North Little Rock High School - Wildcat Yearbook (North Little Rock, AR)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 292
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 292 of the 1958 volume:
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Clk, .J,,,,,,,.yQ Presenting
K X47 Ib S or High School
N th LHI R k, Arkansas
As we think of all the persons and
places and things which contribute to
our Education, we become increasing-
ly aware of the men who give of time
and talent and know-how to keep in
operation this great multi-million dol-
lar "industry" called the North Little
Rock Public School System.
Serving without financial remuner-
ation of any kind, these six business
and professional men, with the Su-
perintendent who serves as their trea-
surer, yearly provide a greatly en-
larged and enriched curriculum to
meet the needs and abilities of all stu-
dents, select a well-qualified faculty
of instructorsg and, in recent years,
have built three beautiful new build-
ings for our campus.
As an expression of our apprecia-
tion, we have chosen to dedicate this
1958 Wildcat to the Board of Educa-
tion-the men behind our EDUCA-
TION FOR THE JET AGE.
LIKE THE OLD WOMAN in a shoe, North
Little Rock has so litany children! But the Board
knows what to tlo. CU Dr. Phipps and Mr.
lleesc look at floor plans for a third junior
lligh. C21 Mr. Guentcr and Mr. Bogarcl discuss
a new science text with Mr. Wright. C30 Mr.
Means and Mr. Laman consider student popula-
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A POSIED SUPREME COURT STYLE: Front, Vice-president Bernard Guemer, President Byron R. Bogard, Secretary W'illiam
E. Lainan. Back, Members Dr. W. E. Phipps, Mr. Robert Means, Mr. Brady Deese, and Supl. F. B, wlfighl, Treasurer for the
Ours the kr Constantly the whole world
tells us so with every medium of communication.
But nothing tells us more impressively than the roar of the
great jet bombers going to and coming from the Strategic Air
Command base just ten miles away, and the children and wives of its
personnel who have joined our student body and faculty.
Ours is an interesting and exciting age whose challenge we
eagerly meet. There is a neu' meaning, suddenly, in formula and
equation, in the why and wherefore of things, in all the arts of language,
in man's relation to man, the record of his ideals and achievements,
the music he sings, the objects he makes.
Some day, some one will read of us and our let Age.
Mindful of these things, we salute the men and planes of
the Little Rock Air Force Base with this 1958 Wildcat in which
is recorded forever one year of our life as we pursued an
EDUCATION FOR THE IET AGE.
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P 5 CAMPUS P 119 COLOSSI
P 13 CULTURE P 139 COMRADES
5 103 CLUBS 5 209 COMMUNITY
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Heart of all Base activity is the big
B-52, near-worshiped by her crew
whether quiet in her hangar or roar-
ing through "the wild blue yonder".
Such near-worship is the feeling
true Wildcats hold for their beloved
"Wildcat Hill". .
5 Music Building
7 Vocational Building
8 Main Building
IO Physical Education Building
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Completed in January of 1957, the new In-
dustrial Education Building, has added much
beauty and activity to the campus of NLRHS.
On the first floor, the building houses five
shops-machine shop, woodwork shop, elec-
tronics shop, general craft shop, and a draft-
There is also a visual education room, rest
rooms for boys and girls, offices for each
shop, finishing room, locker room, project
storage room, lumber storage room, general
storage room, and the office of the Voca-
The Vocational Building is located directly
behind the graceful Music Building, which
was annexed in 1954.
This building is equipped with sound
proof rehearsal rooms for band and choir
Holding true to tradition, these buildings
offer sentiment plus the benefits of safe
These are but two of the new buildings
given to us by our generous School Board.
ALL GLASS south wall of the Vocational Arts Building.
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ON THE FRONT STEPS of the Music Building, students wait for the tardy bell
FRONT ENTRANCE to the Vocational Arts Building faces the east.
NLRHS, Alma Mater to builders of our
town, our state, our nation, was created to
provide a place for school life to exist.
The rich buff brick and stone building,
set on a terraced hill with its tower reaching
into the sky, is suggestive of an Aztec temple
and is symbolic of a seeker of higher educa-
tion. The beautiful shrubbery which adorns
the campus is a well-chosen accessory.
Tomorrow's citizens make their daily walks
through Senior High's locker-lined and fre-
quently decorated halls to take their places
within its sixty-one classrooms, its chemistry,
biology, physics, typing, and home economics
laboratories, -the auditorium, library, gym-
nasium, or cafeteria, as did doctors, teachers,
lawyers, ministers, mechanics, business men,
factory workers, home makers, and civic lead-
ers of today.
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Started as a dream on the drawing boards of McAninch and Mahnken, archi-
tects, the new Physical Education Building is now a dream come true.
january of 1957 was the month the architects' plans were approved by the
School Board and the Contractor was appointed. In February, work was begun in
earnest by the Tri-State Construction Company. Brick by brick, and board by
board Wildcat Hill has watched the new building go up to the tune of S5l0,000.
There are four dressing rooms in the P. E. Building, a girls' dressing room,
a boys' dressing room, a dressing room for the officials at basketball games, and a
dressing room for the visiting team. All dressing rooms, which include showers,
are completely tile.
There are two classrooms, one upstairs and one downstairs. An electrically
operated wall divides the main court, which is used for regular Wildcat basket-
ball games, into two full size courts, one for girls' physical education and one
for boys' physical education.
Folding seats are another attraction of the new building. The seats number
2,750. They are 15 rows high and they fold down from the walls.
The building is heated by its own heating unit which is separate from the
school heating system.
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Like a diamond in the rough, our new Physical Educa-
tion Building gleams in all its splendor on the east campus.
Barely Completed when these photographs were taken the
last week in january, it still lacked its terracing, sodding
Wonder and pride fill the hearts of all NLR residents
as they gaze upon this newest advance toward our educa-
tional goals. The youngest member of the family on Wild-
cat Hill, the building will be the scene of heartbreak and
exaltation for the Wildcat basketball teams of the future.
A shrine of physical fitness, the Physical Education
building will be a symbol that the' people of NLRHS are
interested in happy, healthy, and fun laden good times for
Basking sleepily in early spring sunlight, the stadium
But listen a moment to the soft wind voices .... Sud-
denly, it is crisp autumn dusk .... the flood lights go on
. . . . thousands strong, the excited fans scream their loyalty
to the team .... a glint of light on the drum major's baton,
and the horns blare a fight song to the crash of cymbals
. . . . there is a blue and white swirl of cheerleader skirts
. . . . and out on the turf good men and true do battle for
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The process of learning goes on so
long as we live, the sages say. And
nowhere else is our cultural heritage
passed on to us in such big chunks
as in the classroom-whether it be at
Alma Mater or a SAC base. .
IOON COMPANION: Mr. Webrtefs book-as Gary Olxon finds out.
'WHE LIBRARY: Seroml home to the English student. Mrs. Carpenter
xplnins it: ure.
POKEN IDIOM: It may not be neressarily 'the Queen? Englislf, but it'5
Verbal expression, all forms, deviations, and cate-
gories are taught at NLRHS.
Expressing our thoughts to others through the
use of words is one of our main forms of communica-
tion, and as such, it merits our true and complete
Because we are an English speaking people, and
because the English language is becoming more wide-
ly used, we may be inclined to forget the many other
beautiful, forceful, and imaginative languages that
are active today or those that have become more or
less inactive through the centuries.
One of the goals toward which we at NLRHS
strive is the cultivation of an intelligent and con-
crete knowledge of the languages and forms of com-
munication of the peoples of the world.
In the effort to build an informed and well-read
public, the written word has advanced to become
second only to the spoken word. The overwhelming
influence that written matter has upon the public
has become a subject of controversy the world over.
But by constant striving and devoted attention, the
press and publishers of America have begun to de-
feat the use of "yellow journalism". Because of the
quality of journalistic students the schools and col-
leges today are turning out, and because of the man-
ner of free thinking and true writing which is being
taught, the writers of today are ever conscious of
their power over the reading public.
Cur Mother Tongue
ln Grammar and Literature
English-leading the world in the medium of com-
munication since the translation of the King james
Bible, is presented in its various forms on Wildcat
Improving and revising upon the English you have
used since you first uttered that first endeared word,
the faculty at XVildcat Hill smoothes out the bumps
on that rocky road to correct and comprehensive
The mechanics-diagramming, using the eight
parts of speech correctly, constructing clear senten-
ces, and saying what you mean to say correctly.
The literature, sometimes not understood, but the
work of masters. After explanation by those wizards
known as teachers, we find ourselves able to under-
stand and criticize intelligently all types of writings,
and enjoy it at the same time.
Homocide on Wfildcat Hill? No, it's only the in-
terpretation of the works of the great clramatists of
English and American literature by certain aforesaid
members of the "Hill Congregation".
That whirring noise? Oh, that's "Whirling Willie"
turning over in his grave! "XVhirling Willie"? That
is Wildcat l-lill's most affectionate name for Wil-
lllry. Reyburn Femvzxirlc
llfrs. Irma B. llwilsorz
Mfr. IV. C. Pbillipr
llliss Iorefrbim' Collie
THE GRANDEUR THAT IVAS ROME: Rarhel Walthall and George Wallace PIII finishing touches on a portrait of Caesar
and a map of lhe 'Eternal City' for their study of Shakespearek "Julius Caesar".
'l'IlIi Gl.'ll,l.O'l'lNIi 1101115 slnmgv lusfiuu-
lion for "'l'ulv of 'l'u'o Lilies" rnulzfrx
Gr1'lc'lu'u Van 'l'nylv, linlzlzy IVIJKQIJIIIIYX, and
jerry Hum lu'-v.
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Cfbarlwzv Imlvoff, Plwyl,
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7'xl?'-1' for iP1f0VlIIrIfi0II.
Airy. Bill Parry Ifrlglixlr IU
Since English is in part a tool subject, its bounda-
ries are indefinite. There are, however, certain def-
inite goals that the department tries to reach at each
of the three grade levels in senior high school.
In the tenth grade much of the time is spent on
technical grammar in an effort to consolidate what
has been offered earlier in this area and to give the
student the tools necessary for the work in his junior
and senior years. At this level special emphasis is
given to spelling, punctuation, correct usage, and
By the end of this year the student has covered
most of the basic principles of grammar, has written
many paragraphs and short themes, and has had an
appreciable amount of work in oral composition and
vocabulary building. He has also become acquainted
with several types of literature-The novel, usually
"Silas Marner"g A Shakespearean play, "Julius Cae-
sar" or "As You Like It", and narrative and lyric
In the eleventh grade the student may elect either
terminal fgeneralj English or College preparatory
fspecialj English. These courses are alike in that both
offer a review of grammar with the addition of a
few new principles. Practice in correct usage, spell-
ing, and punctuation is continued, the composition
is more varied with longer and more carefully con-
structed paragraphs and themes, and more time is
given to oral reporting of different kinds.
Both groups study American writers against the
background of American History and every effort is
made to encourage the student to read widely.'To
date the main difference in general English and spec-
ial English has been in the method of approach and
in the amount of work required.
In twelfth grade General English the department
seeks to give the student experiences in written and
oral English comparable to those he will meet in
his every day life. To the special English student it
offers preparation for achievement and college en-
trance tests, extensive work in vocabulary building
and the mechanics of collecting and organizing ma-
terials for various types of themes.
To both general and special classes the depart-
ment offers a survey course in English literature and,
as in the preceding grades, it offers a wide variety of
oral composition-The panel discussion, the class dis-
cussion, book reviewing and story telling.
A175 Vfldd fmlfm I-fltflfb 12 Mr. George A. jones, English IU mul ll
, E lr
A "'i i i s lx 17
There Is Creative
Newspaper jargon, silk screen paint, paste, pic-
tures, and mounting boards are all permanent fix-
tures in the NLRHS journalism department.
To "laymen" the job of turning out the Hi Comet
every two weeks, three Satellites a year, and the 240-
page 9x12 Wildcat annual may appear to be a simple
one. But the appearance is all that is simple. Many
long hard hours are spent in yvriting 175,000 words
and headlines. And along with the writing are the
pictures that complete the Hi comet and "make" the
The photographers of the Publications Department
remind one of perpetual motion. It is up to them
to see that pictures are taken of every school activity,
club, and faculty member, and that is just the begin-
ning. The annual alone uses 1,750 pictures.
Advertising is indispensable. It helps defer the
expenses of the Hi Comet and the Wildcat. It is
the responsibility of the journalism classes to sell
this advertising and draw up the ad copy. Approx-
imately 2,000 column inches of advertising have been
sold this year for the Hi Comet, and 551,800 for the
When the Hi Comet comes out, it is the duty of
the exchange editors to see that every advertiser and
school with which NLRHS exchanges papers gets a
Galley proofs and Van Dyke proofs must be cor-
rected, the dummy set up, and cuts secured before
the paper and the annual are finally sent to the print-
er. Lay-outs must be devised, contracts signed, and a
staff appointed to mount pictures, take individual
pictures, or lay-out advertising for the Wildcat.
In keeping up with the times, the magazine writ-
ten by' and for the students has been called the Satel-
lite. This magazine typed on stencils, mimeographed,
assembled, and sold by the students. Its covers are
made by the silk screen process.
Mass confusion with all this going on at the same
Mist Katya Lou Rllrrcll, Iourmzlirm
time? No. Why? The competent staff of editors,
writers, ad salesmen, photographers, and artists ac-
complish the publication of the Hi Comet, the Wild-
cat, and the Satellite.
THE LONG IVAITING LINE: journalism rluzlerlfr register the 1,400
Wildcats flhotogmpbed at Ike .vcbool sluzlio.
MAKING MAGAZINE COVERS: janirc
Goode, jimmy Pclcrxon, Limla Cfasv.
Ilnmillon opvmlv ilu' xilb sfrecrl.
Q: Ziff .Q f
lVilxon and Air. W'ood.
SPORTS SCRIBE Rvbvff SIMN' 170101115 WU WPI' for Ike primer. MOUNTING PICTl'RliS.' Iidilor Clmrloflv Millwnlcr prvparev
lIl0IHIlil1g boards and trifllimles for ilu' mmual.
I,NTERVIIfll"ING.' Mary l:0Yfl'?IlJIlVj'
and Cfefclia Cfummirzgx talk with Mr.
. 1 I
PROUI' RHAIJING: Cffwli.1 Clllllilliilgi, lluayrlc' Dfzrenflort, Iolm
IH. ll"nllw', Rulzvrl Slmzr, mul Mary l'1llffL'l1,1llfj' rculrl gallcy proofs.
MAKE-l'P: Iiflilors ll"'enam1b Tucker
,md Sallllllljf Blair zrnrk on Ike Hi
6, umvl dum my.
Cl'TTING STENCILS: Editor Don Legale ents stencils
for ilu' silk srreen.
MAIL OUTS: janire Goode and Exrbange Editor Barbara Holland
zrmp and tie Hi Comets avrorrling to post offire specifications for
BIG THRILL: Charlotte Millemlcr ffigllfj if1Ivr1'ivu'x Vanglw Monroe
with other Pulaski County .vflmol reporters.
PROMOTING SALES: Glemz MrVay, Mary l"01'lL'llbllf-Q' feditorj and
Cerelia C1lllI7IllIIg5 look over ixsue of ibe Satellite.
Ace Journalists in
Were Invited into
Quill and Scroll
OI"l"lCERS.' Sammy Bluir, Betty Anderson, Cecile McC,lt1iu, llUl.'l1llIIiIZ7 'I'urh'r, and
Charles Derrybvrry nmkv plans for the initiation ol neu' members.
Quill and Scroll is the International Honorary
Society for High School journalists.
lt offers special recognition to staff members
A ,. , -, ' Y - 11
who haxc donc outstanding viorlt on one, or a QUILL AND
three, student publications, and who have main- ggkgligkg
tained satisfactory scholastic averages. book W"'l""'f
, , . . . . for plzotogrtpbs.
Ihese members were initiated April 25 at the i
The North Little Rock Chapter obtained its
charter in 1936.
Ql'll.l. ANI? SLRUIJ. M,lfMBERS.' Row I-lem: Bell, l"ifii Mrllomtlzl, Damn: Al-
bright, Pnl lltmnm, Put lVlJite, Lou Ella Calvert, Bobbie Reese, lleamm Cole, Berky
lli1u'l1im, Patsy Merritt, Lnrol 'I'o:l1l, Ccrclia Cummings, Limla Case, Marllm Loftis,
flarnmlitu t.ullim'. Ron' Z--Sum liluir, Dirk Real, lirlzlie Powell. jean limits, fo Arm Lewis,
livlb Lltlri, Palsy l,tll'lX, Limlu Bilbil, Milry jo Lamlrum, Margie Hamilton, Bobbie
Anmt, Mary I,ou Immun, f.lmrloItt- Nlillertzlrrr, lNum'y llHilkL'7'50l1, Carolyn Holmes, Cercli l
Mrt.luiu, Limla Rvnl. Ron' 3-l.urry Drwnmu, Gam' Sturm, jo Arm Smith, Carolyn
ll"vi.w, jmly Mrllouizlrl, Ogden llltrylrzzglr Carolyn Terry, jolm Mark lllvllllff, Harold f
Gurrin, Hobby Tobey, Bunny l.inn', Zliury flute Tczlforzl, foyce Azltmlx. fo Ann ll"ylic.
Ron' 4 --lirvmltt l'jnliir', lirvmlit fN'irlrol,i, llilL'll0PlzIIJ 'I'm'h'r, funirc Goode, Mary Arm
lflkllll, Lctlm licllfmitl, llvlvn Rl'L'I'L'X, lhutu llvrzzl, Robert Slmtv, Recd Currlplncll, Tommy
Mitchell, jimmy Tyrrell. Tommy l.nkus. Rou' 3-Bnvl Ray ll"ortlJtrm, Larry Ml'Sf1ll1llll'71,
jon Mr.S'jnnlrlw1, 'linker Stciumelz, jolmny llwurlrlle, f.l1.n'lw Crllzlwell, C,lmrle.v Derry-
lmrry, liill liulrlrirlgc, Hill Moody, Hill jolmson, Roger llvllou.
Mixs Hvrnirc BlrlIIkt'HJ'hifI, Spmzixb
DANCING "LA CIJKACHAT Betty Iflcfnlirlg and juan Olimres deligbl
the slmlcuf body in nsxcmhly.
To Talk With Our Neighbors
Spanish speaking people have contributed much
to our country's culture and customs.
N.L.R.H.S. students are very fortunate in having
an opportunity to learn the beautiful and romantic
language of our neighbors south of the border.
First year students begin by learning everyday
greetings, the days of the week, and the names of the
months. Later they learn to construct simple sen-
tences in the present tense. By the time they complete
the two year course, they are able to carry on an in-
telligent conversation in Spanish.
In first year Spanish the students learn the simple
tenses which include the present, imperfect, preterit,
conditional, and future tenses. They learn these from
writing exercises from the book, studying short read-
ings in Spanish, monologues, and dialogues.
In second year Spanish the students learn the per-
fect tenses in the subjunctive and indicative mood.
Second year students do more oral and memory work.
.. .5 ,.., ,,..r.:4..,,, ,..,,,, 4 .. .,..
PREPARING POSTERS FOR l7llfS'I'fl.' Alllntul
Cohen, Sue Spears, Marilyn Illwlloci, Gnrrlwz Guru
Qi Wi Wh
N N f
- -- X wx .ww-WN xv-
qw! ,www M x k
' ' KSN?
Los Alumnos .loin
Spanish students are given an op-
portunity to learn more about Spanish
speaking people and their customs by
the Spanish Club.
The Spanish Club, established in
1953, meets once each six weeks and
on special holidays. In the meetings
students play Spanish games, sing
Spanish songs, and learn about Span-
There is a club in each of the three
first-year classes and the two second-
year classes. Once each six weeks the
five clubs meet in a general session to
plan programs, assemblies, and din-
ners at Mexico Chiquito.
All in all the students enjoy them-
selves while increasing their know-
ledge on their journey into the future.
French, long the accepted language of
culture and society, and official lan-
guage of the League of Nations, is e-
lected by many NLRHS students be-
cause they find it.-and the people who
speak it-very interesting.
Along with their study of the land,
the people, and their custom, "les ele-
ves" learn to carry on conversations in
French, pick up a working vocabulary,
learn five tenses for their verbs, plus
nouns, adjectives, pronouns, and ad-
verbs, and a whole flock of idioms.
Second year students get a stiff re-
view plus five additional tenses, more
irregular verbs, and the subjunctive
mood. They continue to increase their
vocabulary, translate E n g I i s h into
French, and read from a charming little
Rl AIJING l7RIfNf.ll.' Sm' Ilnmilirm. IJIIIIPHI Albrigb!
Suulm Cool, mul Slrzic Iiirlxrnz - - - CONIUGA
IIONS: liwlmra l.anll1n'ln.t, Aum' UHif'grIP1l1, Indy Ha!
lnlfl. Belly lflvming.
IUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE OFFICERS: Pnl Morris, Sammy Blair,
Limlu Hnbil. Iiduwrd Lnlmm.
TRANSLATING: jolm Robert Tyler and Judy Voss.
Students with an interest in the remote past,
or college preparatory students planning to en-
ter such professions as medicine, law, or the
ministry make up the rolls of the Latin Classes.
To them cases and declensions of nouns, pro-
nouns and adjectives, tenses of Latin verbs, and
translations from Latin into English or English
into Latin are daily fare.
They do intensive word study, and in so do-
ing add immeasurably to their regular vocabu-
lary through learning English derivatives. Their
spelling is aided, too for they note how many
Latin words are root words for English.
Students in more advanced Latin II classes
translate extensively-including Caesars Gallic
campaigns-and wrestle with participles, ger-
unds, infinitives, the subjunctive mood, and the
VERB SYNOPSES: Gem Mumme and joan Owens.
complexities of Latin sentence structure.
Le Cercle Francais
Much of romantic French' has been
derived ,from Latin, the basis of all lang-
The French Club and the Latin Club,
two of the language groups of NLRHS,
consist of first and second year students
taking these languages.
Officers of the French Club include:
George Bartsch, Polly Harrell, Sharon
Hubbell, Sue Hamilton, and Betty
Besides learning the French language
itself, students gain knowledge about the
current events, and the customs, and also
some students pen pal in French speak-
Officers of the Latin Club are: joe
Lamb, Mitch Eckel, jo Ann Fielding,
jimmy Lee Wriglmt, and Ed Laman.
A combination of the romance of
Rome and the excitement of Caesar's
Gallic Campaigns makes Latin, the sup-
FRENCII CLUB OI"1"IC,liRS.' Polly Ilarrell, George Iinrlxrb, Sharon Ilnblufll, mul Suv
SPEAKERS TABLE: Edwin Ray, Mfr. Gaby Ifdmomly, Mrs. Ilclmx. mul Mr. Ilvlms.
posedly dead language, very much alive
to NLRHS students.
Take two years of French and two
more years of Latin, put them together,
and you have a full schedule of enjoy-
ment while learning.
BANQUET GLTESTS: Idcnlifiizbl
are Lnzrrerlrc Pegrim, Illary 11111
ues, Peggy Hay, Lola Fixbfy Su
Rogwzv, and Barbara 22111.
We Learn in
Of Man's Relation
American and World Histories, Wtmrld Geogra-
phy, Human Relations, Current Events, and Govern-
ment and Economic constitute the Social Studies pro-
gram of N.L.R.H.S.
The subjects covered in these courses could fill
many a thick book, but the faculty of N.L.R.H.S.
endeavors to teach and have learned, these subjects
over a period of 1, 2 or 3 years.
Social studies are as varied as the Napoleoniac
Wars to teen age dating today, but all with the same
purpose-to make better, citizens.
Cycles are a permanent part of all forms of history
and if we are understanding of these cycles, we will
understand what is happening to us now.
These studies of ancient peoples, our modern
world teaches how to live together better, how to
be better citizens, fit into our places in the world
and to appreciate life more.
An educated public leads fuller lives because it
can be an active part of our governments. A demo-
cracy can only survive if it is supported by intelligent
and understanding people and the N.L.R.H.S. fac-
ulty is doing its best to see that this survival is
IJVENTFUL YEARS: jimmy Gibbs and ljrlwimz Ifuqmx add some
flipping: to flu' span.
Cats Enjoy Learning
The Indispensable Art of
In North Little Rock High School, the course in
Human Relations is offered to all tenth grade stu-
dents. An attempt is made to find the answers that
perplex the student during his first year in Senior
High School, whether they be academic or social in
nature. It is merely the school's effort to assist the
student in becoming a happy and useful member of
The teachers of the subject work in close collab-
oration with the guidance counselor who administers
intelligence, aptitude, and interest tests in the classes.
Perhaps the best tribute to the course was made
last year by a student who remarked, "When I come
into Human Relations, I feel that I have come home.
There just isn't anything we can't talk about in here."
The attitude of the teachers is that the course should
do just that-provide a place where the student can
find the solution to his problems.
During the course of the year the students study
such things as Orientation to the School, Understand-
ing Yourself, Safe Driving, Use of Narcotics and
Alcohol, Getting Along with others, Life at Home,
The Opposite Sex, Personality and Character Devel-
opment, and a very important course in Finding your
1 7 I
Mrs. Garland Beavers, Hummi Relalions
Mrs. Roberl Schmidt, Ilumfm Relations
A ' Y 4 it 'Q ,L '
gi ' sw I 'L l Q
j2."f"" f' '31 .. gl- I
wtf' .5 - if
CIIOOSING A CARIiIfR.' Kay Irvin, Do-
rix Corpier, Iillir Bl0l'i!1S.
, g a.:-z
HF lJlJl.lL It ,.
vs . 4
,X A V
I i I 1
LEARNING T0 DRIVE: foe Ball an
f . jean Crowley.
Q QA ,rosa
s"5 9 I
do n ,
5 we a
ml Mosley, llforld Geogrupby
f ... 0-f
Lands and Peoples in
Students in World Geography study many types
of geography: physical, regional, economic, and
These many types are studied by maps, films, a
textbook, and by open discussion of world problems.
Students find out about these problems through read-
ing U. S. News and W'0rlzl Report.
One interesting project this year was making sil-
houettes of the countries of the entire world. Mrs.
Mosley then turned the silhouettes around and it
ll ne country from an-
took a lo
t of thought to te o
.rife f" M ,.-1-"""'W'
' 'MQ tx '
Mew - sf ' "K Q..
Yi. R9 K in
s,,,,,,,,,,Mtsff..- s -'-- i M.,
7' f Glrrett, Narnia Coker. jimmy
MAP READERS: ll nine 1
I er exlnzordirmry.
loc Zaqur, Cartograp J
s i i
In iii' W"'W-1 l
Ls.-'71 my If
for The Fufure
Con . .' ant American Government is
a course taught at NLRHS in an effort to create an un-
derstanding and practical application of expenditures
and government participation.
Consumers Economics is, in Mrs. Ragland's words,
"A course in common sense things that people need
to know." Although it is a "common sense" course,
technical terms are often needed and used. Budgets,
banking, installment and cash buying are studied. For
example, when it would be better to buy for cash or on
the installment plan. Something that ever o
face to fac- ' ' ' '
sumers Fconomics l
lllrx. C. K.
Ragland, CGIIIIIIIIEWJ Ijrouomivx and Anleriuzrz
y ne comes
c with in their life time is Income Tax Re-
turns. Consumer Economics students are well versed
fri all phases of taxes and stock and market quotations.
American Government breaks down world govern-
nents as far as local governments. Different kinds of
world governments are compared, especially the ad-
antages and disadvantages in Democracy and Com-
uunism. The different phases of United States govern-
ent' are studied, such as the Legislative, Executive,
nd judicial Departments. From Federal Government
state government and then on to local government.
This course in American Government is NLRHS'
ty of contributing to the welfare of the United
.tes and the American way of democracy. There are
ny people who have studied American Government
VLRHS and now they have become an active Dart f
local, state anl ' ' '
t national government.
. C DISCUSSIONS
Cl 'I '
e r an Izxtefzx.
LEARNING TODAVS IJE-
VELOPAIENTS In tIlllt'Vit'tl!1
Go1'erumeur.' Tommy Aloouiug-
bam, Burton Ballard, Byron
Lewreli, and Bob Ilifbllldll.
Jar es H6111 ery holds forlbQ
Daria' Knbl di.ragree.r-as lbe
rest of lb I '
Of Men and Deeds
While looking into the future we must venture
into the past in order to profit. Although the places
and actions change, people remain basically un-
North Little Rock High School offers two History
courses to its students, American History and Wforld
History. This year there were a large number of stu-
dents taking both of these courses.
American History involves more than the pastg
the present is brought out through magazines, news-
papers, and television. Boring into the past we find
the corner-stones of our government, growing sound-
er and seeing our country grow more unified than
World History contributes- to the feeling that
people of all nations are brothers. The mighty pro-
tecting the small, the small uniting and defeating
the massive nations. Down into the ages we begin
to realize the inadequacy and smallness of today's
world compared to the giants of the past, the great
worlds and kingdoms that lived, prospered and fell
when the world was yet young. The great wars that
have been fought in our times, the cycles of prosper-
ity and depression that the nations of the world have
experienced for centuries and the great men that
have left their indelible signatures upon the world
are all a part of N.L.R.H.S.'s Wtmrld History and
There's Much Inspiration
The making of modern America is a fabulous tale
of heroism. History is a lot of things, but mostly it is
a record of the past that helps us to understand the
present and prepare for the future.
It records the force and power of the vision of cour-
ageous pioneers which led to the settlement of our vast
land. Their faith and dreams led them onward into the
perilous adventures which included fighting Indians,
hut in fulfillment of the challenge of a great and
The study of American History gives us an apprecia-
tion of our heritage and illumination for our future.
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POSTING AN IIYIPOKTJINT
DUt,l'MljNT.' l'w'r1ou Barley
applies lbc ilmmlz nxvbg janet
v,,'ff"Q5sff' ...W 1.
"NON" Tlllj TRAPliZOIDf-" explains Harry King.
THIS IS A NICE ENTRY, rays Tunlma Adams and Lance Sullen-
berger about it Malb Fair project.
The realm of mathematics is tanalizing and invit-
ing to those whose thirst for knowledge never seems
In a merry but maddening chase, the new math
student pursues formulas of the ancients with all the
enthusiasm of an ardent lover.
Algebra finds him delving his way through hun-
dreds of knowns, unknowns, surds, radicals and pro-
Lines, angles, surfaces, solids, and space become
second brothers to the geometry student. Geometry,
plain and solid, threatens his sanityg but in time, a
new light is shed upon his inner concepts. Like a
blind man recovering his sight, the scholar is dazzled
by the beauty and magnificence math holds for its
Business math involves computation of percent-
ages, profits, losses, and all the technicalities of the
Math, a living art for thousands ofiyears, exists
today as a monument to those who belong to the
ages-Pythagorous, Archimedes, Euclid.
A living part of today's world, people in all walks
find math essential to their livelihoods.
Seemingly a hardship in school, mathematics may
prove to be the golden key that will open the door
of success for its students.
APPRAISING LAB IIVORK: Dec' Dee Stull and Barry Iioxzvcll.
l'r's a Fascinating
World of Figures:
Developed many centuries before Algebra, Geo-
metry is often called the "Queen of all the mathema-
XVhen we think of Geometry, we are inclined to
think of it as a modern technique. However, the
principles of geometry we study today were known
to the Cireeks in 500 B.C.
The method of teaching and presenting geometry
has changed. Rather than requiring it to become a
memory course, it is presented now in such a manner
that the students know, and are able to apply the
geometric principles in the proper situations.
Geometry, being the basis of all higher mathema-
tics, is necessary for engineering, nursing, and other
Co-ordinate geometry is a linking factor between
geometry and Algebra. It is amazing to discover how
the principles of these two subjects blend into such
Proving their skill and knowledge in geometric
skills, geometry students are required to construct a
geometric booklet. This booklet is graded on neat-
ness, accuracy, and in the binding and designing of
the cover of the booklet.
Mfr. O. D. Lawless
Illrs. Ifred Croom
Pfam' Gt'!1l!lt'f?'j'. Gwlvml Mail,
HECKY COKER t'.Yf7l4liPlK ti rlif-
firull frrolzlem to Gary Pt1rl'cr.
Zllrs. Henry C. W'lJil1ing, General Math.
Mrs. Wfbitting artists Iliorris Kincaid.
of Everyday Problems
General Math is taught in N.L.R.H.S.
in the Sophomore and Senior classes.
The Sophomore class is a continuation
of the junior high math classes. It re-
views the fundamentals of basic math
and teaches the practical application of
business math to every day living, which
includes installment buying, insurance
problems, and discounting.
The General Mathematics-Business
Arithmetic course offered to the Seniors
at N.L.R.H.S. is prepared expressly to
provide a way for students to rebuild
their skills in basic arithmetic and learn
the practical application in everyday liv-
ing of business arithmetic.
The two basic aspects of arithmetic
are emphasized throughout both cour-
ses. One is skill in computation, the
other an understanding of number and
measurement, and how these can be ap-
plied to solving the problems to be met
in whatever job the student finds him-
self later as well as every day living.
The General Math begins with such
basic fundamentals as adding, subtract-
ing, multiplying, and dividing. It covers
all of the fundamentals of mathematics
such as percentage, ratio, decimals, frac-
tions, measure of lines, surfaces and
solids, and square root.
The Business Arithmetic is not de-
signed to prepare for employment in the
business world, but rather to provide
knowledge and a better understanding
of business in every day life.
Billy Smith and Dana llwirl .volre a problem.
If Takes Brains
Several branches of higher mathematics depend on fundamental
trigonometric laws and properties. Physics, astronomy, engineer-
ing, and mechanics are among the sciences which could not be devel-
oped without trigonometry. The surveyor and navigator have to
know a great deal about trigonometric principles and methods. The
construction and operation of an airplane would be impossible
without the techniques of trigonometry. Trig is the foundation for
any person who is interested in science and most types of industrial
or professional work.
Advanced algebra is a review of formulas, graphs, equations, and
the solutions of problems learned in first year algebra. Also includ-
ed in this course is the study of functional relations, including ratio,
proportions, and variations of square roots, quadratic surds, quadra-
tic equations, imaginary members, logarithms, progressions or
Solid geometry acquaints us with some of the geometric proper-
ties of the three dimensional world in which we live and enables
us to visualize and to understand important relationships in space.
It has practical application in the field of measurements. Solid geo-
metry serves to extend and to make more significant the skills and
principles of plane geometry and lays the necessary foundation for
Some of the subjects covered in solid geometry are perpendicular
lines and planes, dehedral angles, parallel lines and planes, polyhe-
dral angles, loci and projection, polyhedrons, cylinders and cones,
spherical geometry, and measurement of the sphere.
W N "i-, ff, y
,V ' N --,
X5 SOLID GE
Miss Bess jolmrion
Algebra II, Trigonometry,
IAEXX FOR .THE rffiiit- Cb .i,- 1 .-.f up .ifi.f malt- :bfi
EXAMINING PO.W'IfRS.' jolmny llvoodim
mul Glrry lluoozl.
Mr. I-Villiam Ripley, Claemislry
Indeed Are the
The physical sciences, physics and chemis-
try, are merely statements of human beings
trying to understand the world in which they
Stripping science of all its big words
brings it to fairly simple ideas. It means that
the laws of nature can be understood by the
human mind if a person really applies him-
Biology is related to these two subjects be-
cause it too concerns nature in its other
form, living matter.
In chemistry, as in all other subjects, the
hardest battle an instructor has to fight is the
tendency students have to separate the words
of the text from actual occurrences of the
Field trips, lab experiments, by the students
and demonstrations by the teacher help in
curbing this misconception.
Laboratory work averages out to occur
once a week, but demonstrations to the class
are everyday events.
There is an effort made in this flowering
age of science to increase and build the stu-
dents' own powers of thought. It takes a
thinking person to live with something that
has always been there to others, and then
make others see that it is something pheno-
menal, not to be taken for granted.
An example of this is Isaac Newton, who
one day had an apple to drop on his headg
and with the striking of the apple, there was
planted an idea. That was where Newton's
law of gravity was born.
Rather than assign an experiment and tell
his students and usual result, Mr. Ripley,
chemistry teacher, prefers a wrong but honest
answer from the student of what he really
saw rather a right answer that the student
parrots from a book or an instructor.
BIG NElV WORLD: Disrorered bv Brute Iunkin and Arm
Deese as Ibey learn to use lbe microscope - - ANAT-
OMY: Learned by Marian Alford and Lee Rnnxcberzlserger
as they "dined" Oscar in biology lab.
The science of living things, Biology, itpk
two classifications-botany and zoology. an ei
the study of plants and zoology being e ud o
animals which, by the way, includ hu A .
Students study how each plant a individua ues ,
on the life process which incl respir ion, pr
tion, nutrition, and the princ I les :Eiga is !
body. f y
ln the fall students arc u to in K c'-
mens to tltss for tttual obscrx an . u
' 2" ' 'o
great variety of specimens Iuro
st . T
snakes, frogs, horned toads, chamel ns, d l
things, an alligator. The "pets" are kept i Wm
lab where they are fed and housed.
In the spring, plants in their various forms a d s
are provided for the classes to study.
Winter, being the part of the year when re are
few animals or plants to be studied, is the time s t aside
for the study of the human body. Oscar, the Body and
Honey Nlaroney are two of the grotesque favorites of
not only biology students, but also of the rest of the
students. Oscar the Body is a model of the human body
constructed of a form of paper mache. The parts in
Oscar's body move, and can be taken apart for closer
Honey Maroney is a plastic skeleton purchased by the
biology department for 55227.
An unofficial estimate shows that approximately
8091 of the Sophomore class this year is enrolled in
biology. This subject, however, is open to upper class-
men as well as sophomores.
Mr. jay I mix mn! Alu, lfnln Iiltwius. liinfngy - - Carolyn Burkell.
Riunlilll llll1IlIIlfl1'IHI, .mil RIIPIII-1' llill gel lo Luau' lirmey Mflrnrltfj'
situ HM U
.W A, x
miinrn Wi. 's SN rt' .
IK ..,. D
Ur l: -r.. , , '
BROTHER BILL'S STILL ON THE HILL? IV-ell-er-no. But Tommy Hall is adjusting the rolumn on Ilae fmvlionul zlistilla
With the great emphasis that has been placed
on scientific advancement in the last year, cour-
ses like physics are expected to exceed all pre-
vious records in popularity.
Until recently, physics has been obscured in
the shadows and belabored by the misconcep-
tion that it is a course exclusively for noted
"brains" who are predominantly boys.
Enrolled in this basic science course this year
are 66 students, seven girls and 59 boys, repre-
senting I3 per cent of the senior class.
The classes, of which there are three, spend
I5 per cent of their class time in the laboratory.
The students experiment, write up their reports,
and are schooled in figuring up the percentage
of errors which, incidentally, is a practice usual-
ly not introduced until entrance into college
The really big highlight of the scientific year
is the annual Math-Science Fair. Physics students
are given free rein to let their scientific imagina-
tions run rampant in preparing their projects
on any scientific principle that interests them.
The minimum number of hours spent on these
projects is 3 3 but more often than not, the stu-
dents spend as many as 100 hours on their pro-
Visitors coming to the Math-Science Fair oft-
en are heard commending the NLRHS Science
Department and especially the physics section
on the laborious and fascinating work that has
gone into the many projects presented there.
Graduates of the sciences courses offered here
have nurtured, cultivated, and made a reputa-
tion for themselves in colleges throughout the
nation. Senior physics students are eligible to
take a test given by the state. This test is given
in March before completion of the physics
course in May.
To prepare the students for the test, Mrs.
james Taylor presents 20 lectures to the inter-
ested students. These lectures started in january
and are usually completed in the first two weeks
Both students and teacher devote their own
time and effort to maintaining the high reputa-
tion of NLRHS in science.
GIfil"I'lNG Tllli SPIfCll7lC.' IIIEAT Ulf BIRASS:
jimmy flfillcr, Curolvu Mc'rlf1ui1',r, and uvfllll'-165171
U",1l1,,fg - - TRYING TU FIND THI5 COIJF-
l"lf,'IIfNT OF LINEAR EXPANSION: David
liowwl, Teddy Shannon, foe AIIIICWSUII, Ronald
Cflnsbiv, Dennis Alkinron.
Mrs. lamcx Tajvlor, Pbysirx
The Scientifically minded find others in
their own category through the Theta Science
Theta Science Club, like Physics class, is
predominately boys. There are several girls
in it however who are just as capable scien-
tists as the male species.
The purpose of the Theta Science Club is to
promote scientific interest, self-expression in
science, and a definite channeling of scientif-
Each student attempts to complete at least
one science project a year to exhibit at the
annual Math Science Fair.
UNIT OI: 7-TUBE RADIO KliClfll'lfR,'
jimmy Kessler and Gary 1170011
lIOU'f A D0ll"'N CELL ll"'0RKS.' Gary Nit'mc'yt'r
explams lo llvillie jean llyallfzre and Doris Corpier
Rated Bids to
Tri Chem is an honor club chartered with
the purpose of stimulating scientific interest.
Membership in this club is highly competi-
tive because it can only include the top ten
per cent of the students in the Science De-
Members must have a B average and are
eligible only after at least two years of scienti-
The sponsors of this club spend many
hours outside of class helping members with
projects, problems and such things. Thebmem-
bers also prepare projects for the Math Sci-
lfll IAMUN lah' an embryo ou! of tl rbick-
'IRYI' RUIV: Pill Kr1ic'l4'rl1f1a'lw'. Helly Iilrxlorl, Gaye Btlrlrllx, Ifrcditl Mycrx, Carol fllvflrlollxv, Rabbit' Apple, P111 zllorrix, Doris fforjzicr, jmly
Rtly, Gvurxeitl kzzitlwlzrftlrr. Sli! UND RUIVJ lid Lrlllltlll, rllury Ann lflllllj, flllllflil' Cllllllllillgi, Dennis Alkiuxou, jot' Lamb. Rodney C,.1rli.tlr.
larry Marlin. Ihuitl Iiclmn, lion St1Ifvr'jit'ld, Ilcury IJcf,nir, Ifllix Blfljllf. 'IAIHRD ROIV: Bflllit' Moboll, jolw Slmuy 'Iiwldy SZNIIIIIOII. jolvu
llmlmnu, liyron l,4'1'vrz'!l. joe ,-lmlcrnnu, jolmuy lli'00I1rl1'l1. Hill lkzdau, Mirkvy Clrllllflil, Bill llullcr, jimmy Millar. jerry Grulzlzs. 1'0l'R'l'll
RUIIH: Rogvr ll"vlu-r, Dtzlv M,n'1iu,jobn Pclcrsorl. Dvllwrl Ilcrnlmz, Tommy Hull, jimmy Bush, ljdzlic Orxiui, Coulee Hmlisblmugb. Bill Gt'-
Rffymoml Gnmflwl, f.l1m'lvs Smilb. I"Il"'I'II ROHM: Tommy Ptljmgvorgc, Dtzrirl Bozvwz, joe Laker, jerry Rogers. Gary .N'iunu'ycr'. Glu'-y
Ol"l"IffIfRS.' joe Ltrmlz. Carol Mmzzlozzzt, lid Lrlllltlil, tzml Georgia KIlit'kL'!'b0K'ht'f
work in ibt' lub.
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Mrs. Nadine F. Marrrlnx
Sborllmml and Typing
POSTING: Pnl Glover and Smit' Gnsmuwy - - - TYPING:
The Business World From
Typing and Shorthand
Sporting one of the finest commercial departments
in Arkansas, NLRHS is noted for the high quality
of business students it turns out.
A person graduating from our Commercial depart-
ment finds no occasion to go to business school after
high school, but rather he finds himself fully pre-
pared to meet the demands imposed upon him in
the business world.
Typing, two years of shorthand, office practice,
bookkeeping, business law, and business math are
taught and learned with enthusiam.
Knowing that these are more than just subjects,
that they are actually a means of making a living
after graduation, the students try even harder to
succeed in these subjects.
Though the business world is becoming more and
more mechanized, it is still clamoring for efficient,
energetic and conscientous personnel which NLRHS
is helping supply.
Many of the faculty of this department have had
actual working experience in the subject or subjects
they teach. Many students are already parttime em-
ployees in offices or stores. Because of the experiences
of both the learned and the learning, class participa-
tion and discussion is animated and real.
Upon first exposure to a shorthand book, students
are inclined to stare dazedly and unbelievingly at
it, the teachers and other students for the first three
or four weeks.
First year shorthand is devoted to theories-the
reasons certain things are written certain ways, brief
forms-shorter ways of writing certain words, and
actually getting the shorthand down.
Along with first year shorthand is required typing.
They are so closely related it is hard to distinguish
between them. Typing teaches setting up letters,
manuscripts, contracts, telegrams and most anything
that can be and is typed. Possible two of the hardest
jobs in this typing class are tabulating and learning
to keep eyes on the copy.
Second year shorthand is devoted to polishing up
and producing the finished product. Complements
of the business world are studied which include
spelling, business jargon, business punctuation, of-
fice procedure and other such necessary extras.
Typing and shorthand both are studied in second
year shorthand. Concentrating on top speed in both,
five and ten minutes writings are given.
' Af A .1-44137
BETTY JONES lmrm hon' io
use one of lhe office machines.
Mrs. Warrerx Miller, Typing.
MASTERING THE TECHNI
QUE: Linda Kay Parkllill,
Glenn McVay, Skipper Spence
and jerry Uyilkins.
SMMM' N750 wma. f wi :sc
5, fllfzo IIIIY5 1b52?0 Vffigig?
"Q,,,...., 5.2 3250 wi
' mms 1:-ms
wma 59 .. fi.. ,. .V A
g1il0J 47 I I
' ' Q,w2s,qi'f4
ws, Www? s
Mrs. Charles W'ord
Slmrtband l, Business Lau'
.W,.,, . si.
,-1 if, Misa,
4 it ,
Mrs. Vertie Iinvlvy, Bookkeeping, helps Pa! Smith wirb fi In-nhlwn.
Ledgers, balance sheets, work sheets, combined
cash journals, and profit and loss statements be-
come designed in indellible ink on the brains of
the bookkeeping students of N.L.R.H.S. Book-
keeping exacts a measure of correctness to the
Nth degree. One small mistake can sometimes
cause radical changes in the outcome and could
cost an employer many dollars.
Office practice means just that. Actual working
on and with machines commonly found in busi-
ness offices offers experience that could not be
gained in any amount of verbal explanation.
Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays are devoted
to machines to which individuals are assigned for
a two week period. Tuesdays and Thursdays are
days devoted for the learning of office practice
in general, the types of communication mail, switch
boards, and legal procedures.
Mrs. Don McCall Airs. Pbyllis Dure, Business Training, assists jobnniu lanes
4 - xii'
F. B. L. A.
The Future Business Leaders of America
are in training for the jobs which are neces-
sary to the development of our business
Meetings are some what in formal and every
one participates in the discussions. Guest
speakers are invited to elaborate on their
fields in the commercial world.
Two business subjects in high school and
a real interest in the business world are all
that is necessary to join. Seniors may join
anytime and juniors are given an opportunity
in january to join.
The FBLA state convention is held in
March, and this year was in Russellville.
Whetlter it's a misconception or a mere
over sight, boys seem reluctant to join. The
club has approximately 75 members, all girls.
Dinner meetings are especially popular
among FBLA members. These dinner meet-
ings give the girls a chance to become better
acquainted with each other and their spon-
sors-Mrs. Mary Miller and Mrs. Nadine
Marcum. The dinners are sometimes potluck
style and the mothers of the girls are invited.
Guest speakers and entertainment by the
members add much to the knowledge of the
V? ., ga
OI:IiICIfRS: Linda Lowe, Ditmr' Morris, Mary Toby, Io Arm Mayse, and Lou
Tllli l"l'TURIi lll'SINlfSS l.lf!lDlfk'S OI: flllllfklfffl, Toni Sclller and Sbirlf
Rouflaml, learn In rmnzipulufc the huge nmflrirzes.
FBLA MISIHHERS, Mary Ilvlen Guumty, Caro-
lyn Allfllllllrlll, Clmrlnllt' Kinsey and Nancy
Thomas, lah' tr fmurv in lbcir lmxy :lay to fmse
for the l'r1l!It'I'd man.
SUPERVISING electric drill procedures: Mr. Wilson with Charles
CHECKING COMPRESSION: Mr. Parker helps Robert Illoody.
Depends on Students in
There has been a lot of talk of satellites, engineers,
and scientistsg but little do we, the public realize
that the engineers and scientists decide only what
should be done and why. It is the skilled craftsmen
that actually put the satellites together.
With this idea in mind, the Machine Shop or ln-
dustrial Arts class is concentrating on turning out
these skilled craftsmen that the scientific world is
Right now the ratio of engineers to scientists is
about 115, and the ration between engineers and
technicians is about 112, and the ratio between crafts-
men machinists or tool and die makers to engineers
is about 8:1. NLRHS is doing its part to fill the na-
tional manpower needs.
This course has two classes set up for students in
engineering, and one class in pre-apprenticeship
training. Believing that if a person is not going to
college, he should become skilled in some field of
work in which he would be well compensated, this
technical training in industry trade is projected, ab-
sorbed, and put to use immediately upon graduation.
This year there are 13 seniors who are second
year men, and at the moment there is reasonably cer-
tain chances of employment upon graduation. These
placements are secured by the efforts of the individ-
ual students, the instructor, school contacts, and the
U. S. Employment Service.
Apprenticeship study means they will learn a trade
while on the job and they are paid while they are
learning. There are several firms in town that operate
an apprenticeship program, the biggest one being
the Missouri Pacific Railroad. Starting pay is ap-
proximately 5S1.84 an hour. After serving in the ap-
prenticeship capacity for four years, their terminal
pay will be approximately 352.-43.
There are three necessary requisites for Machine
Shop: considerable intelligence, skill, and the desire
PREPARING TO CHECK ELECTRICAL ljQl'IPMllN'I'.' lid Look of
lbe num mcrlmnirs classes.
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George Crowder operates the milling marbine.
50 is il
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TOOIING LEATHER is Brenda Wfood member of the rrafts flats
Crafts, a Sophomore elective, is a continuation
of the Junior High Course.
The crafts students possess their own kiln in
which many prize-winning pieces of pottery are
Leather craft and radio assembling are two other
divisions of the crafts class.
'Y' 'M'Q,d ' 'W
ICS: Don Bowlin, Don
Merritt, and Freddy
Some 'Cats Create
Beautiful Things In
llave you noticed the wonderful scenery for all of the
different clubs and dramatic plays? Well, this all comes
by hard work from the Wcmodwork departments.
First year students learn the basic fundamentals of Wood-
work and the proper use of each hand tool. The second
year students learn the use of the different machines. They
can do any project they desire as long as it is useful. Some
of the projects are: Coffee tablesg Gun Racks: book casesg
magazine racks: flower pot standsg Water skiisg bird hous-
esq and many other different kinds of tables.
So the next time you see any of these things on the
stage, Stop, and Think, about all the hard work the boys
do on them.
Never could the title of a course be so all inclusive as
Wfoodwork. This course, like most of the vocational cours-
es, is divided into a two year course. The first year boys
learn the use of hand tools, and the basic
joints and construction of woodwork.
Second year boys advance to the power
machinery in the woodwork shop.
Building projects is the main objective
of this course. The projects vary from gun
racks as far as book cases and film driers.
Each boy chooses his own project and
pays for his own material which is pur-
chased through the school.
Mr. E. A. Parker, Aufo Mechanics
Intern Now in
The 28 students of the Auto Me-
chanics Course render a service that
can scarcely be equaled.
Under the guidance of Mr. Parker,
the Auto Mechanics boys, juniors and
seniors, repair and sometimes com-
pletely overhaul cars for faculty mem-
bers, students, and even outsiders at
no other cost than that of parts re-
The boys spend three hours a day
LIFTING A MOTOR: Robert Hightower and Miko Drzzferzport make
in the shop, learning how to reline
brakes, line up front ends, recharge
batteries, and the thousand other
things involved in keeping up a car.
From September to March, they
found that they had completed 144
major jobs on cars, in addition to in-
numerable minor repairs.
usv of "life horse."
GRINIJING l'ALVIjS.' Ed Cook and Mike
Dawujlorl ul 1110 work bench.
Learn Precision in
The art of precision is defined at NLRI-IS in two
words: Mechanical Drawing. The words "snap
course" are virtually unheard of in connection with
This course is usually elected with a specific pro-
fession in mind, whether it he engineering, all forms
of drafting, or homemaking.
Yes, girls have been known to elect mechanical
drawing, giving their reason as wanting to secure
the precision of it.
Learning to draw precisely what they visualize is
the main goal of the course.
First year students concentrate their efforts on be-
coming familiar with the materials and principles
of Mechanical Drawing.
Second year is devoted to the more intricate phases,
which include blueprints, machinery and tools.
Mr. Clmrlex Neirlon
l'0RlfGROIlNI7.' Richarrl Vfludergrifl
uwrkx on a plain.
ALL OVER THE CLASSROOM
rbusy lingers: Stephen Reeves,
Bill R odes, Raymond Seago,
and Charles Cummings identifi-
Miss Frnnres Rudd, Homemaking
'IIE FINE ART OF FOOD PREPARATION: Helen Burns takes
umm from Miss Rudd.
IE FINE ART OF FINE SEAMS: Carol Byrd takes lessons from
For many centuries the saying has always been
that the women's place is in the home. Even in this
jet age of career women, the woman is still the home
maker. Therefore, she should take the courses in
school that will best equip her for the successful
making of a home.
To start her course of study in homemaking, NL-
RHS introduces the student to the preparation of
foods and the value of proper nutrition. She learns
to make her food attractive in appearance as well
as appetizing in taste, and to make pleasing color
The knowledge they gain is put immediately to
work in the giving of buffers and teas. To these
events they invite teachers and mothers, and learn to
become gracious and charming hostesses.
In this unit also the girls learn the making of
candies and other foods for special occasions. junior
and Senior classes have two units each of the study
Next the future homemakers take up the study of
good grooming and the care of clothing. They learn
to style their hair to its best advantage, and the im-
portance of good skin and nail care.
Interior decorating is another important unit of
study. Each girl gives the teacher a picture of her
room and the way it is arranged at the time they
begin their study. The teacher gives the student ideas
on how the appearance of the room might be im-
proved. Then they are given a unit of work on how
to re-cover furniture.
During the Christmas season, the classes study new
ideas on Christmas decorations in the home and on
various ways of making Christmas packages more
Knowing how to care for the sick is a most im-
portant factor in the homemaker's life. This topic
is taught carefully through demonstrations on how
to change the bed of the sick person, and how to
make them as comfortable as possible throughout
the illness. Also, the girls take up the importance
of making a child's life as happy as possible, and
ways of teaching the child to do his share toward
the making of a happy home for all the members of
The ability to sew is developed through learning
the finer points in making clothes. In this course the
girls learn to make garments for themselves-clothes
to suit their individual personality and figure. The
finished garments are modeled by the girls in the
annual PTA Style Show.
To use the facts they have learned during the year,
the students must turn in at least two home projects.
They can choose their home project from the dif-
ferent things they have learned during the year.
This encourages them to carry out their duties as a
homemaker by themselves.
Mrs. Clifford L. Smillf, llomemnhn
Cl,U'l'lll.N'G CIASS IN SESSION: Darlos Mi1lrr', Kay Mc'zlley, Christine Hodge, Carol Byrd, Erneslirze Squires, Lila Carr, Jewell lelungton
Airlfyrlftl flllvn, lflllifl' Morris, Judy Lee, Anne Deese.
'K . x xxjv
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vvh UN .5 Q3
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TO SIfRl'lfVl'lfxl GRxlf.lOl 'SLYJ Amie Kelly, Indy Ray.
,CNHI ffxlfllff, Mary fn f.'0l'ICflIl. Ol., Beth Cfark, Linda
1U1n'ry. Ifzlzrirm Flllflhl, I54u1Ir'iuf I'ZP'1HH1lH1, P411 Smilb.
CLOTIIES SHUI!" U"llfl'1' YOI' lI,'1l'li M.f1Dli UI" YOl'RSIfl.l'.' Plvyllix l7.11'if
gcflx fmiulwxv from Airs. lhzrix.
e !.,,: 5
North Little Rock's
Household appliances are as modern to-
clay as the atomic bombg and along with
them rome the problems that only things
met'hanit'al can bring.
The Future llomemakers of America
teaches the fairer sex of NLRHS how to
cope with these problems, and how to put
these conveniences to the best possible use
in building the successful home of the fu-
Programs, teas, pot luck dinners, and
special assembly programs are only a be-
ginning in the homemaking department.
The most exciting event of the year is
the stale convention heltl in Little Rock.
Over l,i00 homemaliers from all oyer the
state attentl this convention. This presents
the girls with an opportunity to exchange
homemaking itleas with other homemakers
of the future.
l"l"l'lf'lt'lf IIUMIEMAKHRS IiiN"l'lfR'I'
l"Il.'l Ul"I"lf.I:'KS: l:'1l11'ir1ir lflllfllil, Pu! Smillv, Ijmltl illnnzy lin 4 4 ni nt
llule, and jflnirt' llafl.
AIN nmlbers al lea-011lz'rh1i11n1vu!, I't'fl'L'XlUIlL'llf,Y, il xnxx llwir slum' all llz Il Il
LITTLE GERMAN BAND: Raymond Seago, Ellis Blevins, Ray Carter,
Leo Slanley, Randall Thompson. '
CONSTRUCTING A MAYFLOIVER: Billy Smith and
Find Deep Satisfaction in
The Fine rts
Things that make our lives endurable, even
beautiful-the fine arts.
Hours of study and enjoyment are derived
from art, band, choir, speech and dramatics.
A feeling of accomplishment is the most re-
warding value from these courses.
The fine arts, as they are taught at NLRHS,
serve as stepping stones into the higher, even
more rewarding arts of the world. Apprecia-
tion of the works of the great masters is only
one of the goals of these classes. Applying
the knowledge learned in class is another
goal. Most class time is devoted directly to
exercising and practicing these separate arts.
Individual attention is given to students
even though the instructors are handicapped
by lack of time, materials, and overcrowded
The music department was graced by the
addition of a new building in 1954 which in-
cludes a choir room with practice rooms be-
side it, a band room with an office, library
and practice rooms, an office for the super-
visor of Vocal Music for the school system,
a broadcasting room, and rest rooms.
The art department in 1956 was moved in-
to a more spacious room better equipped for
their easels and display boards.
EMOTING: jimmy Craig and Glenda Zimmerman.
Are Trained in
An art course at NLRHS is an exciting and varied one.
During the first year of art, students make posters for clubs
and programs. They dab in oils, splash in water color, and
sketch with pencils.
During the second year, the students work with several
crafts such as hooking rugs and weaving baskets. These
students go deeper into the different aspects of art.
Two of the many projects of the Art Department are to
paint stage scenery for the Senior Play and the Musical
Art appreciation is learned gladly because of the vivid
way in which it is presented.
Out of these classes emerge many talented and ambitious
artists. Although they do not plan to make art their life's
work, it is a source of relaxation and enjoyment now and
in their later years.
Don Imgufr' :1w'omIr'x the foyer for Christmas - - - Bobby Moore, Limla Blasin-
gurne, Marilyn Phillipy, mul Billy Smith display some of llw work of the ar! tlaxses.
Belly Landrum u'i!lJ Mrs. Searcy Tbompron. Ar! Inslrudor
OFFICERS: Mike Dean, Linda Blassingame, jan Preston, and Don Legnte admire a
Art Students .loin
To further the appreciation of art in NLR-
HS, and to cooperate with people who are
really interested in art more than just for a
class grade, students formed an Art Club.
These interests are furthered by field trips
and social activities as well as service projects.
Some of these projects are designing and
painting props for assemblies, decorating the
building at Christmas, and helping with the
decorating of doors for special occasions.
Perhaps one of the club's biggest projects
of the year is done in collaboration with the
Music Department. In addition to helping
paint the scenery for the Musical Variety
Show in class, these club members devote
much time after school to the project.
D L I C Ilene Robertx, Iudy McDonald, jackie Rose, Wenonab Turker,
PAINTING SCENERY FOR MUSICAL VARIETIES: Ierry Hagar, on ega e, o
New Slfingfellow - - - Kibitzers unidentified.
Members of 'rhe
Become Accomplished Musicians
The strains of a Sousa march or a Strauss waltz float
through the air as the NLRHS Band practices uncler the
direction of Mr. Raymond Brandon.
Really, there are more than just one hand-there are
three. The Marching Band, which plays for football games,
the Concert Band, which does just what the name implies
and plays concerts, and the second hand which is made up
of those who don't make one hand or the other.
Band practice begins in the late summer before school
starts, with try-outs and marching drill for the new mem-
bers coming in from junior High.
The main purpose of the band department is to give stu-
dents a good background in music so that later on they will
have a desire to hear and play good music.
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This ls The Famous
Wildcat Choir X
Music-universal language of the world. NLRHS
music students are among those who speak this uni-
versal language best.
Sophomores begin in what is termed as Glee Club,
where they are taught to recognize notes more readily.
As juniors they become full fledged choir students.
They are taught the basic knowledge of musical fund-
amentals so that they are enabled to become excellent
sight readers. Becoming familiar with as many types
of music as possible is a tedious, but enjoyable jobg but
learning to express this music correctly is an even hard-
,im he .
Mr. Paul Brozru, Voral Muxic.
ROI!" I: Margaret Brown, Bohhilyn George, jo Ann Illayse, fluu Graham, lfrierla llleyerx, Deanna Cole. Suriv Garxauuiy.
RO ll' Z: Emily Aired, Lois Hleakly, Beth Marliudale, Shirley Simjzrou, Bclfy j. Amlvrxou, Sue llamillou, Pa! Iluurau, Daria
ll"irr, Mary Iluhhell. Mary Helen Guvzlluey. ROW' 3: jean Ilearl. jackie Rare, lllary Ami Iiranx, Nora Stringfellow, Limla
Gail Liles, Peggy Arnold, Lelha Belkr1a11,Mary liryaul. Gaye BiIl'l7ll5. ROW' -I: jimmy Pelerxou, TOIIIUI-1' Milrhell, Larry
MrSpnzlder1, Bobby Clemenls, Iidrlie Cerralo, johnny ll"l7rlIL'l1. ROI!" 5: Hobby Nolan, 'I'h1m1a.v Glorwr, 'I'ulrly Shannon.
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CIIOIR OFFICERS: Hm'mon Halromb, Terlrly Shannon, Linda Gail
Senior Choir members are permanently occupied
with productions for public performances, as they have
already gained the fundamentals in junior choir and
Glee Club. These performances include the State Choir
Festival, Musical Variety Show, Graduation and Bac-
calaureate services. Also they perform at the request
of various groups around town.
The best all-around choir members are chosen to be
in the Girls Ensemble, Girls Trio, and Senior Quartet.
These three groups are called upon time after time dur-
ing the year to perform at social, business, and school
ROW' I: Gwen Trairick, Gail Allen, Linda Lou Case, llyilma Rawlings, janie McAllister, joyce Sale. Helen
Hall, lllillelte Alton. ROIV 2: Ola BetlJ Clarle, Sandra Cook, janelle lllurclninson, Vicki P. McDonald. Donna Al-
bright, Suzie jackson. joe Ann Bomlra, Glenda Zimmvrnzan. RON" 3: Sue Alartineau, Linzla Murray, Helen Burns,
Belly Lamlrnm, Limla Smith, Phyllis james, Velta Garrett. ROIV 4: Don Keese, jim O'Lee Newton, Glenda
llealvy, Carolyn Harper, Georgia Davenport, Gerelene Cbanzller. ROIV 5: jimmy Heslejz, Philip Morrison, liar-
mon llnlromlz, Dempsey Nirlmlx.
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SENIOR GIRLS' lf!N'SIfMBI.l1'.' Ron' Iflhnnl Uuirl, Helen Hall, Sue Ilamillon. Pal IJIIIIUIII, Donna Albrigbl, Suzic jfzrhml, falllil' 1Vr,411ixlvr'.
Ilan' 2 Aimgurzfl lirouvz, linlzbilyn Gvorgu. Dvamza Cole, Gaye Bacfms, Glvmlu llvaly, Hcfly I.amlrnm. Mary Gznzlrzvy. Rau' 3+I.elba
lftllflnlfl, ljmlu Slllilll, hfury Ilublwll, Bella Cfark.
.SIJNIOR GIRLS' l,llURl'.S.' Ron' ls,sl7IP'll'YV Rrnwlmzfl, Mnry Pnziw-lou, Sumrz Clmgcr, Bfzrlmru jones, Ilclcn Davis. jo Arm l.eu'ix. Carolyn
Ruby, Gzrwl l"mmi,f, lilizulzvllz Gullcll, Hamm Kay Snow, Susan Mrflwlflorl, Guwmm Merrili. Row 2-Toni Svtzlcr, Glvmla Gately, Paula
llzllliflj, juy1 u llfmivls, Mary llwalkcr, All!'f'?'glll' Pvrky, Brenda Owens, Brwlfla lluul, jmly Miles, Bobbie' Reese, Carol Toolc, Lormim' Srruggx,
Mmllm ffnx, Anim Skinner. Rau' 3-Suv Caple, Belly Ezwlccn Iloufard, Clzrulyu Clark, Delia Ilorncr, Io Ann W'yli4', Linda Cole. joyre Lind-
my, ljuflu lhlris, Romliml Tester, Elizabeib Thomas, Belly jones, Marina Grevu, Janice Sanders, lane Brufzell.
Mrs. lim Grimmtftl
Speerln aml Drama
IN SPEECH Mary Meant and Robbie Apple lerzrn lo apply nmh'-up. Bobbie
Arnnl and Madelyn Templelon are guinea pigr.
ls Developed Through
Poise, expression, good grooming and a true ap-
preciation of the drama are only the beginning of
the goals Speech and Dramatics students are shooting
Speech class deals mainly with public speaking
and subjects related to it. Debating has been studied
extensively this year and various debate teams have
been formed. Many long hours out of class were
devoted to preparing for these debates by both the
students and the teacher. NLRHS speech students
have proved their agility in their studies by walk-
ing off with several awards in city and state con-
Dramatics student studies converge upon the
theater in all its phases-from the Doll Theater in
japan thousands of years ago to the theatre of to-
day. Their activities include entrance in the annual
State Speech Festival, producing plays for assemblies,
all day Christmas programs, entertaining speeches,
pantomimes, studying radio and television work,
movies and the stage.
The techniques of being a successful performer
are studied, discussed and practiced.
The studies are very rewarding even though one
does not plan to continue his life's work in any phase
of radio, T.V. or the stage. In everyday life there
are many occasions to put to practical use the lessons
taught in Drama Class.
DRAMA plays fl large fmrl in ilu' liunv of xtuirui Nrlrlu
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An honor organization for dramatic students
hardly cover the many services Thespian Society
performs at NLRHS.
For quite a few years the Thespians have
presented plays on assembly programs, skits on
homecoming assemblies and this year presented
day long programs for two days just before the
Thespians are kept busy by the great demand
of hospital groups to see their skits and plays.
Experience for would be actors, or exciting
pastime for those who enjoy acting, Thespians
offer both. Make up, character and writing are
studied by Thespians with a zeal that few clubs
Wtmrk was forgotten and a night of fun was
instigated at the Thespian Banquet held at Lit-
tle Rock's Dog House. Instead of entertaining,
thirty Thespians were entertained by NLRHS
Swing Teens and Starlights.
This year Thespians gave a party for the cast
of the Senior Play.
Their activities are financed by funds from
pay play assemblies presented annually.
Ul"l"lf.liRS PLAN lNl'l'lA'l'ION.' lfdirina Fuqua. Glenda Zim-
merman. Helly llryles, and Polly llfrrrell.
'l'lll:' PliRl'lft,'l' IJATIL- Berby llauufins, Pat lluhile, Ifrlieina
lfuqua, Dana ll"irt.
, ROW' I-Mary Tobey, Betty Bryles, judy Gleason, Bobbie Arant, Ann Hatfield, lllaureen Cohen, Sandra Ashley, Sharon Kidd, joyee McElroy,
Lou lilla Lolifert, llelen Ann Hall, Linda Gail. ROIV 2-Pat lVhite, Madelyn Templeton, Robbie Apple, Susan Rogers, -Nelda Hendrirkson,
Polly Harrell, Dana lVirt, Mary Ard, Mary Gwatney, Phyllis james, Donna Ruth Albright, jean Ijeans, Shirley Simpson, Sue Hamilton.
ROI!" 5 -Green 'l'rau'irk, l'N'anry Dean, jeannie llozeanl, Brenda Updike, jean Head, judy Mills, Carol Lee Swain, Sandra Elaine Cook, .Mary
Lou Damon, Martyn Medlock, Phyllis Bentley, jim O'Lee Newton, Coye Davis, Susan McClendon, Brenda Hunt. RON" 4-tllary lVest, Helen
Burns, Phyllis Stanley, Marlyn Phillips, jan Preston, Carolyn Cook, Kathy Bryant. Brenda Nirhols, Doris Middlebrook. Connie Lee Cummings,
Peggy Ann Yielding, Vivian Wfalson, Glenda Louise Zimmerman, Iidzeina Fuqua, Ginger Salyer, Becky llaiekins, Verna Davis. ROIV 5-
Clyrle Dent, Gary Smith, Howard Martin, Dempsey Nichols, Edwin Powell. Larry tllrSpadden, jimmy Craig, Bobby Noland, Harmon Hol-
eomh, Steve Stephenson, Sharon Myrirk, Billy Simmons, Dale Alartin, Bobby Tobey, Burton Ballard, Danny Cook, jimmy Miller, Mitrh Iirkel.
At N. L. R. H.S. The
Program Builds Better Bodies
Physical education is offered to assist pupils in
acquiring a variety of physical skills and to promote
better health. The program helps develop leader-
ship, fellowship, sportsmanship, and cooperation.
Activities include gymnastic exercises, stunts,
tumbling, pyramid building, competitive games,
basketball, softball, volleyball, and touch football.
The pupil is introduced to as many games as possi-
ble and is encouraged to learn the rules and skills
involved. Pupils are taught to be punctual and to
assume responsibility for looking after their posses-
To participate in football, pupils must meet the
eligibility requirements established by the Arkansas
Athletic Association. To letter in football, a player
must have played in a reasonable number of quar-
ters during the season. At the end of the season all
possible candidates for letters are carefully screened
by the coaches in order to select the players eligible
Eligibility for a letter in basketball is similar to
the requirements for eligibility for football. Players
do not have to play in a specified tournament or
game to letter.
Candidates for the track squad must meet the re-
quirements for eligibility and participate in the track
meets. Although track is participated in less than any
of the other school sports, the track squad had made
a good showing in most of its meets and some of its
members have set records which are still outstanding.
TAG FOOTBALL: Plrzverx berrl nrt' Indy llvillianls mul Doris Hale
HIGH IN THIS AIR goes lim O'Ler' Nvzrlon ns Dmnm Albrigbl
flrejlmex lo be IIUNI -- -- ENIOYING THIS 'I'RAMPOI,IIN'li ix C. D.
IIa1'er wbilr' CIw.vlc'y jones u'r1li'IJc.v with l'lII'I0ll.Y cycx.
The hoys physical education activities are divided
into three seasonal groups. lfach class is divided into
six different squads which participate in the various
sports throughout the yC2lI'. These class squads com-
pete against each other.
During the fall the hoys take up calisthenics which
continues throughout the year. Also in the fall there
is a touch foothall program. lfach of the different
squads compete against each other for class cham-
Wfhen the weather gets colder. usually around De-
cemher. classes are held in the gym. During this time
haskethall and tumbling are of major interest. As
in foothall the different squads compete for the class
ln tumhling there is no squad competion hut the
hest tumhlers are chosen to present a P.T.A. pro-
gram. The l'.lZ. classes present an assembly which is
usually the same as the P.T.A. program. hut this
year a judo team from the Little Rock Air Base gave
During the spring the l'.lf. classes participate in
track or softhall. The track program consists of dash-
es and relays which the squads compete in.
ln softhall also the squads compete for a class
Coach Alhright, Coach Bohannon, and Coach
Blenden are the teachers of the boys physical educa-
tion classes. There are at least two coaches in each
The coaches are looking forward to the comple-
tion of the new field house. This will improve the
l'.lf. program greatly hecause the hoys will he ahle
to dress out every day. Also in the field house there
will he a classroom where Health will he taught.
The hoys who do DOI dress out will study Health.
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Philosophers from way back have always said that to see
is one thing, but to do is another. This seems to be the
motto of the North Little Rock Senior High School Physical
Education Department. The purpose is not education phys-
ically, but education of the physical. The department is
not concerned with just building muscles, but also teaching
girls to carry on activities after graduation.
The activities are: flag football, tumbling, soccer, basket-
ball, volleyball, a form of track and field, softball, square-
dancing, and first-aid.
The dream of the P.E. Department for the future is to
engage in individual activities, consisting of one or two
people. Some examples of this type of activity are ping-pong,
shuffleboard, and badminton.
Another future project is to have individual units, of
which five or six would make up the class. The groups would
rotate playing badminton, indoor horseshoes, ping-pong,
shuffleboard, and activities on the trampoline.
At the beginning of a study of an activity the girls are
required to study the rules of the activity. Next they engage
in a skill test over the unit. And last of all they have a unit
test on the activity.
The completion of the new Gym will greatly aid the
teaching of the activities, not only in the actual playing of
the sport but in having a better place in which to study.
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EAD MEN for the XVildcats: Coaches Gene Blenden, jim Bohannon, and
VILDCAT CAPTAINS Charlie Beavers, David Bowen, and Larry Ge
Of 6-4-1 Season
Young and inexperienced but full of fight and
determination, the North Little Rock Wildcats
started the season with a bang, winning three straight
games but then fell the victims of bad breaks and
skidded to an overall record of six wins, four losses,
and one tie.
Coach jim Albright in his first year at the helm
of the coaching duties at NLRHS grouped together
a contingent of untried seniors, up and coming jun-
iors, and promising sophomores, around four re-
turning lettermen with a resulting all out effort on
the part of each individual player.
The four losses the Wildcats had inflicted upon
them were in the Big Eight and left them with a con-
ference record of two wins, four losses, and one tie.
North Little Rock's defense was rated second only
to Little Rock Central in the Big Eight. Until the
Texarkana game 15 points was the highest score
compiled during the season against the blue and
white. The Opposition scored 126 points against the
Wildcats' defense as compared to 164 points scored
by North Little Rock against its 11 opponents.
Final Wildcat Scoreboard
NLR 26 Subiaco Academy 6
NLR 33 Blytheville 12
NLR 19 Camden 12
NLR 7 El Dorado 13
NLR 39 Russellville 0
NLR 0 Hot Springs 6
NLR 13 Jonesboro 7
NLR 6 Pine Bluff 6
NLR 14 Fort Smith 6
NLR 0 Texarkana 19
NLR 7 Little Rock 40
NLR 164 Opponents 127
MANAGERS Paul Parks, Robert Gullett, Tommy Weston, Bobby Glover
and Fred Cook
Wildcats Trounce Subiaco 26-6
North Little Rocks' young footballers scored the
first three times they got their hands on the ball
and rolled to an easy 26-6 victory over an inex-
perienced Subiaco Trojan eleven in both teams initial
encounter on the Wildcat Stadium field.
Senior signal caller M. Probst passed to end
Charlie Beavers for two of the Wildcats' tallies and
halfback Don Stephens turned the trick once as did
his running mate, fullback Billy joe Moody.
After being held on the kickoff, Subiaco punted
to Buddy Bleidt who gathered in the boot on his
own 18 and followed his blockers to the Trojans'
38 yard stripe. Five plays later Probst passed to
Beavers for the TD.
Again after receiving the kickoff the Trojans were
stopped and kicked to the Wildcats' 14. It took four
plays to the last white line this time including a 56
yard scamper by Stephens and capped by a seven
yard burst into the end zone by the speedy halfback.
junior Kenny Frizzell fell on a Subiaco fumble
on the latter's 29 after the Trojans had run one play
after the kickoff. Halfback David Kuhl rounded end
and fought his way to the 10. Probst then rolled to
his left and caught Beavers in the end zone with his
aerial. Stephens converted and North Little Rock
Subiaco scored when the Trojans blocked an at-
tempted quick kick by Moody on the four yard stripe
of the Cats. It took two plays for jerry just to crash
over the right side of the line for the tally.
North Little Rock scored their final touchdown in
the last quarter. Stephens, Kuhl, and Moody com-
bined to move the ball to the one yard stripe.
Moody then crashed over for the score. Stephens
added the point after touchdown.
Chicks Scalped 33-I2
After being behind for a short while in the first
half the Wildcats turned on their offensive steam
and treated the Blytheville Chicks to a 33-12 loss in
a Big Eight tilt on the Chicks' home ground.
Billy joe Moody led the Cats' attack with two
touchdowns to his credit. David Kuhl added the
highlight to the game with his 53 yard touchdown
romp on the opening play from scrimmage.
After Kuhl's run and Billy Smith's PAT had put
NLR ahead 7-0. Blytheville battled back and once
held a short lived 12-7 lead early in the second per-
iod. But Moody put the Cats back in front to stay
late in the second frame after his four yard burst
Larry Gershner intercepted a Blytheville pass on
the Chick 30 and rambled to the one foot line early
in the third period. Moody then plunged over for
his second TD. Smith added the extra point.
M. Probst and Roy Fisher scored in the last
period to put the game on ice for the Wildcats.
Panthers Downed 19-12
Camden's Panthers held North Little Rock to a
6-6 tie at halftime but couldn't hold on after inter-
mission and fell to a bruising Wildcat ground game
19-12 in a non conference battle at Wildcat Stadium.
End Charlie Beavers
Guard Larry Gershner
Tackle David Bowen
Back Tommy Glover
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Later in the second period the Panthers were on
the Cats' one yard stripe but the clock ran out be-
fore they could score.
After receiving the second half kickoff the XVild-
cats battled the Panthers and penalties for their
second score. North Little Rock marched 67 yards
for the TD. Moody scored but it was nullfied by a
penalty and Probst shot a bullet pass to Charlie
Beavers for the touchdown. Smith's PAT was good.
NLR scored again after receiving a quick kick on
their 40. A Don Stephens to David Kuhl lateral got
52 yards and Moody drove to the 12. On the next
play Moody raced into the end zone. The point after
touchdown was deflected.
A recovered fumble and a 40 yard Camden drive
capped by a five yard jaunt by Lanny Shofner, com-
pleted the scoring with 37 seconds left in the game.
Oilers Win 13-7
An upset minded North Little Rock crew was
repelled by the El Dorado Wildcats 13-7 in an im-
portant Big Eight game in the oil town.
lil Dorado scored both of their touchdowns after
getting the hall on pass interceptions, and the Cats
scored after recovering an Oiler fumble.
Charles Wtmocl intercepted M. Probst's pass on
the Wildcat's 43 to get the ball rolling for El Dorado
in the first period. On the second play Tommy
Bridges slid off tackle and raced 41 yards for the
touchdown. Tommy Brasher added the extra point.
Early in the second quarter, Billy joe Moody fell
on an Oiler fumble on the El Dorado 23. Four plays
later he crashed into the end zone from the two.
Billy Smith split the uprights with his extra point
George Nichoalds recovered another fumble for
the Wildcats moments later on the El Dorado 25.
David Kuhl and Moody got the ball ot the one and
Moody WCIII over the double stripe but an official
ruled that his knee had touched before he had gotten
over. El Dorado took over.
Brasher started the game winning touchdown on
its way in the last quarter on a pass interception at
NLR's 41. Brasher got the touchdown after eight
plays had moved the ball to the three. Kenny Friz-
zell blocked the extra point try.
Although outweighed, the determined North Lit-
tle liock line turned in a great performance with
Larry Gershner, Moody, Nichoalds, and Eddie Cer-
rato leading the defensive stalwarts.
Guard Eddie Cerrafo
Center Herbie Yates
Tackle joe Anderson
Bark Don Stephens
Tackle Kenny Frizzell Guard Hank Marshall
I-year lelterman -
1 year letterman
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their first TD. Moody plunged over from the one
Moments later Moody fought his way 46 yards
into the end zone, getting a second touchdown.
Moody scored again deep in the second quarter
behind 'good blocking from 11 yards out. Wayne
Henson recovered a Cyclone fumble to get the ball
for the Cats. Stephens kicked the PAT.
Stephens scored from the one after Cat guard Ed-
die Cerrato recovered a fumble on the Crimson 15.
Smith added the extra point.
Richard Smithwick capped a 46 yard reserve drive
on an Il yard romp around end. Smith again kicked
the extra point.
Another reserve touchdown came on QB Jerry
jones' 15 yard touchdown pass to jim Bryant. Smith
missed the extra point try.
Cats Lose fo Troians 6-O
Hot Springs' Trojans scored in the final period to
win a 6-0 mud splattered and rain soaked victory
from North Little Rock's Wildcats in a Big Eight
contest at Hot Springs' Rick Field.
The two clubs battled for three and a half score-
less periods in a steady downpour before Trojan
quarterback Herbert Cook broke the ice by crossing
up the Wildcat defense and going over for the game's
only and winning touchdown from four yards out.
Carl Akin and Bob McClung set up Cook's TD
sprint by moving the ball 42 yards on the slippery
North Little Rock threatened to score first in the
initial period as they got to Hot Springs' 21 yard
line op Bill Moody's thrusts through the center of
the line but were held on fourth down. This was
the farthest penetration by North Little Rock.
Several key players were out for the Wildcats.
Among those was halfback Don Stephens who had
the flu. Moody left the game late in the first period
after getting three teeth knocked out while on de-
Larry Gershner, joe Anderson, Ralph Wiggins,
joe Luker, and Buel Wortham were the defensive
standouts for North Little Rock.
Hurricane Whipped 13-6
Playing their second game of the week, a tired
North Little Rock eleven eked past a punchless
Jonesboro Hurricane crew 13-6 in Wildcat Stadium.
End Bobby Remel
Back jimmy Tyrrell
Center Billy Smitb
Ijml joe Lnker Guard Buel lVortlJam Back Wayne Henson
I-year lellermun I-year lellerman
ll l'I'C,II l'I', lJON.' l3on't drop the ball. Don Stephens rounds end only to find Pine Bluffs Rickie Senyard there on one knee to Stop l
C ulrd Hank Marshall looks on.
The Wildcats couldn't keep but two drives going
although they penetrated the Jonesboro 20 yard line
nine times and racked up well over 200 yards. North
Little Rock was also playing without the services of
Billy joe Moody and used Don Stephens only four
times. However the little halfback carried the ball
95 yards and picked up the first score for the Cats.
After picking up a first down on the Hurricanes'
35 early in the first quarter, Stephens bolted through
the right side of the line into the .Ionesboro secondary
and outran the Hurricane defenders for 65 yards and
the TD. Bill Smith missed the extra point try.
Blrk Rirlmrd Sllliflflfifk Tarkle jimmy Nichols Gmml George Nirlvrmlflx
1'yf'1l1' leffL'l'!!l41?I I-year feliermml I-year l0fll'I'NldII
In the second quarter, joe Luker caught Jonesboro
halfback jerry jenkins in the backfield making him
fumble and joe Anderson grabbed it for the Wild-
cats on ,jonesboro's 38. Tommy Glover swept left
end to the Jonesboro 41. jimmy Tyrrell then took
a pitchback from David Kuhl and raced to the 13.
Tyrrell and M. Probst moved the ball to the eight
where Glover plowed over for the touchdown. Smith
booted the extra point.
The second string finished the last half for the
Wildcats and it was then that the Hurricane got
their tally. Bob Cameron on the draw play and Jen-
kins around the ends moved the ball 51 yards to the
Wildcats' four. Cameron then bulled over left tack-
le for the touchdown. Glen Thrash missed the extra
Cats and Zebras Tie 6-6
North Little Rock and the Pine Bluff Zebras bat-
tled down to the wire in a bruising clutch defensive
and thrilling offensive show to tie 6-6 in a Big Eight
contest in Wildcat Stadium.
Both teams scored their touchdown in the last
quarter. North Little Rock getting its with 9:46 left
showing on the clock and the Zebras scored theirs
with 2:41 remaining in the game.
QB M. Probst sneaked over for the Wildcats'
touchdown after a 29 yard run by Billy Joe Moody
had set the play up. Don Stephens missed what
proved to be the all important point after touch-
After the Wildcats seemingly 'had the game in the
bag, the "never say die"'Zebras recovered a Cat fumb-
le on NLR's 20. On the first play soph quarterback
Gordon Guest shot a perfect aerial to end M. H.
Levine who caught it on the run in the end zone for
the tying tally. james Morgan's essential extra point
try was blocked by Larry Gershner.
Four times during the first half the striped mules
neared paydirt, but each time either Buddy Bleidt,
George Nichoalds, Ralph Wiggins, or Larry Gersh-
ner would thwart it with great defensive work.
Pine Bluff threatened in the third period. Speedy
halfback Ricky Senyard received the kickoff on the
14 and followed his blockers upfield in a wedge
type formation, eluded several would be tacklers
and was finally knocked out of bounds on the Cats'
37. Phil Chavis and Harper Cooper moved the ball
to the ll where a great Wildcat defensive wall rose
up to stop the drive.
Bark Buddy Bleidt
End jim Bryant
Guard Randy Yergin
End jimmy Rowell
End Robbie Butler Tackle Bob Wolf
I M Q M K4 t ,M
HLRE HE COMES! Get him! Little Rock's Billy Moore busts through the line only to find George Nichoalds, Buddy Bleidt, Larry Gershncr Tom
nn C lover, and Hank Marshall waiting for him.
A large assemblage of adults were brought to
their feet in the closing seconds on a 55 yard scoring
bid by Moody and Stephens which brought the ball
to NLR's 30. Three passes fell incomplete and the
Zebras took over.
Moody had a fine night on offense with 111 yards.
Wildcats Claw Grizzlies 14-6
North Little Rock scored two touchdowns in the
second period and dug in on the defensive during
the last half to beat the visiting Fort Smith Grizzlies
14-6 in a Big Eight encounter.
A forward wall of Eddie Cerrato, George Nich-
Center Bruce Molbolt Guard Uyesley Mason End jimmy Dobbs
Squadnmn Sqlmdman Squazlmtm
5 WSI , W
oalds, David Bowen, and Larry Gershner stopped
the Bruins' vaunted passing attack by sifting through
the lighter Grizzly line to rush the passer and also
were constantly in the Fort Smith backfield throw-
ing the Grizzly backs for losses.
junior fullback Bill Moody led the Cats' running
attack with 115 yards and one touchdown.
The opportunistic Bruins used the quick kick of-
ten but a well coached Wildcat defensive backfield
never had their heels turned because of them. One
quick kick was blocked and turned into a Cat touch-
Early in the second period Moody got to Fort
Smith's 25 on two sweeps of opposite ends. jimmy
Tyrrell went through a gap at left tackle and gal-
loped to the 14. Tommy Glover fought his way to
the seven and Moody got to the four. A penalty set
the ball on the one where Moody barrelled into the
end zone. Smith split the uprights with his PAT.
Later in the second quarter Cerrato broke through
the line to block Tommy Moore's quick kick on the
38 of the Grizzlies. End Glenn McVay picked the
ball up and ran it to the 15. Halfback David Kuhl
then found an opening inside left end, cut back
toward the center lane, and raced over for the touch-
down. Smith's second conversion was good.
Monte Boley passed to Gary Hickey for Fort
Smith's only touchdown in the closing minutes of
Razorbacks Root Cats 19-0
When the Texarkana Razorbacks scored they
struck with devastating suddenness and ruined North
Little Rock's chances for a third place position in the
Big Eight by handing their visitors a 19-0 shellacking
on a muddy field.
The single wing Razorbacks used their talented
tail back Ronald Barris to the utmost. Barris figured
in on two of the Border City's touchdowns.
Penalties erased fou-r North Little Rock scoring
bids. The Wildcats drove to the Razorbacks' 13 in
the first quarter, the three yard and one foot lines
in the second quarter, and to the one yard stripe in
the third period where the Cats lost the ball via a
Fullback Bill Moody was the Wildcats' chief of-
fensive figure as the big guy gained 85 yards on
the slippery turf.
After Billy Smith missed a field goal try from his
22, Texarkana took over. On the first play Barris
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THEY SHALL NOT PASS! Determined Eddie Cerrato stops a Little Rock Central ball carrier in his tracks as Richard Smithwick dives on.
went through the right side of the line and outran
the defensive secondary for the touchdown. Jacobs
Early in the fourth quarter penalties had set the
Hogs back on their 38. Barris then dropped back to
pass and caught Damon Young in the open on
NLR's 35 and the latter outdistanced the defensive
secondary to the double stripe. George Nichoalds
and Glen McVay blocked the extra point try.
Texarkana scored again in the last period after a
pass interception on the Cats' 20. Barris was thrown
for a loss of six yards and Skippy Tackett took over,
Burk Buddy Poole Tackle Tommy Adams End jimmy Drum
Squfldfflfln Squadman Squadman
V ! ' 1
The big fullback raced over for the TD on the next
play. jacobs missed the extra point.
Cats, Tigers Play Turkey Day Tilt
One of the greatest high school power houses in
the nation, Little Rock Central, assembled in Quigly
Stadium to play their last annual Thanksgiving Day
classic with North Little Rock and 8,000 people
weren't disappointed in the offensive show put on
by the Tigers as they rolled over the stubborn Wild-
Virtually untested this year, the Bengals were not
to he denied of their 33rd consecutive win. Coach
Wfilson Matthews' boys were held only a few minutes
by a fired up North Little Rock contingent that
threw the Tigers big guns for losses and forced them
to punt after the first series of downs.
But the Black and Gold magic threw its spell on
the Cats and a few had breaks here and a few there
added up to 40 points for Central. One of the great-
est halfbacks in the state, the much sought after Bruce
Fullerton, scored two touchdowns, one a 68 yard
gallop, to break the Tiger all-time high of touch-
downs scored in a season.
Quarterback Billy Moore ran for two touchdowns
and passed for two more. That was all of the bengal
The Wfildcats were looking for an upset and they
gave it all they had for the upset of all upsets. Not
since 1951 has an Arkansas team beaten the Tigers
and the last to do it was North Little Rock's own
Wildcats when they did it to the tune of 14-13. But
this time the great Tiger defense held the Wildcat
backs to minus yardage.
Good defensive play by Larry Gershner, Eddie
Ccrrato, and joe Luker held off the Tiger aggrega-
tion for a while but the Bengals put their vaunted
attack into high and left the Cats behind.
Gershner, the Cats ace guard, usually plays his
best against the south side boys and this time was
no exception. The low slung defensive specialist was
all over the field and intercepted two Tiger aerials.
The Wildcats got their touchdown in the last
quarter when Don Stephens took a pitchout from
M. Probst and fired to end jim Bryant in the end
zone. Billy Smith converted.
Because of the entrance of Hall High to the Big
Eight, soon to be the Big Nine, this was the last of
the Turkey Day tilts between the Tigers and Wild-
Center I rry Sirk
Bark Leon Horton
Guard foe Slider
Tackle Dirk Wilson
Guard jimmy Tester End fllfliw' Paxton
'Only Fair' Season
Inexperience again was the determining factor in
competitive sports on XVildcat Hill. This time it was
the basketball team.
The team was composed of four juniors and one
senior. They played a tough schedule in' and out of
the Big Eight conference and won only five while
dropping 15 decisions. But the seasons record does
not tell the complete story. The North Little Rock
contigent was a "never-say-die." hard fighting, late
comeback group which ended in sixth place in a
topsy-turvy tough Big Eight loop.
Little Rock Centrals perennially tough Tigers
conquered the Wildcats three consecutive times with
two of those wins coming in the Big Eight con-
In this season's opener for both teams, inexperience
was the determining factor. The Tigers were more
deliberate with their shots to down the Cats Sl-33.
The Wildcats were going with stylish guard Wayne
Davenport getting four of those. Davenport was
high scorer of the night with 16.
Both teams were content to play a snail-pace game
in their first Big Eight encounter but Central picked
up its scoring pace in the last half to win 37-27. The
Tigers managed to grab more rebounds thus they
got more shots to win. Joe Luker led the Cats with
North Little Rock was able to grab a lead from
COACH james Bobannon-Managers Robert Gullelt, Paul Parks fwitla tbe
squintj, Freddy Cook, Bobby Glover, Tommy Weston - - A TEAM:
Dicky Red, Wayne Davenport, jerry Rogers, Bill Moodv, lim Perry, Glenn
McVay, Larry Hague, joe Luker, Herby Yates, Dub lVilxon, john Slmw,
Tommy Sherrill, lllannger Robert Gullett.
Wayne Davenport, Guard
the 'Tigers in their last outing played at North Little
Rock but failed in the last quarter to fall, 43-38.
Herby Yates led all scorers with 17 points.
Wildcals Win Firsf One
The Wiltlcats won their first game of the season
when they renewed an old rivalry with the Catholic
High Rockets. The Rockets fell 44-57 on the Cats'
floor. The game broke the Rockets' four game win-
ning streak. Glenn McVay grabbed high point hon-
ors with I I points to his credit.
Northeast Arkansas' jonesboro Hurricane crew
have always managed to come up with a tough team
and this year's was no exception. The Hurricane
picked two wins from the Cats. Jonesboro won the
first game after a tremendous first quarter, 77-53.
Jonesboro employed a "shoot when possible" at-
titude and the hot hitting Hurricane downed a more
conservative North Little Rock five. 52-39, in the
Cats' gym. jonesboro hit the impossible shots to gain
their second victory over NLR.
Trojans Trip Cars Twice
Good shooting overcame good rebounding as the
Hot Springs Trojans edged past North Little Rock,
62-59, in a Big Eight encounter at the resort city.
The Wilclcats overcame an ll point deficit in the
last quarter but the Trojans again came back with a
hot scoring streak. Wfayne Davenport popped in 21
points for the Cats.
The Wildcats failed to regain a lead lost in the
third quarter of their second game with the Trojans
and the sharp shooting Hot Springs five downed
NLR 67-62. The Cats had led all the way and were
on top of a 52-29 score going into the third period.
Glenn McVay topped all scorers with 19 points
and helped keep the rebounding issue in favor of
Wildcats Scalp The Chickasaws
Senior john Shaw's last second lay-up provided
the margin as North Little Rock dropped the Blythe-
ville Chicks from the unbeaten ranks with a Sl-49
Big Eight win in Blytheville.
A tough man-to-man defense employed by the
Wiltlcats in the last quarter plus a scoring spree tied
john Shaw, Guard
joe Laker, Forward
Glenn MrVay, Cenler Herby Yates, Forward
2 years 2 yearx
the count at 49-all for the Cats. Then Shaw took a
long pass down the court and put it in.
Bill Wyatt led all scores with Z2 points. Glenn
McVay meshed IZ for North Little Rock.
ln their final encounter, the Chicks were fighting
for a berth in the state tournament but the NVildcats
were determined to salvage some season's pride by
whipping Blytheville. And they did. The score was
56-47 and the Chicks were knocked out of a tourney
The win was a whole team effort with the scoring
being divided evenly among the players. joe Luker
topped the scorers with 13 while XVayne Davenport
and jerry Rogers scored 12 each.
El Dorado Jinx Holds True
For the last two years North Little Rock has had
the distinction of beating the El Dorado Wildcats
in the wanning moments. joe Luker put in a jump
shot as the buzzer sounded to give the Cat's a 44-43
comeback victory in the latest Big Eight thriller.
XVayne Davenport had put in two pressure loaded
free throws to tie the game up at 42-42 but the Oilers
scored another point before l.uker's shot.
North Little Rock had more breathing room in
their second tilt with the Oilers as they led most of
the way and won 47-59. A madhouse crowd of loyal
lil Dorado supporters urged their hardwood five to
a stirring last quarter comeback but the Cats had too
much of an advantage.
Luker grabbed high point honors with 12.
Zebras Bounce Wildcats
Winners of two previous games in the closing
minutes, the XVildcats couldn't produce the game
winning effort and Pine Bluff's Zebras picked up
their first conference win, 56-44, at North Little
Pine Bluff trailed at the half 25-24 but Bill Mit-
chell hit a hitting streak while the Wildcats experi-
enced a cold spell and Pine Bluff forged ahead with
a strong finish in the last minutes.
Wayne Davenport scored 17 points in a losing
The Zebras threw up a tough zone in the two
teams' last loop outing and rebounded their way
59-41 win at Pine Bluff.
'Iommy Slurrrll Guard jim Perry foruard Duby Red Guard
I year 1 WU' 1 -l df
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Coupled with the Zebras' defense and rebounding
was a cold shooting streak in the first half for the
Cats. They scored just 10 in that period. The Z's
led 24-10 at the intermission. Pine Bluff hit 48 per-
cent of their shots in the second half.
Razorbacks Root The Wildcats
Texarkana's Razorbacks outre-bounded and out-
shot their way over the North Little Rock Wildcats,
48-39, to vault themselves into the lead in the Big
Eight race on the Cats' floor.
Alan Morrison provided the rebounding and
shooting spark. He scored 24 points. He shot the
Hogs into a 26-22 halftime lead. From there it was
all the Wildcats could do to keep close.
jerry Rogers scored 12 points while his teammate
Wayne Davenport popped in nine.
In the return match in the Hogs' gym, the Razor-
backs managed a last ditch field goal that gave them
a 54-53 win. Ross Lefevere was the author of that
one. Wayne Davenport had time for one more Cat
shot but the ball hit the rim and bounced away.
Davenport and Rogers were the Razorbacks' ne-
misis as they scored 19 and 15 points respectively.
ruins Down North Little Rock
North Little Rock's tough zone defense and sharp
outside shooting almost spelled doom for the Fort
Smith Grizzlies, but the rebounding of the taller
Bruins made the difference as they came out on top
of a 36-34 Big Eight score.
The Wildcats lumped into an earlv lead and held
Central ........... 51 N L R
Catholic High ...,. 37 N L R
jonesboro ......... 77 N L R
Manila ..... .... 6 5 N L R
Hot Springs ....... 62 N L R
Blytheville ........ 49 N L R
El Dorado ...,.... 43 N L R
Pine Bluff ........ 56 N L R
Texarkana ........ 48 N L R
El Dorado ........ 39 N L R
33 Ft. Smith . .
44 Little Rock
53 Jonesboro .
57 Pine Bluff
59 Conway . .
51 Hot Springs
44 Little Rock
39 Ft. Smith . .
it until the third quarter until the rebounding of
Tommy Boyer pulled the Bruins ahead to stay. jer-
ry Rogers brought the Cats to within one point of
them after that but NLR couldn't regain its lead.
Wayne Davenport and jerry Rogers led the Cats'
scoring with 10 and eight points each.
The Grizzlies came to North Little Rock looking
for a win in the two team's second encounter and
their fans were not disappointed as Fort Smith car-
ried back a 50-32 victory.
The Grizzlies combined a tough defense, with a
hot scoring punch provided by Boyer who popped
the nets to the tune of 22 points.
Rogers led the Wildcat's scoring attack with 12
Wampus Cats Claw Wildcats
Conway's Wampus Cats fought off a typical
spirited NLR Wildcat last quarter comeback to down
the Cats, 57-51, on the home court.
Coming back after intermission, the Wildcats made
it more of a contest as they matched the Conway
crew basket for basket until the last quarter. jerry
Rogers hit six badly needed points in the last quar-
ter that pulled the Wildcats within four points but
Ed Turner put it on ice with a jump shot.
Rogers sank 16 points and Wayne Davenport had
Manila Topples The Cats
The Manila Lions outshot and outrebounded their
way to a 65-57 win over North Little Rock in the
Northeasterner's field house.
Hamilton and Benson provided the shooting spark,
scoring 24-23 points respectively. jerry Rogers scored
15 for the Wildcats while joe Luker connected for 12.
........36 NLR 34
........43 NLR 38
........52 NLR 38
......,.59 NLR 41
........57 NLR 51
.......67 NLR 62
....,..61 NLR 52
........54 NLR 53
.. .... 50 NLR 32
........52 NLR 61
B TEAM: Gem Murnme, lobn Herring, lim Mills, lim Bryanl, Charles Srnitb, Dori Zimmerman, Gary Parker, Rab-
bie Buller, Curl Wrigbl.
Try For Big-9 Honors
When the Wildcat went to press, the Cat cinder men
had engaged in four track meets.
In the Big Nine relays the Northsiders placed fourth
which was exceptionally good considering the stiff competi-
tion offered by newcomer Hall High, Texarkana, and well
known arch rivals, the Little Rock Tigers.
Benny Lane sparked the Northsiders bid for victory with
a tie in the broad jump. Lane made a leap of 21 feet to
deadlock Little Rock's broad jumping ace Steve Swaford.
In the high jump North Little Rock notched a second
place winner in springy David Wellhousen. David cleared
the bar at a height of five feet ten inches.
The discus throw found the Cats with a fourth place
honor by the talent of hefty Bill Baldridge.
The students from North Little Rock High School saw
this year the first track meet to be held in Wildcat territory
Coach Gene Blenden in a decade or more. The Cats found their home soil better
to run on placing first over three other well-balanced track
squads from Benton, Catholic High, and Mabelvale.
Lane again swept honors for the Wildcats in the 100
yard dash and 220 yard dash. In the hundred yard sprint,
Lane breezed the distance in 10.5 secondsg while in the
220 yard dash he led the pack with a time of 25.5 seconds.
In the 440 yard run George Nichols and Morris Kincade
finished second and third, respectively.
John Shaw was first to break the tape in the 880 yard
clash with a time of 2.64.
SQUADMEN: Ron' I-Don Slepbens, Tommy Sherrill, Harold Garvin, Benny Lane, Bobby Tobey, john Shaw, George Nicboalds. Row 2-Gary Parker,
lim Bryanl, Bobby Finley, Morris Kinraid, Buddy Poole, Leon Horton, Robbie Butler, Manager Paul Parks. Row 3-jStudent Coach Bill Sharron,
David Bowen, Tommy Lukas, David Wfellhauxen, Curlis Blankenship, Bill Baldridge, jim Nelson, Bruce Molbolt, Billy Moody, and Coarb Gene
ln the mile, Leon Horton placed first for the Cats as he
fled around the track in 4:54.2. Richard Schults followed
Horton to place second in the mile.
The relay men showed their speed with a time of 1:55.2
as they breezed to another first place in the 880 relay.
The Cats had their running shoes on that day taking
another first place honor in the 440 relay at a clip of 45.5.
The 440 and 880 yard relay men are Benny Lane, Don
Stephens, Bobby Tobey and sophomore, Tommy Sherrill.
Other first places for the day were Billy joe Moody in
the shot put, David Wellhotlsen in the High Jump, and
David Bowen in the Discus.
In the two other meets the Wildcats did very well.
The Cats look promising for the remainder of the track
season as they go into the last six track meets. On the
foundation of Benny Lane, the Cats' fleet footed sprint
man who also does more than his share in the broad jump,
North Little Rock will hold its own in the speed depart-
To go along with Lane there are muscle men Baldridge,
Bowen, and Moody.
Put these boys along with the rest of our very fine track
men and North Little Rock can hold its head high as one
of the best cinder teams in the state.
gl 5 "
440 RELAY MEN: Don Slepbenx bands off to Tommy Sherrill.
880 RELAY MEN: Bobby Tobey receives from Benny Lane.
DASH IWEN: Harold Garvin, Ta
my Sherrill, Bobby Tobey, Bez
'my Iluffmmz, Mor-
Kinfaid, john Hor-
, john Shaw, and
H E A D BY A
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au' wins lbe 880
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RINCAID TAKES the 440
IIURDLERS: Robbie But-
ler, jim Bryanl, and Gary
BROAD IUMP: johnny Woodard.
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IIIGII IUMP: David lVelllJnu.ven
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SHOT PUT: jimmy Nichols at the Nortb Lillle Rank Inzzta
TOBEY IVINS the 440 relay ai the North Litlle Rock
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HIGH IUMP.' Curtis Blarzkerzsbip.
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Clubs teach people the indispensa-
ble aft of working together for a com-
mon purpose. All the officers and
men of a Base must of necessity oper-
ate as a "team", f
Junior Red Cross
Student Government was
The Student Council
The Student Council-House of Representatives in
miniature. Under the guidance of Mrs. Eve Fearside
and the leadership of some of Wfildcat Hill's finest
members, the 1958 Student Council has prospered. Its
44 members have devoted much time and effort to the
endless jobs that are necessary during the school year.
Its projects are many and varied, ranging from
amending the handbook to presenting the Wildcat Fol-
lies. Talent shows-sophomore, junior, senior, friendly
week, Student Faculty Assembly, Club of the Month,
the Awards Assembly, and Student Council Elections
are only the beginning of their tasks.
Elected from each home room, the members serve
for a one year period. They are eligible to be elected
every year they are in high school. A "C" Average must
be maintained and satisfactory citizenship is impera-
tive. Any student in NLRHS who meets these qualifica-
tions is eligible for membership.
in the Hands of
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Iobnny Woodard Jag Lam
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Loyal Wildcal Supporters
Were Members of the
On this page appear some of the most loyal supporters any Wild-
cat team has ever known. Win or lose, the Wildcat football, basketball,
and track teams know the Pep Club is behind them.
If not the largest, the Pep Club is one of the largest clubs in school
-its members number 196 girls. To become a member of this organiza-
tion girls must display true and loyal support to the Wildcat teams,
attend meetings, games, and help promote the Wildcats in any way
The PepCats, who meet every Tuesday afternoon with their spon-
sor, Miss Margaret Downing, have displayed their enthusiasm and school
spirit this year by selling miniature megaphones and N. L. R. H. S.
Of the 196 PepCats, 60 of them make up the drill team, which is
led by Sandra Cook. The Drill Team's most impressive appearance was
given at the Turkey Day game at Quigly Field in which they performed
various formations and delighted the crowd with their dance version
of "Steam Heat."
The rest of the Pep Club gave an impressive display of hand cards
which was led by Glenda Zimmerman.
DRILL TEAM CAPTAIN Sandra Cook.
DRILL TEAM MEMBERS:
1957-58 DRILL TEAM: Gaye Barhus, Ann Smilh, Jeanne Howard, Marilyn Hender-
son, Georgia Kay Builer, Donna Wellbausen, Sharon Hubble, Shirley MrMillan, Joyre
Burkner, Martha Perry, Rose Carol Williams, Mary Ann Evans, Joy Plumer, Tomilea
Harvey, Cetelia Cummings, Billy Strickland, Carol Kirby, Judy Evans, Gayle Hankins,
Nedra Dumas, Nanty Thomas, Judy Cox, Ann llyiegand, Gwen Fosler, Joan Ligon,
Mary Forlenbury, Janice Anlhony, Dee Dee Scoil, Peggy Yielding, Shirley Ramsay,
Joyre Lindsay, Anila Smilh, Trudye Tabor, Jane Srroggin, Rila Fisher, Naary Ly-
barger, ' 1 ' , Mary Ann Bailey, Judy lVoods, Sandy Ruperf, Jan Skipper,
Karen Noufe , A1 rianne Wilrox, Linda Laurk, Martha Cox, Linda Dunn, Marianne
Alford, Charlotle Morris, Jarkie Venable, Barbara Uveeks, Darlene Cross, Jan Haugh,
Betty Bryles, Susie Draper, Linda Kay Parkhill, Berky Coker, Mary Jo Emmons,
Maxine Burke, Sharon Cherry, Donna Babb. Alternates: Edwina Fuqua, Jamie Slroud,
Marilyn Phillips, Gloria Cobb, Sandra Koger.
MASCOT: Betty Bryles.
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PEPCAT OIfI"ICljRS.' Mary Ann Emzns, Nmzry Tbomfzs, Darlene Cross, Gaye Bnrbus.
Ilow often have you heard a girl remark, "I wish
I were in the Y-Teens, hut I don't know how to get
in"? There are no set rules to get into the Y-Teens,
hut there are to stay in. To get in, a girl attends a meet-
ing and pays someone a dollar. She is expected to then
attend all meetings, conduct herself orderly, and help
out on a committee if she is asked to. That's easy
enough, isn't it?
The Y-Teens strive to promote fellowship every-
where when they attend Y-Teen conferences, help chil-
dren at the orphanage, help a poor family at Thanks-
giving and Christmas time, and contribute generously
to the March of Dimes.
Wlten one thinks of dances, hayrides, and Valentine
formals, he usually thinks of the Y-Teens. Each year
is packed with dances, hunking parties, service projects,
previews, hayrides, formals, and banquets. Even the
Y-Teen meetings are very entertaining. There are cute
skits, songs, and most of all, cookies are sold at a penny
There is not a hetter club anywhere for a girl to join
if she truly wants to help others.
Gli'l"l'llN'G Rlixilh' fur fm iniliizlion sm'1'iz'c. Stzmlm Cool' ul lbc lcftern.
llmlwlc f.mr,r, liarlzimi l.t1ml1z'rIu,r mul 'I'omilw1 llurrvy tuyvislirzg.
Olflfll,liRS.' llarlvnv C.ro,u, Sm' Hamil-
ton, Pal IJIIIIHIU, ami jmly Ilmlfllvr-
PRIiSIIJljN'li Pnl IPIHIUHI tzrrvjflx flu'
Club Arran! of the 1lI0lI1l7f02' Y-Team
from Cfonlec liorlixljlmzzgb.
Community and World-Mincled
Cats Worked in the
Junior Red Cross
One of the most worthwhile organiations in
North Little Rock High School is the Junior Red
Cross, established to lend aid to the community
and local institutions.
Among its activities, the club sponsors magazine
drives for various hospitals, makes tray favors for
shut-ins, and collects and remakes toys for the
The newly established junior Red Cross Volun-
teens are now bringing sunshine and cheer to the
patients at Our Lady of Nazareth Home.
Representatives are chosen by popular vote
from each home room.
This club under the teacher sponsor, Miss jose-
phine Collie, is helping to make the Jet Age a bet-
ter place in which to live.
SEATED Fuiure Nurses President Dee Dee Scotl. Others are
fanie MfAlis!er, Pat llyalters, and Nelda Fielder.
5. H .
Ex. V 1
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Hg ,wsu '
LEAVING FOR DUTY: Ira Lowery, Helen Davidson,
Mary Gentry, Beth Clark, and Linda Digby.
Those Who Like
To Help Others
Enioyecl Work With
Experience is the keynote for the timely organiz-
ation, Future Nurses of America. To promote bet-
ter understanding and interest in such a specialized
field as medicine is the aim of this organization.
Discovering the real motives for becoming a
part of this highly respected medical profession
is one goal toward which they strive. This pur-
pose is accomplished by actual experiences-field
trips to Veterans Hospitals, summer aide at hos-
pitals, and performing for patients at hospitals
to help build morale.
PLANNING A SOCIAL: Barbara jones, Gwen Tmzrirk, Gaye Brn'lJus, .md
Scanning the horizon in search of a
better tomorrow, the Future Teachers
of America plan to make a direct attack
upon the lacking elements in our
schools. They are training right now for
the jobs they must perform tomorrow
to train the leaders and followers of the
years to come.
Any student with the necessary quali-
ties of character, leadership, and scholar-
ship and who is interested in teaching
as a profession may petition the F.T.A.
They realize that as future teachers,
they have many long and tedious hours
of study ahead of them before reaching
A State F.T.A. Convention is held an-
nually. Here, students meet others whose
desires are to serve humanity by teach-
OFFICERS: Kay Knickerbocker, Nancy Dean, Kalhy Bryant, lean Head, and Linda Case
PLANNING FOR TIIE CONVENTION: Sue Marlineau, Kay Knirlferbocker,
Linda Murray, jean Head, Janice Bufford, and Connie Cummings.
OI"I"ICIiRS.' Ktzlby Bryiml, Limlu Cure, Rall: Alt-rrilf, gm! Billjp Lge jetnm not ybown.
Busy working BUOKIVORMS, Murgriret Plvillipx. lim PI'L'.Yf0I1, and Mary Ann ljraus.
llil2'gxIl'L'f Plvilliflx, am! jmly Sylzuttvr' plan posters
for umimrl ISOUKIVORM l'0lII'l'Ilfi0I1.
The Bookworms Society of NLRHS
plays an important part in the improve-
ment and care of the school library.
The 28 members process the books hy
mending and checking the many varied
types of books. Other duties include
helping in reference work and arrang-
ing the bulletin hoard.
Qualifications for Bookworms include
being an active worker in the library,
having a C average, and no Us in citi-
The Bookworms plan several parties
a year and this year a Bookworm con-
vention was held at NLRHS. Over 1,200
student librarians from all over the state
The Bookworms with the help of Mrs.
Carpenter, school librarian, are indeed
important in the function of the
One of the busiest organizations in NL-
RHS is the Key Club, an honor club, spon-
sored by Kiwanis International.
To be a candidate for membership, a boy
must have at least a "B" average, must
demonstrate his leadership ability and must
show his trustworthiness. Then he must
live up to certain goals set by the Key
Clubbers, among which are to serve his
school and community, develop his lead-
ership, and to encourage spiritual partici-
Painting the interior of the Youth Cen-
ter, landscaping the Youth Center grounds,
selling basketball score cards, selling N.L.-
R. license plates, and ushering at the ball
games are just a few of the many projects
taken on by Key Club.
lnitiating a new idea, the Key Clubbers
presented the first of an annual Cabaret
Dance. The theme this year was "Mad Mad
Theselelnterprising young men saw to it
that each room at NLRHS had a sign over
the door stating the subject and the teacher.
OFFICERS: joe Amlerson, Ilelherl Herman I mg M ntm aml Teddy Slmmzon
KEY CLUBBERS james Busb, Eddie Orxini, Drlberl Herman Henry DeCurr and
Bill Vaden rpread dir! to laelp rod flee grounds of tin 3 onlb Ceuler
Sfeucx from ilu' "Mad Mar! lVorlrl", Key Club Dfmre, at llae Youth Center.
Ol"l'IC,IiRS: .lim Iluffmim. Slvzwfz Smit, and Frank Strozyk.
A club established ten years ago has re-activated it-
self in NLRHS. The Future Tradesmen of Arkansas
has once again launched upon an attempt to create
interest in vocational occupations.
People studying vocational work such as machine
shop, auto mechanics, business subjects, nursing or tail-
oring, or similar subjects are eligible for membership.
What activities are carried on in such a club? Each
year in March a state convention is held in Little Rock.
Club members work diligently and for many hours
preparing projects for this convention. But as an ex-
tra highlight to the year, the annual regional conven-
tion Will be held in Little Rock july 10-12.
Beginning as far back as March, the boys have
been working on their projects. One of the projects is
a plumb-bob which is a tool for establishing a per-
There are 19 boys in the present Future Trades-
men Club. There are no girls in the club, but girls can
join if they take one of the subjects necessary for mem-
The club, sponsored by Mr. Conway Wilsoii, made
a trip to Arkansas A and M in April.
--wp-as------r ..,..t.4-......,.--..-.-MW... .a
lfrank Slrozyk. Marion Zujur, and Illr. Cammy ll"'iI.ton, sponsor.
MEMBERS: Rou' I-john llyeber, joe lVirHiffe, Doyle Biggx, Lin' Doherty, jim Harness, Iolm Burnell, Steven Srofl, Sfefeu Revmnr. Rou' Z-
Iiill Phillips, Rivburd Blnsringmne, iliax Aliner, Bob ilfoore, jim Huffnmn, Hasbel Beall. Row 3-Kirk IIIPIAPTII, George Crowzlvr, Ilirl Shirley.
Audio-Visual Machines W
Are Operated By
The Film Crew
A vital part of our modern instructional sys-
tem is the use of audio-visual aids. Hut the
credit for seeing that these films are set up and
ready to go belongs to the film crew.
Little heralded, these men of magic run and
re-run a film as much as six periods a day, if
necessary. And when not busy showing a film,
they are occupied with cutting and splicing film,
cleaning machines, and making sure that every-
thing is in "ship-shape" order.
There are approximately 53 members of this
film crew. They volunteer, and if they have had
no previous experience in operating audio-visual
devices, they are taught by older members of
the crew or by Mrs. Beavers, head of the audio-
visual instructional program.
There are six crews with an average of eight
persons, and in charge of a head monitor chosen
by Mrs. Beavers. These head monitors are re-
sponsible for seeing that all equipment is in
working order, assigning the monitors to show
films in various rooms, and writing passes for
The audio-visual departments equipment in-
cludes slide projectors, film projectors, record
players, records, tape recorders, films, and a set
l il .ai
Peggy H ay.
MANNING THE SIVITCHHOARD: jerry Hale and
PREPARING THE ABSENTEE LIST: Eddie
Orsini nm! Put Smith.
CHECKING PASS OUTS: Mrzrgtirel
Moore and Henry Dfcllif.
"Monitors here, monitors there, here, there,
everywhere" might be the theme song of NI.-
These modern knights wear no shining armor,
but they rescue damsels and other knights in
distress-namely, the faculty, the office staff.
the guidance counselor, the deans, and even
Lightening the work load of the already over-
worked staff is their main purpose.
Monitors for the deans and guidance coun-
selor apply for the position, and from the ap-
plications the choices are made. Those named
work during their study hall periods running
errands, writing passes, and helping out gen-
Office monitors are usually chosen from
among those students who have had experience
working in the school offices in junior High
School. There are twelve of these monitors and
their duties include operating the switchboard,
answering the telephone, running errands, typ-
ing announcements and absentee lists, sorting
mail, preparing films for mailing, and finding
telephone numbers for the deans.
Monitors for faculty members are second-year
shorthand students who are sponsored by the
F.B.L.A. These girls might be termed secretaries
as they type, take dictation, cut and run stencils,
run errands, and perform similar tasks for their
A monitor must be a reliable, dependable per-
son who is willing to serve his school by offer-
ing his services.
W? "6 .
sl 1, aw
The Word for
If a contest was ever held in NLRHS for the unsung
heroes, the Stage Crew would walk away with first place
The Stage Crew works many laborious hours raising
and lowering curtains, connecting microphones, light
switches, and extension cords, arranging and rearranging
flats, scenery and furniture and moving the piano. This
is only the beginning of their labor.
Before every assembly, the stage crew is responsible for
seeing that the mikes, spot lights, record player, piano
and anything else needed for the assembly program are
in the right place and ready for action. After assemblies
they have to see that every piece of equipment is put back
in place and ready for the
next time, no matter how
large or how small.
They devote much of
their own time in coming
to rehearsals of programs
and to the programs them-
selves, which are presented
1llflNNING 'l'lIIf TVRN
TABLE AND SPOT-
LIGHT: IJl'lHli5 Dumml
Clwslvy loner, tflmrles
Clllllllliilgj, mul jnnzex
INSil'.'lLI.lNG 'I'IIlf Nlilln 1llIKlfS IlUl'GII'I' HY THE STU-
IJILVI' tfUl'NClL.' tflmrltav t.mnv1ir1g.v, Gary Slmuu and Bill
wmv xiwww llkx N
Leaders always have that indescriba-
ble something which puts them out in
front, whether they be in the Air
Force or on the Campus.
Sometimes they are elected to the
honor by their associates: sometimes
they achieve for themselves through
hard work and ingenuity.
All State Bancl
All State Choir ,
National Honor Society
Boys, Girls State
"1 ' 4. M If
.,:E:- I M R ata!
Byron Leverett, winner of the Bausch-Lomb Sci-
ence Award, was named the school's outstanding
senior science student. He was chosen by means of a
comprehensive test in science, his science projects,
and the rating of the school's science teachers.
Barbara Lambertus, winner of the DAR Good
Citizenship Award, was chosen by the faculty on the
basis of citizenship, character, leadership, and know-
ledge of American History.
I 3 Jfbgf nf,-W: -,
Dari!! U"cl1lJa115eu Gary Niemeyer
Mary Hubble Pal Dimmu Limln Smifb
L , E j
ad 4, Qn,,, i
- fi 21,
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' . usa' -fu-. V-N-V
jim Peierxon, Don Keese, Larry McSpndder1, and Philip Morrison
Color Day Royalty
The beauties of the 1957-58 Wildcat Football Royalty
provide a refreshing pause in the hurried confusion of
the jet Age. 1
These modern Venuses are elected not only for their
beauty but for their charm, wit, and poise.
The elections take place just before the homecoming
game. Two girls are selected from each home room and
are voted on by their respective classes. The Sophomore
and junior classes each select two beauties. The girl
with the highest number of votes is named Wildcat
Maid and the girl with the second highest number of
votes is the visitors' Maid.
The Senior class names four girls. The Senior girl
with the highest number of votes is automatically
named Wildcat Queen. Second highest is the visitors'
Queen and the third and fourth highest become maids.
The Queens, surrounded by their maids, are crowned
in a beautiful ceremony preceding the annual home-
coming football game. The Drill team add spice to the
ceremony by marching in honor of their Queens.
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S OPH OM ORE
':11lr"j""""' mils-iw-N My
Cn m miugx -
All Big Eight
LARRY GERSHNER, tri-captain and two-year letterman
for the Wildcats, was placed on the All Big Eight defensive
first team as a line-backer. Gershner also held down the job as
guard on the Wildcat team.
Gershner is a product of jefferson Davis junior High
where he made second team All City.
DAVID BOWEN, tri-captain and three-year letterman for
the Wildcats, was placed on the offensive All Big Eight second
team at tackle.
Bowen, in his junior high school days played football for
Fourth Street where he made the All City first team at tackle.
Bowen also played center on the Fourth Street basketball team.
BILLY JOE MOODY, junior and two-year letterman,
made the offensive second team at fullback.
Moody, a product of Fourth Street, made the All City
team at fullback.
Moody is an all-round athlete. He lettered in basketball
this year for the Wildcats and high jump for the Cat cinder
team. He also plays baseball in the summer.
GEORGE NICHOALDS, senior, was placed on the de-
fensive All Big Eight second team as a guard. Nichoalds started
his football career at Fouth Street junior High where he made
second team All City. George is also an able offensive player
as he held down the job of offensive guard on the Wildcat
All Big-8, Basketball
9 X I S
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R R 5 i H fr,
X Y , --S ' s ffk?
5 if iff 't L 5 L , i A
IR. RED CROSS VOLUNTEENSJ Iva Lowery, Charlotte Millerlder, Linda Ulley, and Linda Carter.
ANDRA COOK-State Y-Teen President and
Ewizl-South Y-Teen Conferenre Hostess.
MOLLY FRENCH-State Y-Teens Vire-Presi- CHARLOTTE MORRIS-delegate to National
dent. YUVCA conferenre in St. Louis.
ASI' Eawlffi. sl '33
W 'V-'ff ,. 2 4
Linda Leu 'is
Ifrmik lVa.v1Jbu rn
Gary lVood BMS
I U . A110 Sf'N'f1l'l70'U' james 1WrGuine5s
H111 U Vigil' Buss Clarinet
liuxx f,l1HIIll'f Billy Eubimk-Y
ALL STATE CHOIR: Rau' I-Margarci Moore, Mary M. Brouvz, Helen Hall, Pai Dunran, Sandra Ashley. Rau' 2-Bobbilyn George, Billie Lee jcllon.
jamie Slrouil, Nancy Dean, Belb Clark, Kathy Bryant. Rau' 3-Don Keese, Peggy Yieldiug, lllfki? Tilley, Tommy lliilrlaell, Bill Cyjierl. Rou' -I-Bob
Nolen, Bob Harrelson, Larry MfSpadde11, jimmy Peterson, Dempsey Nirbols.
Outstanding Cats --
Are Invited to the
NHS OFFICERS: M. I. Probxl, Gwen Francis, Conlee Borlisbbaugb, and Darlene Cross.
Good grades and "brains" alone do not merit one
the honor of membership in the National Honor
Society. Leadership, character, and service make up
11 large percentage of the necessary qualification for
the Honor Students of NLRHS.
New members are inducted upon these standards XEYSTONE
in the fall and spring of each school year.
Long proud of its efforts and results of the March
of Dimes drive it sponsors each year, the NHS again
amazed everybody by topping its record 1957 total. we
The 1958 drive netted 331,728.66 highest for any 5,690
single school in Pulaski County for the third straight
NHS is rightly proud of this, since schools two
and three times the size of NLRHS have failed to top
our record. ,QNQS-W
Miss Bess Johnston, the never-tiring sponsor, has
much to do with the success of the March of Dimes
drive and the two candy sales which NHS sponsors
each year to finance its work.
NHS was organized here and obtained its charter
Ot RSONAL lTY
National Honor Society-Fall, 1957, Initiulex
RUN" lx Gaye Iimlms, Pal Morris, Carol Meazlozrx, Connie Cummings, Donna Albrigbl, Georgia Kr1irker'br1z'ier, P111 Kr1irh'rl1ockcr', Lon lfll.: Colrcri.
RUN" 2: George Nvil'l?0tIlIl5, Gary ll"oo1l, fllarjv Ann Ifrans, Bobbie Arunt, Nancy TlJOIII11.f, Billy Vrnlen, Sammy Blair, Mary Rr1ir'.vlri1u'. ROI!" 3: john
Slmzr, 'lulrly Slmnuon, john Pelcrxon, Dcllzerf Herman. fNol PirI1n'ed.' Clmrlie Beavers, loc' Ann Bomlra.j
Nalionul Honor Soviz'Iy-Sfning, 1957, Iniiiulcs
ROI!" lx Guin l:l'rlllt'l5, Ipilflfllf' Croix, Suzie fnfkson, Helly Mason, joan Gillespie, Nelda Ilemlrirkxwl. RON' 2: jolznny llwooiliml, linrlmm I.umlzw'1m,
Sizmlm Cook, lilllfzlfll Lunmn, jmlj' Ray. Beth lHnrlin1lnlc'. Ifzlzlie Pouwll. ROW' 3: for' Anilerson, Ilwmlfl Sullwfivlfl, Dunnix filkllljflil, llnrizl liou'cn.
M. 1. Prolnxt, Byron Lc1'w'i'lf.
National llonor Soriely-Spring, 1958, lniliulcx.
RUN" lr Nita Hrookx, Sunil? Cufrlv, Al4H'gnll't'l iiloorv, Gerlelwfl Pragmnn, Dorix Corjliwz lliarilyu Dlcrllruk. RUN" 2: Lllltlil Nolzlv. Mm'-1' 'l'Ul7L'J', Ijnilu
Mrmrv, lnllllfl' Hllfforrl, Billy LL'L'!l'll0l1,IililiL'U Pulrirff, lNunz'y Nations, Belly Buxlon. RON" 3: Polly llurrcll, PUSSY Yicliling, lzllllllf liuslr, lHivic'y
flillllflllf, ljnilu Lczrix. Bm-lmro Gmlxvy. ROW" -1: Ilnrifl HUIXIIIX, jerry Rogc'r1v, Rd-YIIIOIIII Gmnrlon, jog' l.uivr, Iilliv I3l4'1'inv.
! L i A1 X x ,fm 1 N M , ,
Boys' State and
Each year, over 600 boys and girls from high
schools all over the state attend a workshop at
Camp Robinson which is sponsored by the Amer-
ican Legion. These students are chosen by the
teachers on the basis of scholarship, leadership,
At this camp, the boy and girl staters learn how
the government is run and how the different
political parties function. One of the main things
that impressed the former staters was that the
government can't be run by just one person, but
that it takes each person cooperating with the
other to form a successful government.
Along with the jet age pace of study, there must
be some play. Talent shows, ball tournaments,
swimming, and dancing at the canteen offer lei-
sure enjoyed by everyone.
No day would quite be complete without the
ever-beloved roll call, which seemed to be the
most enjoyed part of the day.
Ar- 175 '
I oe Anderson
Io Anne Thomas
M. I. 'Probst
Misses and Messrs.
Some members of the Publications Staff parti-
cularly deserve honor because of the outstand-
ing effort they put forth to help raise the more
than 310,000 needed to finance the school's
For obvious reasons, few of the pupils would
be able to pay the entire cost for publishing the
240-page annual, 17 issues of the school paper,
and three issues of the magazine. It is necessary
to sell advertising throughout the entire com-
munity to help defray publication costs.
These eight student journalists accounted for
a major portion of the advertising sold this
lfvrilv Alffflllfll Gem, Smm,
1 'QP I
'J . W-...ai
Bill johnson Io Arm Smith
Blllllfillge 10 A9171 uyyffg
Buel Worfbam Limla C459
fm, ..... ' F
, tn?""'N -""' AHQN . i f
f Q., ,aw
as b 3 V?
Chee Cbee Cummingx
o all I
Iuon Oli vares
A Cbnrlolle Nlorris
I Gem Mumme
Elected by the classmates from nomin-
ations made in the home rooms, the selec-
tion of the "Friendliest" is the climax of
the Student Council's get acquainted
Two students are chosen from each
home room-a boy and a girl. At the
end of the week, the names of the can-
didates are placed on a ballot and are
voted on. The boy and the girl who re-
ceive the most votes are elected and hold
the honor the entire year.
Eddie Powell, student body president,
has been chosen friendliest boy from his
group each year that he has been in Sen-
Cerelia S waim
Mary Ann Evam
ll f ff
Y" - I .1
Happiest always among his closest
friends and "Buddies" is the man in
uniform or the student in blue jeans
and bobby sox.
And there is a wonderful spirit of
camaderie among Seniors, juniors,
139 Board of Education
Representing the community are these six business and professional
men, chosen by the voters of North Little Rock.
Mr. Bogard has the longest record of continuous service on the Board,
and Mr. Guenter is second in number of years service. Mr. Laman is also
mayor of the city.
Mr. Laman, Mr. Deese, Dr. Phipps, and Mr. Means are all alumni of
North Little Rock High School.
Mr. Bogard and Mr. Guenter are parents of ahunni Elizabeth and
David Bogardg and Bernard, jr., Joyce, and Joe M.' Guenter. Mr. Deese's
daughter, Anne, is a member of this year's Sophomore class.
President Byron Bogard
Secretary William I-4711411 Vice-President Bernard Guentef
Member Dr' W' E' 17' Membdr Bfddy Deese Mgmbef Rgbgyf Mggny
Superintendent Wright holds a Master of Arts
Degree from George Peabody College for Teach-
ers, Nashville, Tennessee.
He has served the North Little Rock School
System as Assistant Superintendent of Schools and
Principal of the High School. Before that, he was
Superintendent of Schools at Foreman, and had
served as a football coach and science teacher in
several Arkansas schools.
His three sons, alumni Bob and Ben Wright,
and Senior Bill Wright, have all been Drum Maj-
ors for the Wildcat Band.
Superintendent F. Brute Wfrigbt
IT'S ALWAYS A BUSY DAY,' but Mr. ll7'rig'bt finds time to talk to Busines
Managers Cerile MrC1f1in and Bettv Anderson and Editor Charlotte Millende
about the Wildrat - - answer his insistent telephone - - and dictate t
Mrs. Gadberry. one of the serretaries.
W. ' 1,
l 1 i
of Senior High
Principal Miller holds a Master of Arts Degree
from New York University.
He is a native of Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania,
who married a pretty little Arkansas girl, Miss
Genevieve Adams of Little Rock, whom he had
met during the time he was stationed at Camp
Robinson in World War II.
He still retains the rank of Captain in the ad-
ministrative branch of the U. S. Army Reserve.
His daughter, Diane, a future Wildcat, is a fifth
grade student at Lakewood Elementary School.
Several members of the faculty perform certain
administrative, supervisory, or advisory duties.
These include the Librarian who had charge of
the school's 5,000 volume library, the Dean of
Girls, and the Dean of Boys. The latter are specif-
ically responsible for the welfare of the students,
and take care of attendance problems.
Supervisors are responsible for the school's
Vocational Education Program, the audio-visual
machines and materials, and the bookstore and
Others served as special advisers for such major
student activities as the Student Council and Stu-
Mrs. Clmrler f,'cH'fll'IIll'f, I.il7l'4lI'irlI1
Illrx. Vurlu Couum, Demi of Girls
142 Mr, RaymomlBurm'1t. Dean of Boys
Mr. Virgil E. Tyler
Supervisor for Vomlional Department
211 jl we
MV5' GWl4'1d Bffweff irirs. Lester Bickford
Supervisor of Audio-Visual Supplies Supervisor for Bookstore and Study Hall
Mrs. Reyburn Fearnside Miff Katy? I-014 R145-'ell
Fnfully Adviser for Student Council Farulty Adviser for Student Publications
Keeping affairs running smoothly at Senior High in-
volved thousands of clerical duties and the keeping of a
number of account books. Senior High is really a 392,355,-
00438 business f5S2,l58,000 for buildings, 527,769.51 for
operational expenses, 312,004.51 for maintenance, and 55157,-
Z5036 for instructionj involving I500 students and a
certified teaching staff of 52.
There were schedules, records, tickets, lost-and-found, the
telephone switchboard, transcripts, and scholarship data, and
a whole mountain range of correspondence. Something or
somebody is always needing attention. For these secretaries
Senior High is indeed a "Barnum and Bailey" world.
t My-,N-sk -
Mrs. Tlwlma Pfmlelfe
Svrrehzrg' lo lbe Priurijml
Mrs. Sum ilIrC1'oskey
Mrs. Dorollyy Baker Mrs. Madge Millsapps
Serrefary, Guidanfe Offite Clerk
Centered Around One's
Traveling skyward in their bid for the stars, high
school students cultivate many friendships. Some last
through the adult years, and some only last a week or a
month. Unmindful of time, they are remembered with a
smile or a tear, but always with a twinge of nostalgia.
Sophomore, Junior, and Senior. They are all a part
of Wildcat I-Iill's galaxy of friendly, smiling faces.
To the Sophomore it is an adventure into the un-
known. He has plans to make, friends to meet, and many
happy moments yet to live.
The Junior, knowing that his friends are his most
valuable possession, will grow bigger in his conception
of his classmates. And while learning from his books, he
will also find that a little understanding combined with
his knowledge is the fuel that will take him farther along
The Senior, piloting his ship through that last, mem-
orable year, realizes that the world is his to do with as he
pleases. Whether he is looking forward to a job, college,
the service, or marriage, he will remember his high school
days. As the years sail by, he will meet old friends on the
street. Far from home or on Main Street in N. L. R., the
remark most likely to be heard is, "Remember when we
were in high school together back in '58? Those were
the days !"
PROBST, M. J.-Senior Class President, Football, National Honor Society Vice-
President, President chapel service, Student Council Member, junior Rotarian, Boys'
State, Key Club, Hi-Y, President Spanish Club, Wildcat Follies, Theta Science Club,
Tri Chem, Home Room President, Usher for Commencement and Baccalaureate . . .
WOODARD, JOHNNY-Senior Class Vice-President, junior Rotarian, Student
Council Chaplain, Tri Chem, Theta Science Club President, National Honor Society,
Key Club, Captain Wildcat Band, Inter-Club Council Representative, Boys' State,
Home Room President, Usher at Commencement . . . FRANCIS, GXVISN-Senior
Class Secretary, Homecoming Queen, Girls' State, National Honor Society Secretary,
Student Council Member,
Y-Teen Valentine Maid,
PepCats, Y-Teen Secre-
tary, Drill Team, Latin
Club Secretary, Inter-Club
Council President, Home
Room President, Vice-
President of F. H. A.,
Girls' Chorus . . . MAR-
ior Class Treasurer, Sen-
ior Cabinet, National Ho-
nor Society Reporter, Sen-
ior C h o i r Treasurer,
Girls' S t at e , Student
Council Member, F. T.-
A., Home Room Presi-
dent, Latin Club, PepCat
Drill Team, Monitor,
the Senior Cabinet
Planning, buying, decorating, and working like
true little Wildcats- that's our Senior Cabinet.
The thirty member cabinet is in charge of all sen-
ior activities throughout the year. The senior
breakfasts, the banquet, the prom, business end of
the senior play, picnic, preview, Baccalaureate,
class day, and commencement.
Under the supervision of the 15 senior spon-
sors, the cabinet maps out and divides the work
involved in each activity. After considerable phon-
ing, visiting, requesting, and managing the cabi-
net succeeds in forming from a mass of confusion
exciting, inspiring, and fun-filled activities.
l"RUN'l'.' Glwnlu Zinmlcrmnu, Giver: lfnulcix, Belb Marlimliila. Plwylli
Sliirllev. ffflflflil' ffffmffliflyf. Namj' Tllonmv, Ijmlil Bfibil, Iam' Lnffou,
Ylff UNI? Plullii fill! llnltm f mu Yu i uh 1 im
: '.flI'.. f" f ,' .'.' ,. :v I-'.'r1r,I 0'I.z'v
fNil'H'flHl, Sinulru l.rmi', Polly Hilrrell, liclli' HIIYIIHI, Iivlrv illilxrm, Holz-
lzic flrfml. llflf,K.' l"nluUiu ll-':l.t'l7lJlII'Il, illlllllllll' Hall, Darizl Knbl,
Billy limlwl, 'liwlrly Sflrlflflllil, lnlvmzy ll"umlilrrl, flmrlic Blair. Don
Srllfl'7'fll'lll, Iillflllj' Milrbell, fllrirlvy l"1mlh11'r, linlzlzy Ififllvy, hlih'
lluim, M. Probst.
ADAMS, JIM--Latin Club . . . ALBRIGHT, DONNA-
Cheerleader, Homecoming Maid, Girls' Ensemble, Nation-
al Honor Society, Thespians, Publications Staff, Quill and
Scroll, Senior Choir, PepCat Drill Team, Y-Teen Delegate
to Mid South Conference and Mid Winter Conference,
Musical Varieties, Wildczit Follies, French Club, Home
Room Vice-President, Theta Science Club . . . ALLAN,
GAIL-Home Room Secretary, French Club, Senior Choir
Librarian, PepCats Drill Team, Musical Varieties, Y-Teens
. . . ALLRED, EMILY-Senior Choir, Musical Varieties
. . . ALTON, VUILLETE-Senior Choir, Future Nurses,
Y-Teens, junior Red Cross, Musical Varieties, F. H. A.
. . . ANDERSON, BETTY-Publications Business Manag-
er, Quill and Scroll Treasurer, Y-Teens, Senior Choir,
Musical Varieties, PepCats Drill Team, Vice-President
Bookworms, Vice-President Future Teachers, Latin Club
. . . ANDERSON, JOE-President Key Club, National
Honor Society, Boys' State, Home Room President, Stu-
dent Council Member, City Winiicr in Optimist's Oratorical
Contest, junior Rotarian, Football, Latin Club, Track, Tri
Chem, Hi-Y, National Merit Scholarship Finalist . . .
APPLE, ROBBYE-French Club, Thespians, Y-Teens, Con-
cert and Marching Bands, Band Librarian, Tri Chem . . .
ARANT, BOBBIE-National Honor Society, Senior Cabi-
net, PepCats, Y-Teens, Vice-President of F. H. A., Thes-
pians, F. B. L. A., Usher for Commencement and Bac-
IVILDCAT FOLLIES En-
semble and End Men lake a
brealber. Idenlifiable are
Mary Gufahzey, jo Landrum,
Raymond Grandon, David
Bezaus, Sharon Scales, and
S Bobbie Arant
ARNOLD, PEGGY-Senior Choir, Musical Varieties . . .
ATKINSON, DENNIS-National Honor Society, Tri
Chem, Key Club, Theta Science Club, Inter-Club Council,
Home Room Vice-President, Latin Club . . . ATKINSON,
GEORGIA-transfer from jacksonville . . . AULT, CHAR-
LEY- . . . AUTRY, RICHARD-Band, Publications Staff
. . . BACHUS, GAYE-National Honor Society, Tri Chem,
Girls' Ensemble, All State Choir, Senior Choir, Y-Teens
Treasurer, Mid-Winter Y-Teen Conference, Secretary-
Treasurer for Home Room, PepCats Treasurer, PepCats
Drill Team, Musical Varieties, Treasurer for Future Nur-
ses, Latin Club . . . BAHIL, LINDA-Senior Cabinet,-Y-
Teens, PepCats, Publications Staff, Quill and Scroll, Latin
Club, Future Nurses, F.B.L.A., F.H.A .... BALLARD,
BURTON-Band Quartermaster, Hi-Y, Cast of "Home for
Christmas", Thespians . . . BALLARD, FRANK-Home
Room Treasurer . . . BAREFIELD, BRENDA-F.H.A. . . .
BAUGHMAN, THOMAS-Art Club . . . BEALL, HAS-
. ., A K XV 1.,..,,,,,,af
.I " Z
Q, W , , Q , f'
BEALL, WILLIAM- . . . BEASON, JO ANN-F.B.L.A.,
Y-Teens, Spanish Club . . . BEAVERS, CHARLES-Foot-
ball Tri-captain, Home Room President, Member Student
Council, Key Club, Boys' State, Track, National Honor
Society, Wildcat Follies, Emcee for Senior Talent Assembly
. . . BELKNAP, LETHA-Girls' Ensemble, Latin Club,
junior Historical Society, All State Choir, Senior Choir,
Thespians, Quill and Scroll, Wildcat Follies, Y-Teens . . .
BELL, IVON . . . BELL, JEAN-F.B.L.A., Spanish Club
Reporter, Quill and Scroll, Publications Staff . . . BEN-
NETT, JANE-Girls' Chorus . . . BERRY, DAVID- . . .
BEST, JOHN-Art Club, Publications Staff, Quill and
Scroll, Library Monitor.
wwf' N THE LONG WAITING
LINE: for .teuior rings.
BIGGS, DOYLIE-Future Tradesmen . . . BLAIR, CHAR-
Lllf-Senior Cabinet, Hi-Y Treasurer . . . BLAIR, SAMMY
-Editor Ili-Crmlcl. National Honor Society, Key Club
Reporter, Inter-Club Council Treasurer, Latin Club, Home
Room Vice-President, Delegate to AHSPA, Theta Science
Club, Usher for Commencement and Baccalaureate, Presi-
dent of Quill and Scroll . . . BLASINGAMIZ, RICHARD-
lfuture Tradesmen . . . BI.liAKLlEY, LUIS-l".H.A., Senior
Choir, Musical Varieties, l".B.l..A., lntramural Basketball
. . . BLIEIDT, RIZBISCCA-Spanish Club, Y-Teens, PepCats,
F.B.L.A., Home Room Secretary, junior Red Cross . . .
BODISHBAUGH, CONLlilf-National Honor Society
President, Student Council Member, Delegate to SASC
Convention, Inter-Club Council President, Latin Club Presi-
dent, Key Club, Home Room President, junior Rotarian,
Tri Chem, Theta Science Club, liscort for Homecoming
Royalty, Xwildcat Follies . . . BOUDRA, 'IU ANN-Nab
tional Honor Society, Senior Choir, l7.B.I..A., Musical Va-
rieties, Monitor, lf.H.A., Y-Teens . . . BOXVIEN, DAVID-
Three-year letterman in Football, Tri-Captain, Honorable
Mention All State, All State Second Team, Student Coun-
cil Vice-President, National llonor Society, Tri Chem, Key
Club, junior Rotarian, Science Talent Search Finalistt
Track, Home Room President, Boys' Chorus . . . BRAY,
XVYNONA-. . . BRIDGES, LIIMMYV- . . . BRIGHTON,
MIKIT-Bookworms, Library Monitor.
BRILIEY, JANET- . . . BROXVN, GENE-Art Club.
Choir, Truck, Football . . . BROXVN, MARGARET-
Girls' lfnsemble, Scnior Choir, All State Choir, Musical
Varieties. XX'ildc11t Follies, F.B.L.A., F.l'l.A .... BRYANT.
BlI.L-Publications, Quill untl Scroll, lli-Y . . . BRYANT,
MARY-Senior Choir . . . BRYANT, NANCY jO-Y-
Teens, Art Club Secretary, Monitor . . . BRYANT, PRIES-
TON- . . . BURKE, RONALD- . . . BURNETT, Rll'l'll
MARllZ-Art Club, Y-Teens . . .
Nancy jo Bryant
an If.Nl'Y .IXIJ ,IIDJIIRI
'TUX .xflfllr ll! flu c'l1.'.x I
Hllillll t.nul1u liinl. Ih uf
l7.1l'i1l. .mil ,ll.n'u.nll 12.11411
BURNS, HELEN-Senior Choir, Thespians, Y-Teens, Pep-
Cats, Junior Red Cross, F.H.A., Home Room Secretary-
Treasurer, Musical Varieties, Christmas Assembly . . . BUT-
LER, BETTY SUE-PepCats, Y-Teens, junior Historical
Society, Monitor . . . BUXTON, BETTY-National Honor
Society, Y-Teens, Senior Cabinet, Tri Chem, transfer from
Flat River, Missouri . . . BYRD, XVAYNE- . . . CALD-
WELL, CHARLES-Theta Science Club, Marching Band,
Publications Photographer . . . CALDWELL, MURITA-
Publications Staff, PepCats, Girls' Chorus, Choir, Musical
Varieties, F.H.A., Future Nurses . . . CALDWELL, RUS-
SELL-Theta Science Club, Concert Band, Marching Band
. . . CAPLE, SUE-Girls' Chorus, F.B.L.A., Monitor, Recl
Cross, Musical Varieties, Y-Teens . . . CARDWELL, WAN-
DA-Y-Teens, F.H.A., Home Room Treasurer, Usher for
Commencement and Baccalaureate . . . CARROLL,
GEORGE-Student Council, Publications Staff . . . CASE,
LINDA-Bookworms President, Publications Advertising
Manager, Publications Miss Wildcat, Future Teachers Vice-
President, Quill and Scroll, Y-Teens, PepCats, Choir, Home
Room Secretary . . . CASEY, JAMES . . .
Linda Case , ,
CAUSBIE, RONNIE-Theta Science Club, French Club
. . . CAVE, TOMMY-Home Room Vice-President . . .
CERRATO, EDDIE-Football, Publications Staff, Art
Club, Choir . . . CHANDLER, GERALENE-Senior Choir,
Musical Varieties . . . CHAPPELL, RICHARD- . . .
CHAVERS, JO-Tri Chem, Student Council Member, La-
tin Club, Home Room President . . . CHRISTIE, FRED-
Art Club, Publications Staff, Marching Band, Concert
Band . . . CLARK, CAROLYN-F.B.L.A., Y-Teens, Choir,
All State Choir, Girls' Chorus, Monitor, Musical Varieties
. . . CLARK, BETH-Girls' Ensemble, Choir, Latin Club,
Y-Teens, Musical Varieties, Future Nurses, F.H.A., Report-
er, Publications Staff, Quill and Scroll, Wildcat Follies . . .
UUITII THIS RING Lind.:
Case gelx tim! Senior ilu-ill
ax jobnny Griffin, Carolyn
Ruby, Phillip Morrison loo!
on. Air. jobnston is xzzlvvnnui.
Lou Ella Colvert
CLEMENTS, BOB-Senior Choir, Boys' Chorus . . . CLIN-
GER, SUSAN-National Merit Scholarship Finalist, F.B.N-
L.A., Spanish Club, Y-Teens, Girls' Chorus, PepCat Drill
Team, Future Teachers, junior Red Cross . . . COKFR,
NORMA-Spanish Club, Publications Staff . . . COLF,
DEANNA-Girls' lfnsemble, Choir, Spanish Club, Musical
Varieties, Vifildcat Follies, Publications Staff, PepCats . . .
COLE, LYNDA-Choir, Girls' Chorus, Bookstore Moni-
tor, F.H.A., Home Room Reporter . . . COLVIERT, LOI7
FLLA-ll"ildmt Literary lfditor, Ili Camel re-write liditor,
President of F.B.L.A., Student Council Member, PepCats
Drill Team, Y-Teens, Vice-President of Future Teachers.
F.H.A. Thespians, Chairman for Wfildcat Follies, F.B.L.A.
Monitor, Editor of Salellife, Quill and Scroll, National
Honor Society, Home Room President . . . CONN. JOE-
Band, Hi-Y . . . COOK, KIENNIZTH-Hi-Y . . . COOK,
SANDRA--Homecoming Maid, National llonor Society,
Senior Cabinet, State Y-Teen President, PepCat Drill Team
Leader, Thespians, Cast for "Home for Christmas", lflost-
ess of Mid South Y-Teens Conference, Choir, Future Teach-
ers, Latin Club, French Club, Home Room Vice-President
and Secretary, junior Red Cross, Monitor, Musical Varie-
ties . . . COULTIER, XVILBIZRT- . . . COX, KAROL-
Senior Choir Librarian, Y-Teens, F.B.L.A., Library Moni-
tor, transfer from Benton . . . CRACF, BILLIIZ-PepCats,
Student Council Member, Junior Red Cross, Future Nurses
Spanish Club, Y-Teens, F.H.A ....
CRAIG, JIMMY-Theta Science Club, Thespians, March-
ing Band, Concert Band, Cast for "Home for
Christmas", "Madness in Triple Time", "Geraldine
and the White Robe", All State Band, Book-
worms . . . CROSS, DARLENE-F.H.A. President,
PepCats Vice-President, Y-Teens Treasurer, National
Honor Society Treasurer, Vice-President of F.H.A. Federa-
tion, Girls' State, Latin Club, Senior Cabinet, PepCats Drill
Team, Home Room Treasurer . . . CROWDER, GEORGE
-Future Tradesmen . . . CULLINS, CARMALITA-Y-
Teens, F.H.A., Spanish Club, Art Club, F.B.L.A., Publica-
tions Staff, Quill and Scroll . . . CUMMINGS, CHARLES
-Stage Crew Manager . . . CUMMINGS, CONNIE-
Cheerleader, National Honor Society, Senior Cabinet, Sen-
ior Choir, Inter-Club Council, Future Teachers, Future
Nurses Vice-President, Theta Science, Y-Teens, PepCats
Drill Team, Thespians, Latin Club, Delegate to Y-Teens
Mid-Winter Conference, Tri Chem, Home Room Treasurer,
Musical Varieties, Wildcat Follies . . . CURTIS, ROBIN-
. . . DAMON, MARY LOU-Y-Teens, PepCats, Thespians,
junior Historical Society, F.B.L.A., Publications Staff, Quill
and Scroll . . . DANIELS, JOYCE-Girls' Chorus, F.B.-
L.A., F.H.A., Musical Varieties Show, Choir, Future Nur-
ses . . .
ON IVITH THE NLIV
Never :lid 11 Seniork nm!
look so lzeuniiful us Ibe dn
be fl'l'l'II'f'l! hir SCUITU7' nut
DANIELS, PAULA-Girls' Chorus, Home Room Vice-
President, F.B.I..A,, Musical Varieties, Choir, Future Nur-
ses, Future Teachers, junior Historical Society . . . DAVEN-
PORT, GEORGE ANN-Senior Choir, French Club, All
State Choir, Future Teachers, Junior Historical Society . . .
DAVIS, COYE-Thespians Program Chairman and Inter-
Club Council Representative, Spanish Club, Y-Teens, Pep-
Cats, Bookworms Assembly Chairman, F.H.A., Inter-Club
Council Rpresentative, Choir . . . DAVIS, DOUG-March
ing and Concert Bands, Home Room President, ll Band
Festival Awards . . . DAVIS, IIELEN-F.B.I..A. Report-
er, Girls' Chorus, Future Nurses, Choir, Musical Varieties,
Y-Teens, Monitor . . . DAVIS, LINDA-Future Nurses,
F.H.A., junior Historical Society, Girls' Chorus, Musical
Varieties . . . DAVIS, PATSY-Y-Teens, Future Nurses,
F.H.A., Home Room Secretary, Latin Club . . . DAVIS,
VERNA-Thespians, Bookworms, ,Iunior Red Cross, F.H.-
A., Future Nurses, Y-Teens, Home Room Secretary, Monitor
. . . DEAN, MIKE-Art Club President, Senior Cabinet,
Art Club Vice-President, Delegate to SASC Convention.
President and Vice-President of Home Room, Student
Council Member, XY'ildcat Follies . . . DENT, CLYDE-
Thespians . . . DERNING, PAT-Hi-Y , , , DERRY-
BERRY, CHARLEY-Publications Photographer, Quill
and Scroll, Hi-Come! Sports XVriter, Band Quartermaster.
Marching and Concert Bands.
DOHERTY, LYN-Hi-Y, Future Tradesmen . . . DOYLE,
JUDY--Concert Band, Marching Band, Latin Club . . .
DREHER, DOROTHY-F.H.A .... DUNCAN, BETTY-
junior Historical Society, PepCats, Publications Staff . . .
DUNCAN, PAT-Senior Girls' Ensemble, Y-Teens Presi-
dent, Senior Choir, Valentine Senior Maid and Sophomore
Maid, Y-Teens Program Chairman, Publications Staff, Quill
and Scroll, F.H.A. Reporter, Future Nurses Secretary-
Treasurer, PepCats Drill Team, Y-Teens, Latin Club, Home
Room Secretary, Junior Red Cross, Wildcat Follies, Musical
Varieties, Delegate to Mid-City and Mid-State Y-Teen Con-
ference . . . DUNN, LINDA-Y-Teens Inter-Club Coun-
cil, PepCats Drill Team, Spanish Club Reporter, Home
Room Secretary, Publications Staff, Quill and Scroll, Dele-
gate to Mid-Winter Y-Teen Conference . . . DURAN,
DENNIS-Stage Crew, Band, Film Crew . . . EASTER,
SANDY-Transfer from Amarillo, Texas . . . ECKEL,
MITCH-Latin Club Vice-President, Inter-Club Council
Vice-President, Key Club Treasurer, Student Council Mem-
ber, Boys' Chorus, Theta Science Club, Thespians.
GOOD TO THE LAST
DROP! Seniors Charley Der-
fyberry, and Ray illedlofk?
dine with buddies nl lbg'
ELLEDGE, GALE-Theta Science Club, junior Historical
Society, junior Red Cross, Library Monitor, Film Crew,
Art Club, Honorable Mention of Poetry Posters Entered
in Poets Fair, and Art Award . . . EVANS, CHARLES-
Tri Chem, Concert Band, Theta Science . . . EVANS,
MARY ANN-Senior Choir, PepCats Secretary, Y-Teens
Spanish Club, Inter-Club Council, National Honor Society,
Drill Team, Theta Science, Delegate to Y-Teen Mid-Win-
ter Conference, Bookwoms, Publications Staff, Quill and
Scroll, Musical Varieties, Tri Chem . . . FAULKNER,
MACKEY-Latin Club, Student Council Member, Hi-Y,
Thespians, Senior Choir, Senior Cabinet, Hi-Y Vice-Presi-
dent, Home Room President . . . FIELDER, NELDA SUE-
Future Nurses, Inter-Club Council Representative, Y-Teens,
Band, Latin Club, F.H.A .... FINLEY, BOB-Theta
Science Club, Home Room Vice-President, Senior Cabi-
net, Manager for Football and Track, Bookworms, Library
Monitor, Golf and Tennis Teams, Hi-Y, Monitor, Tumbl-
ing Team . . . FINLEY, DON- . . . FINLEY, DICKIE-
Marching and Concert Bands, Theta Science Club . . .
FITHEN, RONNIE-Art Club, Publications Staff . . .
FRALEY, JIMMY- . . . FREEMAN, A. C .... GALT,
DINAH SUE-PepCats, Secretary for F.H.A., Home Room
Officer, Girls' Chorus, Choir, Musical Varieties, Wildcat
Follies, Y-Teens. . .
A. C. Freeman
Dinah Sue Galt
GARRETT, KEN-Football . . . GARRETT, MARSHALL
- . . . GARRETT, PAUL-Concert and Marching Bands,
Student Council Member . . . GARRETT, VELTA-Senior
Choir, F.B.L.A., F.H.A., Musical Varieties . . . GARRETT,
WAYNE- . . . GARVIN, HAROLD-Track, Hi-Y Vice-
President, Hi-Come! Sports Editor, Sports Make-Up for
Wfildcal, Quill and Scroll, Home Room Reporter, Tumbling
Team . . . GASAWAY, SUSIE-Senior Choir, F.H.A.,
Monitor, Musical Varieties . . . GASS, WAYNE- . . .
GASSMAN, JOHN . . .
KVI , , , f' ..
FELLOIVSHIP Fun, food ur
no food, as Tof1iSetzler'.
Lou Ella Calvert, Io Ami
Mayse, Sharon Kidd, and
Linda Noble gel togelher at
GATELEY, GLYNDA-F.H.A,, Latin Club, Girls' Chorus,
Choir, Library Monitor, Bookworms, Musical Varieties . . .
GATES, RUBY- . . . GEBAUER, BILL-Harvard Book
Award, National Honor Society, Key Club, Tri Chem,
Junior Red Cross, Latin Club . . . GEORGE, BOBBILYN
-All State Choir, Girls' Trio, Girls' Ensemble, Choir,
PepCats, F.B.L.A., F.H.A .... GERSHNER, LARRY--
Hi-Y President, Football, Tri-Captain, Bookworms, Home
Room President, All State first team in Football, Tumbling
Team . . . GILLESPIE, JOAN-All State Band and Orches-
tra, National Honor Society, Band Librarian . . . GIL-
LIAM, CEBURN-Choir, Art Club, Football, Track . . .
GLOVER, PAT- . . . GLOVER, TOMMY-Senior Choir,
Football, Basketball, Track, Intramural Basketball, Book-
worms, Art Club, Hi-Y, Home Room Vice-President, Wild-
cat Follies, Library Monitor, Publications Staff . . . GLOV-
ER, WAYNE- . . . GOINS, ODIS-Art Club, Publica-
tions Staff . . . GOODE, JANICE-Quill and Scroll, Hi-
Comet Staff, Y-Teens, PepCats, F.H.A., Usher for Com-
mencement and Baccalaureate.
GORDON, CEDRIC- . . . GRAHAM, ANN-PepCats,
F.H.A., Y-Teens, F.B.I..A., Senior Choir . . . GRAHAM,
GLEN+ . . . GREEN, MARINA-Choir, Girls' Chorus,
F.H.A., Musical Varieties . . . GREEN, ROBERT-Concert
and Marching Bands, Theta Science Club . . . GRIFFIN,
HENRY- . . . GULLETT, ELIZABETH-Girls' State,
Y-Teens, PepCats, Future Nurses, Girls' Chorus, Choir,
junior Red Cross, Student Council Member, All State
Choir, Monitor, Home Room Secretary . . . GUTHREY,
TOMMY- . . . GWATNEY, MARY HELEN-Girls'
Ensemble, PepCats, Y-Teens, junior Red Cross, Thespians,
F.B.L.A., All State Chorus, Wildcat Follies, Musical Varie-
ties, Senior Choir, Christmas Assembly . . .
Belb Martindale, Iobnnj
and Air. lVriglJl.
SPEAKERS TABLE: Identi-
jiable bore are Mr. Blemlou.
Mrs. McCall, Mrs. Davis,
Uvoodnrfl, M. 1. Probst,
Gwen Ifrnncis. Mrs. Taylor,
HAGAR, JERRY- . . . HALE, DELORIS-Y-Teens, Span-
ish Club . . . HALL, HELEN-Girls' Ensemble, Choir, All
State Choir, Musical Varieties, Home Room Secretary, Pep-
Cats Drill Team, Y-Teens Song Leader, Wildcat Follies,
Thespians, Cast of "Home for Christmas" . . . HALL,
TOMMY-Home Room President, Tri Chem, Student
Council, Senior Cabinet, Key Club, Chemistry Lab Assist-
ant, Inter-Club Council . . . HAMILTON, JOHN- . . .
HAMILTON, MARGIE- . . . HAMILTON, SUE-Girls'
Ensemble, Choir, All State Choir, Mid-South Y-Teen Con-
ference, State Y-Teen Conference, Y-Teens Secretary, Pep-
Cats Drill Team, French Club, Inter-Club Council, Thes-
pians, Future Teachers, Musical Varieties, Home Room
Vice-President . . . HAND, BETTY-Concert and March-
ing Bands . . . HANKS, PAT-Y-Teens, French Club,
Home Room Treasurer . . . HARNESS, JAMES-Future
Tradesmen, Transfer from Oak Grove . . . HARRELI.,
POLLY ANN- French Award, Senior Cabinet, Thespians
Secretary, French Club Vice-President, Y-Teens, Home
Room Treasurer, junior Red Cross . . . HARPER, CARO-
LYN-Senior Choir, F.B.L.A., F.H.A., Monitor, Musical
Varieties, Christmas Assembly.
HATFIELD, ANN-PepCats, Thespians, Y-Teens, Junior
Historical Society, F.H.A. Vice-President, F.B.L.A., Book-
worms, Delegate to F.H.A. Convention, Wildcat Follies
. . . HAYE, R. W.-Bookwornis, Library Monitor, Home
Room Treasurer . . . HAYNIE, KENNETH-Home Room
President, Band . . . HEAD, JEAN-Future Teachers
President, Thespians, PepCats Drill Team, Y-Teens, Choir,
Musical Varieties, F.H.A .... HEALY, GLENDA-Girls'
Ensemble, Choir, F.B.L.A., All State Chorus, Musical Varie-
ties, Christmas Assembly, Wildcat Follies . . , HELTON,
ROGER-Publications Staff, Quill and Scroll . . . HEND-
RICKSON, NELDA-National Honor Society, Student
Council Member, Thespians, F.B.L.A., Theta Science, Pep-
Cat Drill Team, Home Room Secretary . . . HENNEBERG-
ER, JIM- . . . HERMAN, DELBERT-Boys' State, Key
Club Vice-President, National Honor Society, Tri Chem,
Latin Club, Student Council Member, Home Room Presi-
dent, Boys' Chorus . . .
SINGING PRETTY Tle
Girls' Ensemble performs ul
HACKWORTH, PAT-Y-Teens, Publications Staff . . .
HESLEP, JIMMIE-Senior Choir, All State Choir, Musical
Varieties, Boys' Chorus . . . HESLEP, LARRY-Home
Room President, Basketball . . . HICKMAN, BOB-Home
Room Vice-President, Boys' Chorus, Hi-Y, Latin Club,
Delegate to Speech Festival at College of the Ozarks, Mon-
itor . . . HILL, KAY-Home Room President, Publica-
tions Staff, Quill and Scroll, Girls' Chorus, Musical Varie-
ties . . . HINSON, DANNY- . . . HOGAN, TY-Hi-Y,
. . . HOLCOMB, HARMAN-Student Council Member,
Senior Homecoming Escort, Latin Club, All State Choir,
Boys' Chorus, Musical Varieties, Thespians, Senior Choir
Vice-President, Theta Science Club . . . HOLLAND, BAR-
BARA-Publications Exchange Editor, Quill and Scroll
. . . HOOTEN, BETTY- . . . HORNER, DELIA-F.B.L,-
A., Monitor, Choir, Girls' Chorus, Musical Varieties, Y-
Teens . . . HORTON, LEON-Football, Basketball, Track,
Hi-Y, Home Room Secretary, Spanish Club . . .
Delia Horner R
HORTON, MAXINE-Y-Teens, Bookstore Monitor . . .
HOWARD, IEVALIEIZN-F.H.A .... HUBBIZLL, MARY-
Girls' Trio, Girls' Ensemble, Senior Choir, All State Choir,
Secretary for the French Club, Y-Teens, Wildczlt Follies,
Musical Varieties . . . HUDDLESTON, JUDY-Vice-Presb
dent of Y-Teens, Vice-President of Spanish Club, Home
Room Secretary-Treasurer, PepCat Drill Team, Delegate
to Mid-Winter Y-Teen Conference, Usher for Commence-
ment ancl Baccalaureate . . . HUDMAN, JOHN--Tri Chem,
Key Club, Chemistry Lab Assistant, Theta Science Club . . .
HUFFMAN, JAMES-Future Traclesmen . . . HUFFMAN,
JOAN- . . . HUNT, BRENDA-Y-Teens, Thespians,
Girls' Chorus, Student Director for three-act play, Musical
Varieties . . . IMHOFF, CHARLITNE-Home Room Secre-
tary, F.H.A., F.B.L.A.
i james Huffman
MERRY IUERRY IlIEN.' The
Boys' Quartet sing for all
their zrartb during their
first appearivlre before thu
JACKSON, SHELBY- . . . JACKSON, SUZIE-Cheer-
leader Co-captain, National Honor Society, Girls' Ensemble,
All State Choir, Y-Teens Delegate to Mid-South Con-
ference, State Conference, and City Conference, Senior
Cabinet, Student Council Member, Inter-Club Council, Pep-
Cats Drill Team, Senior Choir, French Club, Wfildcat Fol-
lies, Musical Varieties . . . JACKSON, WILMA-F.B.L.A.,
F.H.A., Student Council Member . . . JAMES, PHYLLIS-
Cheerleader, Senior Cabinet, Senior Choir, Thespians, Y-
Teens, French Club, PepCats Drill Team, Junior Red Cross,
Musical Varieties, Wildcat Follies . . . JAYNES, TOMMY
-Home Room Vice-President, Hi-Y, Key Club, Book-
worms, Publications Staff . . . JENKINS, ALVIN- . . .
JOHNSON, BILL-Art Club, Wfoodwork, Publications
Staff, Mr. Wildcat . . . JOHNSON, TOMMY-Concert
and Marching Band Theta Science Club . . . JONES, BAR-
BARA-Future Nurses Secretary, Junior Red Cross, Choir,
Girls' Chorus, Musical Varieties . . . JONES, BETTY-
Transfer from Lonoke . . . JONES, BUDDY-Spanish
Club . . . JOSLIN, DAN-Concert and Marching Bands.
JUNKIN, KIRK-Future Tradesmen . . . KEATHLEY,
jIMMY-Publications Staff . . . KEEL, GERALDINE-
Girls' Chorus . . . KEESE, DON-Boys' Quartet, Boys'
Chorus, Senior Choir, All State Choir, Musical Varieties,
Track, Home Room President, junior Choir President,
Latin Club . . . KENNEDY, PAT-F.H.A., F.B.L.A., Choir,
Girls' Chorus, Musical Varieties . . . KIDD, SHARON-
Student Council Member, Y-Teens, Home Room Vice-Presi-
dent, Thespians, French Club, Monitor, Future Teachers
. . . KINCAID, MAURICE-Manager for Football and
Basketball . . . KING, ELVIS- . . . KINSEY, CHARLOT-
TE-F.H.A. Vice-President, Social Chairman for F.B.L.A.,
Art Club . . .
. . . BRUSHA, BRUSHA
BRUSHA: Billy Smilh P milf
lbe bark-drop for lbe Seuzoi
Il ,fLl,-..L,, -l.,...
KNICKERBOCKER, GEORGIA-Tri Chem Secretary, Na-
tional Honor Society, Chemistry Lab Assistant, Secretary
for Spanish Club, Monitor, Theta Science . . . KNICKER-
BOCKER, PATRICIA-National Honor Society, Monitor,
Tri Chem, Future Nurses, Glee Club, Theta Science Club
. . . KUHL, DAVID-Football, Senior Cabinet, Track,
Home Room Vice-President, Honorable Mention All Big 8
Football . . . LACY, JOE DAVID-Speech, Ili-Y, Band
LAMAN,EDXVARD- National Honor Society, Tri
Chem Vice-President, Boys' State, Key Club, Monitor, Latin
Club Reporter, Home Room President, Iunior Rotarian . . .
LAMB, jOE'iBoys' State, 'l'ri Chem President, President
of Latin Club, President and Vice-President of Spanish
Club, junior Rotarian, National Ilonor Society, Student
Council Parliamentarian, llome Room President,'Key Club,
Boys' Chorus, Tri Chem, XY'ildcat Follies, SASC Conven-
tion . . . LAMBERSON, 'lERRY4Track, Football . . ,
I-AMBER'l'llS, BARBARA-Cheerleader, DAR Good
Mary jo Landrum
Citizenship Award, lnter-City Y-Teen President, Theta Sci-
ence Club Secretary, National Honor Society, Secretary for
Chapel Club, PepCats Drill Team, Home Room Secretary,
French Club, President F.ll.A .... LANDRUM, BETTY-
Senior Cabinet, Girls' Ensemble, Senior Choir, Musical
Varieties, F.l'l.A., Art Club, French Club, Future Nurses
. . . LANDRUM, MARY lil' LANE, BENNYJ-Track,
Football, Hi-Y Chaplain, Publications Staff . .LASA'l'lfR,
GENE . . .
LEATHERMAN, LYNN-Spanish Club, PepCats, Y-
Teens, F.H.A., Future Teachers, Usher for Baccalaureate
. . . LEGATE, DON-Basketball, Track, Art Editor for
Wildcat, Wildcat Editor, Art Club Vice-President, Home
Room Vice-President, Quill and Scroll . . . LEIGH, DORIS
-Choir, Girls' Chorus, Musical Varieties, Publications Staff
. . . LEOPARD, BILL-Track, Art Club . . . LEVERETT,
BYRON-Boys' State, Bausch-Lomb Science Award, Na-
tional Honor Society, Tri Chem, Theta Science Vice-Presi-
dent, Key Club, Latin Club, Film Crew, National Merit
Award Finalist, Science Talent Search, Hi-Y, Chemistry
Lab Assistant . . . LEWIS, JO ANN-Y-Teens, PepCats,
Future Nurses, junior Historical Society, Choir, Girls'
Chorus, Musical Varieties, F.H.A., Monitor, Publications
Staff, Quill and Scroll . . . LEWIS, LINDA-Tri Chem,
junior Red Cross, Band Librarian, Future Nurses, Future
Teachers, Y-Teens, Thespians . . . LEWIS, RALPH- . . .
LILIES, JOYCE-Art Club, F.H.A ....
Jo Ann Lewis
DONT LET GO! Cheer-
learlcr Barbara Lamlzerlus
bangs on while jim O'Lce
Neu'lon'5 in IlJc air. Cheer-
ltvnliug comfmuious looking
on are ua help al all.
i x 45 i
me-Vzgw,-W Www ,1 ,aww wwlvmsf ww.. C Q . V
.M .,,- - Wu,,,sta.,s,,.e,.t,,, st 2 saw, . I
LlLlZS, LINDA GAIL-PepCats Drill Team, Y-Teens,
llome Room Secretary, Choir Secretary, Latin Club, Thes-
pians, Delegate to Y-Teens Mitl-XVinter Conference, Musi-
cal Varieties . . . LINDSAY, DIOYCIQ-Drill Team Line
Leader, PepCats, Y-Teens, Girls' Chorus, Choir Secretary,
All State Choir, Musical Varieties, Latin Club, Transfer
from Carbondale, lllinois . . . LUCKARD, ANITA-Band,
Monitor, Publications, Art Club. . . l.Ol"TlS, MARTHA-
Publications Staff, Quill antl Scroll, Ii.B.L.A., Thespians
Skit . . . LOITTON. JANE--Senior Cabinet, Spanish Club.
Y-Teens, Monitor . . . LOXVIZ, LINDA-l".B.I..A. Vice-
Presiclent, Y-Teens, PepCats, F.l'l.A., Drill Team, Thes-
pians, Christmas Play . . . LITKAS, TiDMMY-Football.
Track. Art Club, Publications Staff, Sports litlitor for Ili-
Crnmfl antl lluilzlml. Theta Science Club . . . MAGISE,
IZDDHQ-Art Club, Library Monitor. . . MARKS, PAT--
Musical Varieties. Choir, Y-Teens, PepCats, F.B.I..A., F.-
H.A. Home Room Secretary, XViltlcat lfollies, Monitor . . .
MARTIN, DALli-Tri Chem, Theta Science, Film Crew,
Concert and Marching Bands . . . MARTIN, DICKIE-
Latin Club . . . MARTIN, TIMMY DALl2-- . . .
jimmy D. Martin
MARTIN, JUDY-Y-Teens, PepCats Drill Team, F.H.A.
. . . MARTINEAU, SUE-Student Council Member, Home
Room Vice-President, Choir, F.H.A. Future Teachers, Y-
Teens, Musical Varieties, Latin Club, Future Nurses . . .
MASON, BETTY-National Honor Society, Homecoming
Maid, Cheerleader Captain, Student Council Member, Sen-
ior Cabinet, Home Room Secretary, PepCats, Y-Teens,
Spanish Club Treasurer, Thespians, Wildcat Follies . . .
MATHIS, BOBBY-Hi-Y . . . MAY, EMMA- . . . MAY,
MARTILLE- . . . MAYSE, JO ANN-junior Red Cross
President, F.B.L.A. Treasurer, Choir, Musical Varieties, Y-
Teens, PepCats, Monitor . . . MCALISTER, jANIE-Fu-
ture Nurses, Spanish Club, Y-Teens, Girls' Ensemble. Choir,
Art Club, Inter-Club Council, Publications Staff, PepCats,
Wildcat Follies, Musical Varieties . . . MCCLAIN, CECILE
-Quill and Scroll Secretary, Publications Assistant Busi-
ness Manager, Miss Wildcat, Concert and Marching Bands
5155 ' 7
HER MAJESTY lvfinlmf
Queen Gwen Francis smiles
xweelly while Slllillg among
French, jo Amze IVJOIIIIIS,
-I and Becky Coker.
ber royal courl, Maids Molly
MCCLENDON, SUZAN LOUISE-Thespians, PepCats
Drill Team, Musical Varieties, Wildcat Follies, F.B.L.A.,
Y-Teens, Choir, Senior Girls' Chorus, French Club . . .
MCDONALD, CHARLES-Assistant Manager Stage Crew,
Camera Club, Film Crew, Movie Cameraman for Wildcat
Games, Publications Photographer . . . MCDONALD, VIC-
KI-Cheerleader, junior Homecoming Maid, Sophomore
Homecoming Maid, Choir, PepCats Drill Team, Y-Teens
Delegate to State Y-Teen Convention, Home Room Vice-
President, French Club, Art Club, Home Room Secretary,
Musical Varieties, Wildcat Follies, Choir . . . MCMILLAN,
FRANCES-Friendliest Girl Sophomore and junior Years,
Home Room Vice-President and Secretary, Art Club . .
McMULLAN, CAROLYN-Y-Teens, F.B.L.A., Art Club,
Monitor . . . McSPADDEN, LARRY-Senior Quartet,
Choir, All State Choir, Boys' Chorus, Thespians, Musical
Varieties, Publications Staff . . . MEADOWS, CAROL-
Tri Chem Treasurer, Home Room President, Theta Science
Club, Latin Club, Art Club, Y-Teens, Future Nurses, Na-
tional Honor Society . . . MEANS, MARY LYNN-Future
Nurses, F.H.A., PepCats, Y-Teens, Usher for Commence-
ment and Baccalaureate . . . MEDLOCK, RAY F.-Art
Club . . . MERRICK, GRAHAM-Key Club . . . MER-
RITT, GLYNNA-Girls' Chorus, F.H.A .... MERRITT,
PATSY-PepCats, Y-Teens, Future Nurses . . .
MILLENDER, CHARLOTTE-Y-Teens, French Club,
PepCats, F.H.A., Ilvildmt Editor, Student Council Mem-
ber, Senior Cabinet, junior Red Cross, Hi Comet News Edi-
tor, Home Room President, Quill and Scroll, Senior Play
Cast . . . MILLER, JIMMY-Key Club, Theta Science, Tri
Chem, Student Council Member, Home Room President . . .
MILES, JUDY-Y-Teens, Spanish Club, Choir, Musical
Varieties, Girls' Chorus, Publications Staff . . . MILL-
SAPPS, DON-Publications Staff, Concert and Marching
Bands . . . MINER, MAX-Future Tradesmen . . . MIT-
CHELL, CLAUDE-Home Room Vice-President, Spanish
Club President, March of Dimes Featured Speaker, Senior
Cabinet, Spanish Club Program Chairman . . . MITCHELL,
TOMMY-Choir, Stage Crew, Publications Managing Edi-
tor . . . MIZELL, REBEKAH-Monitor, Band . . , MOBBS,
MELVIN-Band . . .
.,,,.,..,, HER MAIISSTY lfytlwzv
Qncwz Nrirzfy 'I'bo1m1x striker
11 liffllllfillll fmxc .nnifl bw'
Iilzrkzzer, Suudm Cook, and
royal rozrrl, .Muizlx joyfe
Patricia Ann Morris
MOLHOLT, BRUCE-Football, National Merit Semi-Final-
ist . . . MOODY, EMILY- . . . MOONINGHAM, TOM-
MY-Concert and Marching Bands, Thespians, Publications
Staff, Quill and Scroll . . . MONTGOMERY, BUTCH-
. . . MOORE, BOBBY-Future Tradesmen . . . MOORE,
MARY- . . . MORRIS, DIANE-F.B.L.A. Secretary, Pep-
Cats, Y-Teens, F.H.A., Home Room Treasurer, Publications
Staff . . . MORRIS, JIMMY-Football, Home Room Presi-
dent, Publications Staff, Hi-Y . . . MORRIS, PATRICIA
ANN-junior Red Cross, F.B.L.A., Y-Teens, junior His-
torical Society, Latin Club, Tri Chem, Monitor . . . MOR-
RISON, PHILLIP-Senior Quartet, Choir, Boys' Chorus,
Musical Varieties, All State Choir, Home Room Vice-Presi-
dent . . . MUNCY, LEE- . . . MURCHISON, JANELL-
Choir, PepCats Y-Teens F.H.A. Songleader, Art Club, F.B.-
L.A., Art Fair Hostess, junior Red Cross, Home Room
Secretary, Musical Varieties . . .
174 Janelle Murchison
MURPHY, SUE-Future Nurses, F.H.A .... MURRAY,
LINDA-Girls' Ensemble, Choir, Accompanist for En-
semble, Quartet, Girls' Trio, and Senior Choir, Y-Teens,
Latin Club, F.H.A., Future Teachers, Musical Varieties,
F.H.A. Vice-President . . . MYERS, FRIEDA-Student
Council Member, Tri Chem, Choir, Musical Varieties . . .
NELSON, JIM-Spanish Club, Senior Play Cast . . . NEL-
SON, T. . . . NEWTON, JIM O'LEE-Cheerleader,
Student Council Member, Senior Cabinet, Home Room
Secretary, Wildcat Follies, PepCats, Future Nurses, Y-
Teens, Thespians, F.H.A., junior Red Cross . . . NIC-
HOALDS, GEORGE-Football, Home Room President,
Student Council Member, Key Club, Spanish Club Presi-
dent, Senior Cabinet, Chapel Service Vice-President . . .
NICHOLS, DEMPSEY-All State Band, Senior Choir, Art
Club, Boys' Chorus . . . NICHOLS, GXVEN-Y-Teens,
F.H.A., Future Nurses . .
jim O'Lee Newton
T. Nelson Bobby Pulley Don Finley olmny lV0o1:rr1 Lnry Mzrlzn IH j Prabst
Mary Ann Pennington
NIEMEYER, GARY-Concert and Marching Bands, Key
Club, Tri Chem, Theta Science, All State Band, Home
Room Vice-President, Band Student Director . . . NOBLE,
LINDA-F.B.L.A., Future Teachers, Y-Teens, Spanish
Club, Inter-Club Council . . . NOLEN, BOB-Boys' Chorus,
Theta Science, Choir, Hi-Y, Thcspians, Cast of "Home For
Christmas" and "Madness in Triple Time" . . . OLSON,
GARY-Home Room Treasurer, Home Room Vice-Presi-
dent, Cast for "Living Pictures" . . . OVERTON, WANDA
FAYE-F.B.L.A .... OVERTON, WAYNE- . . . OW-
ENS, BRENDA-F.H.A., PepCats, Y-Teens, Junior Red
Cross, Girls' Chorus, Musical Varieties . . . PARKS, PAUL
-Bookworms, Student Manager for Athletics, Publica-
tions Staff, junior Red Cross, Hi-Y . . . PENDERGRASS,
CAROLYN JEAN-Y-Teens, Home Room Secretary, and
Treasurer, Home Room Vice-President . . . PENNING-
TON, MARY ANN-Future Nurses, French Club, Trans-
fer from Memphis, Tennessee . . . PERKEY, AUVERGNE
-Theta Science Club, Thespians, Y-Teens, Girls' Chorus,
Future Nurses, Transfer from Vista, California . . . PER-
RIEN, PAT-Y-Teens, Monitor, Home Room Secretary,
French Club . . .
Auvergne Perkey i
PERRY, SUE-Spanish Club . . . PETERSON, JIM-
Senior Quartet, Choir, All State Choir, Musical Varieties,
Publications Staff . . . PETERSON, JOHN HAROLD-
Tri Chem, Key Club, National Honor Society . . . PHIL-
LIPS, BARBARA JEAN- . . . PHILLIPS, BILL-Future
Tradesmen . . . PHILLIPS, MARGARET-Art Club . . .
PINKERTON, MARYLOIS- . . . PITTS, BETTY LOU-
Publications Staff, Choir . . . PLESS, CAROLYN-Book-
worms, F.H.A. Art Club, junior Red Cross, Musical Varie-
ties, Library Monitor . . .
rw n ,
1..L,- 'l1,. , W,
Betty Lou Pitts
CROONER, lim Nelson: D. jfs jimmy Craig, and M.f1rlPt'v Fmzlkrzerg und
M. C. Charley BBzIl'6'1'5 all added rigor Io lbe Senior Talent Axxemblv.
PAPAGEORGE, TOMMY-Theta Science Club, Concert
and Marching Bands . . . POWELL, EDDIE-Student Body
President, Student Council, Friendliest Boy, Boys' State,
junior Rotarian, Home Room President, Delegate to SA-
SC, and to NASC, Key Club, Spanish Club, National Honor
Society, Band, Publications Staff, Quill and Scroll, Wildcat
Follies . . . PORTERFIELD, JIMMY- . . . PRIEST, BILL
- . . . PUCKETT, PATRICIA- . . . QUINN, JACK-
Publications Staff . . . RABY, CAROLYN-All State
Choir, Choir, Spanish Club Treasurer, Bookworms, Musical
Varieties . . . RAINEY, GORDON-Publications Staff . . .
RAKESTRAW, MARY-National Honor Society, Home
Room Secretary, F.B.L.A. Historian, Thespians, Y-Teens,
PeDCats Drill Team, Monitor junior Red Cross . . . RAUL-
ERSON, SANDRA-F.H.A., Y-Teens, PepCats, Spanish
Club . . . RAWLINGS, WILMA JEAN-Choir, Musical
Varieties, junior Red Cross, Monitor, Future Teachers . . .
RAY, JUDY-Home Room Secretary, Spanish Club Treas-
urer, Student Council Treasurer, Home Room President,
F.H.A. Vice-President, PepCats, Girls' State, National Hon-
or Society, Wildcat Follies, Usher for Baccalaureate, Tri
Chem . . .
REED, THOMAS- . . . REESE, BOBBIE JEAN-Betty
Crocker Homemaker Award, Publications Exchange Editor,
Quill and Scroll, Choir, Girls, Chorus, F.H.A. Home Room
Vice-President, Wildcat Follies, Musical Varieties, Transfer
from jacksonville . . . REEVES, HELEN-Monitor, F.B.L.-
A. Publications Staff, Quill and Scroll . . . RHOADS, BILL
-Concert and Marching Bands . . . ROBERTS, CAROLYN
- . . . ROBERTS, COLLENE-F.H.A., Art Club . . . ROB-
ERTS, JERRY-Key Club, Art Club, Concert and March-
ing Bands . . . ROGERS, ROSELEEN-PepCats Drill Team,
F.B.L.A., Monitor, Spanish Club . . . ROSE, JACKIE-
Senior Cabinet, Choir, F.H.A., PepCats Drill Team, Y-
Teens, Art Club, Spanish Club, Monitor, Musical Varieties,
Future Teachers . . .
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ima-kepr the andiwzre spin-
ning, singing their own
ROWLAND, SHIRLEY-F.B.L.A., Y-Teens, Girls' Chorus
Musical Varieties, junior Red Cross, Monitor . . . SALE,
JOYCE ANN-Home Room Treasurer, Senior Choir, F.-
H.A., Musical Varieties . . . SAMS, A. . . . SANDERS,
JANICE MARIE-Choir, Musical Varieties . . . SATTER-
FIELD, DONALD-National Honor Society, Tri Chem,
Key Club, Student Council Member, Senior Cabinet, Home
Room President, Junior Historical Society, Film Crew,
Band . . . SATTERWHITE, JAMES- . . . SAYLES, JIM-
MY- . . . SCHRAER, ROY- . . . SCRUGGS, LORAINE
-Girls' Chorus, PepCats Drill Team, Home Room Vice-
President, F.H.A., Latin Club, Y-Teens, Bookworms, Musi-
cal Varieties . . . SEAGO, RAYMOND-Art Club Band,
All State Band . . . SETZLER, TONI-Home Room Secre-
tary-Treasurer, F.B,L.A., Choir, Girls' Chorus, Y-Teens,
Musical Varieties . . . SHANNON, TEDDY-Boys' State,
Senior Choir President, Key Club Treasurer, Boys' Chorus,
Chemistry Lab Assistant, Home Room Vice-President, Na-
tional Honor Society, Tri Chem, Senior Cabinet . . .
'I' n u
SHAW OHN-National Honor Societ Tri Chem Bas
Q ,I ya s '
ketball, Track, Key Club . . . SHIRLEY, GEORGIA-
Latin Club, Future Nurses, PepCats Drill Team, Choir,
Girls' Chorus . . . SHIRLEY, HAL-Home Room Secre-
tary, Future Tradesmen . . . SHUMATE, BOBBY- . .
SIMPSON SHIRLEY-Choir S anish Club unior His
torical Society, Art Club, Thespiainns . . . SIMSgROGENA
REE-Choir, Future Nurses, Latin Club, Junior Historical
Society, Junior Red Cross, Library Monitor, Musical Varie-
ties . . . SKINNER, ANITA- . . . SMALLING, JIM-
. . . SNOW, ANNA KAY-F.H.A., F.B.L.A., PepCats, Y-
Teens, Musical Varieties, Girls' Chorus, Future Nurses,
Monitor . . .
Anna Kay Snow
Rogena Sims "THE BUBBLE GUM STORY" as told by Girl Slater Imluv Ruy. ja Anne
Thomas and Gwen Francis eagerly watch ber crazy antics.
SPENCE, WALLIS-Basketball, Track, Hi-Y . . . SQUIRES,
JOE- . . . SMITH, BILLY-Art Club, Football, Book-
worms . . . SMITH, BOBBY- . . . SMITH, GARY-Stu-
dent Council Member, Thespians, Latin Club, Emcee for
Junior Talent Assembly, junior Historical Society, Film
Crew, Hi-Y . . . SMITH, JANICE-Y-Teens, PepCats Drill
Team, French Club, F.B.L.A., Home Room Secretary . . .
SMITH, LINDA-F.H.A., Choir, Girls' Ensemble, Girls'
Trio, Musical Varieties . . . SMITH, PATRICIA MARIE-
Art Club, F.B.L.A., Choir, Musical Varieties, Bookstore
Monitor . . . SMITH, RALPH-Art Club . . . STANLEY,
JIM-Art Club, Musical Varieties, Boys' Chorus . . . STAN-
LEY, LEO-Band Lieutenant, Marching and Concert
Bands, Theta Science, Student Council Member, Home
Room President . . . STANLEY, PHYLLIS-Girls' State,
Thespian Vice-President, Home Room Vice-President, Sen-
ior Cabinet, Band, Spanish Club Secretary, Y-Teens, F.B.-
L.A. Monitor . . .
STEVENS, BETTY ANN-F.H.A .... STRACENER,
MARGARET-Art Club, Y-Teens, Future Nurses . . .
STRINGFELLOW, NEVA LAFERN-F.H.A., Art Club,
Choir, Y-Teens, PepCats . . . SUHM, RAYMOND--Trans-
ferred from New Orleans, Louisiana . . . SUMMERS,
EARL-Art Club . . . TANNER, BARBARA-Concert and
Marching Bands . . . TAYLOR, NAOMI-Glee Club Presi-
dent, Intramural Football . . . TAYLOR, NORMA LEE-
Marching Band . . . TEMPLETON, MADELYN-Drum
Majorette for Wildcat Band, Concert and Marching Bands,
Home Room President, Secretary, and Treasurer, F.H.A.,
F.B.L.A., Y-Teens, Junior Historical Society, Thespians,
Wildcat Follies . . .
SONGBIRDS Belly Mzson
Vicki McDonald, Dnlenc
Cross, and Lelba Belkrup
sing 0111 on the Senza: 'I 11
TESTER, ROSALIND-Girls' Chorus, Art Award, Art
Club, PepCats Drill Team, F.H.A., Home Room Treasurer
and Reporter, French Club Choir . . . THOMAS, ELIZA-
BETH-Girls' Chorus, Choir, 'Transfer from McGehee . . .
THOMAS, .IO ANNE-Senior Homecoming Maid, Stu-
d?t Council Secretary, Senior Choir, Girls' Ensemble, Na-
tional Honor Society, Hi Comet Feature Editor, Wildcat
Literary Editor, Quill and Scroll, Y-Teens, Girls' State,
junior Y-Teen Valentine Maid, Delegate to SASC and
NASC Conventions, PepCat Drill Team, Latin Club . . .
THOMAS, JOHNNY-Concert and Marching Bands, Ten-
nis Club, Home Room Reporter . . . THOMAS, NANCY-
Homecoming Queen, Student Body Secretary, PepCat Presi-
dent, National Honor Society, Senior Cabinet, Girls' State,
Y-Teens, Student Council Member, Home Room President,
F.B.L.A., Inter-Club Council, Latin Club . . . THOMPSON.
BILL- . . . THOMPSON, LA VERNE-F.B.L.A., ln-
tramural Football and Basketball . . . TICKEL, ED-
Student Council Member, Theta Science Club, Spanish
Club, Hi-Y, Home Room Vice-President . . . TINEY,
ROSE MARIE-Future Teachers . . . TOBEY, BOBBY
-Track, Football, Hi-Y, Publications, Quill and Scroll,
Thespians . . . TOBEY, MARY-Thespians, Future Teach-
ers, F.B.L.A. Vice-President, F.H.A., Home Room Secre-
tary . . . TODD, CAROL--Monitor, Y-Teens, F.B.L.A.,
Junior Red Cross, Home Room Vice-President, Wildcat
Follies, Art Club, Publications Staff, Quill and Scroll . . .
La Verne Thompson
TOOLE, CAROL-Home Room President, Student Council
Member, Y-Teens, PepCats, Future Nurses, F.B.L.A ....
TRAXWICK, GVVIEN-President of Future Nurses, Secre-
tary for junior Choir, Junior Red Cross, Y-Teens, Latin
Club, F.H.A., Senior Choir, Musical Varieties, Thespians
. . . TUCKER, WENONAH-Y-Teens, Publications Staff,
Quill and Scroll Vice-President, PepCats, Hi Come! Editor,
Spanish Club, junior Red Cross, Delegate to AHSPA Con-
vention, F.H.A., Art Club . . . TYRRELL, JIMMY-Foob
ball, Track . . . UPDIKE, BRENDA-Y-Teens, Quill and
Scroll, Publications Staff, Spanish Club, Thespians, Trans-
fer from jefferson, Oregon . . . VADEN, BILLY-Home
Room President, Key Club, Latin Club, Hi-Y, Senior Cabi-
net, Tri Chem, National Honor Society . . . VAIL, JIMMY
- . . . VANDEGRIFT, RICHARD- . . . VUALDO, AN-
DY-Hi-Y . . .
ing xpeerb before lbv Litlla
Bmlmm Gofixcv uml Plwllii
rpm-If uuzs In no umil.
BEFORE ..,. A1-TER:
Coafb Albrigbl gate .1 cbver-
Rock GUIIIUQ but rfJet'l'lwul4'l1v
jamvx look as llwouglf-the
WALKER, MARY-Choir, F.H.A., Future Nurses, Y-
Teens, Girls' Chorus . . . WALLACE, WILLIE JEAN-
Theta Science Club, Latin Club, Concert and Marching
Bands . . . WALTERS, PAT-Future Nurses Club His-
torian, Y-Teens, F.H.A .... XVARD, HARRELL- . . .
WASHBURN, FRANKLIN-Band Quartermaster, Concert
and Marching Bands, All State Band, Senior Cabinet . . .
WEBER, JOHN WILLIAM, JR.-Art Club, Future Trades-
men . . . WELLHAUSEN, DAVID-Student Director for
Wildcat Band, Tennis Team, Concert and Nlarching Bands,
All State Band . . . WEST, MARY-Student Council Mem-
ber, Y-Teens, PepCats Drill Team, Future Nurses, junior
Red Cross, Thespians, Spanish Club, F.H.A .... WESTON,
TOMMY-Hi-Y, Spanish Club, Manager for Football,
Basketball, Track . . . XVHALEN, JOHNNY-Student
Council Member, Senior Choir, Bookworms, Library Moni-
tor, Home Room Vice-President, Hi-Y, Wildcat Follies,
Basketball . . . WHEELER, PATSY-P.E. Assistant . . .
WHISNANT, SANDRA--Concert and Marching Bands,
Art Club . . .
WHITE, MARTHA-Home Room Secretary-Treasurer, Fu-
ture Nurses Secretary-Treasurer, Art Club, Y-Teens, Pep-
Cats, F.B.L.A., Monitor, Thespians . . . WHITE, PAT-
Home Room Treasurer, Inter-Club Council, PepCats Drill
Team, Thespians, Quill and Scroll, Publications Staff,
French Club, Delegate to Mid-Wlinter Y-Teen Conference,
Cast for Christmas Play "Home for Christmas", Senior
Play Cast . . , WHITEHEAD, RODGER-Band, Spanish
Club, Theta Science Club . . WICKLIFFE, JOE-Future
Tradesmen . . . WILKINS, DONALD- . . . WILKINS,
JERRY- . . . WILSON, BETTY-Concert and Marching
Band, Band Librarian, Latin Club, Home Room Secretary
. . . WILSON, CARLENE- . . . XWILSON, DON- . . .
WIRT, DANA-Senior Choir, Girls' Ensemble, Thespians,
PepCats Drill Team, Y-Teens, Musical Varieties, F.H.A.,
Cast of "Madness in Triple Time" . . .
p jerry Wilkins
l Pat White
Rodger Whitehead Q 7
i DINAH Sl'Ii GALT .vlvpx lirvly rm
Betty Wilson ilu' Sw1ior'I'ulw1r Axxvmlzly and pmrcx
lo really hz' "llJc flilllit' Ilml rc'-
WOOD, GARY-National Honor Society, Tri Chem, Key
Club, Theta Science, All State Band, Concert and March-
ing Bands, Student Council . . . WOOD, WANDA SUE-
. . . WOOD, WENDELL- . . . WRIGHT, JO ANN-Y-
Teens, F.B.L.A .... MARTIN, LARRY-Key Club Secre-
tary, Tri Chem, Band, Home Room President . . .
WRIGHT, BILL-Drum Major for Wildcat Band, Con-
cert and Marching Bands, President and Vice-President of
Home Room, Theta Science Club, Boys' State, junior Ro-
tarian, All State Band . . . WYLIE, JO ANN-Quill and
Scroll, Delegate to Mid-South Y-Teen Conference, Y-Teens,
Choir, Advertising Manager for Publications, Junior Red
Crosse, Musical Varieties, Transfer from Florida . . . YORK,
BETH- . . . HATFIELD,
JUDY-Y-Teens, F r e n c h
Club, F.B.L.A .... YORK,
CHARLES- . . . ZAJAC,
men . . . ZIMMERMAN,
Senior Choir, Thespians
Treasurer, Delegate to Y-
Teen Mid-South Conference,
PepCat Hand Drill Leader,
Student Council, F.B.L.A.,
Y-Teens, F.H.A., Spanish
Club, Musical Varieties, In-
ter-Club Council . . . ZOOK,
DUANE-Wildcat Band . . .
Glenda Zimmerman if A
Larry Adwfk Biu Akins
john Ault Mike Babb
Glen Andrews and jimmy Maglothin assist Mr. Hindsman from Oak Ridge
prove some fads abou! gravity.
Ellis Blevins jimmy Blucker
jo Anne Bise
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DaVenP0fi Dena David
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jo Ann Fielding
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Nancy Dean Henry DeCuir
"Around the World in 40 Minutes", the juniors presented Bob Harrelson,
Phyllis Beneley and Susan Srott, and Sandre Ashley as top-notch talenl.
.wt ...V bf..s,::.:.-:.,-,.,-,1.-B- .XML-:ra
.Ieanette Duke ,lafkie Elmore
Patsy Flanagan Betty Fleming
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jo Ann Graddy
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Gayle Hankms Pat Hardeman
Janice Haugh C. D. Haver
Marilyn Henderson Sandra Koger, George Bartscb, Beltye Bryles, Judy Gleason, and Susie Draper
do the hono " ' " ' ' ."
rs for Hawazz m Around the World zn 40 Minutes
Kenneth Herlacher " ' ' '
Mary Lois Holmes Sue Horton
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Kay lrvin W
Danny Looney Y
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Dewey johnson ' - " "
Mannie Lasiter TOHHUY LCC
Iva Lowery joe Luker
Howard Marlin Jane Mani!!
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May Ogden Mayhugh
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Wfayne McGraw Sarah McKenzie
Sandra Ashley Phyllis Bentley Susie Scott juan Olizfares, Betty Fleming -. -
Io Ann Fieldirlg, George Bartsclgr, and Semin: Koger at curtain call. , Dorn Mlddlebwok
Tom Mitchell Billy joe Moody
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Marie M00re Donald Morgan
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Buddy Pool Por
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Darrell Ready Alma Reemes
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john W. Royer
Dee Dee Scott
Susan Scott Donna Scroggin
The four litlle Eskimox-Judy Woods, judy Ray, Sandy Rupert, and Carol
Wanda Shelbb' Kirby-on the junior Talent assembly, "Around the World in 40 Minutes".
xx u on
Jan Skipper 7 Charles Smith
Karen Smelser Anita Smith
Gene Stane i
3 f Tommy Starks
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jo Ann Venetta
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Ray mond Womble
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Mrs. Irvin Levy, Melody Sue Conley, and Miss
Bess Johnston count the "take" from the March
of Dimes. Sopbomores led the drive by a nite
margin, much to Ibe rhagrin of the upperclass-
.53 , A
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D. L. Edwards
Mary Alice Evers
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Kennie Sue Ellis
Claudia Flory L
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r Pat Edmonson
Mary Jo Emmons
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Linda Petrass, Elaine Terry, Barbara Duckworth,
and Rita Fisher make with the phrases in Eng-
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Clara Bess Matson
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Patricia Ann Lloyd
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Jo Ann Methvin
Mary Ann Leigl
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Charles W. Norman
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Mary Nell Norris
Charles H. Norman
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- Mary Joyce Paladino
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is Carolyn Pairett 1 " V-
V s N . YQ. . .
' Martha Perry
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Before school gossip sessions: jim Gibby, joe
Lewis, and Bruce Readerg Judy Woods, Mary
Joyce Paladino, and Sharon States: jerry Mu-
teer, Iimmy Sikes, johnny Nolen, and jimmy
Karen N owell
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joseph Paul Sliter W" -:'- '
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aff as 4 i"i Richard Smithwick
mfg' 3 E, 9' W' f iifiiiffii
Phyllis Stanley 1?if,f if? i' t . ggi Luamta Stone
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.ela Marie Walters
Ronnie Van Meter
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Gretchen Van Tuyle
The Swing Team, Lela Fisher, joan
Owens, and Beverly at the
Carroll W. Taylor
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Resting between arts are the shapely
rhorus line: ' , Judy
Wood, Sharon Scales, Gloria ,-
Tomilea Harvey, Sandy upert, and
gf, .. Dianng Wingfield
4. 2.11 .
Roy Worley 1, Q ' B .L
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Elizabeth Wright 't 1. 5 !
Q 6 A eddy Wfigh'
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Patricia Youngblood f LL '
Don Zimmerman Ai'
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Rose Carole Williams
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SOPHOMORES YELLED at pep meetings - sometimes -
-when nal oggling at the pretty cheerleaders
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ll "Ninn IIUIIHU .1 yumlly fmrlirm uf .111 Pulaski Colnllm' Iururd auf.
Setting for both NLRHS and thc
Air Base is the North Little Rock-Liv
tle Rock-Pulaski County community.
Read and heed this section well,
Wfildcatg for in it are the names of
the people who believe in you. Let
them know you believe in them.
209 Community Friends
lb-?XJ ,QS-N-N I .
gp ',.5J..,- -'Qsfeb Qs-ANS. A Nw ve-es.: u..l-.Saks Swdw-f-1.2 A.Xf""-'Nyxl QSXAQALL
rvwfw-eww-'XMM ' some
:Qc-M-'QBCNL-f-ws.s.eA Sxwsmwl es.-...5+m.SL...,. AML QQ,,QM,gN
New S, ' me S
wi? d l' Eh
GSS, vwL.lQ.Ns.S. - Mwiwxgvos
,gy-,J ,JEQ-N00 Forman
XXQUWQ ON or-Bbe
p 4.1 . '
' cloth hun in a
. room e t er
XNGAN Q.-mg. 2'P5d!
ure dis uses. es eci lu
'A S o3a"q. xbcilkaisb
W be-0.5 V .well as manq other diseases is a verq
simple procedure which insures protection.
Your phqsician is prepared to ive the
necessarq immuni - ' . to u and uour
familu. We have - - , ck -'A '
immunizinq biologicals on han t
to be disg according to qour
Norfh LiH'le Rock
his-sexi SR. S
J A Qxw
WJ U we
QE Qji HEEJQ UA urns MEfli.'ffMSf:'ifGE
V School Backs I09 Maple Sf. - Phone FR 5-23l0
QPU and NORTH uma Rock
Supplies Rialto Barber Shop
ARGENTA DRUG CO.
207 Main Norih Li'H'le Rdtk
HARRY'S SHOE STORE
34:5 Pike Avenue S H E L B Y
"Shoes for all the family" I N S U R A N C E
A G E N C Y
Norfh LH"He Rock
jranced ggzwer 34019 A
I 2 I Washingion
l222 W. bill Sf. Li'H'le Rock .
I NATIONALLY ADVERTISED LINES
Spaulding Athletic Goods Company, Inc.
513 Center FR 2-2218 Little Rock
.ZSQM x UMM ' ,
"7"" WAWWWW - M9952 47fg,,MMJ
PLAN E S , 749'-J' WM W
Mweweeiemtg ,Mime Mmm ,CUMPANY
North Little Rock, Arkansas
pibzaf-19-V-Jlfgxl ' .
Gordon Hunl' A. A. Ri'l'cl1ie
Reliable Prescriplion Service
HUNT ' RITCHIE Congrelulelions, Seniors of '58
Free Delivery Founlain Service
Park Hill 400 Ark.-Mo. Hwy. Sk 3-I l67 K E M P N E R 9 S
Fine Shoes U Women's Apparel
Mercing Furniture Co.
609 Easl Washingfon Li+He Rock - Ho+ Springs
. I - - LJ
For lhe Besl Cleaning Service in Town North L1-title C Q'
3220 Pike Avenue SK 3-040
Norfh Li'H'le Rock, Ark.
Finesl' in Jewelry
ELLIS JEWELRY STORE
l6OI Main Slreel .
Norllw Lillle Rock
IMIIMWM I ww
SHQQJZLAQL mama I A V- , J
5cZl4 LZ! h . JL' "Oki l A of I r
School Zola Jeff'-Q7 School Supplies M Q, I - I - ' , A
m I , , M! ein S+r Q 1 C ,
5 K5 Q4 ' RT LE -Q", ,
' Z-- .. A14 - . 4. 44.1
JA ss Enos. 0 I, 1 ,
2I1 Main "If-"-"'P ff, ff
Norih Lifflo Rock A -5 .- . I- ffl
3320 Pilce Aven S' 6oc
Office Furni+ure Office Supplies Norm Lime R 59
I 1 Fl-QQ I L . File llillllllulq 1 I
JOE DE WITT CO.
"A Store of Friendly Service"
"SEE US FIRST"
Year Round Air Conditioning Lake Drug S'lf0re
72l Main Norfh LiH'le Rocl: l J. P. HAMMOND. R. Ph.
- l8+h and Main N.l..R.I Lalce Hill Shopping Cenfer
HANSEN'S TASTEE - SK 3-o7a7
Where Good People and Good Food Meef I
RAYMOND'S GROCERY 81 MARKET
0 RATULAWONS azz Locus+S+.
Q 5 E N I Q R 5 Norfh Li++Ie Rock
from LaFrance Beauty Salon
IIO W 1' Th' dS+.
J. c. PENNEY co. es "
N""' 'M' 'Wk' A""""" MECHANICS LUMBER CC.
LWAYS FIRST QUALITY MERCHANDISE ooo Main S+. Nu-HI Lihle Rock
6 Norih Li'I'I'le now. " ifm-days ' " ' ' 1
5 35 Complofo Doparhnonf Sion cities service
5 Rm CNY Ifliifs SEIIVIPEEQ C' C""""""
W ' " H' " ' ownel'
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my golggjkgvgislgggwy, , Q lg
WONDER L -V60-A Q
gum TU. THE QQ95' px I 22
- I Q H 7
I 1 OW, in i
nm CLASS UP 58 XJ yi Liv Q 2? ,gi
5 4 Q -
Gln PHUM YUUP. XA ,R O? A Yi 1
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Hfwjg YEHUME TUWNH ,y ' Q,
DIDPEIQITQ :Ty S ' N. in 'JSE
rf, Ami. . . A SQ? L, 1'-
RJOLL. ' S RVIN IQJTH LITTLE ROCK Y
Xxx N FOR 53 YEARS! '.
oF , mx XSD
J-U45 f 3 . .X x '
45:15:-11?:1s:1:rss:221:nfs?1EHi2i2RErE2?:irEr1Fr2:1Rfrf:13:f'i''' ff -5' R-A "'f-'-':2:22f:r:rEr?E
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f5:Eff:5i:sa25E5E5:E3:s:5SE5E5E5ZEgE2i:irfr':f"' S' ,
me:s:as:sf:s:s:s:a:z:s:z::::+4.A- 'V ,Af ' amz:
5 E Wg ,S MAIN AND SECOND STREETS
EEEEE Ag 1 Q.,
A , NORTH LITTLE ROCK. ARKANSAS
, . i"f'N'2 F1 . wif X' A-aw- - . A . . . W . .. -.,. -- A - . ,
R' H! " I A A A A s1fffa2e2:: -'f:e--::1-- ' .ff41' ,a ..:,. ' Rf - ZW:
.,.w. , '
ber F.D.1 d F d 1 R Sy t
DI N- Cm TAAN' 6 Agency
2l5 Donaghey Building Lime Rock
Tire and Service Co.
i306 Main Sireei' ' Nor+h Li+'rIe Rock
PARK HILL FLORIST
Corsages and Giffs for All Occasions
7l8 Ark-Mo Highway
Nor'I'h LiI"IIe Rock
Rita's Beauty Salon
Individual Siyling and Correci Hair Shaping
COMPLETE BEAUTY SERVICE
Phone SK - 33l6O
Laicehill Shopping Cenfer Norfh Li++ie Rock Wholesale
C Bn 3. Radig and TV Par-I5
PHONE WI 5-2329 ROSE CITY
TWO DELIVERIES DAILY -- SIX DAYS A WEEK Main
"SERVICE SINCE 1931"
CRITZ CHEVROLET CO.
Sr? " I
300 Broadway North Little Rock
' 1 1 i
ef f? ft
ef T T Vw
New Wy' I -
46 viasvwbfd-41 9797206 3
95458 ' WVZAM' ZZT,L?Z'f,Z,Z'i"'
QW ' .Awww R346 XMB 'ff-J"
NORTH LITTLE RUCILARKANSAS
Q OF NORTH LITTLE ROCK
' W f N K Ti A 'V B37
M -'VV' F 'L'
L Aongratu t' ach of you for a successful Igfidd'
72 Jw 1 WL? I
' ' K fr! fag? AMERICAN WAY"
1 f 1-QE . ,
, If H 15' '7' -fjffv-f
I'-1 1- 4 f f f l If
fli j I 'zfzfflqg
i i PAPPY'5 SHOE STORE Wholesale Building Materials and Glass
3l3 Main Noah LII+I. Rock. Ark. I 49, and poplar
L ' A f NORTI-I LITTLE ROCK
North Little Rock Boys Club
Builders ot Young Men of the Future
fnoatlf fiflle Rock A7'ZIuse'Ag,
H. M. DTEPHENSON I
W: SPECIKIZTZE IN CAMELLIAB aI AZALlAi
.ugmsuu l.ANnscAPINa, PIRUNING. PLANTIQREN
emxnlus, EZXCAVATING Ann SODDINW
.Hao utr anoADwAY I. I '
A rnonl wi 5-1449 NORTH LITTLE Rock. Ann,
' :-,:..w..A.pI- A
ART'S SPORT SHOP
4008 Conway Pike
North Little Rock
McSpadden Drug Store
2324 E. Broadway North Little Rock
at STATIONERY COMPANY
719 MAIN STREET NORTH LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS
' . ,LT gg 'HSI
'-Vg l Tl 2 F'-
1 f , l in T
i i ,
' 'I ?' ry sl X
V 2' 'il 9- :rg I 9 Q1 l l
lllLL'S DRUG STIIRE
:gg f YQ
'E Y' T51 J Y pl 3300 Pike Avenue - NOYHI Liffle Rock
,.77T'f"5 I ' I 1'
, 32 v 1 i, , QL
O GE Cl U ' 'N "Your Healflw ls Our Business"
lk ,k uk ,k
1 1 l U l H
Debbie Lue Fashion
I I7 Main
NORTH LITTLE ROCK
Neighborhood Beauty Shop
34l6 Pike Avenue
Phone SK 3-9022
NORTH LITTLE ROCK, ARK.
Q-IH L E 'io
-A I7I4 Main S+. 4'
HANK'S DOG HOUSE
Live Maine Lobsiers
STEAKS - SEA FOODS
Open 4:30 Til I2-Closed Sunday
C55-CS' Ii ll
f pWJqO'V9 nwWTYfITlLkWM
'W 'w ma
ll ' I l '
Buddy Love's Esso Service
70l Ark-Mo Highway
L CES T REM E NG H RE AIR NG
2 Q !l I, 1 1
,efNf1 ' 1'n-'P. 'I--s'TE'5" 1
E WASHINGTON AVE PHONE FR E
ORTH LITTLE Rocx ARKANSAS
MES Fon BETTER LIVIN
Norih LiHle Roclr
T. E. STANLEY GROCERY
3623 Camp Robinson Road
7l I Main Sfreei'
Norlh LiHle Roclr
GOOD LUCK, WILDCATS
YOUNG'S FISH MARKET
LiH'le Rock- Nor+h Liffle Rock- Pine Bluff
You Pay fora Business Education Whether You Get lt or Not
1'I'hese facts are based on a study made by Dean Everett W. Lord of Boston University.
nationally recognired authority on the relation of education to salaryxy The original data have
been evaluated by the Equitable Life Insurance Company of Iowa to ronfnrm to the changed
index of the purchasing power of the current dollar.
I. Tm: LlN'I'RAlNl-1D MAN: He goes to work al I-1 and reaches his maximum income at 40 with
his lile average of less than 32,400 a year.
Since his income is largely dependent on physical strength and manual dexterity, it falls off at
50 or earlier, often to a point below the level of self-support. More than 50 out of every l00 untrain-
ed workers are dependent upon others after the age of 60.
ToTAt. EARNINGS Fitost I4 TO 60 Anour SIIO,400.
2. THTL HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE: He goes to work at l8, passes the maximum of the untrained
man wi.hin ten years, rises steadily to his own maximum at 50 with a life average of 54,000 annually
and deglines but little thereafter.
TOTAL EARNiNcs Fitoxi I8 TO 60, Asotn' SI68,000.
3. Ti-iii Business Scnoot. CLRAIIUATEZ His permanent earnings begin at 22. By the time he is
30 his income equals that of the high school graduate at -10, and continues to rise.
Since his income is dependent. upon his mental ability and training and is constantlv improved
by practice, it increases rather than diminishes. The graduate in business administra-ion reaches
his maximum at 60 and has a life average income of Sll,000 annually.
TOTAL EARNiNcs FROM 22 TO 60, S300,000 TO S4l8,000.
At Educational Group
ng Ungmma no Www Aho :lution
For fifty-seven years Draughons School of Business, Lit-
tle Rock, Arkansas, has accepted the responsibility of sup-
plying business and industry within ourarea with properly
trained office personnel.
For more than ten years our I-'ree Employment De-
partment has received many, many more calls for trained
personnel than we could possibly fill because we could
not train them fast enough. Not having the words to ex-
press to you the possibilities ol' thorough business educa-
tion, we submit to you the above report entitled "You Pay
For A Business Education Whether You Get It Or Not."
Won't you read and study this report and ask yourself this
question: "May I also receive profits and benefits by at-
tending Draughon School of Business, Little Rock?"
For full information about courses offered, write us
lor our free book, TRAIN FOR BUSINESS.
SCHOOL of BUSINESS
SCHOOL of RADIO
sox n zis wea Sixth s+. time Rock, ARKANSAS
QAM-Qlll' LAUCK Provision Company and Lqgker Planf
7720-lj 701V WHOLESALE DEALERS
,EL-Cf 717 East Washington o Phone PR 5-7326
North Liiile Rock, Ark.
-fr CREATORS or -
5 JT - 52 LAUCK FOOD PLAN CLUB
Y 'F ' 1
JOHNNIE JAMES BANANA CO. '
G u C I1 t C Ie , S WHOLESALE BANANAS
208 Poplar Street - North Little Rock, Arkansas
Tires Ph. FR 4-9087
H U D S O N ' S
Sea' covers Fish and Poultry Market
223 wed, Broadway FR 2-9238 I I4 Poplar St.
North Little Rock
My f .
224 Main St. ' Phone FR4-228l - N.LittIe Rock, Ark.
G0 CATS GO!
I700 Main North Little Roclr
A and G
Hardware and Paint Co.
"Service With A Big Smilel'
WE'RE ALL FOR YOU, CATS!
LUMBER Supply HARDWARE
Everything For The Builder
522 West 22nd FR 5-7747
NORTH LITTLE ROCK
GENERAL WOOD PRODUCTS 360' GUM
NORTH LITTLE ROCK
IOOI West Second
North Little Roclr I L A N E 7 S
FR 4-6263 READY-TO-WEAR
2l8 Main North Little Rock
I9I8 Main YEA WILDCATS FR 2-2084 J., LL.,----f T eT5""i- R' .""" 2
I CP 5 I., J y - I an my I I use-I I y
MOSELEY S DRESS SH Tag 'PTAPK HIILL FURNITURE EI
JEWELRY ' ,
Dresses - Sporfswear - SuiI's - Lingerie 'I :TI COI'1gI'atU.1a'teS ,Y
swea+efs NoRTI-I LITTLE ROCK skim - 5 QLD Seniors - '58-I aw
IPfIfI.II'.IIG 4Il HAIR XPIRIIING
Moon fp UW ron! No. Little Rock LLL.,
'fi' '-'J E -'T' iThe Posg office Is
4I0 Norfh N len of stun OPPOSITE U0 lou ol More A
Broadway ' A' LiI"I'Ie Rock I n-awe cheatfyou for Leng?
Dollar's Upholstering Shop
AUTO AND FURNITURE
BAILEY-ROBERTS MOTORS, INC.
"'l::WHOLESALE - RETAIL?
STUDEBAKER - WILLYS
0 SALES - SERVICE
3305112 Pike Ave.
SK 3-6633 Nor+h Li'H'Ie Rock
STERLING VARIETY STORE
609-6II Main S'I'reeI'
LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS
322 WEST BROADWAY
PHONE FRunkIin 5-0134
NORTH LITTLE ROCK, ARK.
The OnIy Drug SIore in Nor+h LiHIe Rook sk an
Giving TV S+amPs .. I T
E-'----- S ---' I- f
ROSE CITY DRUG ' L R . . ig
'TT 1:2 . ',,
4I04 EasI' Broadway
'7wdwaq4 Em Genie:
KIRSPEL-HOLLENBERG LITTLE ROCK
304 Washing+on Avenue
Markham and Main FR-22178
Used Records- 5 for SI.00
EDDIE HOLLAND. clfv MANAGER P. O. BOX 431 NORTH LITTLE ROCK. ARK.
DIFF EE LUMBEB C0.
Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. pagn+,-va,ngshe,
l500 E. Washington
North Little Rock
l90I E. 3rd FRS-46I6-6l7
7I5 Ark.-Mo. Hwy.
NORTH LITTLE ROCK
TWIN CITY TIRE COMPANY
DISTRIBUTORS or SEIBERLING AND MILLER BRAND TIRES
We Recap all Sizes Including the New I4 inch Tires
300 East Broadway No,-H, LH-fle Rock
Blackwood ,oo MN
Beauty School and Salon
MERLE NORMAN cosmetics HOLSTED DRUG Co'
Phone FR 5-2738 I09 W. Broadway NORTH LITTLE ROCK. ARK
North Little Rock
GERTRUDE BLACKWOOD, Owner
x f A RK ,Y - '-I x
' ' TI fI"".I4fJ' hgx, way? N
D111-,QB '4if,,fH,LV , 5
' H A r -w T Paints Varnishes
X. XLT-2 II , by
if 5 I s. A NJ VENABLE
Around The Corner LUMBER COMP ANY
IOIIAIU UNOII AVINOIIII Ol 'Fl COCA COIA KO!!
II09 34th Street
NORTH LITTLE ROCK
W. A. BARNARD, Distributor
EssorANE METERED GAS
5l'I'1 and Beech FR 4-2764
North Little Rock, Ark.
JOHNNY W. STARKEY
Starkey's Esso Service 7549
90I Pike Ave.
North Little Rock, Arkansas
Mid-Continent Wholesale Co., Inc.
709 Main Street
NORTH LITTLE ROCK
WONDER STATE SHOE SERVICE
804 Ark-Mo Hwy.
P A R K H I L L
7I8-A ARK-MO HIGHWAY
North Little Rock
ROY E. BARBER PRODUCE
Wholesale Fruits and Vegetables
I23 Magnolia FR 5-4734
North Little Roclz
"GOOD LUCK AND BEST WISHES"
to you tor your career, which you may
have outlined tor your future.
0ne Day Cleaners
l4I2 Main FR 29469
North Little Rock, Arlz.
A-1 SUPER MARKET
200 E. Washington FR 2-3 I96
NORTH LITTLE ROCK
North Little Rock
Paint ancl Wallpaper Company
Sewall Paints - Picture Framing
9I5 West 22nd St. Phone FR 4-4752
WWI K-XLR T ,TA,TJQ
"Now Survey Proved Greater Little Rock's
Most Listened-To Radio Station"
I I My
I II o A OL
, J n , I N
UCX al ,IT
, , ' .QI
UT ,If l,lf Utfjoulii fp fy
so" usl HEET 1
S' W v 7 I ,A,f" '
T X I ,
ri I , A
D A V I l 'S - U
"W Dlibl R"
Sth 8: Main Little Roclc
PHONE FR -2 6
242I Pilre Ave. No. Little Roclr
FRED'S AUTO GLASS
SEAT COVER COMPANY
"SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY"
IZIS MAIN STREET
IVIADI 0 CADILLAC CII
PAT'S SCHOOL OF DANCE
INSTRUCTION IN ALL TYPES OF DANCING
TAP - BALLET - ACROBATIC - BALLROOM
SUSE SLIIIIEL EUVUPHHH
TIRES TUBES BATTERIES D-X PRODUCTS, ETC.
School Printers Since Our School Dqys
TIMES PRINTING COMPANY
700 Ark-Mo Highway SK 3-4967 SIS Main
NORTH LlTTLE ROCK. ARK.
Printers Of Your N L R H S Hi- Comet
Shor-l Orders Plafe Lunches
. . Stanle
Bo-BIrd's Sandwlch Shop y
I733 Pike Avenue Norih Li'Hle Rock J Welry and Glfts
2l0 Main Sf.
FR 5-2464 Nor+h Li'Hle Rock, Ark. FR 2-3674
Liles Brothers Motor Co., Inc.
"Arkansas Largesl Used Car Dealers"
Look +o LILES for CLEAN CARS
Fabern C. James 7l9 E. Broadway
SYLVAN HILLS PHARMACY
exfencls hearfiesi' congralulaiions
To each member of
The Graduafing Class of l958
Sylvan Hill's Pharmacy
7I24 Sylvan Hills Highway
Norfh LiH'le Rock, Arkansas
Nor+h LiH'le Rock
Arkansas Salvage Company
l2II Eas+ Washingion
Nor+h Li'Hle Rock
90 I Broadway
CHARLES VICTORY to! unlIA::smlll:f.I
LION TERMITE CONTROL
34I8 Pike Avenue No. LiHle Rock, Ark.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED-FREE INSPECTIONS-BONDEU
Res. Phone SK 3-3853 - Bus. Phone SK 3-5540
CATS, wE'RE FOR You
CENTRAL BUTANE GAS CO.
5+h and Smorhers Sfreefs
Nor'l'h Li++le Rock
, V lf!!
flu M We're For Ya' Cats!
MD fi' fwffyfyatw
FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
W yi f ff
CANNED FOODS FOR INs'r1'rUT1oNs f ML
01 Sherman Street Little Rock, Arkansas if S H P
FR 2- l
7181 LOY. HAROLD, AND FORREST
IIZ East H N rth L'ttI R I:
PARK HILL PHARMACY 0 ' e oc
Across from Park Hill School ii
722 Ark-Mo Highway ,X x E 1
SK 3-o7ol North Little Rock "" IT
DILLAHA PRODUCE CO.
"GOOD LUCK, SENIORSH Q , -.f ..-
300 East Markham Little Rock, Ark. sz jg l i
Grocery ancl Market
on Radio ' Quality Grocery and Choice .Meats
y 400 EAST 7th STREET'
'Oth and Spfins TV Channel 4
FINE OLD RESTAURANT
l24 West Markham Street
HOWARD PULLEN CONOCO
Friden Calculating Machine
I22 Louisiana Street
Little Rock, Arkansas
SK 3-1331 FR 4-2136
F. 8: S. PLUMBING COMPANY
Nu. 53 FRE:-:MAN Aoorricm
Nunn-a u.rrTi.s nucx, AnKANsAs
M. D. sTAsas L.. E. runs
THE KEM-TOX CORPORATION
Formulators - Manufacturers - Distributors
KEM-BAIT Insecticides 8: Rodenticides
8l4 West 3rd Street-FR 2-6538
t ot uclc eniors Q
3,0 wg 'fJ eg
, P 'N
EEJATQWF .brim 5
STONE 8. MATERIAL CO.
FOOT OF ASHLEY STREET
Little Rock, Arkansas
READY MIXED CONCRETE CRUSHED STONE
LkY Never Ha It So Good
' eRATuLATuoNs, SENIORS
Rogers Equipment Company
5033 East Broadway
NORTH LITTLE ROCK
BENNETT'S BODY SHOP
3I I7 East Washington Ave.
North Little Roclx, Ark.
WASHED CHANNEL SAND PORTLAND CEMEN
Each Order Given
Prompt Individual Attention
Phone FRankIin 4-0381 - Little Rocl
Phone Llberty 4-3341 - Jacksonville
Ketcher and Co. ,Ine.
Rooting and Sheet Metal Contractor
POURED GYPSUM DECKS
400 Locust Street
NORTH LITTLE ROCK
JOE FELTON'S CAFE
Famous For Chili
2l5 West Third North Little Roclc
SHERRILL MATTRESS CO.
9I2 Poplar St. North Little Roclr
PHONE FR 2-6545
Tire and Wheel Service
3I4 East Broadway
NORTH LITTLE ROCK
"FREE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY"
gg 'IFHFP 'P
. f?I y
f n, -
If f 'O
l 22qsafs5 s"f
'l rmrvri fl
Center: Mayor Loman. Center front: Miss Gladys Ritchie and City Clerk Perry Machin. Clockwise: Third Ward Aldermen Paul Duke
and Harold Gwatneyg Fourth Ward Aldermen Robert Kirspel and Dr. W. E. Phipps, Ir.g First Ward Aldermen Iarnes D. Babbitt and Ed
McCullochg Second Ward Aldermen Iohn O. May and Charles A. Bahil.
William F. "Casey" Laman ............... . Mayor
Percy Machin . .. ..... City Clerk and Collector'
Milton McLees .... .... M unicipal judge
Reed Thompson ..... . . . City Attorney
Mrs. R. M. S. Burner .............. City Treasurer
First Ward .... .... J ames D. Bobbitt and Ed McCulloch
Second Ward . . . ..... john O. May and Charles A. Bahil
Third Ward Q. ....... Paul Duke and Harold Gwatney
Fourth Ward . .. .... Robert Kirspel and Dr. W. E. Phipps, jr.
yiii-J,IiK,r Qyinyixtyljg N
' 9yjfyNMQx P
Canton Tea Garden
2Il Main Street
American and Chinese Food
Free Chop Sticks for Souvenirs
CQ C . I
My VS OK STORAGE R TRANSFER CO.
.N . '
,pl l lgio gxkiegi ei 6l5 West Markham
Jil gv Q92 RO K, ARKANSAS LITTLE ROOK
A Sy iv
Pi 'Oli CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS
NORTH MAIN CLEANERS A g
WOODS ICE COMPANY
I520 Main Street
NORTH LITTLE ROOK mo ETS' B'oad"aY
NORTH LITTLE ROOK
A M B 0 Y Specializing in
Plumbing and Heating Co. Lunches and Sandwiches
I75 Military Road
Nom' me Rod' BEEF AND PORK BAR-B-Q sunday through Friday
Arkansas State Electric Cooperative, Inc.
5 A PART OF NORTH LITTLE ROCK HIGH SCHOOL'S
L PAST . . .
1 N Harry Vinson Harrison Hankins
N , O Jimm Van Dover Freddie Blankenship
'W Biiiie Justice Wilburn Edwards
S Jerry Brandon
K ,v PRESENT . . .
Curtis T. Steinmetz Joe Lamb
N Ivan B. Bell Ed Tickel
5 Robert A. Finley Crystal Huie
George M. Eckel, Jr. Bobbie Balentine
GQ Ogden Mayhugh
AND FUTURE . .
a Jimmy Byrd Rickey Lee Ouattlebaum
Dickie Boyd Bobby Harold Sherrill
Tommy Gentry... Wesley Bishop
5 Michael Lynn Gordon
AII part of the Member-Owned Business Organized to Assist Arkansas' I8 Locally
Owned and Locally Controlled Electric Cooperatives in Their Contributions to the
Growth and Development of Arkansas.
'i I g OFFICES AT 3lII EAST BROADWAY, NORTH LITTLE ROCK
R HARRY L. OSWALD, General Manager
ARKANSAS' FINEST SWIMMING BEACH
Six Miles Wesi of LiH'Ie Rock on Upper Ho+ Springs Road
Phone ROsedaIe I95-03
"Cour+eous. Eiiicieni Service wiih a Personal Touch"
Coy Lewis - Roy Lewis - Bill King
Lewis Mobil Service
4029 Ariz. Mo. Highway
Norih Li+'I'Ie Rock, Ark.
"Ii I+ Grows, We Have I+"
200I Easi' Roosevelf
LiHIe Rock, Ark.
A. R. HALL
BuiIcI - Buy -- Sell
Glenn David Daniel Pavan Denfon G. Lama
Buiiders of Precision Tools, Dies, Jigs, Fixfures and
ARKANSAS TOOL 81 DIE
I3I7 Orange S+reeI'
Phone FR 4-6972 - P. O. Box 62
YNor+h Li++Ie Rock
Kar1yn's Beauty 8:
I600-I602 Pike Ave.
Norih LiH'Ie Rock. Ariz.
8-4788 I2 I6 Sou+h S+.
A A - 1-1 Hill Amusement Co.
CELESTE CLEANERS I I020 Main Li++Ie Rock
C. E. Climer
I PHONE FR 6-0863
9:9 wes+ I8+h FR 2-4448 I
J. E. WRIGHT, President
wI 2 runes :
,I i I
U, 5, RQYAL J. o. Mmuuon, sn.-cm. Mgr.
at 'MX ff. Fu F
S E R V I C E ,I
BROADWAY AT SECOND
S AND S AUTO PARTS CO.
WHOLESALE Pr-lon: FRANKLIN 5-9754 RETAIL
Complete Ou!filter's for Your Car
soo MAIN STREE1'
NORTH LI1TLE ROCK, ARKANSAS
Singer Sewing Machine Co.
North Little Rock, Arkansas
O PHONE FR 2-6143 O LITTLE ROCILARKANSAS
Massery's of North Little Rock
JIM SATTERFIELD, Manager
Sixth and Main Streets
North Little Rock, Ark.
For the tastiest food in town
Buy at the Finest
LEVY MODEL MARKET
3304 Pike Avenue
J. C. ACLIN
Serving Churches, Schools
Stanley Sound Service
North Little Rock
Commercial National Bank
LITTLE ROCK, ARK.
From Your Friendly
YOUNG'S DEPARTMENT STORE
FR 5-7549 North Little Rock
CONGRATU LATIONS, SENIORS
Dr. and Mrs. John E. Laman
30I Main North Little Rock
"Long Famous tor Our Italian Dish-es
Rose City Fruit Market
4300 East Broadway
North Little Rock, Ark.
I050 on your Radio dial
K V L C
Your Music Station
AWNINGS - ALUMINUM AND CANVAS
ALUMINUM SCREENS - WINDOW SHADES
LITTLE ROCK TENT AND
2I9 West I0+I1
Worthen Bank 8a Trust Co.
Member Federal Reserve System
The Bank that Puts the Accent on Service
SCOTT STORE 47
3l4 Main Street
North Little Roclc, Arlcansas
WHITE PIG INN
523I East Broadway
NORTH LITTLE ROCK
Best Bar-B-Q in the Land
IJIJLI I. ll.l'llJ lJLVl.l. IJ!! l LYl.l.JL1 1
Little Rock, Ark.
Phone FR 4-6432 I I4 East Sth
The Finest Cost NO More
3022 E. Broadway
North Little Rock, Arla.
"Bonded Telegraph Service
Storage Moth Proofing
723 Ark-Mo Hwy.
North Little Rock
GENERAL AIR CONDITIONING kj
CO- GEORGE E. BROWN If
82I East bth Street Used Cars LITTLE ROCK, ARK. H2 EMM xg-Q'
FR gene gi -
THE HICKORY HOUSE MEANS GARAGE
7I8 Main Street '09 MaPle Sfreef
NORTH LITTLE ROCK NORTH LITTLE ROCK
Phone FR 5-23I0
E 2955 IEE
PROGRESS ..... is made through QQ n Q M3351 Xxx
imaginative management. Our imag- V E Q5 Us A Q
inative personnel have made Union F E
A. " 'N Q ,,
Life one of Arkansas' most progressive ' Qkifgx Emu E
Life Insurance Companies. 1,-J fjjlqla myyggi B gf
p ik O Tiff?
Bw, Pr E gf W 'J U
E L , Eiiiliigg E U U fa
C YQ lfSl'3H3ll2i T V 31-
' " ' l f. Tai E
rfq' T T
UNIUN LIFE Z
THE BEN HEII STUIJIIJ
are always on file here
You may order pictures
117 West Third
only the best
". . . to keep always in mind our original pur-
poses -to roduce milk that meets, first of
all, the heaTth needs of tiny children. By so
doing, to offer to le of all ages
ss nchness and purity
milk that llllrtills these high-
est standards of wholesome-
ne ' '
J. C. LEWIS COMPANY
404 East Markham St. 'Little Rock, Ark.
33l l Pike Avenue
SK 3-9486 N, L, R,
Venable Lumber Company
I IO9 West 34th Street N.L.R.
MOSELEYS DRESS SHOP
"Mrs, Susie Moseley is always eager to serve your
I9I8 Main North Little Rock
F .. 11? n A
FISHERS FINE FOODS
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Fisher
Rita and Phyllis
HIGHWAY 65 NORTH
PHONE SK 3-O0l8
H. S. Gotcher D-X Service Station A"qa"SaS' PM Music Sfofe Since 1897
Q WASHING-LUBRICATION-TIRE REPAIR
TUNE UP - BRAKE SERVICE
800 Wesi 3rd N. Li+'IIe Rock, Ark.
Gene R. Kregel Warren E. O'Rorke
Insurance of all Forms
I I I2 W. 9+h S+. Nor+h LiH'Ie Rock
We welcome Ihe oppor+uni+y Io serve youl
3I3 Wesf Third Sfreef
Li++Ie Rock, Arkansas
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REBSAMEN s. EAST. INC,-1
"Arkansas Finesu' Insurance Service" '
3 I0 Spring Sireei Li'HIe Rock, Arkansas
Phone: FR 2-7l43
HOLLIS AND COMPANY
330 Easi Third SIree+
Wonder Bread Bakery
IIIIIIII Music: co.
R EE D
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II2 E. 7+h Phone FR 2-5I5i
Good USED CARS Are Our Business
Down Paymenfs S25 and Up
IBIS Broadway Nor'Ih LiI'+Ie Rock
I8+h and Pike Phone FR 5-4447
Norrh LiHIe Rock
Eve1yn's Beauty Shop
FULL BEAUTY SERVICE
I IO9 W. I8Ih Norfh LiIIIe Rock
Call FR 5-4289
Sfudenfs of Norih LiHIe Rock I-Iiqh
365+ washes for your conmed success
Your :mf ance Friends
l52I MAIN -NORTH LITTLE ROCK. ARK.
I if fy WE WELCOME THE OPPORTUNITY TO
,g ' ' SERVE YOUI
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Tmmafvvff M.E T-p"r NATUIWUQBANK
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. H I W I I . g l ' -T , Membelf.D.I.C. 8: Federal Reserve Sysiem
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1---2 "' ' E if 4+hl8r beliisianqf' . ' Lime Rock, Ark.
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Phone MO 6-0829 House Calls Day 8: Nighf
K A ' LARGEST -
AR ANS S VESTAL LESTER RADIO sz TV
N S , S E N I O R S
National Old Line Insurance Co. All WMI' G""'a"leed
50I Woodlane 4509 W. 27TI'm ST. LIHIe Rock
John E. Vise
FLOYD FISHER'S SANDWICH
I A SHOP
Building Manager Purchasing Agenf
Foof of Broadway Bridge
E Q, NORTH LITTLE ROCK
C' 0 L A IA NNI Q
mmm' mmm Piano 4 organ Store I
PIANO AND ORCAN CO. ' '
Comer 8th 5 Main pg 5.3142 Qi I L I A M D R U G
Broadway Cash Grocery O ' ' iii" E
Sfaple and Fancy Groceries I
FRESH ,MEATS AND FEED V
NOTTI1 Li'H'Ie Roclc A" I- '
70I E. Broadway FR 2-9668 Medical Needs
I FR 2-7534
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LAUNDRY S ANERS
THE FAMILY LAUNDRY
I4fh and Ringo 36I7 Canirell
FR 2-5I I2 MO 6-8670
LITTLE ROCK, ARK.
SUNDRIES - GIFTS
ForI'une's Ice Cream
Free GITT Wrapping Service
Open 8 a.m. Close I0 p.m.
I724 Pike Avenue
NORTH LITTLE ROCK
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SJ J IDEq'm D COMMERCIAL WIRING
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ALL VVORK GUARANTEED
W :ao a ELLOGG o D
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SOME OF THE WORLD'S FINEST
New Pianos from 5425.00
New Electric Organs from 589.00
FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION
"Bes+ Terms in Town"
I-lildreth Sales 8: Service
325 Shori S+ree+ - WI 5-I442 - Rose Ciiy
3:3 MAIN N.I..R.
R E C 0 R D S
"A Gif? of Senfimenf'
Phone FR 5-0775 2800 Pike Avenue
Norih Li++Ie Rock, Arkansas
SHAW Gas and Plumbing COMPANY
I40I Wesf Third SI'ree'f
Li++Ie Rock, Arkansas
"PIumbing Ihaf Pleased'
ONLY STA-NU PROCESS IN TOWN
LITTLE Rock Y O U N G 1 5
8' Your IriendIy depadmenf sfore in Norih Liffle Rock
STI' and B"oadWaY We Ouffii' +I1e FamiIy
202-204 Main FR 5-7549
NORTH Ll'l"l'Ll-1 ROCK FLORIST
MRS. CLYDE GALLOWAY
'SOI E. Broadway Norfh Liffle Rock FR 4-8435
C. E. CLIMER
9I9Wes+I7-NLR FR 2-4448
LAKE HILL CENTER
SHOPPING CENTER FOR THE
Sylvan Hills Hiway
C0mP1e'e Office Designs, YOUR HOME TELLS WHAT U ARE
Interiors' and Furnishings Our Fine Furniture Is A Good Investment In
HOME BEAUTY cf COMFORT
STATIONERY AND WESTMORELAN DS
1000 CENTER FURNITURE at INTERIORIST
LITTLE ROCK 2 Stores to sewe you
SUPERIOR SPRING COMPANY I LET'S GO BOWLING "MlDWAY"
I 0 . OPEN BOWLING ALWAYS 0
Auzzo srnms. Fnom' END AND BRAKE ssnvlca ron Au. value ' I D A Y- W L
219-21 WEST WASHINGTON PHONE FR 4-0288 A MICIWBYLIJBIWOQH JICIQOTIVIIIG Bhd LIIIQ RQCIC
I at Junction of Hwy. 675 and Hwy. 67W , V
North Little Rock, Arkansas PM lssorvulpm - 9 Dial WI Q-9905
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r9 Yip., . Yea, Wildeats
My I l , ter CII'-Y Tra.ns1t Company
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il' , 57'QQQway, Russellville, Fort Smith
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Assistant Editors ....... ....
Head Typists ............ ....
Sports Staffers .......... ....
Business Staffers .....
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News Editor . . .
Feature Editor ....
Sports Editors .......
Sports Staff Writers .... ....
Staff Writers .......
Exchanges . . .
Cover Designs ....
Sta ff Artists ....
Charlotte Millender and Don Legate
Charles Derryberry, Charles Caldwell, and Charles McDonald
Betty Anderson, Cecile McClain, and Eddie Powell
Lou Ella Colvert
Reed Campbell, Judy McDonald, Carolyn Terry
John Mark Walter
Harold Garvin, Tommy Lukas, Robert Shaw
Jo Ann Wylie and Linda Case
Mary Fortenbury and Tucker Steinmetz
Anita Lockard and Linda Reed
Dean Head, Ogden Mayhugh, Jon McSpadden, Billy Kiehl, Crystal Huie
Glenn McVay, Dick Red, Wayne Davenport, Kenny Frizzell, Bill Moody
Billy Moody, Cecelia Cummings, Brenda Updike, Carolyn Holmes, Larry
Drennan, Gary Corpier
Bill Baldridge, Gene Stane, Gary Corpier, Jimmy Gibbs
Jimmy Tyrrell, John Best, Don Millsapps, Betty Lou Pitts, Fred Christie,
George Carroll, Bobbie Arant, Ann Hatfield
Martha Loftis, Tommy Mitchell, Gordon Rainey, Jimmy Morris, Roger
Helton, Tommy Mooningham, Bill Bryant, Eddie Cerrato, Pat Clark,
Carmalita Cullins, Jean Evans, Judy Goode, Beverly Jones, Doris Leigh,
Jo Anne Lewis, Glenna Merritt, Emily Moody, Rat Puckett, Neva String-
fellow, Bobby Tobey, Nancy Wilkerson, Buel Ray Wortham, Carol Swann,
Joyce Adams, Donna Albright, Carmaletta Barnett,.Jeannette Duke, Judy
Guy, Leo Munford, Mary Jane Tedford, Jonny Waddle, Janice Anthony,
Jean Bell, Norma Coker, Betty Duncan, Ronnie Fithen, Odis Goins, Glenn
Gateley, Tommy Glover, Tommy Jaynes, Bill Johnson, Benny Lane, Jack
Quinn, Sandra Raulerson, Anita Skinner, Jo Ann Smith, Carol Todd, Herby
Yates, Richard Autry, Linda Bahil, Beth Clark, Deanna Cole, Patsy Davis,
James Henneberger, Janie McAllister, Larry McSpadden, Patsy Merritt,
Judy Miles, Diane Morris, Helen Reeves, Ginger Salyer, Larry Swaim,
Sammy Blair and Wenonah Tucker
Lou Ella Colvert
Tommy Lukas and Harold Garvin
Robert Shaw, Bill Simmons, Dick Red, Bobby Tobey, Kenny Frizzell
Pat White, Donna Albright, Pat Duncan, Mary Fortenbury, Jimmy Peter-
son, Mary Lou Damon, Letha Belknap, Jean Evans, Linda Bahil, Mary
Ann Evans, Kay Hill, Linda Reed, Janice Goode, Brenda Nichols, Becky
Hawkins, Tucker Steinmetz, Ann Hatfield, Bobbie Arant, Carmalita Cul-
lins, Carolyn Weise
Bobbie Reese and Barbara Holland
Lou Ella Colvert and Mary Fortenbury
Patsy Merritt, Helen Reeves, Diane Morris
Judy McDonald, Don Legate, Carolyn Terry, Billy Simmons
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The Wildcat is presented to the Sfhool Board to whom
it is dedicated, and to General Preston for the Air
Base whirh provided its theme EDUCATION FOR
THE IET AGE.
Editor Charlotte Millenzler proudly presents . . .
The days rush into spring. Seniors heavily
count the hours as they finish term themes, last
book reports, sign annuals, address invitations,
read college bulletins, scout for jobs, shop for
formals, cram for exams. It is a mad, mad
wonderful world that one seems somehow born
for but doesn't know just how to handle.
And soon-oh, so soon-it will all be history
The autograph hounds get busy: Bill Bryant, Robert Shaw, Charles
Derryherry, jimmy Morr'is, and Bobby Tobey.
HA., , .ie 1 Ei A I 177491
R311 '5nE.E. PH
cheerleaders lead a farewell
Inter-Club Crnlmfil officerx Pa! White, Carol
Sammy Blair lzrelmred the rlub mlendar for next year.
Kerby, Gwen Franrix, and
joe Luker rereifes Ibe Harvard Book
award from Mr. Stebbins.
Ollfifalllllilllu Choir member Teddy
Slmmzon rueizws an award from Mr.
Brown, 1111- rboir zliredor.
i x, I
Seniorx-lo-be order .senior ringx: Surah Mr-
Kenzie, Prirfilln YOIIIIII, nm! CflJc'.vlvy jones.
Asxisting Mr. Wright, ring Jzllfjlllrlfl, is senior
monilor Sburon Kizlrl.
E NL ,QA
Cheerleader mmlirlates wairb Bar-
bara Godxcy and Chee Chee Cummings
Tri Cbemlr Bill Haller has bis own
built-in radar set.
Radio announcer David Bowen listens io row -wrrial by
M. I. Probsl.
Don Salferfield falias "jobn"j and Bill Gebauer falias
"Mar.vba"j find Irue love on lbe Tri Chem asxembly.
. . N y
An original weather report by Raymond Grfrmlon and
Deforaliorzs are a must for tbe lidildrat BIIIZIFS lrip io Cbirago.
NU. UULE RDEK. ARK WELSH?
r ,UDN5 INTERNA
The famous band and one of its flmrtered buses
- - rf- M f ,,-wr 'fRRS'ifw?vfwwaM5X as J
Gudvriswl- 1i Q. J
5 V I.
lt's the Seniors Day all the way. They stage a gasser
of an assembly presenting their last wonderful year in re-
Then they take off for NVillow Springs for gay goofing
and splashing and sunning and gobs of food.
Wilrlffil Clmir Al'f0lllf7rlIli5f Linda Murray plays for lbc Senior
Ensembles Swan Song.
Smlgxtnzrs Lclba Bflkilrlfl i'lmr11.'.v luv' nnrli-
enre one more lime.
,, x x
fi ' f .
That farorile trio: Betty Alrzxon, Vifki Aiflplllldlll.
and Darlene Cross rock along.
Frzsbiofz nmflels inlerlbrel lbe .carb 1001.
jurly Ray inllwrxomzlex.
W I ik 4, M! M t ,W - ..,....- - - - .M
Lazy, lazy bours in the sun.
Look wbat we pulled out of Ibe water.
Time Wfaits For No Man-Dinah Sue Galt spins
the big rlofk wbirb was the rentral lbeme for ibe
Y-a-a-a-n-b to you. too.
. 94 x ' .
f f A, 1 ' ,, x .- t I
ag Qifufrg- 4 , 9. st
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I V--vL I f V tngvt, '
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" 'wwimw Q , ,M A
ww' . " . , 'f WH KY '
A A . , ,inf
Tbe Starlites perform deligbifully, as usual.
Bathing beauties all.
,. N, .
J A las! roofing oomfmb Io remember
LBEXAQEEWT W:t'??Q'ni?"7 WWmwsw.. V ng' "
uMen Are Like Sfreetcarsu
Betty Mason keeps cool wbile listening to boyfriend jimmy Craig. Cousin Connie
seems a bit interested.
Sister's boyfriend tearbes wailing Bet-
ty a lesson.
"Daddy" lim breaks up a forgiving kiss
between :laughter Betty and beau.
To a Cheering
Friends foe Lamb and jimmy Craig
watrh Connie get rid of the Ezfidenfe.
jim Nelson, Iiarbnra Lamber-
tus, Burton Ballard, and boy-
friend fim listen to .1 new Bet-
Betty gets a little angry with unin-
terested friends Coye Davis, Pat
White, Ann Hatfield, and cousin Con-
Polly Harrell listens pnfunllv to hub
Polly tells off u nosey neighbor, Linda
in a Row
Connie, jim, and Pat don't believe the
Betty fringes under the iron 'r "S Q' fi,
bam! of Iatber. 5 V.
The neighbors, jo Arm Bea-
Jon, Linda Lewis, and Char-
lotte Millefzder, pay a visit
to lim and Polly.
Connie tries ber "line" on
Betty'5 beau. Barbara payx
ber no mind.
Polly, Coye, Ann. and Betty .veern a
bit sborked at Cbarlotlefx outrage.
WTS" ' ,-' 'EiiYw'L.
il? X Q me l g
sr ' E3 i M "
5-Q VZ- .3
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Q." 33- y "
L .,,, g,-it
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is, " 1' '41,
tx. f i b- fy, A 41
l - J es in
,,f . , -f.
A. 3. . . 55
E Q... H'-t an
Belly teaches :by Connie a few
tlnngs about MEN.
Caxt and directors are all :miles as they recene a well desened curtam fall, ulnle the Senxor Play of 1958 beromes hxstory.
S QV S L '
8 Q 4 'ax K t
X Xff, ft A W.,
Their Majesties Queen Constance
Cummings and King Charles Ault
reigned over Cinderella's Ball, the beau-
tiful Senior Prom.
First came the Cinderella Banquet in
the cafeteria, with Cinderella herself
presiding behind the speakers' table.
Then the prom in a breathtaking setting
that included the coach-and-four, the
garden, and the marble-columned ball
room with which the art department had
transformed the new gym.
Following the promenade, lead by
Marshall Franklin Washburn, the magic
moment of the dancing lasted far into
M H: AffQ,""X,,
Maixfv 3553 2
And with the rising and setting of the sun came at last that Day of
Days-May 30. First there were report cards in the morning-the very l NX
last report card some of us would ever get. And a tearful farewell to some .,,f g gt g p Rv
of our teachers, believe it or not. K ffl ,,.,,,
Then hours of practice so we would behave properly that evening K' iff Z Q 'V
when all the parents and friends came out to see us. 1 1'
Finally waning twilight, the thrilling strains of "Pomp and Circum- ,- 'fs' ,, ,,- stance" and we were on our way-a long line of blue and white caps and lg- 'tip .
gowns-and lastly, that great milestone, the placing of a diploma in our K , 'yielf-x'4:m,' gs
eager hands. div: si 1
. M A
Q 541' . .
I . ja 12 H
P i if
' S' A 'f -5 'N
Delbert Herman gives tbe invocation.
"What Can Our Generalion Do in Education?" by Ioe
Barbara Lamberlux talks on "What Can Our Gener-
ation Do in Religion?"
f L u'5.:'
"lVbat Can Our Generalion Do in the Home?" was tbe
title of Suzie Iarkxoniv speerb.
Milrb Erbel speaks on "Wb11l Can Our Genera-
lion Do in Government?"
,.i 35 I
18? . A
. 'Ny 1 S
. X ,
v -Nm .
Spring brought us tears and heartbreak in the death of DAN JOSLIN on March 12 following a
Dan would have been graduated with us. He was a drummer in the Wildcat Band and received
its first John Philip Sousa award for outstanding band work.
Losses like this are particularly hard for us to understand. Perhaps they serve to make us strive
harder for immortalityg teach us the eternal truth that "to live in hearts one leaves behind is not to die."
Gaye Ann Bachus
Sammy Kaye Blair
Charles Conlee Bodishbaugh
joe Ann Boudra
Betty june Buxton
Susan Elizabeth Clinger
Darlene Diane Cross
Constance Lee Cummings
Linda Anne Dunn
Gwendolyn Rose Francis
August William Gebauer, jr.
Polly Ann Harrell
Alba Inelda Hendrickson
Judy Margaret Huddleston
joe Thomas Lamb
Lawrence Byron Leverett
Linda Ruth Lewis
Mary Elizabeth Martindale
Wanda Sue Martineau
Carol Ann Meadows
Bruce Andrew Molholt
Patricia Ann Morris
Linda Lou Noble
Max John Probst
Mary Elizabeth Rakesrraw
Judith Anne Ray
Elizabeth Ann Thomas
Mary Elizabeth Tobey
To be an Honor Graduate a student must maintain a 5.0 scholastic
average or higher while in high school QA-6, B-4, C-2, D-OJ.
n r of I n H
' ne ob illiard
Miss North Little Rock
,K ,kv .iipfwhie
Remember Us For Your Wardrobe
of Harvard Bo k A d
AS mass SH011
Ned, Irma, Sandra, Nedra
402 ARK-MO HWY PARK HILL
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Suggestions in the North Little Rock High School - Wildcat Yearbook (North Little Rock, AR) collection:
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Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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