, Dono (11) 23, 29, 36, 62, 63, 109 Legleiter, Belvin (10) 115 Legleiter, Mock (12) 40, 103 Legleiter, Viola (7) 134 Leigh, Jomes (8) 56, 75, 82, 127 Leigh, Joy (8) 127 Leonord, Greg (12) 103 Lessen, Deboroh (9) 120 Lightner, Eugene (10) 115 Liter, Wilson (12) 103 Litle, Robert 55, 56, 96 Livingston, Dennis (8) 127 Loone, Fred (12) 103 Locke, Connie (10) 115 Lofquest, Lindo (7) 134 Logan, George M. 88 Longstreth, Jon (8) 127 Longstreth, Janice (8) 127 Longstreth, Rondo (10) 115 Loomer, John (10) 115 Loomer, Rodney (8) 127 Love, Jerry (9) 120 Loving, Cyndio (7) 51, 134 lowry, Don (11) 109 Loy, Dick 21 Loy, Joe (9) 120 Lu kenbill, Morjorie (11) 109 Lyon, Chorlotte (10) 115 Lyon, Loretto (12) 31, 50, 60, 61, 103 Madill, Lorry (8) 75, 127 Modill, Morsho (10) 115 Modill, Suson (7) 134 Malcom, Dovid Lynn (7) 55, 134 Malcom, Joe (11) 109 Malcom, Phyllis (9) 120 Mones, James (10) 115 Manes, Joyce (8) 127 Morlott, Mike (9) 120 Morlow, Borboro (8) 56, 127 Morlow, Betty (10) 115 Morquardt, Ed (10) 115 Morquordt, Roger 21 Morsholl, Myro (12) 42, 44, 61, 103 Mather, Roger (7) 134 Martin, Marsha (11) 43, 46, 49, 54, 67, 109 Martin, Roy (11) 109 McAdoo, Joe (7) 134 McAdoo, Sharon (8) 127 McCall, Susie (11) 109 McConn, Jim (11) 23, 29, 30, 70, 73, 109 McCioin, Deboroh Ann C) 37, 134 McCloin, Scolty (9) 121 McClellon, Rayburn (9) 121 McConnaughey, Janice (7) 134 McConnoughey, Jimmie (9) 121 McCord, Douglas (7) 134 McCormick, Brent (10) 115 McDermott, Regino (10) 115 McDermott, Williom (7) 75, 134 McDonald, W. W. 137 McGehee, Susie (12) 23, 25, 29, 33, 39, 47, 48, 61, 101, 103, 149 McGinnis, Gory (II) 45, 70, 73, 77, 78, 79, 109 McGroth, Fronk (10) 115 Mcintosh, Jock (9) 121 McKenzie, Denny (11) 109 McLaughlin, Koy (9) 28, 121 McMullin, Glenn (8) 127 McNeece, Richard (9) 121 McNeece, Wolter (8) 127 McNeley, Peggy (9) 121 McReynolds, Barboro (9) t21 McRcynolds, Lee (12) 60, 103 McReynolds, Margaret (7) 134 McVicker, Ardis (10) 115 McVicker, Judith (9) 121 McVicker, leroy 137 Mersenheimer, Helen (10) 115 Mell, Lofoyettc (10) 115 Mell, Lewis (11) 109 Mendenholl, Ben 22 Mendenholl, Brent (8) 37, 56, 65, 75, 125, 127 Meritt, Shelia (8) 127 Merrell, John (8) 75, 127 Merrell, Mike (11) 42, 70, 73, 77, 80, 109 Mesploy, Jomes (9) 121 Metzkcr, Mike (9) 75, 121 Meyers, Wyethia (11) 41, 42, 109 Milford, Nancy (8) 127 Milford, Sharon (12) 60, 103 Miller, Bennett (12) 103 Miller, Cothie (10) 115 Miller, Corlne 137 Miller, Jimmy (9) 121 Miller, Lindo (10) 115 Miller, Shelia (8) 56, 128 Miller, Terry (10) 26, 115 Mlllirons, John Robert (7) 134 Mills, Polly (8) 37, 128 153 Ind ex Milsler, Fermen (8) 46, 56, 128 Mische, Huston (8) 56, 75, 128 Mitchell, Bradley (8) 128 Mitchell, Cody (9) 121 Mitchell, Pomelo (10) 43, 91, 115 Mitchell, Wade (8) 56, 75, 82, 128 Mitcheiti, Chorles (10) 115 Mitchem, Wondo (11) 109 Mitchum, Kenneth (11) 109 MiHs, Korren (11) 109 Moberly, Connie (8) 128 Moberly, Diana Sue (9) 121 Mooney, John (10) 116 Moore, Gory (11) 109 Moore, Jerry (10) 116 Moore, Shirley (8) 56, 128 Moore, Shirdd (9) 81, 121 Morgan, James (8) 128 Moseley, Worren (12) 26, 31, 36, 44, 45, 61, 63, 64, 67, 70, 72, 83, 103 Mouser, Linda (10) 116 Mulkins, Morris (10) 116 Murphy, Bud (10) 116 Murray, Corolyn (12) 103 Murroy, Jim (12) 54, 103 Noll, Bennie (11) 109 Noll, Nancy Ann (8) 128 Neas, Jack 137 Neil, Darrell (8) 128 Neill, Billy Allen (7) 75, 82, 131, 134 Neill, Connie (8) 128 Neimeyer, Betty (9) 42, 48, 131 Neimeycr, Karen (11) 109 Nelson, Peggy (9) 36, 49, 121 Newton, Donna (8) 128 Newton, Sonny (9) 121 Newton, Teresa Ann (7) 134 Nicholas, Mork (8) 56, 75, 128 Nichols, Carol (9) 121 Nichols, Carolyn Sue (7) 23, 51, 55, 134 Nichols, F. A. 137 Nichols, Jimmy (7) 37, 82, 134 Nichols„Marion (7) 134 Nicodemus, B. L. 22 Nicodemus, Bob (10) 63, 70, 73, 80, 84, 116 Nicodemus, Pom (7) 134 Norris, Jim (10) 116 Norwood, Chorlotte (10) 49, 116 Notion, Carol (7) 134 Novok, James Allen (7) 82, 134 Null, Art 137 Null, Arthur (11) 109 Null, Mike (9) 121 Nunez, Mortho (9) 121 Nunez, Norma (11) 109 Nunn, Jery (12) 18, 23, 31, 36, 38, 44, 45, 61, 62, 63, 64, 67, 70, 72, 104 Nunn, Morris W. 88 Ogle, Gary (8) 128 Ogle, Geroldine 137 Ogle, John 32 Ogle, Lester L. 88 Ogle, Philip (7) 134 Ogle, Steven (8) 37, 75, 82, 83, 128, 129 Olson, Alan (9) 81, 121 Olson, Jomes R. (8) 75, 82, 128 Olson, Joe (11) 70, 73, 74, 110 Olson, John (9) 121 Olson, Leono (12) 60, 104 Olson, William (7) 55, 75, 82, 134 Orr, Shirley (11) 110 O ' Toole, Tommy (11) 44, 45, 110 Overman, Glendo (9) 121 Overton, Dennis (9) 81, 121 Overton, Morybelle (12) 42, 104 Owen, James (8) 37, 128 Oyer, Ed (10) 70, 73, 77, 78, 80, 116 -P- Pace, Jomes Dole (8) 128 Poce, Kayonno (7) 55, 134 Page, Linda (8) 128 Palmer, Allen (9) 121 Palmer, Jomes Edword (7) 134 Pascoe, Donna (11) 19, 20, 21, 38, 42, 110 Poscoe, Suzie (9) 121 Pascoe, Sydney (7) 37, 134 Pouling, Kothy (9) 28, 42, 121 Poyne, Cheryl (11) 57, 110 Payne, Donna 21 Poyne, Jack (8) 37, 75, 128 Payne, Theresa (10) 43, 116 Payton, Betty Lou (7) 134 Peorse, Anne (9) 28, 121 Pearse, R. W. Dr. 88 Pearson, Linda (9) 121 Perkins, Charlie (11) 110 Perkins, Eddie (12) 104 Perkins, Korolyn (11) 110 Perkins, Marja lou (8) 56, 128 Perkins, Peggy (9) 121 Perrin, James (12) 104 Perrin, Rosemary (11) 42, 43, 110 Peters, Laura (11) 110 Peterson, Eddie Roy (7) 37,. 55, 134 Peterson, Linda (10) 116 Peterson, Pomola (10) 116 Peterson, Paula (7) 134 Pettibon, Douglas (8) 75, 82, 128 Pettibon, Joseph (8) 128 Pettibon, Lucille 90 Pettibon, Mortho (11) 43, 110 Pettibon, Peggy (11) 110 Pettibon, Phyllis (12) 104 Pettibon, Shoron (10) 116 Pettibon, Tom (11) 44, 77, 78, 110 Pettibon, Vicki (11) 110 Pettibon, Vickie (9) 121 Phelps, Jonet (II) 110 Phillips, Harold (10) 116 Phillips, Joanna (9) 121 Phillips, Josef (9) 74, 121 Phipps, Martha (11) 38, 54, 110 Pickens, Bobby (10) 74, 116 Pickens, Myrtle 90 Pike, Jule (10) 116 Pike, lee (9) 121 Pilcher, Tom (12) 60, 104 Piolrowski, Dewey (11) 110 Pippin, Jomes (11) 110 Place, Pot (11) 42, 110 Pokorny, Rolph Roy (7) 134 Pope, Connie (7) 135 Post, Kay (8) 97, 125, 128 Powell, Jed (9) 121 Powell, Victor (7) 135 Preston, Karen (10) 116 Price, Delores (11) 110 Price, Mike (9) 122 Price, Polricio (9) 122 Price, Ronald (12) 60, 104 Pritctiett, Donald (10) 116 Pritchett, Kermit (8) 128 Pritchett, Noncy (11) 110 Pryor, Bob (10) 116 Pryor, Byron (8) 75, 82, 128 Pulliom, Connie (7) 135 Pulliom, Edith (10) 116 Pursley, Linda (10) 22, 49, 116 Pyle, Beverly (7) 55, 135 Pyle, Georgia (12) 42, 44, 48, 63, 64, 104 Pyle, Steve (1 1) 38, 70, 73, 74, 80, 93, 110 -Q- Quockenbush, Diane (8) 129 Quockenbush, Linda (11) 110 Quockenbush, Raymond (8) 129 Quorton, Noncy (11) 50, 110 Quick, Albert 45, 93 Quick, LuJille 90 -R- Robon, Jo Anne (10) 92, 116 Robon, Sharon (12) 47, 60, 104 Rodford, Gladys 36, 91 Rodsplnner, Catherine (9) 122 Rodspinner, Ello (10) 116 Rodsplnner, Elsie Jane (9) 122 Rodspinner, John (7) 135 Roiney, Dennis (7) 55, 135 Ramsey, Nancy Helen (8) 129 Rasmussen, Jim (11) 30, 110 Rosmussen, Rodney (10) 116 Ronge, George (8) 56, 129 Range, Karl (10) 116 Ropp, Carol (11) 110 Ropp, Frances (8) 129 Rosnic, Lorry (7) 135 Rosnic, Ronnie (9) 122 Rosnic, Saundro (II) 38, 43, 110 Rotterree, Oeanna (11) 110 Rotterree, Mary Jone (8) 129 Reece, Gerald 93, 137 Reed, Barry (11) 44, 45, 63, 110 Reed, Debbie (8) 129 Reed, Woyne 80, 97, 101 Remington, Lester (9) 75, 81, 122 Rhoodes, Vivian (9) 122 Rhyne, Mary (10) 42, 116 Richordson, Amelia (12) 104 Richmond, Carol (12) 31, 104 Richmond, Ikey (7) 74, 135 Richmond, Fronkie (10) 116 Riggs, Edward 137 Riggs, Jerry (9) 122 Rimmer, Doris (9) 122 Rimmer, Mrs. Gene 21 Rimmer, Gene 21 Rimmer, Patty (11) 110 Roberts, Bob (9) 46, 122 Roblson, Dorrell (11) 46, 110 Robison, Elaine (9) 122 Robinson, Jo Ed (11) 110 Robinson, Linda Lou (7) 135 Roby, Donna (1) 110 Roby, Ralph (9) 122 Rogers, Gordon P. 61, 96, 106 Romboch, Mr. Fritz 32 Romboch, Vera 32, 93, 109 Rose, lorry (12) 60, 104 Rose, Sharon (8) 56, 129 Roush, Mortho (11) 42, 43, 49, 96, 110 Rowton, Geroldine 97 Russell, Donald 8. 88 Russell, Jomes (12) 104 Russell, Linda Sue (7) 135 Russell, Patricia (7) 55, 135 -S- Saolhotf, Shelia (9) 122 Sole, Morvel Ann (7) 135 Sole, Reba Johnette (8) 129 Solkil, Shirley Jean (8) 129 Schlyer, Robert (8) 129 Schlyer, Tommy lee (8) 129 Schnedler, Connie (7) 136 Schnedler, Roger Lyie (9) 122 Schnoebelen, Willo Deane (8) 129 Schwonz, Chris 46, 93, 112 Schwenck, Stephanie (11) 111 Seism, Lorry (7) 135 Scoles, Rex 137 Scott, Charles (10) 116 Scott, Fay ( 1 1 ) 1 1 1 Scott, Helen (9) 122 Scott, Patty (9) 122 Scott, Rosemary (7) 135 Scott, Soroh (12) 60, 90, 104 Scott, Tim (7) 82, 135 Shaver, Borboro (12) 31, 33, 60, 61, 104 Shaw, Bill 137 Show, John (12) 104 Show, Linda Sue (7) 135 Show, Williom (10) 117 Shearer, Morcio (10) 116, 117 Shearer, Mary (7) 135 Sheets, Constance Sue (7) 135 Sheets, Sharon (10) 117 Shepherd, Barbora (12) 60, 104 Shepherd, Jomes 71, 75, 77, 97 Shepherd, lorry 70, 71, 74, 80 Shepherd, Linda Goil (8) 56, 129 Sheridon, lorry (10) 117 Shindier, Gory (11) 111 Shirley, Kenneth (7) 135 Shoemaker, Linda 21 Shopper, Albert Louis (8) 129 Shopper, Bonnie (11) 42, 111 Shopper, Gloria (11) 111 Shopper, Mary (10) 42, 117 Shrewsbury, Frank (7) 23, 135 Shumoker, Henry (12) 104 Shumoker, Ralph (10) 117 Shumoker, Raymond (9) 122 Shutters, Morgoret (10) 117 Sieberns, Carol (10) 117 Simmons, Beverly (12) 47, 60, 104 Simmons, George (7) 82, 135 Simmons, James (11) 44, 46, 96, 111 Simmons, Kristina (7) 135 Simmons, Thomas Earl (7) 55, 135 Simon, David (8) 129 Simon, Stoller (12) 57, 60, 104 Simpson, Charles (7) 135 Smith, Arnold (9) 122 Smith, Aubrey (9) 129 Smith, Delia Foye (7) 135 Smith, Dennis Lee (8) 129 Smith, Gory (10) 117 Smith, Gory James (8) 129 Smith, Henry Abner (8) 129 Smith, Jackie (7) 135 Smith, Joon (10) 117 Smith, Margie (11)111 Smith, Robert Joseph (7) 135 Smith. Sandra Lee (8) 129 Smith, Theresa (10) 43, 117 Soukup, Joan (7) 135 Soukup, Stanley (11) 111 Soverns, Kenneth (8) 129 Soverns, Roy (10) 117 Sparks, Sandra (7) 135 Sparks, Steven (9) 44, 81, 122 Spour, Billy (7) 135 Soeors, June (7) 135 Spencer, Ira Ellis (7) 55, 75, 82, 135 Spencer, Jim (11) 36, 62, 70, 73, 77, 79, 109, 111 Spencer, Koy (9) 49, 122 Spencer, Melbo (9) 122 Spencer, Pot, (12) 43, 60, 104 Spencer, Rebecca (8) 37, 51, 129 Spencer, Vern (11) 111 Spillman, Donna Marie (8) 129 Splllmon, John (9) 122 Spillman, Virginia (12) 60, 104 Stafford, Paulo (9) 49, 122 Stonford, lorry (7) 136 States, Tino Morlene (7) 55, 136 Steely, Darrell Woyne (7) 136 Sterett, James (8) 56, 130 Sterett, Kent (10) 117 Stevenson, David (9) 122 Stevenson, Lorry (7) 75, 82, 136 Stevenson, William (10) 84, 117 Stiles, Douglas Lynn (8) 130 Stone, Connie (7) 118, 122, 136 Stone, Dave (10) 117 Stone, Harry (7) 136 Stone,leslie (8) 130 Struke, Steve (10) 117 Strunk, Max (9) 122 Sullivan, Connie (7) 136 Sullivon, John I. (8) 130 Summerfield, Mary Joan (9) 122 Svetlecic, Karen Kay (9) 122 Swoger, Susan (10) 47, 117 Swan, Jorrel (9) 75, 81, 122 Swan, Ronnie (9) 75, 123 Swearlngen, Madge (11) 39, 48, 111, 149 154 Ind ex -r- Talbott, Gordon (11) 111 Tolbott, Grace Ann (8) 130 Taylor, Betty (11) 111 Teel, Bernice 90, 131 Testman, lorry 75, 82, 85 Thomo5, Judy (11) 111 Thomas, lorry Roy (8) 56, 130 Thompson, Charles (9) 75, 123 Thompson, Charlotte (11) 111 Thompson, Cynthia (11) 111 Thompson, Virginia (12) 60, 104 Thorpe, Bill (9) 75, 83, 123 Thorpe, Tom 23, 29, 63, 70, 73, 74, 117 Thron, Phillip (10) 117 Tillery, Barbara (11) 111 Tillery, Cormen (12) 60, 105 Tillery, Ralph (8) 130 Todd, Morgorct Ann (7) 55, 136 Todd, Regar (10) 36, 70, 74, 116, 117 Tolle, Nelle 47, 94 Tough, Judy (12) 17, 32, 36, 39, 50, 62, 63, 64, 66, 67, 105, 149 Tow, Connie (10) 117 Tracy, Ronald (11) 111 Troinor, Curtis (9) 49, 123 Triplett, Bob (10) 70, 74, 117 Troegle, Sharon (11) 111 Trosper, Eddie (8) 130 Trosper, Moude (11) 111 Troyer, louis (11) HI Tucker, Fronk (12) 105 Tucker, larry (10) 117 Turnbull, Noncy Paula (7) 55, 136 Turpin, lindo (10) 117 Tyer, Roger (8) 130 -U- Undcrwood, Roy (9) 123 Urner, Gory (7) 136 -V- Von Mater, Gary (10) 70, 73, 74, 83, 117 Vaughn, Duone (12) 105 Vaughn, Janet Kay (8) 130 Vaughn, Steven (8) 130 Vincent, Pom (9) 51, 123 Vincent, Ruth 97 Wachtel, Joseph (7) 136 Wade, Eddie (11) 30, 67, 70, 76, 1 1 1 Wode, Marilyn (8) 37, 50, 56, 130 Wait, Margoret (11) 42, 111 Wales, Jackie (10) 42, 117 Wales, Judy (9) 123 Wolker, Cheryl (11) 57, 111 Walker. David (8) 130 Walker, Helen (12) 47, 60, 105 Wallace, Corol (12) 15, 60, 103, 105 Wallace, Noro Fay (8) 130 Wallace, Richard (12) 60, 105 Walton, lowrence (9) 46, 123 Woltz, Charles (9) 123 Waltz, Moble (8) 130 WnrHln Rill (8) 130 Wordin, Donna (10) 117 Wore, Billy (9) 81, 123 Wore, lorry (12) 105 Warren, David (7) 55, 136 Weotherly, Oary (V) 123 Webb, Dono (7) 136 Webb, Dick (12) 105 Webb, Henry (8) 37, 75, 130 Weber, Herman (7) 136 Weber, Fred (11) 111 Weber, Linda (10) 117 Weber, Michoel (8) 130 Weber, Ted (11) 36, 84, 1 1 1 Webster, Mary (12) 47, 60, 105 Wehmeyer, Eva Sue (11) 43, 111 Wehmeyer, Undo Gail (8) 130 Wehmeyer, Terry (12) 105 Weir, B. F. (10) 116, 117 Welch, lynn (9) 123 Welsch, Jeanne (11) 111 Weltmer, Ruth 89 Wholey, Stephen (8) 75, 82, 130 Whisler, Joe (10) 117 White, Dorenda J. 90 White, Vicky (11) 111 Whitehead, Chris (9) 36, 75, 81, 123 Whitworth, lynn (12) 14, 18, 20, 21, 33, 36, 39, 43, 63, 65, 67, 72, 105, 144 Wiegel, Foylcen (10) 117 Wiegel, Undo (8) 130 Wiegel, Richard (11) 111 Wilhelmson, Irene 137 Wilhelmson, Virginio 89 Wilkins, Wayne (7) 136 Williams, Bob (10) 70, 73, 74, 117 Williams, Eloine (10) 117 Williams, Gene (7) 136 Willioms, Jack (9) 75, 81, 123 Williams, Margie (7) 136 Williams, Michael (9) 123 Williams, Velmo (9) 123 Willmon, Mark (11) 111 Wilson, Janet (7) 37, 136 Wilson, linda (10) 114, 117 Wilson, Roxono (9) 123 Winters, Elizabeth (12) 42, 43, 49, 63, 105 Winters, lily (12) 42, 43, 63, 64, 96, 105 Winters, Sharon lou (7) 136 Wirth, Kleetis 89 Wilhrow, Ronnie (9) 123 Wifte, Agatha (9) 123 Witte, Kay (12) 105 Wolf, Donold lee (7) 136 Wolfe, Barboro (10) 117 Wolfe, Butch (10) 70, 73, 74, 80, 117 Wolfe, Johnnie (9) 46, 96, 120, 123 Wood, LaMerno 137 Wood, Marshall (11) HI Wood, Potty (12) 47, 60, 105 Woodington, E. A. 137 Woods, June (11) 111 Wooldridge, Berto Mae (8) 130 Wooldridge, Calvin lee (8) 130 Wooldridge, Esther (11) 111 Woolverton, Connie (8) 37, 130 Worrell, Gory (8) 82, 130 Wysong, Tim (8) 37, 75, 83, 130 Yordy, Billy (11) 40, 111 Yordy, Ross Roger (8) 130 Young, Alvin (8) 56, 130 Young, Bob (11) 73, 111 Young, Clara (7) 55, 136 Yurk, Gary (10) 117 -Z— Zoglmonn, Jeanne (7) 55, 136 ADVERTISING INDEX A. K. Woodord 143 A W Root Beer Stand 144 Angel ' s 140 American Tank Company 142 Armitoge ' s 150 B M Home Conditioning 148 Borker ' s Service 143 Bill ' s Point Store 142 Bowman Abstract Company 143 Bruns 142 Capri Bowl 146 Citizen ' s State Bonk 142 Coffmon ' s 144 Coltey Corner 142 Crowford ' s 145 Curtis and Sons 146 Doily Moil 140 Dori Creme 140 Darnold ' s 150 Dovison ' s 140 Dr. O. W. Dodge 148 Edmiston ' s 147 Edna ' s Beauty Shop 146 Eichinger-Milster 149 Ellis ' Furniture 147 Vince Emery ' s 141 H. I Emery and Son 147 Form ond Home 141 Farmer ' s Mutual 147 Farmer ' s Produce 147 Ferry Brothers Insurance 148 Ferry Funeral Home 144 First Finance Company 150 First Notionol Bonk 140 Fisk ' s 143 Flory ' s 149 Fowler ' s 143 Gorton Equipment Company 141 Gragg ' s }46 Graphic Arts Studio 144 Guthrie Motors 151 Hoden ' s 142 Homblin ' s Real Estate 151 Hand Insurance Company 141 Harpy ' s 141 Horzfeld ' s Service Station 145 Hertzberg ' s Furniture 151 Higgin ' s Dairy 148 Hotel Mitchell 150 House of Fabrics 148 Johannes Hordwore 143 Johnson Rodiotor Shop 150 Korbe ' s 146 Koylor ' s Music Store 147 King ' s Jewelry 143 KNEM Radio Station 145 Kress Store 147 losley Insurance 147 Ella J. lee Real Estate 144 legon ' s 150 Logon-Moore Lumber Compony 142 Modrll ' s 150 Mormik ' s 145 Max 145 Missouri Public Service 141 Mode O ' Doy 143 Montgomery Word 145 Mosher ' s Dry Cleaning 149 71 Motel 148 Nelly Don ISO Nevodo Auto 142 Nevodo Barber Shop 150 Nevodo Book Store 151 Nevada Canvas 146 Nevada lumber Company 144 Nevodo Implement 143 Nevada News 144 Nevodo News Stand 146 Nolin Imple ment 140 O B Morket P. B. Implement 141 J. C. Penney ' s 146 Phil ' s Furniture 146 Pickett ' s 151 Poko 143 Potter Service 140 Prilchord ' s 147 Producer ' s Groin 140 Quolity Discount Cleaners 14 Renwick ' s 142 Richardson ' s 148 Richordson Motors 142 Rinehort ' s 144 Rowlond ' s 144 Royol Drive-In 141 Scoffs 145 Sears 148 Seoton ' s 140 Service Cafe 145 Service Laundry 140 Shanks and Sterett 147 Sharp Store ' s 150 Shorten ' s 140 Smith ' s Insurance 141 Speece Gloss 148 Spencer Tractor 142 Sport ' s Shop 146 Star Cleaners 146 Stylecroft 141 Theda ' s Beauty Shop 141 Tho 151 Thornton Bonk 147 Thorpe ' s 144 Town Country Propane 145 Vance ' s 151 Vernon County Abstroct Co. 150 Vieth ' s 149 Western Auto 143 White Motor Co. 149 White Grill 148 Wiggs ' 144 Woodfill 145 Wysong ' s 141 Yeager Wholesale Co. 140 Zion Shoe Store 145 155 m mmmmmimi, p ' ■ :::3ji J S- At 3:15 on May 17, 1963, ihe school doors dose for the last time on the 1962-63 school year. Each student has participated in the drama which unfolds behind these doors. There is a part for all, whether it be great or small, and each player has appeared on the stage. But on the final day, the properties are stored, spot- lights dimmed, and the players leave. Some will Xefurn for more challenging roles whi ga ers leave xi year the play wi " ' ■ ' ' " all over the world. Ef part in .... - ,, doors on the 1962-63 schSol ; only a scene of this great drama. ' " re as it will appear on the fH, All have a ising of the s fo o close INTER-COLLEGIATE PRESS Kansas City — Winnipeg Publishers — Manufacturers Yearbooks — Yearbook Covers Diplomas — Graduation Announcements USA ' ' yiw '
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