Northside High School - Bruin Yearbook (Fort Smith, AR)
- Class of 1965
Page 1 of 312
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1965 volume:
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PUBLISHED BY THE JOURNALISM DEPARTMENT . NORTHSIDE HIGH SCHOOL . FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
many things and
TAKE IMPRESSIONS, they will burn into your
life, open your eyes and see the mood, feel it, and
sink into it, surround yourself and whirl through the
haze, throwing aside the strings of entangling color
and emerge the golden one, mirroring the sun,s rays,
YOU ARE A MIND-
seeking, grabbing, instinctively reaching out to
encircle knowledge and fold it away forever, perhaps
to share with others, or perhaps to enjoy secretly in
moments of personal solitude.
YOU ARE A MAN-
among many men, a rung in a ladder that some-
one must climb. You climb, you be the man who
learns instead of being taught, for when this point
is reached, you have begun the creation of yourself.
YOU ARE A MEMORY-
the soil in which dreams grow. Your memory
cannot be grasped-it eludes, breaks back and flashes
across the mind, leaving traces of color, reds, Whites,
cascades, streaks, blurs, lingering to refresh or pain,
amuse or intensify, looming or falling in dimension,
balancing in vivid contrasts, and all vibrantly march-
ing within your mind, leaving forever atrail of sensed
impressions. . .
YOU ARE A CONTRAST-
as a student, a man, a memory and a mind. A
contrast of impressions and dimensions, struggling
toward that massive job of creating a human individ-
ual, a thinking mind.
YOU ARE YOURSELF-
vvith distinctive impressions of 1964-65 at North-
side, impressions appearing different because of the
varying dimensions they assume to the individual.
YOU ARE ONE-
of a small World called Northside, a world of
1,950 sets of impressions, in as many dimensions, of
what happened to 1,950 students and teachers in
1964-65 at Northside High School. And in its own
special way, this book is a part of your life, for as-
suredly, you are this book.
Table of Contents
Impressions, many things, many moods .. . written by Dwain Cromwell. Photo-essay
created and written by Allen H. Barnett and Dwain Cromwell.
A presenfofion in six porfs
The Academic Program ....
The Varsity Sports .........
The Chartered Clubs .....
The Special Features .......
The Three Classes ...........
The Community Supporters
of homework, classtime, the endless hours 16
of pep rallies, games, the excitement 72
of projects, fun, the friendships found 92
of contests, queens, the sparkling moments 158
of rivalry, leaders, the gigantic pride 184
of employers, our city, the immense future 258
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Call it yours,
Rise high with joy,
Though there are solemn moments too.
Run in its rain,
Seek your shelter in its warmth-
It too has a cycle.
And search within,
Lose yourself, in people,
Activities, studies and moments-
But then find yourself, Y
For a reward to effort does exist,
Achievements beyond accomplishment
Do lie waiting.
Pride, respect and honor
Wait for all men, sometimes unclaimed,
But most eager of all,
There waits betterment.
Teaching and guidance are Northside's molds,
Could it be that you helped it also?
It's just a building,
It needs no help,
It stands alone,
But more, it is a school,
It does need,
It does call, and beg. . . for students.
The students come, linger and leave,
But endlessly departing.
Could it be, do you think, student,
Perhaps you have gained release from it,
Offering yourself to the sun. . .
Yes, you may take release froni this buildin
Yes, you may walk away from your school,
But you will never take away the students,
Not because they are needed,
But because you are one of them,
AND YOU KNOW.
1 , '
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ADMINISTRATION - p. I8
DEPARTMENTS - p. 30
IMPRESSIONS . . . many things, many moods . . .
The frenzy, the fight for the almighty grade. . . encl-
less hours, endless studying. Knowledge is our most
important product. Go student, take one giant
step, learn, grasp, reach out and take . . . teachlnq,
learning . . . the tests . . . the essay question "What
do you know?" . . . while trying to know yourself.
Directors link school ond community
Fort Smithis public school system depends for much
of its planning and supervision on the six-member board
of directors. The members, who serve terms of three years,
are nominated at mass meetings held each year in late
August. However, citizens not nominated at these meet-
ings may file for these positions by submitting a :petition
before a set deadline. Board members are elected, two
each year, in the annual school elections in September.
The board holds a regular monthly meeting open to
the public and urges attendance at these monthly meet-
ings by interested citizens. One of the board's main inter-
ests is encouraging all citizens to exert their responsibility
in the educational program of the community.
Principal objective of the board is to promote and
regulate the highest educational standards and facilities
for the district of Fort Smith. Included in the -board's
foresight tor improvement, Northsideis new gymnasium
is a long needed addition to the NHS plant. Besides
giving Northside a gym for home basketball games, it
also provides an auditorium large enough to seat the
student body at one time. The gym, an "instant suc-
cess," improved basketball attendance and made feasible
a greater number of assemblies.
Officers for the '64-'65 year include Dr. Roger Bost,
president, jack bl. Crober, vice-president, and Chris D.
Corbin, ex officio secretary.
Continuously concemed with improvement of the local public schools, the board of directors is furthering a building program for the expand-
ing of facilities.Members for '64-'65 are Felice Cialone, Ted Skokos, Roger Bost, Chris D. Corbin, jack Crober, William Eads and John Yantis
The purpose of the annual mass meeting, held this year, August 14, is to nominate new board members for the school election in September.
n.1 M--1 .
Bruce Shaw fcenterj served as president of the '63-'64 board of direc-
tors. Other members gathered for a special meeting at the service
center are john Yantis, jack Crober, Roger Bost and William Eads.
Chris D. Corbin, ex ofiicio and special secretary for the board of direct-
ors, attends all board meetings, reads minutes of previous sessions and
makes reports of progress to acquaint patrons with current activities.
Prior to the fomial opening of the new Grizzly gymnasium. Chris D. Corbin, superintendent of schools, R. Earl Farnsworth, principal, and
other school administrators make an inspection ofthe building with architects and representatives of the company in charge of construction.
Chris D. Corbin, superintendent ofthe FortSmith schools, spends many hours in his office, meeting the varied responsibilities of his position.
Superintendent works for school ond community
A frequent and always welcome visitor to Northside
is the superintendent of Fort Smith public schools, Chris
D. Corbin. Because of Northside's size and scope of cur-
riculum, muah of Mr. Corbinis work is concerned directly
with this school. An enthusiastic Grizzly fan, he is on
the program for at least one pep rally each year and tra-
ditionally crowns the Crizzly homecoming queen.
As superintendent, Mr. Corbin serves as executive
officer of the board of directors. Duties involved in ful-
filling this office include Clb studying the needs and plan-
ning the development of the schools so as to maintain
an educational program which is designed to meet fully
the requirements of the community, C29 recommending
the positions and personnel necessary to carry out such a
program, and Q39 suggesting policies on finance, organi-
zation, instruction and other functions of the school pro-
Serving on the Arkansas Education Legislative Com-
mittee causes Mr. Corbin to confer regularly with both
professional and lay groups about local and state school
problems, enabling him to bring many of the best and
newest ideas about school administration into the Fort
Smith program, He is also active as the district director
Like pillars supporting the roof, the administrative
areas of curriculum and finance are necessary to the
continuance of orderly instruction in Northside and
throughout the Fort Smith school system.
The responsibility for developing and planning
city-wide curriculum falls to Ralph B. Riley, assist-
ant superintendent and director of instruction. Mr.
Rileyis duties include supervising the program of
counseling and guidance and interviewing personnel
for employment. The instructional supervisors,Calvin
Patterson, for the secondary schools, and Wallace
Floyd, for the elementary schools, have the task of
making every improvement possible in the curriculum
and techniques of teaching. Gene Maddox, director
of pupil personnel, is concerned with child account-
ing and maintaining liaison with community agencies.
As business manager, Guy Hixson's responsi-
bilities range from ordering supplies to preparing
statistical reports. William E. Cordey, accountant, has
duties in the fields of accounting, finance and dis-
Preceding the '64-'65 term, the new school service
center on jenny Lind Road was opened. It includes
offices for the administrative staff, a library, audi-
torium, conference room and special quarters for
Administrative staff members gather around a handmade table in the new service center. This prized piece of furniture was built from wood
taken from Fort Smith homes Members areWallaceFloyd Ralph Riley Chris D. Corbin, Calvin Patterson. William Cordey and Guy Hixson.
As principal and chief administrative officer, R. Earl
Farnsworth is Northside. His job is to wind the springs
that keep Northside ticking, and as time tells again and
again, NHS is a dependable, smooth-running and quality
example of a master craftsmalrs dedication and zeal.
Mr. Farnsworth performs his various duties as prin-
cipal with his goal the education of Northside students.
In defining education, he says: "Education has been
variously defined as 'life,i as 'growth' and as 'training'
And it is-segmented, perhaps.
'fTo me, education is living, in the proper setting it
is loving, it is growing in countless ways. At North-
side it is participating-in academic activities, to be sure,
but also in sports, in club and council activities, in
student government, in social functions. He who does
not participate does not really achieve-is not completely
.sflnf-mf-rl. So live. love and grow by participating along
with us. You will inevitably become educatedf,
A personal friend to many students, Mr. Farnsworth
is also active in student affairs. He serves as sponsor
of the National Honor Society and Junior Lions Club, a
boys service club.
One of the most enjoyable rewards of his position,
he says, is "the opportunity to share in 2,000 different
joys, interests, troubles, hopes and problems."
Principal R. Earl Famsworth's responsibilities deal not only with the
academic'program but also with various- extracurricular activities--
among them such special duties this year as preparing for the formal
dedication and opening of the new Grizzly gymnasium in November.
One of Clifton Grace's duties is to instruct students in the use of all audio-visual equipment, such as projectors and closed-circuit television.
Dean of boys, assistant principal--Clifton Grace, B.S., M.S. n p I
r busy, importont role
Clifton Grace, assistant principal, opens his
office door each morning, and as with Pandora's
5 box, all types of a busy day's problems rush out.
Also titled dean of boys, Mr. Grace is in his
second year in this position. He says, "The job is
not as hard this year, because the boys seem to be
better." As to what particular type of boy he likes
best, Mr. Grace remarks, "The ones whom I don't
see very often! I would define a good boy as a boy
who knows where he is supposed to be and is there,
at the right timef'
Official duties vary widely for Mr. Grace, from
taking charge of the school should principal R. Earl
Farnsworth be out of town, to being responsible
for the audio-visual aids department.
Routine phases of Mr. Grace's day include issuing
tardy slips and admittance cards, checking boys' ilffelld-
ance and solving disciplinary problems that may arise.
Deon's doy includes
"Treating others as I would expect them to treat
me,i' answered Mrs. E. O Lemley, Northside dean of
girls, reflecting on what philosophy guides her as she
attends to her many duties -- ranging from repairing
a girlis dress to overseeing the handling of the daily
announcement sheet and from personal guidance to
supervision of election schedules.
Petite, with an understanding nature, Mrs. Lemley
says that she encounters few real disciplinary cases
but adds, "I try to counsel with the girls before a
problem occurs. They are good about coming to me
with a problem, and we almost always work it outfi
High on her list of time-consuming activities are
numerous telephone calls, many from parents wishing
to have often unimportant messages sent to students,
and supervising the girls who go to the sick room each
Mrs. Lemley also serves as sponsor for the Co-
lumbians, a girls service club, an activity she enjoys
immensely. "Looking after the Columbiansis certainly
one of my most pleasant duties," she says, "and one
which provides an effective way of broadening friend-
ships among the student bodyf,
Dean of girls--Mrs. E. O. Lemley, B.S.E.g sponsor: Columbians
As dean of girls, Mrs. E. O. Lemley is frequently found in the midst of a crowd of girls, especially every Monday at Columbian meetings
Seniors take the ScholasticCollegeAptitudeTestCSCATJ in October. The scores are sent to all colleges in the state for entrance consideration.
Counselors aid students in planning for future
One of the most important places in Northside is the
guidance office, where students go for counseling on pres-
ent and future activities. Miss Margaret Stewart, senior
counselor, and Miss Faye Marie Taylor, guidance director,
have varied duties. During the first semester Miss Stewart
checks seniors' transcripts to see that the credits are suf-
ficient for graduation.
Miss Tayloris work is divided into five phases. When
school begins, each sophomore makes out an educational
plan, including a scholastic survey and a recreational
inventory. This plan is placed with apersonal record kept
for each student. With the educational plan is an auto-
biography, which each sophomore English teacher as-
signs at the beginning of the school year.
A second phase is the administering of tests and in-
terpretation of test scores. Of the many tests given each
year, the best known are the American College Test, the
Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test, Scholastic Aptitude
Test and the College Board Examinations. The scores of
each student are filed in the guidance office.
Other phases of Miss Taylor's Work include preparing
seniors for their next step after graduation, whether it
be college or a vocation, and assisting sophomores and
juniors with schedules for the oncoming year.
The hub of the guidance program is counseling with
all students. The main objectives are to be able to under-
stand and help students in every way possible with their
plans for the future.
Miss Faye Marie Taylor, A.B., M.S., guidance director, Miss
Margaret Stewart, A.B., M.A., senior counselor, sponsor: Na-
tional Honor Society.
Left: Mrs. Ewell Lee and CailRoedenbeck check test scores,
which are then filedin the office. lfa student wishes to at-
tend college, his scores are sent to the one of his choice.
Activity is keynote for office personnel
Sad story of student sorrows: These are people. They are in the of-
fice. They are there for many reasons. Chorus: Oh, woe is me.
Right: During lunch periods, many students purchase tickets for
games from the athletic office. This group includes jane Dawson,
Lila Person, Lila Carter, Bruce Roberson and Glenn Ann Blakemore.
The telephone rings 120 times a day on three dif-
ferent lines--itis busy place, the main office. There Mrs.
Carl Rose, with the help of 24 student workers, answers
the telephone, sends messages and answers innumerable
questions. In the office, records date back to 1889 in
16 different filing areas, most of which Mrs. Anna Lee
Womble oversees as registrar. Among her many duties,
she also furnishes transcripts to college-bound students
and assists in scheduling. Mrs. Ewell Lee, guidance
office clerk, is in charge of student personal records,
including filing of test scores.
Thousands of dollars spent annually and thousands of
fans mean work in the athletic department. Mrs. Buford
Poe, in charge of this office, fills every day with such
duties as correspondence, records and ticket sales. In
the business office, Mrs. Nora Speer is finance officer
and bookkeeper, and Mrs. Bascom Freeman, cashier.
Various money matters are transacted and school sup-
plies sold there.
Three blocks away at Peabody Annex, Mrs. Leo
Cretnik keeps the general office, making it possible for
sophomores to have a 'ihome away from homen feeling.
Office Personnel-Mrs. Leo Cretnik, Peabody clerk, Mrs.Kelly Draper, canteen manager, Mrs. Bascom Freeman, clerk and cashier, Mrs. Virgil
Hix, cafeteria supervisor, Mrs. Ewell Lee, guidance clerk.
Mrs. Buford Poe, athletic clerk, Mrs. Carl Rose, attendance clerk, Mrs. Nora Speer, bookkeeperg Mrs. Anna Lee
Below: This may ap-
pear to be a social
gathering, but it's
really only a typical
scene in the business
office. Every daymany
students go there to
purchase school sup-
plies and transact var-
ious business matters.
Above: The congtanteffort of the custodians to keep things "fixed up"
proves that efficient mechanical operation in a school is no accident.
Upper right: A new look is always refreshing, and that is just what the
auditorium gained this fall when it received a coat of green paint.
Right: Keeping the shrubberyon the campus neat and well-trimmed is
just one of the manyand varied jobs performed by the custodial staff.
Others also have a special place here
One of the many skills necessary to the custodial staff is the ability to
build dllfl Hlaillfaill the various items needed in classroom demonstrations.
The cafeteria,which is open daily to students from 8 o'clock until 2
o'clock, is one of the most popular places onthe Northside campus,
A school is a place for studying and learning, it
is also a place in which students are prepared for the
positions they will someday hold in society. In many
Ways, a school can be compared to a factory which
turns out as its product the citizens and leaders of
Many tasks must be performed and many people
are needed to keep this Ufactoryn running smoothly and
efficiently. Since a student spends the greater part of
each day at school, nourishment must be provided for
the body as Well as the mind, and the cafeteria serves
a variety of foods and snacks to accomplish this aim.
Also, a pleasant surrounding adds to the enjoyment
and efficiency of students, and much credit is due the
maintenance and custodial staff who keep the campus
beautiful and the mechanical operations inside the
building running smoothly.
Many Northsiders take the beautiful campus for granted, but
much work is required of those to whom this task belongs.
' Q Ae,
for 3 diplomas
Each day approximately 1,900 students enter North-
side in pursuit of knowledge. This year showed a loss of
165 from '63-164, dropping NHS to the third largest school
in Arkansas. CNorth Little Rock High was the largest,
Little Rock Central, second.D During the summer Principal
B. Earl Farnsworth personally scheduled all classes.
The 733 seniors make up the largest class ever to be
graduated here. Sophomores number 589, juniors 585.
Eighty-two instructors teaching 90 courses in 12 depart-
ments, ranging from vocational to fine arts, attempt to
fill the educational needs of the student body.
Three paths of study are available. Those striving
for the college preparatory diploma must have 18 units
and a 2.00 average, for the general diploma 17 units and
a cumulative average of 1.50. Those with less than a
1.50 average are granted certificates of promotion.
J ip, 7
J , W., - ,. ..
il 5 dlil
Printing course catalogues can be fun, as Lonnie Snow, Doug Alexander
and David Burris discover. Put out by the Grizzly Press, the catalogue
includes descriptions of courses and information concerning graduation.
Television at school? Barbara Witt uses television in NHS library
for a special project. Northsiders have become aware of educa-
tional importance of visual aids such as television for assignments.
Study hall and
'Where can I find a quiet place to study?', is the
often heard cry of many Northsiders, and the answer
is invariably the library or study hall. The "big study
hall" houses about 250 students each period. Others have
study hall in some teacher's classroom during his "free"
period. This year in order to alleviate the crowded con-
ditions in the large study hall, Room 141 also served as
a study hall all six periods. Sunrise study hall, convening
at 7:30, enables pupils to come to school early and thus
have much of the afternoon off for part-time jobs. The
main study hall is supervised by William Ward, with
Mrs. James Moore as the attendance clerk.
The library, another refuge of quiet, is staffed by
Mrs. Ruth Robinson and Mrs. Betty Plugge with Mrs.
John Alexander as the library clerk. Whether they are
searching for a reference book or an exciting mystery,
Northsiders usually find what they need in the library
of 11,000 books, numerous newspapers and 100 current
magazines. Student librarians not only assist the students
in finding books and checking them out but also keep
the Volumes in order and maintain a branch library in
the main study hall.
The after-school rush invades the library as Northsiders check out
books. As many as 450 volumes are checked out daily. These library
assistants and Mrs. Ruth Robinson help supply the demand f01 b00kS-
librory provide quiet for study
Term papers mean hours of research, readiiigorganizingand writing for these "World Literatureu and "Great Books" students. However, the
library has an excellent reference room, and the various research facilities are adequate for most writing assignments given by the teachers.
Mrs. Ruth N. Robinson, A.B., head librarian,co-sponsorLibrary Clubg Mrs. Betty Plugge, B.S., M.L.S., assistant librarian, co-sponsor Library
Clubg William F. Ward, A.B., M.S., study hall supervisorg Mrs. james Moore, study hall clerkg Mrs. john Alexander, library clerk.
Sociol sciences: story of mankind
To reveal the true story of people, places and
events and to show how they have produced today's
world-this is the continuing task of the social studies
department. By studying the how and the why of the
past, students develop a better comprehension of the
present and new possibilities of the future.
Students enrolled in a social studies course are
often encouraged to participate in the democratic
process of this country. During this presidential
election year, various classes applied the election
procedures to classroom activities. By displaying
posters, having mock elections, choosing campaign
chairmen and staging campaign speeches, students
took an active part in politics as voters of tomorrow.
As an important part of the social studies pro-
gram, current affairs help promote the interest of the
students in the events oftoday. Achievements, happen-
ings and problems, both economic and personal, are
explored every dayin the social studies department
American history, world geography, world history,
economics, American government, family relations and
Arkansas history and government are courses offered
to students in the social studies department.
Three units of social studies, one of which must
be American history, are required for graduation.
Looking through newspaper files of World War II provides interesting
background study for Terry Stewart, Rebecca Vaughan and Bill Scott.
Asia climax to the presidential campaign activities, students in Mrs. Truman Boatright's classes held their own election. Voters are Carolyn
Baird, Marilyn Archibald, Betsy Epperson, Donna Arnold. Cathy Thompson, Peggy James, jan Massey and Sandy Coble are board members
, .ry ruurimz. -
ial Studies Department-Top row: Miss Irene Barnwell, A.B.,M.S., American His-
, sponsor: Future Teachers of America, Mrs. Truman Boatright, A.B., M.A., Amer-
History, J. Herman Cook, B.S., M.C.M., American History. Middle row: Mrs.
hur Cox, B.S., World History, sponor: Raqueteers, Mrs. Pauline Denton, B.S.E.,
rld History, Miss Madge Evans, B.S.E.,M.A.,American History. Bottom row: Mrs.
ginia jones, B.S.E., World History, George McAlister, A.B., Economics, sponsor:
dent Council, HouseofliepresentativesgMrs.MaxineMiller,A.B., Family Relations.
Social Studies Department-T0pf0w: Clyde Scott, B.S.,
M.A., World History, sponsor: Sophomore Council, Bill
Shaffer, B.S,, World Geography. Bgtmm row: D.O. Smith,
B,S.E., LL.B., Arkansas History, Arkansas Covemmentg
Mrs. Dorothy B. Wilson, B.S.E., Economics, American
Government, co-sponsor: Sock and Buskin.
Above: A classroom display arranged by John Cook, fright!
aids in an economic study of the Arkansas River Project.
Others who contributed art and research to the project are
Judy Williams, Susan Karsten and Robert Clayton.
Left: In connection with a study ofthe history of Arkansas,
each year students in D.O. Smith's classes are given the
opportunity to tour a local historical site. Among the points
of interest visited are the old fort and the gallows. While
the guide explains that this particular section ofthe fort was
once used as a dungeon for prisoners, this group of students
try to visualize various phases of life in the pioneer days.
In studying a trig problem, Mrs. Naomi Williams' class is typi-
cal of the many who find the Vu-Cruph a useful aid in the
solving of problems and in developing u basic understanding.
Classroom scenes, like these above and below, reflect the thought and fre-
quent valuable aid that goes into the solution of a math assignment.
Mathematics Department- Top VOID-' Ierry Childers, B.S., Geometry, Algebra III-IV, sponsor: Chess Club, co-spon-
sor: Mu Alpha Thetag Kenneth Childers, B.S., Advanced Arithmetic, Geometry, Max D. Lamb, A.B., M.S.E., Ad-
vanced Arithmeticg Miss Kathy Perkins, B.S., Advanced Arithmetic, Algebra I-H, Geometry. Bottom r0w:jerry
Speir, B.S., AdvancedArithmeticgMrs.L.E.VanRiper,A.B., M.S.E., Geometry, Math V-VI, co-sponsor: Mu Alpha
Theta, Mrs. Naomi Williams, B.S.E., NLS., Math V-VI, Intermediate Math, co-sponsor: Mu Alpha Theta, Miss
Newell Word, B.S.E., Algebra Ia, I-Hb, III-IV.
Team teaching plan expands math study
With approximately one-third of the NHS student
body this year seeking greater knowledge in "the science L
of serial, spatial,quantitative and magnitudinalrelationsf, STA .V
the mathematics department has made a stronger en-
deavor to fulfill the needs of each individual.
Since only the credits necessary for graduation are
required, many ofthe courses taken are offered as electives.
Among the traditional and School Mathematics Study
Group choices, which offer the student a better grasp of
the future by presenting the latest methods, the most
popular is geometry. This was recognized when the de-
partment initiated team teaching in two sophomore ge-
ometry classes to accommodate the number of students
taking the course.
Northside's mathematics curriculum covers areas from
basic arithmetic to elementary functions, the aims ofwhich
are best summed up in one of the opening paragraphs
from an SMSG text-A'The increasing contribution of
mathematics to the culture of the modern world, as well
as its importance as a vital part of scientific and human-
istic education, has made it essential that mathematics
in our schools be well selected and well taught."
It is through the idea of achieving this goal that the
math department has functioned this year.
Among the essentials in geometry is a definition of the plane, to
which Mrs. L.E. Van Riper adds one of her own-with variations.
Truly science is the great modern adventure, as
any of the 606 Northside science students will tell
you. The science department offers courses in general
science, biology, chemistry, general and pre-engineer-
ing physics and physiology. Second-year chemistry,
physiology and pre-engineering physics, courses on the
early college level, are among the few such subjects
offered in Arkansas.
This year there are several additions to the usual
courses of study in some of the classes. Robert Austin
reports that second-year chemistry students have done
much more work in the organic field both in the class-
room and in the laboratory, and even the first-year
students have experimented with small bombs! In
pre-engineering classes of john Thompson, students
have carried on extensive experiments concerning
various physical laws.
Perhaps the best measure of success of any sci-
ence department is the amount of interest and curi-
osity it has created in students. An example ofthe
avid interest and curiosity it has created in some of
the students may be seen by a visit to Pi Sigma
Laboratory. This science lab was constructed with
skill and accuracy by a group of Northside boys in
their Ufreen time.
Science Department- Top row: Robert Austin, A.B., M .A., Chemistry I-H,III-
IV, Franklin M. Blair, B.S.A., M. Ed., Biology, Photography, sponsor: Hi-
Y, C. Daniel johnson, A.B., Chemistry I-II, General Science. Bottom raw:
Joe H. Owens, B.S., Biology, Physiology, sponsor:-Iunior Exchange, Science
Club, co-sponsor: Pep Squad, John R. Thompson,A.B., M.A., General Phys-
ics, Pre-Engineering Physics, sponsor: Key Club, director of intramuralsg
Mrs. Elizabeth Winford, B.S.E., Biology.
james Whitaker watches intently as john Brown, his lab partner in second-year chemistry, titrates a chemical solution. Experiments such as
titration are on the early college level. The Wednesday and Thursday lab periods provide excellent opportunities for advanced science work.
A . 5'
Caring for the greenhouse is an interesting task for John Vincent and
David Speaker. Plants range from old favorites like the Boston fern
and rubber plants to such exotic flowering shrubs as Bougainvillaea
Making a science fair project can be fun. Here jane Dawson, Sally
Davidson, Don Croft, and Melissa O,Bar examine a project on the
digestive system, This year the science fair was held March 18-19.
Experiments like balancing this lever using the "Law of Moments"
make physics a fascinating study for Imelda Martin and Mike Edwards.
Such experiments demand accurate readings and careful calculations.
Business courses offer coreer troining
Above: Carolyn Hoben givesLila Person help in running stencils on the
ditto machine, a skill taughtto students in the office machines classes.
Right: Miss Beverly Bynum fSiH11fli'1g2, cadet teacher from Arkansas
Tech, times shorthand students taking taped dictation in class.
For the future accountant, secretary and executive,
Northside provides an excellent opportunity to develop
onels abilities for a successful career. Also, such training
fits into the world of those who are college bound or into
the everyday life of the homemaker.
Accounting, with its "facts and figuresf, helps a
student prepare for the future in personal or career life by
learning the fundamentals of Writing checks, filing tax
forms and keeping accounts and budgets.
Typing, a course for those who are "keen at pounding
keysf, is an asset in school Work besides being useful in
preparation for a business career. Personal typing is
available to those students who feel they cannot devote a
full year to this subject.
Shorthand, a vocational course, offers valuable train-
ing in preparation for a career. Notehand, very popular
with the college-bound student, is designed for the per-
sonal side of life in helping students take more use-
Office machines offers training in alphabetical filing
and in the use and operation of the various types of
machines, calculators, duplicators and bookkeeping ma-
Business arithmetic provides an opportunity to study
problems in social security, income taxes, savings ac-
counts, investments and budgeting. Business English offers
a review of the fundamentals of usage and mechanics
and stresses the importance of effective communication.
Business Education Department-Mrs. Sula jane Bicknell, B.S., Business English, Business Mathg Mrs. Polly Clark, A.B., Shorthand, Note-
handg Mrs. Eloise Crober, B.F.A., Typewriting I-II, III-IV, Personal Typingg Miss Juanita Hinkle, B.S., M.A., Office Machines, Shorthand
I-Hg Loyd Hurst, B.S.B.A., Accounting, Business Math, co-sponsor: Judo Club.
Left: Mrs. Guy L. McCarty, B.S.E., Typewritingg
Mrs. Betty Ruth Morris, B.S., Accounting I-II, III-
IVg Miss Marie Thweatt, B.S., M.S., Business Math,
Below: Bob Sharpe, Floy Price and Mike Cialone
check credits and debits while balancing the books
for an imaginary employer in first-year accounting.
study voried courses
in home economics
'iAmerican homes are the institutions that shape
the moral and spiritual nature ofa people and a na-
tion." With this in mind, approximately 350 girls are
enrolled in clothing,foods and home management class-
es to learn the skills and principles needed to make
attractive and happy homes.
Thoughts of being well dressed appeal to every
girl, and knowing that she is wearing something at-
tractive she made pleases a girl even more. Members
of the clothing classes are instructed in the type of
clothes they should make or buyand wear.They learn
the importance of correct color schemes and appropri-
One of the most important ways to keep a home
happy is knowing how to prepare and serve good foods.
Girls in the foods classes learn the various ways to
prepare the same foods and how to makethem and the
table look more attractive. All this is put to use in
the luncheons and dinners prepared in the second
Studies in the home management course range
from personal grooming to civil defense. Some of the
units, such as the one on interior decorating, require
special study. In this project each girl is required to
complete a floor plan for a house, plus color schemes
and furniture arrangement.
Putting hems in various kinds of skirts is a skill leamed in
clothing classes. Pat Farris demonstrates hemming a circular
skirt to Joyce Christian, Cathy Leonard and Beverly Lane.
First step toward a final meal in the second-year foods classes is a unit on
food preservation. Joyce King, Patsy Cann and Rita Pigg fill jars in a
demonstration of the open kettle method of canning apples for a luncheon.
Karen Rainwater, Mary Beth Inman and Marsha Martin discuss making a
garment according to an instruction sheet, while Shirley Caldwell, Sheila
Black, Tracy Tankersley, Anna Isreal and Dian Amerine pause to listen.
V ' ,wr
A creative spirit reigns in the home management classes each year just before Christmas as students have a unit on crafts. This group is
HTUOHQ those UYUIE to finish their W01'k 011 time- They are june Roe, Kathy Simpson, Clenda Ceotes, LindaC011in5 and Cece Hendricks.
Home Economics Department-Mrs. Lillian Kobel Burns,
B.S., Foods I-II, Home Managementg Mrs. Grace Hooten,
B.S., Home Managementg Miss Margaret Reavis, B.S.H.E.,
"Proof of the pudding is in the eating.',Lila Carter prepares to serve a chocolate M.A., Clothing I-II, III-IVg Miss Lela Vineyard, B.S.,M-A-,
dessert made in connection with a winter study of milk foods and products. F00dS I-II, III- IV.
Vocotionol training now, profits loter
Woodworking offers boys an opportunity to use various machines in the
construction of a wide range ofprojects. Cedar chests, like this one built
by jackie Morgan, are always popular,though requiring weeks of work.
Right: Terry Fancher puts the finishing touches on his set of the blue-
prints for a house that all of the members of the architectural drawing
classes have to have finished and approved before the end of the year.
There are noisy sounds of learning at Northside as
300 boys are trained to use their hands as well as their
heads in the vocational department.
Classes in trade machine shop, open to any student
who took industrial arts metalwork, offer those interested
a chance to learn the operation of metalworking tools
In the woodworking shop, boys learn to use the ma-
chines through making individual projects, ranging from
plaques to desks and cedar chests. Occasionally a boat is
brought in for repair.
Trade printing students are actually engaged in the
jobs put out by the Grizzly Press as training to go into
industry at once. The Grizzly Press supplies the 30 local
schools with all their printed material, ranging from pay-
roll checks to student newspapers and various booklets.
Architectural and mechanical drawing students work
at perfecting many techniques, including blueprint draw-
ing. In connection with house designing, each student must
complete each year plans and blueprints for either a two-
or three-bedroom house.
The shaping machine, one of many pieces of
equipment in use in the metalwork shop, is
operated by joe Goodwin, a senior enrolled in
the trade machine shop course. This machine
is used by advanced students making projects.
Students in the trade printing class have the opportunity to operate many types of machines
used to turn out work by the Grizzly Press. Here Lonnie Snow sets copy on the Linotype.
Vocational Education Department-Ronnie Ashley,B.S.E.,M.T.,IndustrialArts Printing I-II, III-IV, William A. Harmon, B.S.E., M.S., Wood-
working I-Il, III-IV, W.E.Hunzicker,B.S.,TradeMachine Shop and Metalworking I-II, III-IV, jerry Klinginsmith, B.S., M.S., Trade Printing,
director of theCrizzlyPressgjamesE.Neely,B.S., Mechanical Drawing I-II a or b, III-IV, Architectural Drawing I-II, sponsor: Interact Club.
Intramural sports have been increasingly popular in Northside during the
recent years. Competition is always high among the participating teams,
which are under the direction of league sponsor, Coach john Thompson,
Physical fitness tests
prove athletic abilities
Required course for fun as well as profit-that's
phys ed. Different from other classes, gym means fun
through many games and sports. It offers training in
physical fitness and also provides opportunity to de-
velop cooperation, through team play, and the ability
to get along with other people.
Although the activities vary some from boys to
girls gym, there are some sports both classes enjoy-
basketball, volleyball and softball or baseball.
Girls also have badminton, ping-pong, kickball,
dodge ball and square dancing. Boys' various activi-
ties include battle ball, touch football, horseshoes and
crabball, plus "log rollingn and weight lifting.
Sixth period gym for girls is a "goal to others
and a privilege to its membersf' To its teachers,
Miss Marjorie Beall and Mrs. Steve Crosland, it
means their biggest class. The program in sixth period
gym includes such outside activities as swimming,
bowling and skating plus the activities of the regular
classes. Membership in the sixth period girls gym
class requires permission from one ofthe gym teachers.
Sixth period gym for boys is for varsity athletics.
Physical fitness tests, to determine pupil prog-
ress, are administered twice each year.
Boys of the physical education classes who spent weeks of
"study hall" in the auditorium while waiting for the new gym
to be completed, Gnd that even roll call can be enjoyable.
Assignments in Northside's English classes may
range from discussing Vergil's philosophy as expressed
in The Aeneid to finding the integral parts of a well-
constructed sentence. English is certainly one ofN0rth-
side's busiest departments with 1,729 students en-
rolled in 62 different sections taught by 15 instructors.
Head of the department Miss Pauline Poynor attrib-
utes the department's popularity to the graduation
requirements in English and the importance of being
able to express and communicate effectively.
The general sophomore, junior and senior English
courses make a thorough study of American and
English literature. In the sophomore andjunior classes
there are combined courses of English and history
with team teaching. In the enriched programs for
accelerated seniors, i'Great Books," "the Novel" and
"World Literature" analyze the philosophies of great
writers and apply them to our modern times. Stu-
dents' creative ability is recognized in the school
literary magazine, the Litsmith, which publishes
compositions of excellence.
Because of the importance of the study of Eng-
lish, whether a student is college bound or plans to
work after high school, Northside's department at-
tempts to instill an understanding 0f basic Skills- Litsmith, NHS literary magazine, which is produced twice annually.
Students in john Taylor's senior English class eagerly wait to see their
creative writing in print. Compositions of excellence are published in the
English Department-To row: Mrs. Dale Bennett, B.S., English I-II, Mrs. Cam Cameron, B.S.E., M.S., English I-II, Miss Susan Clark
B.S.E., M.Ed., English IIliIV. English V-Vlcg Mrs. ClydeCrigsby, A.B., English III-IV. Miss Melba Joslin, A.B., M.A., English I-II. Bottom
row: Mrs. Leon Levy, B.S., English I-II, Mrs. Katherine C. McLane, A.B., English III-IV, Mrs. Mavis Morton, B.S.E., M.A., English V-VIc,
English V-VIg, sponsor: Junior Council, Miss Pauline Poynor, A.B., M.A., English V-VIc, English V-Vleg Mrs. john C. Ragon, A.B., English
V-VIg, sponsor: Athenians.
Becky Poe answers questions after her "Great Books" speech on art.
Long hours of hard work were spent in organizing, writing and pre-
senting the 35-minute lectures, an important class assignment.
Mrs. jim Rowland, B.S.E., English I-IIg Mrs. June Stanberry,
B.S., English III-IV, EnglishV-Vlcgjohn H. Taylor, B.S.E.,
English III-IV, English V-VIC, English V-Vleg Mrs. Fannie
B.Tirey, A.B., English III-IV, sponsor: Y-Teens.
A special course for juniors is the combined American history and liter-
ature, now in its third year ofteam teching. The necessity of having six
of the double sections proves the popularity of the combined classes.
class room activities
Members of the three publication staffs can be
found at all hours in room 105, combining efforts to
meet approaching deadlines.
The Bruin, the Grizzly and the Litsmith staffs,
under the direction ofM iss Hazel Presson, publications
adviser and journalism teacher, spend many hours
at work producing award-winning publications.
Northside's yearbook and newspaper, the Bruin
and the Grizzly, are holders of top awards in journal-
ism and press association contests.This year both hold
the Medalist rating of the Columbia Scholastic Press
Association, the highest award attainable for a high
school publication in that organization, and the
Grizzly holds the All-American rating given by the
National Scholastic Press Association.
Short stories, compositions, prose and art are
contributed from the entire student body ofNorthside
to the Litsmith, the quarterly literary magazine. Some
English teachers require students to submit papers to
the staff for the magazine.
Advanced journalism and first-year courses are
taught in the department by Miss Presson.
Mary Alice Graves, Litsmith editor, and Lonnie Snow, print shop foreman,
are first to examine the finished pages in a final press run of the Litsmith.
Work on the Bruin takes endless time and effort. Staff members spent a holiday afternoon from school working on the book in an effort to
meet the first deadline. Editor .lan TuttleCforegroundjdiscusses layouts with the class section editor for this year's book, Melinda Kincannon.
joumalism department-Miss Hazel
Presson, A.B., M.A.,journalism I-II, III-
IV, adviser: BRUIN, Grizzly, Litsmith,
sponsor: Quill and Scroll, Future jour-
nalists of America.
Happiness is having hours and hours of
work come out in print on Grizzly Day.
A tool of trade-the typewriter is ajour-
nalist's best friend and companion.
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Lyndon Finney Cforegroundj, editor of the Grizzly, discusses copy on the final galley proofs with
Marsha Hayden while the members of the sta
Writing a story is only the beginning, for
for then comes rewriting and rewriting.
ff carry on tasks of getting the paper to press.
M X tti
Checking final proof brings staffmembers one step
closer to the deadlines and a finished neswpaper.
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This special laboratory aids students in the pronunciation and compre-
hension of a foreign language. jean Anderson, Adele Baker and Valerie
Steinbeck listen to French tapes loaned by the University Department.
Etudionsl Estudiamosl Studierenl Studimosl
These are four different expressions of the same
thought-study! This can be said to be the key word in
the language department this school year, although much
pleasure comes from this hard work.
There are six language teachers instructing 412 stu-
dents in four foreign languages: Espanol CSpanishJ,
Deutsch CGermanD, Francais CFrenchD and Latina CLatinD.
Spanish, German and French classes work steadily
toward improving their speaking ability and in compre-
hending the written and spoken language. The micro-
phone-earphone sets of the language laboratories aid in
these important and interesting aspects of teaching and
The culture of the foreign countries where these
languages are spoken is also studied to acquaint the pupil
with the atmosphere of the country in relation to its
language. Such subjects of interest as customs, celebrated
holidays, foods served and native costumes are emphasized.
Students taking Latin study the vocabulary and
grammar necessary in understanding the use of the lan-
guage. Latin is brought alive each year by the reading of
myths, fables and Roman plays portraying Roman life
and customs at that time. Special features included each
year in this course are the making of language charts
and production of Roman plays.
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Alittle fun and pleasure can beaddedto the art of learning, as the first-year German class demonstrates here with a game of German bingo.
As WalterNolen,second-year student, callsoffwordsin English, players must find them on their score cards, which are all written in German.
offord study of foreign londs, cultures
Stories of Spanish customs cometoliiewhen classes engage in pinate-making to celebrate the Christmas season. This foil-covered, candy-filled
Htoroi' will be a prize when completed by Fran Hewitt, Sally Stroud, Linda Cress, Libby Rockwood, jo Henderson and Charles Billings.
Language Department-Top r0w:Mrs. Chris D. Corbin, B.S.E., Cerman.c0-
sponsor: Die Deutsche Cesselschaftg Mrs. Dan johnson,A.B., French, SPOU'
sor: Le Cercle Francais, W.W. Keefe, A.B., M.A,, Spanish, sponsor: Don
Quijote Chapter, Partners in Christ.Bott0m row: Miss Ellen Perry Pride, A.
B., M.A., Latin,World History,Mrs.janineStafford,a degree from the Uni-
versity of Lyons, French, honorary sponsor: Le Cercle Francaisg Mrs. john
Wilkinson, A.B., German, co-sponsor: Die Deutsche Gesellschaft.
Language courses, although pleasureful, require study. Karen
Ashlock, industrious Latin enthusiast, is one of many students
who takes a last look at vocabulary before going on to class.
Creotivity theme in speech, ort courses
Students taking art or speech soon discover that a
break in daily class routines can be very refreshing.
In a cluttered but colorfully decorated room in the
west wing of the building, art students strive to express
themselves in a wide range of media--from clay sculpture
to water colors.
A variety of "special attractionsy' awaits any student
interested in an art course. One of the most important
projects of the department is the publishing of a port-
folio containing students' art work. Local artists are fre-
quent speakers in class. This year students visited a local
glass factory, the Fort Smith Art Center and Data Tronics,
Inc. to view types of architecture and design.
Across the campus and up two flights of stairs, char-
acters attired in colorful costumes often invade speech
classes as students present one-act plays. The performances
encourage better speaking ability and provide an opportun-
ity for students to become acquainted with the fun, tech-
niques and skills of applying stage make-up.
Debating also plays an important role in speech
courses, as a well-presented argument develops quick
In order to improve their speech, students frequently
make recordings to hear their voices
Kurt Oswald Krightj, practice teacher, sees the popularity of one-act plays as Ted Herbert, Bill Dubois and Linda Wegener begin rehearsal.
Above: After listening to a selection that he recorded, Tom
Kamerling is able to estimate the clarity of his own voice.
Right: Bill Kuykendall becomes the victim of make-up "artists"
as Karen Houston and Janis Miller undertake a practice session.
Art Department-Mrs. Paul Dean, B.S.E.,
General Art, Commercial Art, Crafts, Drawing
and Painting, sponsor: Alpha Rho Tau. Speech
Department-Mrs. john Holt, A.B., Speech-
Debate-Dramatics, English III-IV.
Janis Chumley calls on Libby Hunt forvisual
aids before presenting a how-to-do-it speech.
Illustrating the skill involved in a free water color painting, Larry Jenkins proves a line can
say many different things as he puts the final touches on his composition of modern art.
In connection with the interdepartmental study program,Mrs.Paul Dean, art instructor, acquaints American history students with colonial art.
MixedChorus-Front r0w,left,,this page:Caroljohnson,Linda Lee Cowan, janice Phillips, Gayle Barnett, Kathy Hagan, Kathy Sampson, Tina
Berlau and Mary Beth Keller. Second rvwf Donna Caton, Susan Featherstone, Barbara Drake, Billie Kay Harder, Beverly Hawkins, jo Ham-
bric, Marsha Crane and KatyWurst.Third r0w:janice Crawford, Sharon Gingrich, Steve Mankin, Tony Milam, joe Morrow, Allen Hall. Lvnn
Smith, Bruce Miller and Brooks Carter.F0urth 10w.-Blanche Locke, Donna Pixley, Freddy Furr, Billy jenkins, joe Riggins, Pete Sanders, jerry
Walker and Mike l'edder.Back row: Annice Moore, Catherine Ann Koenig, Michael Smith, Pete Stigler, Blake Harper, Kenny Rogers, Curtis
Harris, Tom Porter and Gary Lyles.
Choral department begins active year with
Assigning choir robes to the eighty-five singers of the Northside mixed
chorus appears to be no difficult task for these efficient first semester
officers. They are Bruce Roberson, secretary, Helen Rogers, treasurer
Bill DuBois, chairman of the riser committee, Blake Harper, busi-
ness manager, Brooks Carter, Vice-president, andJoeRiggins, president.
What makes room 251 different from any other class-
room? The piano that sits in the center of the room? The
glitter-sprinkled treble clef that hangs on the wall? Prob-
ably a vocal music student would say, "It is the atmos-
phere that is present everywhere in this room and in-
fluences most of our outside activities."
In the music department, students not only have a
chance to entertain civics clubs, perform for assemblies
and compete in festivals, but they also have an oppor-
tunity to learn to sight-read different types of musical
scores. The four groups-mixed chorus, Bel Canto, male
chorus and sophomore girls glee club-take time to develop
their talents, increase their musical education and enrich
This year for the first time, the honor of having been
chosen for membership in the mixed chorus was publicly
signified during the robing ceremony held October 26.
On November 20, the school system sponsored a city-
wide music festival. Dr. Dallas Draper from Louisiana
State University was guest director.
Mixedchorus-Front r0w, left, this page:judy Billingsley, jo Mclilpine. Suzanne Carter, Michele Price, Suzanne Beauchamp, Dede Feldman,
Nancy Ward, Doris Smith and Glenda Plummer, accompanist. Second row: Ann Boyd, Marilyn Leavitt, Arline Griffin, Glenda Gibson, Marga-
ret Medley, Sharon Hulsey, Twyla Medley, Judy Tamm and Linda Wegener, accompanist. Third row: Kent Martinez, Larry Vaughn, Mike
Liggett, Ken Smith, Mike Mankin, Gay Campbell and Becky McNeil. Fourth row: William Thompson, Danny Brambl, jerry Barrett, Ronald
Payne, Sammy Wear, Kathy Coger, Beverly Pitts and jo Ann Martin. Back row: Pete Collyge, Max Wright, Bonnie Summerhill, Bill DuBois,
Tommy Adams, Bruce Roberson, Helen Rogers and Carolyn Plunkett.
practice for music Festivals and concerts
Director of Vocal Music-.Miss Edna Earle Massey,A. Mixed chorus second-semester officers look over some suitable contest music for festi
B., M.A., Mixed Chorus, Male Chorus, Bel Canto, vals. They are Steve Mankin, vice-president, joe Riggins, president, Blake Harper
Sophomore Girls Clee Club, Music Theory. business manager, Helen Rogers, treasurer, and Bruce Roberson, roll call secretary
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Male chorus-Top row: Tommy Adams, Bobby Lovell, Dickie Hanna, Jackie Mayberry, Glen Sebourn, Ronnie Martin, Tom Stevens, Gerald
Patton, Tom McGlon, Donnie White, Robert McFarlin, David Hillhouse and David Bruce. Second row: Randy Cutting, Woody Henson, Mike
Coleman, Roger Ghormley. Dennis Mayberry, Duane Funk, Larry Sullivan, Alex Smith, jack Fortner, jimmy Griffin, Larry Loyd and Danny
Mooney. Bottom row: jim Crandall, Nlose Howard, johnny Bearden, Gary Hicks, Freddy McCammon, Luther Spaunhurst, Mike Harrelson,
Sammy jones, Paul Morrison, Bill Fowler, Tommy Cofer, Lee Gillespie and Warren Stark.
37 mole chorus members enioy learning music
Male chorus firSt-S6H1eSiCr 0ffiC6TS liSf011 to fCCO1ClS bYSXp6ri6HCS4l 211011115 to Male chorus second-semesterofficerstransportand assemblethe
learn mechanics of many musical Scores. They are ,liniCrandall, president, risers for 01101411 prggfamg, They are Duane Fnnk,vice-pre5i-
LCC C1llf?SP1f?, 119115111611 R01111iff MHFUI1, Vice'l91"351flC'11f9T0mmyNlCClO1l, busi- dent, Ronnie Martin, business manager, Robert McFarland,
11855 1112111213913 T0111111b' A1l21111S, 21CC0111P11111S13 111141 T01111113' Cofer, Secretary. treasurer,LarrySullivan,secretary,and GlenSebourn,president
Bel CSDIO-FfUflt row left,,tl1,is.page: Carol M0ore,Bobbi Lynne Brodie, Alvetta Ann Fowler, Penny Hoyle, Carol Wieburg, Ellen Jones, Becky
Brarnlette, Fran Hewitt, Carcdyn Baird, Shirley Leonard, Vivian Hall and Janice Walsh. Second row: Miss Edna Earle Massey, Phyllis Agler,
Nancy Slater, Sally McConnell, Karen Neal, Andie Lawman, Judy Altes, Deanna Measeles, Marilyn Walker, Jane Fluegge, Elizabeth Webb,
and Jeanne Fletcher. Third row: Anna Israel, Joy Kellogg, Phyllis Carter, Carolyn Allyn, Glenda Ceoates, Dana Hunt, Sherrie Osburn, Gail
Sharpe, Linda Evans, Brett Bennett and Mary Beth Inman. Fourth row, Lynda Cox, Marcia Cullen, Linda Griffith, Linda Boman, Nancy
Rodgers, Mary McFarland, Becky Durden, Kathy Simpson, Judy Drum and Connie Conger. Back row. Dion Wagley, Karen Montgomery,
Janice Butcher, Charlene Paschal, Judy Bull, Linda Huff, Donna Earp, Sharon McFarlin, Linda White and Bonita Harlan.
Junior, senior girls get vocol training in Bel Conto
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Bel Canto first-semester officers debate about which patterns and Second-semester officers of Bel Canto girls glee club examine the of-
fabrics to use for costumes. They are Andie Lawman Kstandingj. ficial activities calendar to find exact dates of all the scheduled con-
librariang Marilyn Dees, treasurer, Liddy Fitch, librarian, Fran certs, choral music festivals and devotional assemblies. They are Judy
Hewitt, business manager3Elizabeth Webb, vicfypregidentg andjudy Spence, president, Judy Drum, business manager, Marilyn Dees, vice-
Spence fseatedj, president,NgmQy Hinton, Secretary, is ngt Shown' president, Barbara Romine, treasurer, and Brett Bennett, secretary.
Bel Canto-Front row, left, this page: Lana Stewart, Dana Rounds, Sally Kidder, Marilyn Dees, LuAnne Hoogmoed, Susan Smith, Donna
johnson, Lynda Collins, Sharon Sloat, LiddyAnn Fitch,jndy Cooper and Glenda Plummer. Second r0w: Gwynne Robbins, Meredith Howard,
joanie Farrar, Sharon Moss, Debby Chisholm, Phylis Klinefelter, Margaret Parker, Suzanne Stair, Linda Kaye Nye and Debbie Thomas. Third
row: Patsy Faries, Barbara Romine, Leona Wilkerson, Lida Scurlock, Marilyn Teeters, Laura Loris, Kay Burns, Nancy Schouweiler and Debra
Newlon.F0urtl1 row: Gail Shiflette, Claire Pound, Marilyn Archibald, Becky Bryan, Amanda Parker, Linda Duden, Nancy Patton, Susan Atch-
ley, Becky Smith and jucly Spence. Back row: Mary Patterson, Beverly Stubblefield, Phyllis Simmons, Brenda Rose, Denna Leinen, Gracie
Hall, Marsha Riggs, Sue Crump, julie Wofford, Nancy Hinton and Judy Simpson. Accompanists for the group are Glenda Plummer, Marilyn
Dees and Marilyn Walker.
Members of the district chorus practice their solo mu-
sic for try-outs at the state festival. They are Pete
Stigler Kstandingl, Kenny Rogers fSc'f1tGlU,Arline Grif-
fin and Bobllohnston. The district chorus was held at
College of the Ozarks, Clarksville December 12
Members of the state chorus who were chosen in Little Rock january 30 are Uront
row. left! Ianice Phillips, Gayle Barnett, Susan Ellis, Milburn Cain, Margaret Elaine
Medley and LuAnne Hoogmoed, f.Yf'l'0l1lII'UlL7j Blanche Locke, Katy Wurst, Annice
Moore, Marilyn Leavitt, Delores Wilson and Sharon Hulseyg fbavk row, left! Billy
jenkins, limmy Griffin, Tommy Adams, Max Wright and Sammy Wear.
Sophomore girls seek
pleosure in glee club
V Y ,W H l
Sophomore girls glee club second-semester officers are Kfront
rowj Becky Bray, president, Linda Watson, treasurer, fback
row! Susan Ellis, vice-presidentg Delores Wilson, librariang
Terri Upchurch, secretary, Terry Fields, business manager.
Doris Hays and Kathi McCombs learn to set the metronome.
Members of the sophomore girls glee club practice daily for concerts, as-
semblies and civic club engagements. Miss Edna Earle Massey, director,
teaches proper diction, correct notes, singing posture and dynamic markings.
Sophomore girls glee club has six first-semester officers. They are fleflj
Fran Essman, presidentg jane Johnston, co-treasurerg Sammie Caperton,
secretary, Terri Thomson, co-treasurer, Suzanne Forsgren, vice-president,
and Glenda Allen, business manager. Leaders help in planning activities.
Row one: Glenda Allen, Christine
Allyn, Laura Archibald, Donna
Armstrong, Marsha Arnold,Janet
Banks, Melissa Barnett, Patricia
Bowman and Becky Bray.
Bow two: Agnes Butcher, Mil-
burn Cain, Sammie Caperton,
Catherine Carty, Brenda Chafin,
Vicki Chausteur, Janice Coiner,
Kathryn Davis and Laura Dixon.
Row three: Donna Doty, Debo-
rah Edwards, Susan Ellis, Fran
Essman, Miriam Feuer, Theresa
Fields, Gerri Flanders, Donna
Forbis and Suzy Forsgren.
Row four: Debbie Frazier, Judy
Frisby, Jan Gibson, Sharon Grif-
fin, Carolyn Haley, Susan Hart-
ley, Marty Hennig, Gale Henson
and Yvonne Hibbs.
Row five: Elois Hickerson, Mar-
sha Hixson, Becky Hood, Pa-
tricia Hopper, Dianne Horne,
Pam Hubbs, Mary Elizabeth
Hunt, Jane Johnston and Sharon
Row six: Jeanette Kennedy, Sar-
ah Kirk, Sherry Kline, Sue
Klober, Gloria Land, Pat Lewis,
Tina McFarland, Linda Mech-
ling and Luci Meimerstorf.
Row seven: Mona Moody, Kathy
Moore, Jo Morton, Glenda Mot-
ley, Lillie Mourton, Cindy Neth-
erton,Janice Novak, Glenda Nye
and Becky Pfiefer.
Row eight: Debbie ReMine, Paul-
ette Riddle, Sally Schaap, Tricia
Schleiff, Lorenda Shank, Mari-
lyn Shelton, Jane Simpson, Susie
Slater and Etta Smith.
Row nine: Rita Solomon, Judy
Spearman, Jean Stanley, Lana
Steadman, Gloria Stouffer, Jan
Sutton, Gwen Thomas, Terri
Thomson and Fran Thrash.
Row ten: Terri Upchurch, Paula
Wakefield, Linda Watson, Starr
Watson, Nancy Wenderworth,
Johnny Whitworth, Billy Ann
Williams, Delores Wilson and
Everybody loves a parade-especially when the
Grizzly band is on review. Traditionally, the
NHS bandsmen lead the homecoming parade.
Lyndon Finney, Don Cook and Gene Hickman carry the colors in the annual homecoming
parade as the band, which was awarded the best attraction prize, follows. The band ap-
peared in only one other parade this year since the Christmas parade was canceled
Bond performances goin recognition
From the early summer rehearsals to the last note of
the graduation recessional in june, the band, directed by
William N. Shaver III, makes music at Northside.
Grizzly supporters were generous in their enthusiasm
for the "marching 96" of the Grizzly band during football
season this year. Half-tirne shows were performed at all
home games and at the Grizzly-Tiger clash in Little Rock.
The band was also asked to appear at half time with the
Fayetteville, Rogers and Razorback bands at Band Day
exercises September 26 at the University.
The concert band opened its season with the annual
Christmas concert in December. Other annual concerts
include the winter concert in February and the band par-
ents appreciation concert in the spring. Most important to
state-wide viewers, however, are performances by the band
at Fayetteville and Hot Springs, where regional and state
festivals are held, respectively. At these festivals the band
always wins high ratings.
In the sixth annual band queen contest, Catherine
Ann Koenig sold the largest number of concert tickets, In
this drive for funds, the band netted a total of 33,272.38
Local honors were bestowed on the band this year, as
usual, with invitations to play for the First Lady on her
visit here in October and for the United Fund Air Show
in November. Added to the list of honors was the invita-
tion to play for the AMEA Bandmaster's convention.
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One of the advantages of being a bass player is sitting down
During football games there is never a wasted moment for the bandsmen
during a speech while other bandsmen stand with iI1Strl1m6HtS.
Participation between songs adds enthusiasm to fans and spirit to team
Band council-Frontrow: CerrySloan,SherryFiles,joAnn Barry, Bill McKee and jerry Martin. second row: Kenny Rogers, Lin Skinner, Don
Mendenhall, Richard Sanders, jackie Sallee, Robert johnson, Edward Altman, Dwight Morse, john Paul Walker and Mary Zies. Back row:
Mike Liles, Lyndon Finney, Don Cook, Marjean Holloway and Kaye Thompson. The council, the governing body, supervises activities.
Stage band- Standing:Jerrytvlartin,DavidMilligan,Lawrence Kraus,james Harris, Bradley Worrel, Kit Core, john Henley, john Paul Walker,
Cerry Sloan, Warren Berkley, Lin Skinner, Ken Rogers. Sggfgdg jack Sallee, Doug Lawrence, Robert johnson, Dwight Morse, Tom Kamerling.
Council, stage band - outlets for new ideas
In addition to "making musicf band members have
an opportunity to engage in a form ofstudent government
and to participate in groups which add variety to their
Many of the major decisions of the band are made by
the elected members of the band council. Inthis way, the
council has become an activity ofgreat importance both in
establishing band policy and in planning activities such
as the band banquet. The councilis composed of class rep-
resentatives, librarians and secretaries. Included are the
quartermasters, who issue uniforms for the marching sea-
son, and the merit recorder, who gives demerits for talking
and merits for extra practices or extra band activities. Pre-
siding over the meetings, the band president sees that each
person carries out his duties.
At all hours music can be heard from B-1 as the stage
band struggles to prepare for its many performances. This
year the stage band,s main function has been to perform
for many of the assemblies. Also, these energetic musicians
gained much renown for their participation in such pro-
grams as the "Folk and jazz Festival" held November 21.
As each member would say, 'iOne of the hardest jobs is
keeping up with the latest popular music."
Concert band members get the cue to beginulaying one of the scores of
their Christmas repertoire from WilliamN.Shaver,director. The annual
concert was an event of December 13 at the Darby auditorium.
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FOOTBALL - p. 74
aAsKErsALL - p. az
IMPRESSIONS . . . many things, many moods . . .
Bearmeat! Bearmeat! . . .Friday night, a ball
gamel . . . Hit 'em highl Hit 'em Iowl C'mon, Griz-
zlies, Iet's gol . . .colors flash, reds and whites
. . . excitement, team, victory dance . . . training,
iniuries, practice sessions . . . gametime, worry,
fear then mad, road game, home game, fans al-
ways follow, chanting . . . proving "We're no. I!"
Situated on the west side of the campus, Northside's new S350,000 field house, completed in October, doubles as an assembly hall and gym.
Athletic department expands, acquires
Bill Stancil Gayle Kaundart Charles Presley Bob Lane Tom Crovella
M.S.E., B.S.E. M.S.E., B.S.E. M.S.E., B.S.E. M.S.E., B.S.E. M.S.E., B.S.E.
Athletic director Head basketball coach Head track coach Offensive football coach Cub coach
Head football coach End football coach Defensive football coach Assistant basketball coach
,ig If? 21 2
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Publicity is a part of every program, and athletics is no ex- Long before grid season approaches, football practice arrives. Here at
ception. In August the Grizzlies posed for the photographers. "dress rehearsal," David Carter and johnny Fricks assist Joe Goodman.
Frank Ward, followed by Terry Stewart, heads fora hole in the scrimmage line in the Van Buren opener. Final score was 13-0, Bruins favor
Grizzlies number one,
clefeot VB in opener
Picked in pre-season polls to place first inthe Big 10,
the Grizzlies finished with a 7-4 record. Injuries hampered
the Bears, as only five of the 22-member squad played in
every game. Because of this, many Cubs were brought up
to add depth as necessary.
Out to prove' they deserved the number one rating giv-
en them in these early polls, the Grizzlies stopped tra-
ditional rival Van Buren 13-0 in Grizzly stadium September
4 as Phillip Rickman scooped upablocked punt and John
McIntosh broke through for 10 yards to account for the
scores. Terry Stewart added the extra point. This win was
Northside's twentieth win in the Grizzly-Pointer rivalry
Curtis Barlow QED Tommy Bateman CGD Lyndell Bland QGJ
Oran Elmore KEJ Bill Franks CGD Cole Goodman QCQ
Student manager jose Bunda,sr'rew driverin hand, rather than perform-
ing an operation on Lyndell Bland, is mending his shoulder pads.
Northside coachesBill Stancil, Bob Lane and Charles Presley, along
with CUZZIY eXfl'HS,endure many a tense moment on the sidelines.
Steve Capehart CTl David Carter CHBJ Roger Coble CGD
James Gunn CTD Joe Lee KFBD john McIntosh KHBJ
, ' 31 ffm'
Wayne Massey QCQ Albert Newton CTD Charles O'Neal CQBJ Bill Presley QCD Mike Ramey CHBJ Phillip Rickman KEJ
Bill Scott CED Ronnie Sebastian QED Jay Sprigg QTJ
The Bruins played Pine Bluff before the largest home
crowd of the year September 25 and lost 14-12 to fall from
the number one position in the Big 10. Proving to be the
margin for victory, the Zebras' defensiveline blocked both
Bear tries for extra points. McIntosh scampered 54 yards
on the first play from scrimmage in the second half for
Northsideis first score. With inches to go, Stewart slammed
his Way through for the final score.
Bouncing back from the Pine Bluff setback, Northside
dropped Jonesboro 20-0 October 2 on home soil.Sophomore
Terry Stewart CQBQ Frank Ward QHBD Davidjohnston Mgr
David Carter, taking the place ofinjuredMcIntosh, scored
two touchdowns. Stewart dived in from the one after Rick-
man had recovered a blocked punt to set up the tally
The Bears were held scoreless for the first time this
year by Little Bock Central 17-0 and received their second
conference loss October 9 in Little Rock.
Ending their series with Blytheville, the Grizzlies
blanked the Chicks 19-0 October 16 in a road game. Lyn-
dell Bland cut through the defense from two yards out, and
Stewart carried six and one yards for the Grizzlies, scores.
In the last game of the Jonesboro-NHS series, because of conference expansion, Phillip Rickman and joe Lee help hold the Hurricane 20-0
Rogger Billingsley QTJ
Kieth Crabtree CTD
Ivan Crossno CFBD
Phillip Doville fF.Bl
Frank Eversole KHBD
Lawrence Fitting QQBD
Johnny Fricks CCD
joe Goodman KTJ
Ricky Hale fHBJ
Paul Hodnett KEJ
john Wayne Manuel CGD
Kenneth Moore CED
Paul Pair CGD
Doug Parker QED
Richard Ray QFBD
Jim Reed QTJ
Greg Shanks KGB
Rusty Taylor CGD
Reggie Udouj QHBD
ackie Martin CHBD
Troions, NLR tumble
to end Bruins' year
The Grizzlies were home the next two weeks and
lost both times. First, Texarkana defeated the Bearsin
the final 19 seconds on Freddie Greenls run that broke
a 6-6 deadlock to spoil Dads' Night at NHS. A week
later, Little Rock Hall dropped the Bears from the top
10 for the first time this year with a 27-0 win.
Roaring back, the Grizzlies rolled up their highest
score of the season against Hot Springs, 33-21 No-
vember 6 in Hot Springs. Stewart scored three touch-
downs, including a 90-yard kick-off return, and passed
to Carter for another. Joe Lee scored the other TD.
Putting the finishing touches to homecoming, the
Bears dropped North Little Rock 14-6 November 13.
Carter snared a pass from Stewart for the Bruins' first
TD, and with 30 seconds remaining, Stewart scamper-
ed 31 yards for the final touchdown.
Not the number one predicted but a respectable
fourth in the rugged Big 10-that was Bruin football
'64, However, the Bears were in first place all the time
to Northsiders. Coach Bill Stancil summed it up well:
"We're proud of the tracks we left in the history of
football this year. We're proud ofour seniors, our team
and our positionf,
1964 FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD
September 4 13
September 11 14
September 18 12
September 25 12
October 2 20
October 9 0
October 16 19
October 23 6
October 30 0
November 6 33
November 13 14
September 8 13
September 12 0
September 15 32
October 5 0
October 14 13
October 19 20
October 31 0
November 9 12
Little Rock Central
Little Rock Hall
North Little Rock
Lettermen for '64 season: Barlow, Bateman, Bland, Capehart, Carter,
Coble, Elmore, Franks, Goodman, Gunn, Lee, Massey, Mclntosh, New-
ton, Presley, Rickman, Sebastion, Scott, Sprigg, Stewart.
All-state team: Bland, Presley, Stewart, Honorable mention: Franks,
Goodman, Rickman, Scott.
A Cub is stopped by a Hartford Hustler during their tilt in Grizzly stadium
October 14 in the Bear B's only afternoon game. The Cubs wonl3-7
Each football season, Dad's Night is set
aside to honor the fathers of the Grizzly
players. Dads wear their sons' numbers,
in addition to getting sideline seats for
the game. October 23 was Dad's Night.
Cubs fulfill purpose
of training athletes
Losing most of their men to the Grizzly squad
when injuries caused vacancies in the varsity line-
up, the Cubs suffered heavily toward the end of the
Since all good Cubs become better Bears, the
B team is considered more a stepping stone to the
Grizzly team than an athletic representation for the
Falling to the Fayetteville Pups 20-13 on a road
game, the baby Bears returned home to be trounced
20-0 by the Southside Rebels, the beginning ofa nip
and tuck, win and lose season. They then dealt defeat
to the Subiaco Trojan B's 32-12 in Grizzly stadium.
The following week they fell to the baby Buffs of
St. Anne's, 19-0, but bounced back to beat the Hart-
ford Hustlers 13-7. October 19 theyjourneyed to Poteau
to accept their fourth loss, 40-20. Completing the season
at home, the Cubs faced both Southside and Subiaco
again, falling to the Rebels 37-0, butdefeating Subiaco
12-0 in their last game for a 3-5 record.
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With the new gym providing plenty of seating space, fans began filling Grizzly gym to watch the Bruins' brand of basketball-tough, alert
defense and powerful, quick-striking offense. During the Fayettevillegume, a capacity crowd watches john Mclntosh pass the ball downcourt.
b k t ' b I I ' 'th '
One of the important elements of winningagame depends on just how well the players listen and retain instructions given during time outs.
. ,X www' 1 ,,,fsfk'f, s. ff
jackie Barker 42 John Cook 10 john Mclntosh 44 Tom McKinney 24 Larry Ramsey 32 Frank Rogers 40
Ted Skokos 14 George Smith 42 Steve Stephens 50 Terry Stewart 30 Danny Wilfong 34 Bonnie Bohn Mgr.
Bruins win Big 12 western division title
The Grizzlies closed out 1964 with three wins, Mus-
kogee Central 37-28 in Grizzly gym, and Harrison 44-43
and Valley Springs 71-55 in road games.
Wins over two Big 12 teams, Hot Springs and new-
comer Springdale, opened 1965 for the Bears. In the Hot
Springs gym, Northside stopped the Trojans 44-27 january
8 and the next Friday at home rolled over Springdale
january 22 a home crowd estimated at 2,100 saw the
Bruins triumph over Fayetteville 69-52 in the first meet-
ing of the two teams under Big 12 jurisdiction. The Bruins
roared past El Dorado 67-39 in the Wildcats' gym january
29 to complete the first round robin of the western divi-
sion 5-0. The next night they beat a non-conference
opponent, Little Rock Central, 57-46 there.
February 9 and 12 were bad dates for Northside, as
hopes for number one in the state and perfect division
slate faded. First, the number one team, North Little
Rock, edged the Grizzlies 56-52 in Wildcat gym, and then
Hot Springs put the western division lead into a tie with
a 57-50 win.
Knowing one con ference loss would probably eliminate
their chances for first place or tie with Hot Springs,
the Grizzlies topped Springdale 54-38 and Fayetteville 54-40
in road games the following two Fridays. At home Tuesday
between the con ference tilts, the Bears dumped Mena 45-30.
Seldom silent duringtheaction, Grizzlies Bull, Ward, Ramsey, Rogers, Wilfong, Skokos, Stephens, Kaundart and Lane take the game seriously.
With Northside's win over El
Dorado 55-47 and Fayetteville's
defeat of Hot Springs 53-44, the Griz-
zlies ended the season as western di-
With this, the Grizzlies set their
sights on the state AAA tournament,
March 9-13. Drawing a first round
bye, they did not play until Thursday.
And play they did! They ripped Pine
Bluff 64-52 and Little Rock Central
49-41 in the quarter-finals and semi-
finals to earn an expected clash with
North Little Rock, the Wire-services'
number one team - but Jonesboro ear-
lier that day had edged the Wildcats
49-47. The Bears defeated Jonesboro
58-50 in the finals before a crowd
So ended a season marked bythe
new gym, division and Big 12 tourn-
ament titles-but most noticeably
marked by the Grizzlies themselves.
Coaches Gayle Kaundart andBobLanewatch basketball action from their customary positions,
chairs placed at the south end of the gym. Opponents are seated in chairs on the north end.
A and B players
CTim Greenlee not
Butch Bull David Garter Donny Henry Frank Ward
Although the Grizzlies defeated the Fayetteville Bulldogs 69-52, the
game was not easily won,as evidencedby the action under the baskets.
Adjustments in strategy 'and further instructions are a few of the
many things thatgo on before the game and during the half time.
I 964-65 BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD
46 Mena 44
61 Little Rock Central 56
51 Paragould 59
5' Paragould 46
57 Jonesboro 49
4C Texarkana 3l
34 Springfield Parkview 32
37 Muskogee Central 28
44 Harrison 43
7l Valley Springs 55
44 Hot Springs 27
62 Springdale 47
6l Harrison 57
69 Fayetteville 52
67 El Dorado 39
57 Little Rock Central 46
43 Valley Springs 36
65 Texarkana 29
52 North Little Rock 56
50 Hot Springs 57
54 Springdale 38
45 Mena 30
54 Fayetteville 40
55 El Dorado 47
3 wins State tournament 0 losses
Cubs end seoson with winning streok
"We,ve improved greatly from
last year," Coach Tom Crovella
stated in summarizing his second
year at Northside as Cub basketball
Bouncing back from their last
yearis 4-13 record, Northsideis Cubs
compiled a 3-5 slate in '64-'65.
As in the football program, Cub
basketball is designed for boys not
qualified for the varsity program.
"Good team spirit has accounted
for the Cubs' improved record this
year, not individual stars," added
When at home, the Cubs played
at 6 o'clock, preceding the varsity
game in Grizzly gymnasium.
Hey, ref, tell that ball to quit playing hide
and seek, will ya! It's gotta hit that basket!
Shouldn't someone tell Grizzly john Cook that the game is basketball, not bowling and to
shoot for the basket, not pins? Actually, john is only relaying the ball to George Smith, 1425.
john Wayne Manuel
X Not pictured: Bodie Finkey
.amp . ,, Q.. H L. L. I . and Richard Ray
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After Fancher clears bar, he will land in the newest addition to Grizzly stadium-foam rubber jumping "pits" for high jump and pole vault.
squad earns high ratings, sets records
rubber," explained Coach Presley.
Under the supervision of Coach Presley, 22 traekmen
have participated in the program which features team and
individual achievement. The 22 include seven returning
lettermen from last year's squad.
Strong points for the Bruins this year have been the
highjump, the shot put, the discus and the quarter mile.
This yearls track schedule includes nine meets, the
same as last year, two more than in 1963. Among these
is a new one called the western conference meet, April 30.
Others are February 27, Memphis, Xlarch 19, hereg March
23. hereg March 25, Russellville: April 2, here, April 10.
University ofArkansas high school relaysg April 23, Fayette-
villeg and May T-8, state meet, Searcy. A barbecue for
all participants traditionally highlights the NHS invita-
tional. It was held April 2, with 17 area and out-otlstate
teams registered as entrants.
NHS now holds three state records: the liighjump by
Terry Fancher in 1964 at 6'5V1c, the pole vault by Ken
Sharp in 1963 at 14'0 g and the 120 high hurdles by David
Dick in 1961 at 14.2 seconds. Stan Coodkin,senior, is the
first Grizzly in history to put the 12-pound shot over the
"Track is a year-round sport," says Coach Presley,
"and a boy is never really oft training." Also, a trackster
sometimes participates in more than one sport as proved
by the fact that five of Northside's traekmen are also
Bruin thmclocls lump
to success In 1965
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In sprte of rntenmttent dnzzle Coaches Stancll and Presley strug- Flymg through the a1r ulth the greatest of effort Terry Stewart
gle throughout the day preparmg for the thu-d .mnual track barbecue, places second behmd Fancher at the NHS 1llV1tEl.t1OHdl meet Aprll 6
Both partrcrpants and contestants watch the Fayettev1lle entry set a new record durrng the three tune cancelled NHS 1nv1tat1onal Apfll 6
The 1964-'65 track squad, coachedbyHeadTrack Coach Charles Presley Kleftj and Cub Coach Toni Crovella Kriglztj-Front Row: Don Castling,
Richard Buzbee, Terry Stewart, Terry Fancher, Mike Rainey, Stan Coodkin and Walter Erne. SGCOnCl Row: David Iohnston, manager, Don
Crunk, David Carter, Ricky Hale, Ace Perce-ful, Johnny Fricks, Frank Ward and Lawrence Fitting. Third Row: Jose Bunda, manager, Cary
Fletcher, Charles O'Neal, Angie Bnnda, Phillip Doville,AlfredAbshere and james Crouch. Back Row: Paul Shipman, Keith Crabtree, joe Lee,
Steve Capehart and jackie Martin.
Retuming'65 senior lettermcn are Mike Hamey,TerryStewart, Stan Cooclkin, Don Castling, Richard Buzbee, Terry Fancher and Walter Erne.
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SERVICE - p. 94
ACADEMIC - p. 125
HoNoR - p. 146
soclAL - p. 155
IMPRESSIONS . . . many things, many moods . . .
Stuffing napkins, building floats.. . new ideas
. . . rack the wits . . . morning meetings, rub eyes
ond call the roll.. .old business, new business,
show hands . . . "Hey, quiet, gang!" . . . candy
sales, banquets, formal initiations . . . making
money, most of the time, spending money all the
time, service . . . honor . . . fun . . . friends, Joinl
Athenions continue trodition: high ideols
Being an Athenian is being a busy girl, for the club
has many activities during the year to keep its members
in a fun-filled whirl.
The biggest event of the fall was the formal initiation
of new members. Each initiate wore a carnation, the
Athenian flower, on the day ofthe initiation. Homecoming
brought about float-making projects, and the Athenians
took part as always. The busiest time for the club, how-
ever, was the Christmas season. Each girl donated food
which went intoaChristmas basket tobe given to a needy
family. Christmas cheer was spread further when the girls
An annual project of the Athenians is the gift to the
school. This year the club undertook the job of redecora-
ting one ofthe teachers' lounges.
This year will be the fifty-ninth year that the Athe-
nians have been in existence here at Northside. The pur-
pose of the club is to establish and develop high ideals
of friendship, scholarship and educational and scholastic
activities. Any junior or senior girl who has at least a
2.25 grade average is qualified to become a member.
Membership is open in the spring. This year, however, a
one-day drive was held during first semester, and 18 girls
went caroling at local hospitals and rest homes.
An annual projectoftheAtheniansis to give a needy family
a Christmas basket. Marsha Hayden, Judy Altes,-Jayne
Reedy and Sandy Beavers prepare one of the boxes.
Preparations for the initiation of new members are made by Mary Montgomery,
parliamentarian, Phoebe Williams, secretary, Jayne Reedy, president, Margaret
Medley, vice-president, Marilyn Archibald, treasurer, and Lila Person, reporter. W
. r WT' 1
Ath6l1iaIlS-Br1Ck f0wlTwyla Medley, Elizabeth Sanders, Shirley Shockley, Sherry Sanders, Judy Banks, Linda Boman, Rebecca Porter, Jayne
Balsar, Janet Bennett, Lila Carter, Judy Reynolds, Brenda Norman. Middle row: Carolyn Crigger, Catherine Koenig, Barbara Bouwman, Dana
Hunt, Margaret Medley, Dana Rounds, SharonJerrell, Sharon Ludlow, Beth Carolan, Marsha Hayden, Judy Altes, Peggy Neihouse, Judy Beck-
man, Lila Person, Marilyn Archibald, Darlene Bryan. Front row. Linda Guthrie, Jo Barry, Barbara Beaumont, Janis Miller, Sandy Beavers,
Sylvia Wilson, Anette Reid, Janis Chumley, Gloria Perry,Mary Skinner, Mary Inman, Jenny Bates, Phyllis Rickman, Marilyn Teeters, Carolyn
Featherstone, Karen Allen, Jayne Reedy.
The Christmas season brings an old favorite, caroling. These carolers, at Sparks Hospital, are Kback rowj Mrs. john C. Ragon jr., sponsor,
Mary Musgrave, Kitty Waldrop, ShirleyShockley,PeggyNeihouse,Dana Hunt, Margaret Medley, Sharon jerrell, Linda Morris, Twyla Medley,
Uront row! Sandy Beavers, Judy Beckman, Sylvia Wilson, Anette Reid, ,Indy Altes, Marsha Hayden, Dana Rounds, Linda Boman, Ianet Ben-
nett and jayne Reedy. After singing at the hospital, the Athenians visited two local rest homes. Later the members went to a coke party.
"I, Northside, Take Thee NLR"wasthe themeof the Athenian float.
Working on a homecoming float can be fun. Athenian members here
arejayne Reedy and Suzanne Stair Cforegroundj, Peggy Sue Neihouse
Kback row, lejtj, Elizabeth Epperson, Sylvia Wilson, Gloria Ann Perry,
Judy Beckman, Catherine Ann Koenig and Marilyn Archibald.
Counting and packaging the NHS stationery-which the Columbians designed with a new letterhead this year-turns into a job not only for
Club members but also for fYieIldS2l1d 0I1100ke1'S-CHIOI Blevins ffighfl is pressed into service by Val Steinbock, Susie Heard and Beverly Lane.
Above: What's in a name? Columbians Leta Overstreet, Terry Kirk-
patrick, Marsha Crane, Kay Burns, Pat Ross and Pam Cravens find
out as they make name tags forthe annual "Get Acquainted Week."
Right! Columbians worked hard during homecoming week to deck the
float with color. Back r0w:: Ellen jones, judy Spence, jane Jeffery,
Karen Hunt. Maddie row: Nancy Hinton Beverly Pitts, Nancy Tim-
mons. Front row: Martha Warren, Linda Parko, Sally Crowder.
high ideclls. scholarship
cmd service to school
From early September until spring, the Columbian
Literary Society has guided, sold, stuffed, sung and
contributed to the success of NHS.
Beginning the yearly projects in September with
the traditional candelighting initiation of new mem-
bers, the officers stressed the high goals in char-
acter, scholarship and service expected from all Co-
lumbians. Officers include Terry Kirkpatrick, presi-
dent, Pam Cravens, vice-president, Susie Heard,
secretary, Jane Jeffery, treasurer: and Mrs. E. O.
Columbian activities included aiding sophomores
at the September orientation and promoting the infor-
mation booth during the annual "Get Acquainted
Week" to help new students around the school. Other
projects were selling miniature crutches for the March
of Dimes and stationery which boasts a new letterhead
rating and packaging the traditional mums for deliv-
ery as well as building a float. During the Christmas
season, members entertained the faculty at an all-day
coffee. In February they delivered their "singing
valentines." In May they relaxed on the outing to
Mount Magazine, the final activity of the year.
Left: Amid the fragrant array ofmums,the Columbians 'rind that
- "lettering" and packaging the traditional homecoming flower
for delivery during homecoming week means hours of hard work.
As a service project for the school,Columbians participate in sophomore orientation activities in September. These girls-Marsha Crane, Terry
Kirkpatrick, Carolyn Plunkett, Candy Pond, a visitor from Stuttgart, Arkansas, and Pam Cravens-give information sheets to new students.
Homecoming kept Columbians on their toes deco-
C0lllmbiall I-ilBl'lfY Society l1l0ll1b6!'SfBack row:judy Spence, Lida Scurlock, Carolyn Plunkett, Marguerite Topliff, Sharon Sloat, Martha jane
Warren. Middle row:jean Anderson, Linda Wegener, Patty Ball, Gail Rodenbeck, Judy Tamm, Nancy Timmons. Front row: Mary jane Scur-
lock, Susan Tumer, Bonnie Taylor, Norma Sims, Kathy Sampson, Gwynne Robbins.
Columbian Literary Society members-Back row:Vicki Karrant, Marilyn Leavitt, Becky McNeil, Linda Parke, Beverly Karr, Alrnetha LaB0rde,
Middle row: Ann Patterson, Leta Overstreet,MaryPearce, Beverly Pitts, Joyce Littlejohn, Martha Owensby. Froni row: Sally McConnell, Kar-
en Hunt, Mrs. E. O. Lemley, Terry Kirkpatrick, Susan Langston, jane Jeffery,
Columbian Literary Society members- Back mw Diana Bye, Brett Bennett, Pam Cravens, Kay Burns, NHHCY Hillffm, C0IU1ie C0SWiCk- Middle
row: Mary Alice Graves, Patricia Blackard, Theda Baker, Susan Atchley, Susie Heard. From row: Mary Leigh Easton, Marsha Crane, Connie
Cam, CeCe Hendricks, Pat Hall, Linda Holland.
In step with the spirit of the Christmas season, Columbian of-
Hcers Terry Kirkpatrick, Susie Heard, jane Jeffery and Pam
Cravens serve goodies that the club prepared forthe teachers.
include hard work, fun
Officers Terry Kirkpatrick, Pam Cravens, Susie Heard and jane Ieffery in- -W
stall the mid-term initiates- Sharon McFarlin, Helen Rogers, Annice Moore, ,
Beverly Hawkins, jo McAlpine, Val Steinbock and Deanna Measeles.
Columbians Marilyn Leavitt, Martha Jane Warren, Ann Patterson and Gail Treating all Northside belles and beaux to "romantic" serenades,
Rodenbeck, packing for the spring campout to Mount Magazine, discover Columbians Marilvn Leavitt, Ann Patterson and Beverly Pitts
that they have a choice to make-either the luggage goes or they do. are amflflg fh0SedC1iVel'iI1gfhCUSiHgiHgVa10HfiI1e5 in FebfUal'Y-
Hi Y ploys cactive role in school proiects
Hi-Y is really alive in '65! Beginning in September,
the membership drive, open to all NHS boys, brought to-
gether a total force of approximately 80 members. Not only
do they hold the position of one of the largest clubs
on campus but also one of the most active.
This year these boys had the privilege of leading a
group that promotes many high-point activities: Tom Ed-
wards, president, Blake Harper, vice-president, Daryl Co-
ker, secretary-treasurer, and jerry Davis, chaplain.
Garvin Grizzly is one event that keeps students and
teachers on their toes--for these awards go only to out-
standing persons. At homecoming the tradition of driving
the royalty cars in the parade was carried out again this
year by the boys, who were also represented by the
first-place float. During the Christmas season the group is
busy with service projects and the door decoration contest.
Other special events include the annual slave auction in
March and the banquet and dance honoring the club
sweetheart, this year Leanne Denton.
A service organization, Hi-Y's purpose is to create,
maintain and extend high standards of Christian character
to members and the society that surrounds them.
Officers examine the Garvin Grizzly trophy: Franklin Blair, sponsor,
Daryl Coker, secretary-treasurer, Tom Edwards, president, and Jerry
Davis, chaplain. Blake W. Harper, vice-president, is not present.
Boys will be boys Back row Corky Copeland George Lease john Cook Rusty Miller, Daryl Coker, Dwain Cromwell, Walter Nolen, jackie
Drxon Mgddlerow Mikeledder BonnyNorvell DaveShaw john McIntosh. Front row: Gene England, Bill Presley, Ken Allen, Rick Nelson.
john Wilson, Hi-Y member, and Franklin Blair, sponsor, escort the winning float of the '64 homecoming at the big Wildcat-Grizzly game. The
float features a bear whose mouth opens and closes while a tongue, displaying cleats, protrudes. Sides proclaim "We chews all but de-feet."
Suspense is high when the Hi-Y begins work on the Garvin Grizzly awards. jerry
Davis prepares some of the certificates as john Stroup and john Cook look on.
Friends come to help Hi-Y members make one of the most
original floats entered, producing a first-place winner.
Hi-Y-Bavlv-vw, Stew IHY. R ben MCFHIHH. Ted Hefbeft-L8l'l'V BittlC,Curtis Barlow, Barry Coplin, jim Hawkins. Middle row: Lewis Miller,
Greg Roberts, Larry Hayes, Sidney Servin,KennyCarson,Carland Collier. Front row: jim Whiteaker, Hal Davis, Steve Carnes, Mike Cialone,
Hi-Y-Back.rowdMorris McWil1iamS,Ceorge Zies, Paul Moody,john Warren, Denny Koemg, Don Crunk, john Edwards. Middle rnw: Richard
Hutcheson, Steve Mankin, David Birkett, Kenneth Campbell, Warren Stark, David Hughes. Front row: Waldo White, john Yantis, Tom Ed-
wards, Leanne Denton, club sweetheart, jerry Davis, Joe Riggins, Steve Lease.
Hi-I-Back'r0w:Mike Closser, Ronny Brown, Frank Spencer, jim Schnver, Ken Booth, Wade Howard. Middle row: Roger Baldwin, Bill Hum-
ble, Clyde La Borde, jim Rankin, Larry Lambiotte, john Stroup. Front row: Ronnie Knox, Joe Morrow, Ronnie Bohn, John Wilson, Mike
John Stroup auctions off three pretty "enslaved" slaves-Norma Sims, Beth
Lumpkin and Janelle Burnham--to highest bidders at Hi-Y's slave auction.
Prizes, cxwords, action
see Hi-Y thrive in '65
V ssr fi
Classroom doors take on a new look at Christmas, when Hi-Y
sponsors the annual door decoration contest. Above: Steve Man-
kin accepts the S15 first prize for homeroom 226 from Hi-Y presi-
dent Tom Edwards. Left: Tommy Butler and Becky Poe of room
119 admire their second-place door, which receivedaS10 award.
Representing his club well, President Tom Edwards participates
in many school affairs, such as the fall Thanksgiving program.
Interact officers take time out from a Monday morning meeting to add
a hint of laughter to the regular outline of discussion and plansfor fu.
ture projects. The officers areTom Kamerling, treasurerg Stan Good-
kin, president, Robby McCann,secretary, and Boyd Cox, vice-president
Interact member Mike Kirkcndall rings bells and encourages donations
for the aid ofneedy families atChristmas time. Interact assists the Ro-
tary Club in their annual holiday bell ringingfor the Salvation Army.
Again, as in the past two years, Interact and action
have become related Words. With a membership of 32,
this club is a junior organization of Rotary International.
Activities this year have been under the leadership
of Stan Goodkin, president, Boyd Cox, vice-president, Rob-
ert McCann, secretary, and Tom Kamerling, treasurer.
Money-making projects include Working in the concession
stand at a home football game and sponsoring a Katydid
candy sale in October.
Service projects include assisting the Rotary Club in
ringing Christmas bells for the Salvation Army, collecting
money for the March of Dimes and the United Fund and
aiding the Gospel Rescue Mission in furnishing their newly
instituted boys ranch near Lavaca. To promote school
spirit, Interact purchased two balloons eight feet in di-
ameter. The idea of a scholarship to be awarded jointly
by NHS service clubs was originated by Interact. This
would be for a worthy senior chosen by the faculty and
presented by james Neely, Interact sponsor. Another idea
was the production of a supplement comic paper to the
was producing a supplement comic paper to the Grizzly.
Interact members prepare for the trip to North Little Rock by pro-
viding all with "Number One pep builders." Stan Goodkin, Glenn
Parr and Gary Brooks are counting these out for distribution.
for high stondords in Northside life
Interact-Back row:Glenn Parr, Brent Garuer,Steve Hayes,jay Sprigg, Robert McCann, james Maestri, Mike Kirkendall. Middle row: Ronnie
Sebastian, Curtis Barlow, Ronnie Martin, Mike Benge, Gary Logan, Bill Cameron, Earl Gibbs. Bottom row: jackie Sallee. Don Varnadore,
Bill Rotert, Boyd Cox, Stan Goodkiu, Gary Brooks, james Neely, Sponsor.
Above: The gigantic balloon to be filled with "spirit" and used to
boost the Grizzlies on to victory finally arrived and is unpacked by
Bill ROTSII, D011 Varnadore, jay Sprigg, Stan Goodkiu, Gary Brooks.
Left: In an effort to help secure furnishings for the Gospel Rescue
Mission boys ranch, Stan Goodkiu and Gary Brooks discuss the proj-
ect with McKinley in the Couch and Bedding Company display room.
Junior Exchanger boys+ service +fun
Under the leadership of president Rusty Miller
and sponsor Joe Owens, the Northside junior Ex-
change Club stands behind their motto "Exchanging
service to the school and to the community for the
satisfaction of helping othersfi
After two years of fruitful service to the school
and community, the Exchangers have sponsored
several worthy projects. Among these are joint spon-
sorship of a Fort Smith Junior College scholarship
for a deserving Northside student, a transportation
fund for a boy to joseph M. Hill school and usher
supply for benefits.
The local chapter, a chartered member of junior
Exchange International, strictly adheres to the codes
and constitution of the superior organization.
Each fall 16 new members are chosen for member-
ship on the basis of citizenship, leadership qualities,
good moral character and scholastic achievement to
complete the annual membership of 32 boys per year.
Right: Sweatshirts bearing the club name and emblem go on
sale to boost club spirit. The job of unpacking the shipment
is left up to Randy Jones, Ted Herbert and jim Crandall.
Officers jerry Walrod, Larry Ramsey and Rusty Millerjoke with
other club members at a regular Monday morning meeting.
One way to publicize a club is this "advertisement" of the Junior Ex
change by Fred Kirkpatrick, Ted Skokos, Rusty Miller and Bill DuBois
One of the many ways for
a club to show its appreci-
ation for the popularity of
its sponsor is to elect him
"teacher for a day." Joe
Owens, junior Exchange!
sponsor, was elected to just
such a post and received
a big red apple as a re-
ward for his good behavior.
Tickets for boosting their basketball queen are assigned by Rusty Planning a banquet isn't all work and no play. Exchanging ideas can
Miller- TOIH Porter is fifSf, followed by Ken Pate, Charley Rh0d9S, prove to be pleasant and profitable. These master minds are Edgar Der-
laCk MaYbefl'Y, Edgar Del'fiS, Bill Fowler and Curtis RYdef- ris, Bill Fowler, Rusty Miller, Larry Ramsey, Daryl Coker, john Cook.
junior Exchange Club-Standing:Edgar Derris, jackie Mayberry, Bill Fowler, Curtis Ryder, Tommy Reynolds, Bob Beasley, Rusty Miller, Fred
Kirkpatrick, Steve Mankin, Tom Porter, Ronny Brown, john Cook, Larry Ramsey, Ted Skokos, john Doesburg, Phillip Thomas, Bill DuBois,
Christopher Core, Charles Branham, Tony Denham, Kenneth Pate and sponsor Joe Owens Seated: Randy jones, Bruce Miller, Charles Rhodes,
joe Riggins, Ted Herbert, Bill McKee, Bob Hornberger, Daryl Coker and Jerry Walrod.
NHS Junior Lions moke big powprints
It could be with a bucket in hand to collect money
for the United Fund, or ringing bells for the Salvation
Army, or the sale of toothbrushes, or a surprise birthday
party for "Skipper" Farnsworth, sponsor--but whatever
the activity, the Northside junior Lions, in their gold
and purple vests, will be found living up to their motto
"Service is our most important productf'
After two fun-filled and exciting years of organization,
the Lions have initiated numerous projects for the better-
ment of the school and community. Promoting school-
sponsored activities, maintaining school bulletin boards,
aiding in the advertisement of school elections and
assisting in many annual charity drives are other major
functions of the NHS Junior Lions Club.
Leaders of the group this year are Stan Eden, presi-
dent, Jim Crandall, vice-president, Corky Copeland, sec-
retary, Jan Tuttle, treasurer, and Earl Farnsworth, spon-
sor. The Northside junior Lions are organized for the
purpose of promoting fellowship among the members,
serving the school and community and developing traits
of good citizenship in the club. Boys are nominated for l
membership and 16 names are chosen, completing the i
membership of 32 boys per year. The 1964-65 NHS junior
Lions membership includes the presidents of the three
Upper left: junior Lions are full of surprises, as 'iSkipper" Farns-
worth finds. Cole Goodman and Stan Eden play host at a surprise
birthday party and display his cake with the little red sports car.
Above: Treasurer jan Tuttle goes over the financial status of the
junior Lions with officers Stan Eden, Larry Von Werder and jim
Crandall-w1t11eSSeS that making and counting money can be fun.
Left: Denny Koenig encourages Bruce Roberson to give generously.
Denny, a junior Lion member, aids in the March of Dimes drive in
which his club participated by collecting donations ata home game.
"A junior Lion's work is never done," say Cole Coodman and Eddie Crober, as they take on the unusual but necessary service project of
polishing the silverservice fortheannualfallNational Honor Society initiation. A list of these "unusual but necessariesn would be quite long.
A . L
Junior Lions-Back row: Steve Lease, Warren Berkley, Steve Blackard, Mike Abney, john Brown, Bill Pharis, Frank Spencer, Don Booth,
Charles Cross, Rafael Ortiz. Middle row: Brooks Carter, Aron Tallent, Howard Norman, Eddie Crober, David Birkett, jerry Walker, Dwain
Cromwell, Barry Coplin,Creg Adams,Mike Cialone. Officers and Board members- Front r0w:. Lee Cillespie, Pete Collyge, Danny Brambl, Earl
Farnsworth, Bob Johnson, jan Tuttle, Corky Copeland, jim Crandall, Stan Eden, Vic Anderson.
Key Club sponsors
during school yecir
"Initiative, leadership and fellowship are qualities
developed among members of the Northside Key
Club," President Mike Minyard says. "We try to use
these abilities to their greatest capacity in our var-
ious campaigns and activitiesf'
Traditional activities of the year include the cir-
culation of student directories in January, the pres-
ident-sponsor banquet and the Key Club-faculty
basketball game in February and a banquet in March
honoring mothers, fathers and club sweetheart, Glenn
Boys of the club take turns maintaining routine
projects. Committees arrange for the raising and low-
ering of the flag on the front campus and for the deco-
ration of the goal posts before each home football game.
Oldest service club for boys on the campus, the
Key Club is sponsored by Coach john Thompson. Other
oflicers include john Yantis, vice-president, George
Smith, secretary, and Bill Laytin, treasurer. Member-
ship is limited to 32.
President Mike Minyard discusses plans for the circulation of the student
directory, scheduled for delivery in january, with two other Key Club offi-
cers: john Yantis, vice-president, and Mike Mankin,ajunior board member.
Key Club-Back row: Terry Stewart,Bill Scott, George Smith, Bruce Roberson, Robert Shinn, Butch Bull, Paul Hodnett, jerry Martin. Middle
row, Frank Ward, Dave Shaw, Dan Fineberg, Glen Sebourn, Sam Wear, Ronald Brammer, Mike Minyard. Front row: Coach John Thompson,
sponsor, Mike Mankin, jose Bunda Ir., Bill Presley, George Lease, Bill Laytin, William Bottorff.
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Float-making calls for work from members and sponsors.Key Club
workers are Coach john Thompson, George Smith, MikeMinyard,
William Bottorff, jerry Martin, Charles McLane and Robert,Shinn.
Paul Hodnett and Bill Bottorff set the tables for the Key Club
traditional banquet honoring the NHS club presidents and sponsors.
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Fall is in the air, and football spirits are high as boys tangle with
blowing crepe paper. This time Key Club members Mike Mankin
and Mike Minyard flower steps! aid Ken Campbell, Denny Koenig
Kbalancing On f0p2and an unidentified visitor in getting the job done.
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Partners in Christ:
While promoting Christian fellowship on campus,
Partners in Christ members have combined service and
spiritual growth. Various ministers appeared before
the club this year to speak on high morals and mental
and physical standards. President james Harris and
vice-president Helen Temple planned these programs.
Partners in Christ started the year with a get-
acquainted party in October. Organizers for the te-
dious but pleasurable work that members spent on their
homecoming float were jim Pat Bell, reporter, and
Mike Little, parliamentarian.
Service projects included donating a book to the
library in memory of Mark Plunkett and buying cur-
tains for the Boys Ranch at Lavaca. Donna Luper, sec-
retary, and Sandi Davis, treasurer, headed the projects.
Officers elected for second semester are Danny
Plummer, president, james Harris, vice-president, Shir-
ley Leonard, secretary, Kaye Thompson, treasurer, Lin-
da '1aylor, parliamentariang and Rickey Nelson, re-
porter. W. W. Keete is sponsor.
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After long hours of toil on their homecoming float, smiles are managed by
Partners in Christ members Dan Plummer, Raylene Sines, Betty Loux,
Glenda Plummer, jim Bell, Phyllis Rickman, Helen Temple, james Harris.
Partners in Chrisl.-Back row: Rickey Nelson, Danny Plummer, Sidney Servin, james Harris, jose Bunda jr., Sharon Hulsey, Rita Spangler,
Betty Loux, Sandi Davis, Mike Little, jim Pat Bell. Middle row: Kaye Thompson, Dana Hunt, Glenda Plummer, Cail Sharpe, Mary Irons,
joan Farrar, Sharon Moss, Susie Garcia, Linda Luyks, Karla Robertson, Donna Luper, Jayne Balser, Robert Clayton. From row: Karin Cole-
man, Teresa Wilson, Peggy james, Sherrie Osburn, Patsy Bell, Karen Huston, Shirley Leonard, Helen Temple, Raylene Sines, Faye Travis,
Linda Taylor, Pat Lewis, Sherry Kline, Beverly Leonard, jenny Bates, Phyllis Rickman, Kathy Patterson and W. W. Keefe, sponsor,
The Partners in Christ banquetopensonahappy note as officers greet club members. This event took place in january to honor new officers.
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One privilege for Partners in Christ officers at the banquet is a seat at
the head table. Newly elected club leaders here include Danny Plum-
mer, Kaye Thompson, Linda Taylor, Shirley Leonard and james Harris.
Left: The honor of lighting the banquet candles is a pleasant duty for
first-semester officers James Harris, Helen Temple and jim Pat Bell.
NHS cheerleaders add sparkle everywherethey go, includingthe new field house, which was completed in time for basketball season. The DCD
makers are Leanne Denton, Theda Baker, Ann Albright,jo Harris fhead cheerleaderj, judy Williams, Janie Griffin, Mary Pearce and Pat Ross.
Pep Squad gives support of home games l
With a membership of 218, the NHS Pep Squad P i
backed the '64-'65 Grizzlies with activities ranging from
bus trips to brownie sales.
Carried by four buses, the pepsters invaded Tiger-
land and showed Central, win or lose, how they felt
about the Bears.
Pep Squad spirit was represented in the home-
coming parade by a car entered by the officers. Gala
festivity was added to the Coronation ceremony by the
Pep Squad's crown formation, honoring the royalty
Basketball season brought a new look to the Pep '
Squad, for traditional sweaters were replaced by I
white corduroy vests with special megaphone insignia.
Officers, cheerleaders and sponsors were honored at '
the annual banquet in December.
Brownie sales and program selling helped to
finance club activities. joe Owens, co-sponsor, headed
the program brigade, with Glenn Ann Blakemore
and Becky Williams recruiting.
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Mrs. Steve Crosland, suonsor, enjoys a last-minute ioke with the Northside cheerleaders-Pat Boss, Janie Griffin, jo Harris, Judy Williams,
Leanne Denton, Theda Baker, Ann Albright and Mary Pearce-before boarding bus for the annual clash between Central and the Bears.
Zestful cheerleaders add
much to spirit making
Joe Owens, head of program selling, has many money-counting aides.
Music plays a big part on every Pep Squad bus trip, especially
by Judy Billingsley, Kathy Moore and Lizbeth Winford. Each
A microphone can be a gir1's best friend, if the girl is a head
cheerleader like Jo Harris. She uses her"best friendn for introduc-
ing special speakers at pep rallies and leading the cheering.
Bonnie Taylor, one of the Pep Squad leaders, improvises a new
"flying cheer" that might be called the "jumping whoop act."
singing to a ukelele. Marla Stanberry, playing her "old faithfulf, is surrounded
is affected in her own way when the question of musical ability is brought up.
Surrounded by enthusiastic Pep Squad members,MissMajorie Beall and Mrs. Steve Crosland make the usual last-minute check before leaving.
Fun, laughter, girls: these make up P.S. bus trips
Clifton Grace, dean of boys, is on hand to see the Pep Squad Although Karen Sellars and Sharon Singleton appear to be off to Europe,
members and sponsor, Mrs. Steve Crosland, off to the game. they're not. in fact, they are only taking a short bus ride to Little Rock.
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Miss Marjorie Beall looks down on '64-'65 officers. Front row: Susan
Karsten, president, and Becky Yamin, treasurer. Middle row: Libby
Hunt and Terry Kirkpatrick, leaders. Back row: Glenn Ann Blakemore
and Becky Williams, program chairmen. Indy Dyrhood, vice-president
and Bonnie Taylor, one of three pep squad leaders, are not shown.
How do Pep Squad girls entertain themselves on bus trips? Frankie
job demonstrates one ofthe most popularofthe "hair-raising" activities
on Pauletta Bumpers, while other members learn the secret of the art.
No, this is not the five o'clock rush crowd hurrying home on the afternoon bus-this is a typical scene on a Pep Squad bus trip. Confusion!
PCP Sllllad SClli0fS and OHICCFS-BUCk f0UJfMarsha Crane, Shirley Caldwell, Linda Duden, Anne Baker, Patricia Blackard, Norma Sue Crosnoe,
Janis Chumley, Karen Allen. Middle row: Barbara Connell, Sharon Fisher, Pat Cook, Ginger Cooper, Candyce Blackard, Janis Cain, Lynn
Clark, Deanna Butler, Darlene Bryan. Front row: Dee Ann Butler, Pauletta Bumpers, Becky Williams, Glenn Ann Blakemore, Becky Yamin,
Susan Karsten, Judy Dyrhood, Terry Kirkpatrick, Libby Hunt, Janice Amos, Melissa Clay.
Senior members-Back row: Janis Miller, Carol Nincehelser. Vicki Karrant, Sharon Gingrich, Sharon Ludlow, Karen Rainwater, Jan Garrett
Joyce Littlejohn, Elaine Haislip, Sharon Montgomery.Middle row: Helen Harris, Sandi Morgan, Sandi Holt, Linda James, Marilyn Noel, Jan-
ice Hough, BeverlyMeFadden,Pat Hall,EllenJones, Beverly McFal1, Front row: Nancy Graham, Connie Green, Peggy Moir, Connie Goswick
Carolyn Plunkett, Linda Loudermilk, Doris Malone, Sharon McFarlin, Brenda Norman.
Senior members-Back row: Danna Robison, Judith Spicer, Judy Simpson, Julie Wofford, Marilyn Teeters, Judy Whitson, Marguerite Topliff,
Laura Whitson. Middle row: Karen Sellers, Gail Webster, Helen Temple, Gail Sharpe, Judith Spence, Martha Jane Warren, Betts Stevinson,
Nancy Rodgers. Front row: Connie Tuner, Diane Williams, Lana Stewart, Gwynne Robbins, Theresa Wilson, Karen Riggs, Patricia Scott,
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Junior members-BUCIC r0w:Sally Baker, Barbara Frazier, BefSy Epperson.Kay Burns, Sue Crump, Kay Carney, Nelda Joslin, Judy Hill, Billie
Kay Harder.Middle row:JudyBillingsley,ConnieDavis,Betsy Freeman, Phyllis Kesner, Sandy Coble, Fran Hewitt, Melinda Kincannon, Leta
Overstreet. Front row: Kathy Butler, Frankie Job, Donna Arnold, Rosa Bumpers, Marilyn Dees, Carolyn Baird, Beverly Lane, Sally Kidder.
Junior and sophomore members-Back row: Debbie Thomas, Hollie Wilbanks,Hachtmeyer, Phyllis Norvell, Joan Worley, Lizbeth Winford,
Linda Scott, Glenda Sue Allen, Laura Dixon,LuanneWeir. Middle row: Susan Worley, Donna Peer, Jerre Stocker, Glenda Diane Allen, Gayle
Pevehouse, Sandra Norris, Sherry Brooks, Judy Ferguson, Sally Wery, Kristy Reese. Front row: Jane Dawson, Joan Carter, Suzanne Forsgren,
Theresa Fields, Kim Carnes, Sammie Caperton, Vicki Chausteur, Janice Coiner, Janie Caton, Janet Banks.
Sophomore members-Back r0u::Janice Novak, Rudda Mansell, Linda Mechling, Christy Knight, Marla Stanberry, Jo Morton, Dixie Howard,
Janet Hunt, Ann Yow. Middle r0w:Jennifer Jaynes, Raylene Sines, Lana Steadman, Becky Hale, Frances Stroud, Marty Hennig, Debbie Re-
Mine, Judy Hunt. Front row: Lorenda Shank, Judy Walton, Kathy Moore, Marsha Hixon, Linda Watson, Nancy Wenderoth, Cheryl Taylor,
Lynne Marks, Melisa O,Bar.
Hope, faith, charity
are words that have
meaning to Y-teens
"A Y-teen girl--growing as a person, growing in
friendship with people of all nationalities and reli-
gions, growing in the knowledge and love of Cod..."
Northside Y-teens have always been an active or-
ganization. In December they held their annual world
fellowship dinner which is celebrated in over 75 coun-
tries. At these dinners the girls learn about their
foreign friends. The event featured characteristic
dances and food. Later in the evening the girls board-
ed a bus to go Christmas caroling. Every Y-teen had a
heart-warming experience when she took an under-
privileged child shopping foraChristmas gift. Sopho-
mores rang bells for the Salvation Army during the
Early in the spring, the club held their annual
city conference. Officers attending the planning meet-
ing for the Y-teen state conference werejudy Beckman,
president, Peggy Neihouse, secretary, and janet Ben-
nett, treasurer. Cloria Perry, vice-president, was a
discussion leader at this conference held in Texarkana.
Officers Judy Beckman, Cloria Perry, Peggy Neihouse andjanet Bennett are
first in line at a monthlyY-teen covered-dish supper program at the YWCA.
Y-teens- Back row: Sharon Joyce, Debbie Frazier, Paula Sutton, Katy Hachtmeyer, Linda Huggins, Karen Rainwater, Shirley Caldwell, Ann
Wooten, Connie Skidgel, Roxie Morris. Middle row: Mary Inman. Mary Skinner, Karen Neal, Sharon Fisher, Beth Carolan, Cloria Stouffer,
Estalene Riley, Sharon Montgomery, Carol Blevins, Ann Davis. Front row: janet Spaulding, Evelyn Pablo, Peggy Moir, Cloria Perry, Judy
Beckman, janet Bennett, Peggy Neihouse, Diane Williams, Beth Stouffer, Martha Warren.
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Karen Rainwater plays the part of one of Santa's helpers to two
of the 30 little girls whom the Y-teens took shopping for gifts.
Y-teens Katy Hachtmeyer, Paula Sutton and Starr Watson ring bells
for the Salvation Army to help bring Christmas cheer to others.
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Ann Wooten, Peggy Mouhlas, Gigi Petersen and Karen Rainwater view
an exhibit of national dolls at the Y-teen world fellowship dinner.
There was also a display of various exotic foods from other nations.
Junior Sertomo serves community ond school
"The main purpose of the junior Sertoma Club, as
of other Northside service clubs, is to be of service in
any way it can to the school and to the communityf,
says jerry Childers, sponsor of the club.
Organized for the first time this year through the
Sertoma Club of Fort Smith, the junior Sertoma has been
active. Officers chosen by the 33 members are john
Stroup, president, Bill Kuykendall, vice-president, Kenny
Britton, treasurer, and Bill Payton, secretary.
Membership for this charter group was based on no
certain requirements. Boys were nominated and appointed
by a faculty committee. Hereafter, the club will acquire
its membership by nomination from the present members
of the club and appointment by a faculty committee.
Although the club is new, a number of projects have
been initiated. During the UF Air Show members col-
lected for the United Fund, and in December they rang
bells for the Salvation Army on Garrison Avenue. Money-
making projects for the club included selling Arkansas
Razorback license plates to the students of Northside
and having brownie sales.
The new year brought new vests for the boys. As other
service clubs, Junior Sertoma will wear the vests to meet-
ings and other service functions. The vests are of club
colors and bear the club insignia.
"Heyl Hey! Hol Hol Arkansas to the Cotton Bowlllll' With this cry
ringing everywhere in the fall, Northside's junior Sertoma Club boosted
the Razorbacks to an undefeated season and a trip to the Cotton Bowl
in Dallas, Texas, by selling Razorback booster tags to Arkansas fans.
Junior Sertoma Club-Back r0w:Allen lrvl1llVV6ll,jllIlBklI'tlSll,Ht'21gOIl Stone, Bill Bruce, Robert Blaylock. Middle row: Richard Taylor, Harvey
Fennellulohn Stroup, Bill Payton, BillKuykenclall.joeCoodrnan. Front row: Mike Rainey, Kurt Ristig, Max Gilbert, jeff Irons, Fred McCain-
mon, and jerry Childers, sponsor of the club. Other members were not present for the picture.
Experiments like this-a demonstration ofburning rocket fuel from a solid fuel rocket-are frequent subjects of programs at Science Club meet-
ings. Seated members are Larry Landsverk, Paul Pitts, Charles McLane and john Vincent. Members standing are jay Sprigg, Mike Heinrichs,
Howard Norman, Bill Bruce, Shea Smith, John Doesburg, Jim Bartlett, Phyllis Simmons, Anne Baker and joe Owens, sponsor for the club.
Science Club supports
Attention, sciencevminded students! If you are
the least bit interested in science, you don't have
to be a magician or a wizard of Oz to belong to
the NHS Science Club. You don't even have to be en-
rolled in a science class of any kind to be a member.
Yes, if itis interest you have, then the Science Club
is the organization for you.
The 22 scientists made a tour ofData-Tronics,
Inc. to see the ABF computer. February 10 the Sci-
ence Youth Gonference in Oklahoma City Was at-
tended by Paul Pitts, president of the club, and
Robert Austin, science instructor at Northside. The
entire club membership Went to the Science Fair in
Fayetteville this spring.
Every other Tuesday is filled with experiments,
reports and various programs on rockets, scientific
method and surface tension. Reports on individual
science projects such as X-ray equipment and biology
research are also to be heard.
Dan johnson, sponsor of the club for the second
semester, gave a program on psychology. Sponsor of
could see howthisdataprocessingcomputerat Data-Tronics, Inefunctions. the SCientiSTSS for the fiI'St semester Was IOS Owens.
Science Club officers are Glenn Parr, vice-president, Ralph Stephens,secre-
tary-treasurerg and Paul Pitts, president. They planned thetour so members
ART Club offers
Being able to share the same interest-art-is
one of the many advantages of being a member of
Alpha Rho Tau. The organization of ART has made
it possible for students Who have this common interest
to carrytheir artistic talents and interests tarther than
the usual classroom study.
The year opened with the initiation ceremony in
October. For homecoming, ART built a sedan chair
seating a fierce "Crizzly', for the annual parade.
As an added attraction to meetings, guest speakers
were invited to give demonstrations and speeches
concerning the various phases of art. One, David
Bass, a student teacher at Southside, demonstrated
how to use a clay mold and plaster to make a wall
hanging. In February, members visited the Data
Tronics Company to see the exhibit of metal sculp-
tures. In the spring, they made a bus trip to Spring-
field, Missouri to the University of Missouri campus
and the City Art Museum.
With the aid of Mrs. Paul Dean, art instructor,
members ot Alpha Rho Tau have discovered that
fun and learning can be successfully combined.
In january work began on the art portfolio published annually. Here the third period class prepares to work on the silk screen cover design
Kathy Wurst, Marilyn King, Cary Hays and Ken Campbell wait their
turn as Janis Massey pours punch at the annual Christmas party.
Irene Phillips, '63-'64 president of ART, installs the newly elected
1964-65 Art Club officers: Katy Wurst, presidentg Marilyn King. vice-
presidentg Janis Massey, secretaryg and Steve Mankin treasurer.
Jan Clperton, Larry Jenkins and David Powell arrange pictures by
members for the annual display in the cafeteria during the holidays.
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The fierce Grizzly riding atop the sedan chair led by Amanda Parker and Andie Lawman represents ART in the '64 homecoming parade.
Fun and frolic for all
Alpha Rho Tau members
At the initiation Deanna Butler and Curtis Harris blow horns
which were their prizes for winning the ART scavenger hunt.
Connie Cain, Diane Thompson and Amanda Parker surround-lim Schriver
for a little music, an important but fun part of all ART initiations.
S' , H H.:--2iil'I:'2N5 ' f S-.51
Alpha Rho Tau-Back row: Lizbeth Winford, Judy Drum, Amanda Parker, Carol Lamoreux, Connie Cain, Diane Thompson, Leanne Denton,
Glenn Ann Blakemore.Middle row: Melynda Mays, Phyllis Simmons, Judy Caldwell, George Zies, Robert Clayton, Steve Mankin, Sandra Nor-
ris, BobbieHorne,KatyWurst,JanisMassey.Front row: Linda Glenn, Susan Lynch, Andie Lawman, Jim Whiteaker, Peggy Porter, Dana Core,
Lynda Wolbert, Becky Vaughan.
Alpha Bho Tau-Back r0w:Larry Jenkins, Carl Allison, Kenneth Campbell, Gary Hays, Johnny Hoyle, Gerry Jones, Gayle Hesslen, Judy Tem-
pleton, Jim Schriver, Steve Holden.Middle row:DorisCriffin, Marilvn King, Pam Sullivan, Billy Jenkins, Connie Wazelle, Curtis Harris, Max
Gilbert, Ronnie Vaughan, Cyndee Greene, Maylene Hallsted. Front row: Kathy Butler, Sharon Sexton, Lida Scurlock, Rinda Oliver, Deanna
Butler, Joy Kellogg, Judy Eubanks, Terry Davis, Kathy Doengi, Kenny Parent.
Amanda Parker, Jim Whiteaker and Katy Wurst re- Doris Griffin puts her artistic talents to good use on Jim Schriver with colorful mustard
Ceive "candles" in traditional lighting ceremony. originally intended for hot dogs, for an added attraction during Alpha Rho Tau initiation
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Die Deutsche Gesellschaft cnclcls touch
Die Deutsche Gesellschaft. Translated, this phrase
means simply the German Club, but to students of
German at Northside, itis the name ofan organization
that not only brings students into closer contact with
German customs but provides recreation and fellow-
The fall initiation, which brought the membership
to 75, begins a year filled with activity that lasts
throughout the spring. Following the initiation, a
candy sale is held in November to provide money to
send representatives to Boys State and Girls State and
to create a scholarship for a worthy senior.
In keeping with the holiday spirit, the members
celebrate Christmas with the traditional party to
which members wear German costumes. The annual
spring banquet at Emmy,s German Restaurant pro-
vides a bit of German culture for students, and the
spring outing brings the yearys activities to a close.
Right: Colorful hats worn byjames Doesburg and Reagan Stone
added to the gay atmosphere of the German Club initiation.
Lower right: Caught in one ofitsless serious moments, the Ger-
man Club executive board includes Glenn Parr, Carolyn Crigger,
chairman Linda Guthrie, Gail Roedenbeck, Bill McKee, Aron
Tallent. Sophomore board member Lee Gillespie is not shown.
Below: "Goodies" are a part ofevery Die Deutsche Gesellschaft
initiatign, Aron Tallent stands back-but these members "clos-
ing in" on the refreshment table are Roberta Crouch, Lana
Steadman, Bill McKee, Gail Roedenbeck and Judy Spence.
of German air
Upper left: The traditional polka always provides fun at the German
Club initiation, and Curtis Ryderfinds that onedoes not have to dance
the polka, like Lynda Wolbert and BilllMcKee, to be able to enjoy it.
Above: Disregarding the Emancipation Proclamation, Die Deutsche-
Cesellschaft members took part in an auction of the initiates as slaves
during the annual fall initiation festivities. Spectators are Mrs. john
Wilkinson Kstandingi. Mrs. Chris Corbin, Warren Stark, Lynda Wolbert,
Linda Parko fseatgdj, Tommy Reynolds, Kenny Rogers and Judy Spence.
Die DeutscheGesellschaft-Back row:Anu Patterson,Boyd Cox, Connie Cain, Judy Swaim, Ann Yow, Carolyn Allyn. Middle row: Patricia Mc-
Clure, Libby Hunt, Bill McKee, Ian Gibson, Sharon Griffin, Marty Hennig, Christine Allyn. Front row: Pat Hall, Miriam Fellef, Lana stead'
man, Roberta A. Crouch, Janice Coiner, Gale Henson, Suzanne Douglas.
Die Deutsche Gesellschaft- Back r0w: Greg Roberts, Bob Beasley, Phillip Thomas, Max Wright, john Warren, jimmy Lincks, joe Goodman.
Middle row: Reagan Stone, Robert McFarlin,GaryBlan,jim Meimerstorf, jerry Walrod, Curtis Ryder, Tom Harman. Front row: Luci Meimer
stort, Donna Arnold, Sandy Hendricks, Beverly Pitts, Bob Johnston, Richard Hutcheson, Debora Mahaney, Sharron Collier.
q , 2
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Die Deutsche Gesellschaft-Back row: Aron Tallent, Barry Pittman, Robert Shinn, john Brown, Donna Earp, Albert Quoss, Allen Whitwell,
Glenn Parr,john Doesburg Middle row: EddieGrober,judy Spence, Linda Parko, Martha Jane Warren, Marilyn Becraft, Carolyn Crigger, Gail
Roedenbeck, Tommy Reynolds, john Yantis. Front row: Sharon McFarlin, Linda Duden, Linda Guthrie, Suzanne Stair, Lee Gillespie, Jayne
Reedy, Tom Andrews, john Edwards.
if iw' iff
for Ii fy
Reading a menu printed in German and cleciclingjust what to orcler are the serious moments before the gaiety und party festivities start off
the banquet of Die Deutsche Gesellschaft. Nlembers ure Tommy Reynolds. Nlzuilyn Becruft, james Doesburg, Susan Smith uncl Tom Harman.
Tour, banquet add knowledge of German culture
Members of German club set the table before guests arrive at Emmys
Restaurant: Marilyn Becraft, Tommy Reynolds and Iames Doesburg.
James Doesburg, Tom Harman, Virginia Rutledge and Susan
Smith learn about German customs through a tour of Emmys
Travel posters of their trip to Francelast summer are displayed by Mrs.
E. O. Lemley, Ann Scott Cray, Beverly Hawkins, Becky Williams, Phoe-
be Williams,Adele Baker, Becky Vaughan, judy Neislar-merveilleux!
Le Cercle Francois
Can fun' and learning go hand and hand?Enabling stu-
dents taking French to learn about French culture, cus-
toms and the background of the language is the main ob-
jective of Le Cercle Francais. The members have had no
difficulty living up to their unofficially adopted motto
"Fun for all."
The initiation ceremony in October began avery active
year for Le Cercle Francais. All initiates decorated and
rode bicycles in the '64 homecoming parade. At Christmas,
members added to the holiday spirit by carrying lighted
candles and singing carols in French as a traditional
feature of the annual Christmas parade. To celebrate the
new year, a tea was held onjanuaryl in commemoration
of the founding of the club.
Officers elected during September to serve for the
'64-,65 year were Bruce Roberson, president, Helen Ro-
gers, vice-presidentg Jean Anderson, secretaryg Nancy
Timmons, treasurer, and Becky Vaughan, parliamentarian.
Mrs. Dan johnson is sponsor.
Last year the French Honor Society was organized
for students who rate high scholastically. Members of
FHS must maintain a 3.20 grade average to be eligible
for membership. Judy Tamm heads this organization,
sponsored by Mrs. Janine Stafford.
Christmas carols are often heard during the Christmas season, but
seldom in French. Le Cercle Francais provided such an attraction for
Northside students in the traditional Christmas parade December 22.
ocquoints members with French customs
Bruce Roberson makes sure that every initiate has a share of the traditional French bread soaked in water at the annual induction ceremony.
Proudly holding their place in the 1964 homecomingparade, the initiates of Le Cercle Francais try hard to keep composure, as well as balance.
'Fun for call' is motto
of Le Cercle Francois
Il1ifi2ii0l15 are Organized 'JY their P1'eVi0US1Yl3id DIHHS, bl-lf, HS illus- President Bruce Roberson-surrounded by BeckyVaughan,Helen Rog-
trated by this ceremony, they also have their unorganized moments. ers, Jean Anderson and Adele Baker-takesutime outnat the initiation.
X 4. -
Rinda Oliver and Karen Hunt, remembering very clearly the "tortures" of their own initiation, discuss the surprises in store for the initiates.
Le Cercle Francais-Back row: Jim Hawkins,Vicki Karrant,Cindy Netherton, Bonnie Pendleton, Michele Hollon, Christy Knight, Bill Laytin,
Sarah Kirk. Middle row: Maylene Hallsted, Pat Matlock,Mary Hunt, Sally McConnell, Janis Hough, Beverly Hawkins, Theresa Fields, Nancy
Wenderoth. Front row: Judy Frisby, Beth Lumpkin, Karen Hunt, Rinda Oliver, Terry Kirkpatrick, Jerre Stocker, Deanna Measles, Sammie
Caperton, Suzanne Forsgren.
Le Cercle Francais-Back row: Val Steinbock, Jeanne Ragsdale,Tom Porter, Ralph Stevens, Marsha Riggs, Sally Wery, Dennis Mayberry, Pat
Scott, Pam Cravens, Jean Anderson, Laura Dixon, Debby Chisholm. Middle row: Becky Vaughan, Nancy Timmons, Janice Walsh, Becky Wil-
liams, Linda Watson, Bruce Roberson, Terri Thompson, Janie Simpson, Delores Wilson, Debbie ReMine, Judy Tamm, Mary Leigh Easton.
Front row: Johnny Whitworth, Carole Weaver, Marla Stanberry, Helen Rogers, Betts Stevinson, Jane Anne Johnston, Linda Wolbert, Susan
Turner, Renee White.
Le Cercle Francais-Back r0w:Barbara Drake,Sally Baker, Robert Bowen,Adele Baker, Judy Drum, Fran Essman. Middle row: Betsy Freeman
Barbara Bowman,Ann Boyd, Kay Burns, Sandra Ashlock, Nancy Doville, Melissa Barnett, Susan Ellis. Front row: Vicki Chausteur, Becky Hood
Gloria Land, Kathy Sampson, Judy Dyrhood, Connie Coswick, Marsha Crane.
Mu Alpha Theta aim:
to increase interest
in all phases of math
Mu Alpha Theta, the Northside club for students
especially interested in math, has conducted a varied
program of activities this year. The initial event was a
trip to the Data Tronics Inc., where students were
given the opportunity to view the' workings of com-
At the bi-weekly meetings, members carried on
programs on topics that ranged from the Pythagorean
theorem to' topology. Cuest speakers from the Uni-
versity of Arkansas addressing the club were Dr.
William R. Orton, who spoke on the topic "Math
in Other Landsf, and Dr. B. I. Attebery,who talked
In january the organization held its initiation of
about 20 new members and in March sponsored the
National Math Contest. Bids to membership were
given in the form ofan invitation to the annual spring
picnic. Northsiders with a "BU average in math and
teacher recommendation are eligible.
Officers for the year include john Vincent, pres-
ident, Robert johnson, vice-president, Charles Mc-
Lane, secretary-treasurer, Mary Alice Graves, senior
board member, and Bill McKee, junior board member.
Math may be a dull subject to some students, but notto all, as this Mu
Alpha Theta meeting indicates. john Vincent, president leads a discussion
to test the members ability to comprehend and solve a problem quickly.
Mu Alpha Theta-Back mw: Cerryjones,BillScott,Tom Porter, Randy jones, Bill Rotert, Paul Pitts, Mike Heinrichs, john Hughling. Second
row: Don Bell, Michael Matlock, Judy Tamm, Dana Core, Ann Patterson, Brett Bennett, Margurite Topliff, Steve Hayes, C-lenn Parr, john
Doesburg. Third row: Mrs. Naomi Williams, sponsor, Mrs. L.E. Van Riper, sponsor, Bill McKee, Robert johnson, Mary Alice Graves, john
Vincent. Charles MCI-HHS. .leffy ChildCfS, Sp0l1S0r. Bottom row: Phylis Klinefelter, Joyce Littlejohn, Marilyn Leavitt, Lida Scurlock, Donna
johnson, Linda Cook, Martha jane Warren, Susan Turner.
Dalton Coles, systems analyst at Data Tronics explains the intricacies of computers to visiting Mu Alpha Theta members-Mrs. L. E. Van
Riper sponsor Ann Baker JOyC6Llttl6jOl'lll Mary Al1ceCraves Nancy Timmons, Brett Bennett and Dana Core. One machine even hummed ar
chorus of She ll Be Comm Round the Nlountfun proving that machines can not only work efficiently but provide entertainment as well
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Above: Interest and excellence in math paid offfor 16 Mu Alpha
Theta initiates as they admire their newly acquired membership
certificates which they received at the induction in February.
Upper left: Mu Alpha Theta sponsors Mrs. Naomi Williams,
jerry Childers and Mrs. L. E. Vzn1Riper sort and review tests
for the National Math Contest, one of their tasks for the club.
Left: Mu Alpha Theta officers gathered around Dr. William R.
Orton as he explains his lecture notes are Charles McLane, Ro-
bert johnson, Bill McKee, Mary Alice Graves and john Vincent.
Sock ond Buskin offers opportunity for
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Sock and Buskin needs youl Sock and Buskin members work diligently to recruit new members several weeks before school started in Septem-
ber. Workers Sharyn Singleton, Marilyn King and Candyce Blackard paint posters to interest prospective members for the coming year,
Sock and Buskin officers for the '64-'65 year look Over the rules Co-operation is the key word of these board members when duties
for initiating new members into the National Thespian Society. They coincide. Those standing are Brooks Carter, Joe Morrow, Pete Sanders,
are Mary Sloat, president, Joe Riggins, points clerkg Bill Dubois, Bill Dubois, Janice Amos and Mary Zies. Those sitting are Mary
treasurer, Brooks Carter, vice-presidentg and Janice Amos, secretary. Sloat, president, Candyce Blackard, Marilyn Noel, and joe Higgins.
From the days of the early Grecians, the 'isocku has
been the symbol of comedy and the ubuskinu the symbol
of tragedy in drama. These symbols are used by North-
side's drama group to show their relationship with dra-
This year Sock and Buskin furthered dramatic interest
by working on many Northside productions. December 5
and 6, the club presented"Charley's Aunt,,'and in january
took 41 members to Tulsa to see the Broadway musical
"Oliver.', Many,S0ck and Buskin members participated in
the senior play, "The Mouse That Boaredf' which took
place March 19 and 20 and in the Junior Variety Show
April 2 and 3.
tolent ond interest
To put on a production, itis necessary to have a large
number ofpeople working both on the stage and backstage.
Weeks of rehearsal put in by the cast are obvious on open-
ing night, but the behind the-scenes people are just as
important to asuccessful play.This year the club has been
co-sponsored by Mrs. Mary julia Head and Mrs. Dorothy
The aim of most Sock and Buskin members is to be-
come a member ofthe National Thespian Society. Re-
quirement for membership is 10 Thespian points, each point
representing many hours of stage work. There were eight
Thespians in the club at the start of'64-,65 year and seven
more were inducted after "Charley's Aunt."
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Sock and Buskin "hams" manage to get into the act whatever the circumstances-even to marching costumed in the homecoming parade
All work and no play makes Thespians a dull organization. But Thespians are not dull.. .they have plays. Along with backstage work they
take time for "the pause that refreshes." Standing: Marsha Crane, Bill DuBois, Pete Sanders, Candyce Blackard, joe Riggins, Mary Sloat
president, Rusty Miller, Marilyn King, Brooks Carter, and Dan Bramblg Seated: joe Morrow, Marilyn Noel, Daryl Coker and Bruce Roberson
WI ,YQ .. gp.
'Charley's Aunt,' first double cost ploy.
"Charley's Aunt" brought 1890 England tolife on
Northside's stage early in December. This delightful
farce, centering around Charley Wykem's rich old
aunt from Brazil, "where the nuts come from," was the
club's main money-making project for '64-'65. The cast
included Daryl Coker, George Lease, Steve Carnes, Joe
Riggins, Glenn Parr, Pete Sanders, Rusty Miller, jim
Croft, Bruce Roberson, Billie Kay Harder, Linda Boen,
Candyce Blackard, Janice Amos, Linda Watson, An-
drea Lawman, Kathy Maynard, and Diana Blackman.
The idea of a completely different cast for each per-
formance was initiated by Mrs. Mary Julia Head for
the purpose of giving more people achance to partici-
Sock and Buskin-Back f0wlRustyMiller,SteveCarnes,jo Hambric, Allen Hall, Bill DuBois, Tom Porter, joe Riggins, Phyllis Kesner, Debbie
Bringham, john Ayers, Susan Skinner. Middle row: Glenn Parr, Marilyn King, jo McAlpine, Marilyn Becraft, Dianne Horne, Marilyn Teeters,
Tina McFarland, Sandy Coble, Connie Creen,Debra Newlon, Dana Friddle, Kathy Maynard, Danny Brambl. Front row: jane Dawson, Linda
Guthrie, Janis Phillips, Mary Zeis, Dede Stiegler, Billie Kay Harder, Joan Carter, Mary Gayle Penix, Marilyn Noel, Janis Amos, Candyce
Blackard, Sharyn Singleton.
Sock and Buskin-Batk fOwfAnnice Moore, Patricia Scott, Barbara Drake, Ronnie Martin, Bruce Roberson, Linda Boen, joe Morrow, Pete San-
ders, Mike Coleman, Skipper Parr,Middle r0w:LindaWatson, Kathy Sampson, Mary Sloat, Brooks Carter, Deanna Measles, Connie Goswick,
Marsha Crane, Sharon Gingrich, Ann Patterson, Roger Baldwin. Front row: Kathy Moore, Pat Goodin, Val Steinbock, Phylis Klinefelter, Kay
Tallent, Raylene Sines, Debbie Pyles, Janice Walsh, Diana Blackman, Donna Peer.
'Librorions' serve in world of books
"Eighty-six cents! That-'s robberyli'
"Well, when you have a book thatis a month
overdue, what do you expect?"
The brave members of the Student Library Club
must cope with such complaints every day. The Stu-
dent Library Club is part of the State Student Librar-
ians' Association. Members are library assistants or
former assistants. The purpose of the club is to
promote student interest and participation in library
work, to promote ideals of higher education, to attract
well-qualified and interested students to library work as
a profession and to create better library service.
This year the sponsor is Mrs. Ruth Robinson. Officers
are Barbara Houston, president, Doris Griffin, vice-
president., Helen Temple, secretary, and Mary jane
Among the activities this year was a candy sale,
the proceeds of which were to be used to send stu-
dent representatives to the state meeting in March.
The club also held 9, morning Cgffee during homecoming "Have some bear meat! H Thatys right-real bear meat was served at a coffee
Week for the homecoming queen and maids the cheer- held in the library honoring homecoming royalty, cheerleaders and football
boys. Here Barbara Houston and Doris Griffin serve Coach Gayle Kaundart,
leaders, the f00tb9.ll players and the coaches. Bill Presley, Coach Bill Stanciland Leanne Denton, '65 homecoming queen.
Early in the yearthesebooks were presented to the library by various individuals and organizations in memory of Chris Corbin jr. Club mem-
bers hereareIanieHubbard-Ilejqj,Frankiejob,Carolyn Dunn, Linda Boen, Patsy Turner, Alicia Harmon, Elizabeth Sanders and Dian Amerine.
',5,l0f5.Zs if.:-1 rl'-:,? -1.1 ,ll
Student Library Club-Back row: Mary Casey, Alicia Harmon. Maylene Hallsted, Doris Griffin, Sheryl Giles, Cynthia Gushing, Diana Bales,
Mary Ann Benson, Glenda Dougan and Patsy Bell. Froni TOLD: Janie Golden, Dian Amerine, Barbara Houston, Roberta Crouch, Connie Gos-
wick, Joan Carter, Helen Boyett, Judy Evans, Joyce Christian and Paula Forehand.
Student Library Club-Back row: Lynda Wolbert, Sally Walker, Dede Stiegler, Martha Pilgrim, Betty Loux, Judy Reynolds, Beverly Karr. Helen
Temple, Grace McLaughlin,Gail Webster and Linda Loudermilk. Front row: Mary Jane Scurlock, Susan Walker, Linda Searle, Linda Taylor.
Pat James, Kay Tallent, Gayle Moon, Donna Moore, Linda Swink, Renee White, Margie Norris and Mrs. Ruth Robinson, sponsor.
. A A Xi
Above: Student Library Club officers: MaryJane Scur-
lock, treasurer, Barbara Houston, president, Helen
Temnle, secretary, and Doris Griffin, vice-president.
Left: krequent changes in displays make the library
more attractive. This display on Arkansiana was putfup
early in September by Elizabeth,Sanders Ilejtj, Lynda
Wolbert, Dian Amerine, Adele Baker. Alicia Harmon
andjanie Golden, under the direction ofDoris Griffin.
Don Quiiote Club
What are the goals of the Don Quijote Club?
"Ideals, imagination and scholarship--these are
the goals we stressf' says Linda Cress, president
of the club.
Ideals and scholarship are stressed through such
requirements as being a second-year Spanish student
and by having maintained a "BH average in the first
year of Spanish. This year the club has 26 members
who meet these requirements. Scholarship is import-
tant in the club, for itis amemberof the Spanish Na-
tional Honor Society.
Imagination is a much needed trait for any club,
and imagination means fun for everyone belonging
to the Don Quijote Club. Imaginative and fun-filled
activities held during this year included ad November
hayride, cookie sales, the selling of tiny pinatas filled
with candy and a ticket offering a chance for a S5
bill to the lucky winner--a "first', among NHS clubs.
In mid-March an initiation was held for the new mem-
bers, and in February the club sponsored Fran Hewitt
for basketball homecoming queen.
The idealists with the imaginative ideas doing most
of the planning of this year's activities were Linda
Cress, president, Judy Billingsley, vice-presidentg and
Tina Berlau, secretary-treasurer. Help came also from
W. W. Keefe, sponsor of the club.
Heaps of food and fun-including hay fights and a "drag race" between two
tractors Cone ofwhich seemedlikeaspeedingFerarri to the poor losers, who
thought they might be rirlingonasnaill-were all part of a November hav-
ride for members ofthe Don Quijote Club their dates and other friends.
Don OuijoteClub-Back r0wgW.W.Keefe, sponsor, Margaret Keck, jo Henderson, Almetha LaBorde, Nancy Hinton, Robert Blaylock. Standlev
Eden. Middle rowg Fran Hewitt, Brenda Summers, PaulaWakefield, Mona Moody, George Lease, Tina Berlau, Marguerite Topliff. Front row:
Janis Chumley, Donna Peer, Joyce Littlejohn, Linda Cress, Steve Blackard, Charles Billings, judy Billingsley.
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Nati0nalHOIl0l' SOCi6fY- BIICIC f0w' Tom Porter, Robert johnson, George Smith, Terry Stewart, Bill McKee, Lida Scurlock, Linda Holland
Middle row: Mary Pearce, Nancy Hinton, Annice Moore, Mary Alice C-raves, Joyce Littlejohn, Mary Jane Seurlock. Front row: Bill Presley
David Shaw, Bill Scott, Bob Sharpe, jane Jeffery.
National Honor Society- BUCIC TOUJJ Ann Patterson, Marilyn Leavitt, Sally Baker, jim Bartlett, Steve Hayes, Mike Heinrichs. Middle row:
Margo Kelsey, Paula Wakefield, Marty Hennig, Christy Knight, Margaret Keck, Kathy Moore. Front row: Claire Pound, Miriam Feuer, Terrye
Schultz, Terry Coughlin, Creg Shanks.
National Honor Society-Back row: Robert Shinn, Curtis Barlow, Greg Roberts, Albert Quoss, Eddie Crober, Edward Altman. Middle row:
Clenn Ann Blakemore, Aron Tallent, Sharon McFarlin, Carolyn Plunkett, Pam Cravens, Linda Parko, Pat Hall. Front row: Charles Billings,
Barbara Beaumont, Pete Collyge, Linda Wegener, Linda Kay Taylor, Susan Turner.
David Shaw lights the candle of scholarship at the fall induction service.
Following the February induction, Miss Madge Evans serves "delicious
delicacies to these senior speakers tor the occasion They are jane jetl
fery, David Shaw, Becky Wi1liaIl1S, Bill PfSSl9Y, B05 Sharpe and Bill Scott.
National Honor Society
One of the oldest national organizations for rec-
ognizing exceptional students is the National Honor
Society. With a membership of 74 this year, the local
chapter strives to encourage the quest for knowledge
and the opportunity for service.
Two candelight initiations were held during the
year, in which 31 new members were inducted. Fol-
lowing each formal ceremony, an informal reception
was held to give parents and old membersa chance to
meet and congratulate the new society members.
Sophomores who become members must have at
least a 3.75 grade average besides character, leader-
ship, service and citizenship. juniors and seniors must
have at least a 3.50 grade average.
Speakers for the first-semester induction were
David Shaw, Paul Pitts, Marilyn Leavitt, Mary Alice
Graves and Bill Presley. Second-semester speakers
were David Shaw, Bill Scott, Becky Williams, jane
Jeffery and Bill Presley.
Newly inducted National Honor Society members Curtis Barlow
and Becky Williams sharea feelingofpride and accomplishment
as they receive their membership cards at the initiation.
Quill and Scroll officers and Q f
members admire the club
jewelry. They are jan Tuttle,
presidentg Lyndon Finney,
treasurerg Mary Alice Graves, '
secretaryg Bruce Stapleton,
Bill Pharis, Larry Ramsey,
Pam Foster and Kathy Samp-
son. Dwain Cromwell, vice-
president, is not shown here.
Quill ond Scroll open to outstanding journalists
Long hours of writing and revising pay off when
Quill and Scroll opens its door to new members. The
club is an international honor society for high school
To be eligible for membership, a student must rank
in the upper third of his class scholastically, must
have done outstanding work on one of the three North-
side publications--the Litsmith, the Grizzly and the Bruin--
must be at least of junior standing and must have the
approval of the adviser and governing committee. The
February initiation featured Dr. jess B. Covington and
Professor William Good of the University of Arkansas
journalism department as guest speakers.
In the spring, Quill and Scroll presented the Mark
Plunkett memorial plaque to the school in recognition
of outstanding work done by a student in the journalism
department. Mark was a member of the Grizzly and Lit-
smith staffs and had been accorded wide recognition
as a columnist. The banquet held in May was designated
as the awards banquet.
Notable journalists will be recognized on a plaque by Quill- Scroll members: Martha Hayden fstandingj, Barbara Drake, Linda Parko, Janet
Bennett, Gloria Perry, Susan Turnerg Melinda Kincannon fseatedj, Brenda Norman, Lila Carter, jerry Walker, judy Tamm and Carol johnson.
Members of FutureJ0urr12liStS discuss the trophy to be selected as an award for outstanding junior high school journalists. They are Mary
Gayle Fenix,LilaCarter,ja11Tuttle, Lila Person,Ann Patterson, Suzanne Stair, judy Tamm, Judy Beckman, Gloria Perry and Marilyn Leavitt.
work on publications
Through the newly organized Future journalists
of America, students of the publications department
obtain experience and opportunity--experience in
writing and opportunity to enjoy the fellowship of
others interested in journalism.
Charter members and new members, who were
initiated at the annual publications banquet after a
membership drive in the fall, sponsored many varied
activities. Among these was a celebration when all
Bruin copy was at the publishers and when the Bruins
arrived in the spring. During April on journalism
Day many of the department traveled to Tulsa to
visit the University of Tulsa.
To give incentive to junior high school writers,
F-IA began what is hoped to become a tradition--
the awarding of a trophy to the best journalist in
each of the three local junior high schools.
Left: Activities sponsored by Future journalists are glatedby oil
ficers. They are Kenneth Pate, board member fsggmlingj, Jerry
Walker, secretary, Fred Kirkpatrick, treasurer, Kathy Samp-
son, president rsvzzteclj. and Marsha Hayden, vice-president.
At a traditional candlelighting ceremony in October, Miss lrene Barnwell, sponsor, installs While Mary Alice Graves prepares to greet
1964-'65 FTA officers-Mary Alice Graves, historian, Patricia Farris,presidentg Michele Hol- another initiate, Patricia Farris invests Jo
lon, treasurer, Janis Miller, vice-president '64, president '65, and Pat Goodin, secretary. Hambric with a black, white and red ribbon.
F T A stresses need for qualified teachers
After 16 successful years here at Northside, the Future
Teachers of America is still thriving. The membership
totaled 52, an increase of eight over last year. Being
both a service club and a professional organization,
the FTA gives each member an opportunity to serve
while learning and having fun.
Plans of this year's Future Teachers included the annual
Teacher Appreciation Day in November. This special
occasion afforded members the opportunity to display
their aptitude for the teaching profession. As a money-
making project, FTA members elected to sell tooth-
brushes-an unusual activity and profitable. In March
delegates made a trip to the Future Teachers state con-
vention at Harding College in Searcy.
To aid in the formation of the Southside High School
FTA, the officers of Northside's club helped install their
counterparts at Southside in December and later honored
the new clubis members at a tea.
Officers for 1964-,65 included Patricia Farris, presi-
dent, Janis Miller, vice-president, Pat Goodin, secretary,
Michele Hollon, treasurer, and Mary Alice Graves, histor-
ian. Miss Irene Barnwell is the club's sponsor.
Future Teachers of America- Back r0w:Elizabeth Balser, Dion Wagley, Mary Ann Benson, Gene Hickman,George Stolpmann,john W. Brown,
JO Hambfw, Sandy Coble. Mary Alice CTHVGS- Middlf? TOLD: Lebbie Bringham, jenny Bates, Phyllis Rickman, Marilyn Teeters, Glenda Allen,
Fran Essman, Gwynne Robbins, Mary Beth Keller. Front row: Patricia Farris, Dian Amerine, Janis Miller, Pat Goodin, Rudda Mansell, Mi-
chele Hollon, Diana Bye, Susan Smith, Miss Irene Barnwell, sponsor.
Southside principal Victor Stewart presents the FTA charter to jane Carter, president of the new Southside organization. Northside officers
participating in the installingceremonyinclude Miss Irene Barnwell, sponsor, Mary Alice Graves, Pat Coodin, Janis Miller and Patricia Farris.
Future Teachers of America-Backrow:Nancy Rodgers, Betsy Epperson,-Kathy Simpson, jan Tuttle, Beth Carolan, Vicki Karrant, joan Farrar.
Middle row: Marilyn Archibald, BeckyVaughan,jeanAnderson,Floy Price, Judy Banks, Diane Thompson, Janelle Burnham, Beverly Hawkins.
Front r0u::Clenda Click, Lynda Wolbert, Val Steinbock, Mary Leigh Easton, Norma Sims, Kay Tallent.
' , -A ii
Left: Marilyn Teeters teaches Mrs. Polly Clark's shorthand classes on Teacher Ap-
DfCCi3fi0l1 Day- Abormjan Tuttle substitutes for john Taylor in senior English.
"N" Club- Front row: Roger Coble, joe Lee, Albert Newton, Lynn Garner, Steven Capehart and David Johnston. Second row: Tommv Bate-
rnan, jay Sprigg, james Gunn and Oran Elmore. Third row: Ronnie Sebastian, john Cook, Cole Goodman and Wayne Massey. Fourth row:
Bil1Pres1ey, Phillip Rickman, Bill Franks, john McIntosh, Terry Stewart, David Carter, Bill Scott, Ted Skokos, Richard Buzbee and Danny
Stafford.Back row: Lyndell Bland, Tom McKinney, Steve Stephens, Danny Wilfong, George Smith, Frank Ward and Ronnie Bohn.
'N' Club is honor society for outstanding Iettermen
"To the victors go the spoilsu and to the valiant go
the honors. Each year the "valiant," who have contrib-
uted to the sports victories of Northside, are recognized
when they are awarded their letters and thus become
members of the "N" Club. First-year lettermen receive
jackets, second-year lettemien receive sweaters or gold
footballs and third-year lettermen receive blankets. The
purpose of the club is to promote a higher interest in
all athletics, to raise and uphold the standard of the
UNM and to promote good fellowship among the wearers
Big day: arrivalof letter awards.Bill Scott,"N" Club president, steps up to
receive his letter blanket from R, Earl Farnsworth and Coach Bill Stancil.
of the MNH Officers are Bill Scott, president, Terry
Stewart, vice-president, Curtis Barlow, secretary-treasurer,
and Cole Goodman, sergeant-at-arms. Sponsor is Coach
Besides participating in the athletics program, the
members of the UNH Club also sell programs and operate
the concession stand during the basketball season. One
of the most colorful activities of the year is the annual
overnight campout held at Lake Tenkiller in early May.
"Getting in good with the teachers," Curtis Barlow assists
Miss Irene Barnwell at "N" Club coffee honoring teachers.
Chess Club offers fun
reloxotion for members
The men are lined up and the battle is about to
begin. A battle of wits, imagination and skill, a
battle to force the king to surrender. This may sound
like boys playing army--but Northsiders play the game,
too, and it is called chess.
Chess is played by the members of the Northside
Chess Club every Thursday afternoon in the DO Build-
ing. Members may challenge one of the board holders
. any afternoon. Boards are numbered one through
"We enjoy the game as a means of relieving the
tensions of tests, homework and general drudgeryf'
says Bill Botert, president. Other officers include
Charles Billings, vice-presidentg Dion Wagley, secre-
taryg and jerry Childers, sponsor.
With the skills developed during the weekly
matches, the members meet in competition during
,L january to pit their ability against that of other
r students in a city-wide contest. After three Sat'
urdays of battling, the three top winners are awarded
trophies. Members of the board are judges for the
Dion Wagley, secretary of the club, and Charles Billings, vice-president, 9Vel1t5 of the meet- A Second Similar City-wide t0Uf'
ready to engage in a battle of wits during their weekly competitions. narnent is held in the Spring'
Bill Rotert, president of the Chess Club, gives chess boards and men to
Chess Club members meet every Thursday for an afternoon of play and relaxation. The members for this year are joe Little Kstanding leftl,
Tom Harrington, Charles McLane, Ronnie Shaver. David Speaker, Susan Turner. Leslie Batterree. Conny Summerhill. Dion Wagley, Steve
Hayes and Charles Billings, All watch the two contests in progress-Mike McKinney vs. Linda Wolbert and Bill Rotert vs, Dan Cholston.
Juclo Club members toke port in shiois, exhibitions
"Morate-seionge! Ogoshil Hasai-garumelu
What is this? Some roreign language on the
campus? No, merely the Judo Club at their weekly
This year's activities have included trips to the
monthly shiai conducted by the Amateur Athletic
Union in Oklahoma. At Tulsa members earned two
trophies in December and four medals in january.
In February they entered a shiai at Oklahoma
City, and in May one at Bartlesville. Also in Feb-
ruary, the club put on a tull-scale exhibition at Sub-
Officers of the year are Butch Henningson, presi-
dent, Charles Rhodes, vice-president, and Kit Core,
secretary. They have been aided by student instruc-
tors Dwain Cromwell and Don Varnadore. Charles
Rhodes has acted as a student instructor for South-
sidels judo club.
To become a member of the club, a boy must
have a personal reference and approval from the dean
and sponsor, must be voted on by the boys already
in the club and must have a keen interest in the
sport and all phases of the club's activities.
Right: This year's judo Club officers admire the two shiny
trophies won at the Tulsa shiai on December 5. They are
Butch Henningson, Kit Core, Charles Rhodes, Don Varnadore.
Charles Billings, Donald Griffin, Mike Smith, Pierce Rebsamen
and Jimmy Martin watch Clyde Dollar. the club co-sponsor.
give pointers to Charles Rhodes and Butch Henningson on judo.
.. pyp' Z I L ,V::p
Loyd Hurst, sponsor, works out with Kit Core during a practice preceding
an exhibition at Subiaco. This group includes David Hall, Dwain Crom-
well, Clyde Laborde, jimmy George, Johnny Hoyle and Don Varnadore.
BHQUCICCIS-Back row:Sally Wery, Marguerite Topliff. Dana Hunt, Linda Parko, Sherrie Osburn, Margie Norris, Judy Tamm, Cheryl Cannon,
Margaret Parker and Dana Core. Front row: Betsy Freeman, Evelyn Pablo, Mary jane Scurlock, Nancy Timmons and Marsha Martin.
Baqueteers in action: Nancy Timmons and Evelyn Pablo demonstrate the
teamwork needed for doubles.Every Saturday morning this fall and spring
when the weather permitted, the energetic members ofthe club could be
found enthusiastically working out on the tennis courts at Creekmore Park
for form, ploy for fun
The characters: 17 energetic NHS girls. The time:
early on a Saturday morning in September. The
setting: the tennis courts at Tilles Park. The occa-
sion: the yearfs first practice for the Raqueteers,
members of the Northside girls tennis club.
Early in the year, the Raqueteers decided to hold
their regular Saturday practices at Creekmore Park,
weather permitting. In the winter they used the gym
on Monday and Wednesday afternoons for practice.
At the end of the first semester, tryouts were held
for a team of five who would represent the club in
tournaments with other schools. The girls also or-
dered matching sweatshirts to wear to practices and
in tournaments. Participating in the promotion of
the yule spirit, the Raqueteers built a float which
Won third prize in themi11iatureChristmas parade.
Officers of the club for the year are Luanne Weir,
president, Nancy Timmons, vice-president: Judy
Tamm, secretary, Marsha Martin, treasurerg Pat Scott,
sergeant-at-arms: and Donna Riley, team captain. The
sponsor is Mrs. Carrie Cox.
E ,Ii . Q J-nm. , , ...,..k..., f ,,.. Hi- 2
' 'wifff -J-29?
SPECIAL PEOPLE - p. 'I60
CALENDAR - p. 174
IMPRESSIONS . . . many things, many moods . . .
Glory marching into the lives of those of a spe-
cial group, honor waiting . ..around every turn,
beauty . . .friends , . . with . . . success, rungs in a
ladder extending ever high, hidden levels for
all who try, "Hey, reach out, iump, grab the
brass ring" . . .take the prize, a ride thct's free,
but ride hard, ride swift . . .for a goal . . . ride on.
Catherine Koenig reigns os Bond Queen
Following a dramatic finish over six other contestants
in the race to sell band concert tickets, Catherine Ann
Koenig won the title of Band Queen 1964 i65. The band
saluted the Queen and her court with a special heart-
shaped formation and fanfare as she entered ior the cor-
onation in a pre-game ceremony October 2, in Grizzly
stadium. She was crowned byWilliam N. Shaverlll, band
director, to reign over the Northside-Jonesboro clash.
The maids of the queen's court included jo Ann Barry,
Sherry Files, Linda Guthrie, Michele Hollon, Marjean
Holloway and Blanche Locke.
Any senior girl is eligible to be nominated for the
annual contest, provided she has a "Cn average and good
character recommendation. A special committee, consist-
ing of three faculty members and three band parents,
selects the required number of seven candidates from the
entire group nominated by the student body.
The contestants were slightly hampered in their sell-
ing efforts this year because the new Southside High
School held their first band queen contest in September,
grossing S1,700. Northsideis total of S53,272.28, however,
fell only slightly short of last yearis high of 33,500
Receipts from the annual contest aregused to finance
the band's activities during the school year.
Oueen Catherine and her court: Sherry Files Kleftd escorted by jerry Martin, Linda Guthrie, Richard Sandersg Michele Hollon, Kenny Rogers
Catherine Koenig, DonCookg Blanchelsocke, Larry KrausgMarjean Holloway, Lin Skinner, jo Barry, Mike Lilesg Lisa Berkley, Ben Pollock jr
SL err? jifea miclzefe ,Hoffon go .Ann gang Warjean
Band director, William N. Shaver III crowns the new '64-'65 Band
Queen, Catherine Ann Koenig, with Don Cook, her escort, watching.
Edward Altman,drum major, salutes Queen Catherine Ann with es-
cort Don Cook,,as they enter the special heart-shaped formation.
Oliinfla gvufllffe ZJ7fancf1eCfocLe ueen CafAerine nn
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
Glenn Blakemore George Lease
Whos Who names
"To each his ownu was accorded to 16 seniors in the
annual Who's Who election held in December. Representing
various characteristics and activities of typical North-
siders, this contest determined the most popular boy and
girl to match each of the categories. This year there were
eight classiiications, including most athletic, most likely .
to succeed, best looking, most talented, best all-round,
Q "NHS-1'4. ima "N""'-"' " 'vow '
fn .e,, K .X 5.
Mary Alice Graves Dwain Cromwell
Gail Patrick George Smith
I6 most popular seniors
most intellectual, wittiest and the new division ot best'
Sponsored by the senior council, the annual Who's
Who contest is a Week-long event in which members of
the senior class nominate fellow upperclassmen Worthy of
the categories. The names are placed on a ballot and
voted on by seniors in their home rooms.
Leanne Denton john McIntosh
WITFIEST BEST DRESSED
NNW X. ..,. Q
. -r ,. .V
Bonnie Taylor Blake Harper Beverly Hawkins john Cook
MOST TALENTED BEST ALL- ROUND
Candyce Blackard joe Riggins jo Harris Bill Presley
15 outstonding seniors merit '65 Holi
There have always been many awards at Northside
for students who are outstanding in a particular
field, but for many years there was no award which
honored students for achievement in many fields.
Eventually the Bruin staff recognized this need and
initiated an award idea that has become one of the
traditions at Northside. The plan was this: about mid-
year the senior council would nominate students
they thought most worthy from the senior class, make
a list of the activities and merits of each ofthe nom-
inees and then submit their names as a ballot to the
faculty for a final vote. Since no one but the secret
committee who tabulates the votes knows the names
of the winners, suspense and rumor build until the
final day when the Bruin is delivered.
Columbian president and Pep Squad leader Terry Kirkpatrick
is active in the student council and French Club. She also
served as co-chairman of the Teen-age March ofDimes program.
Voted most likely to succeed, 1964-65 student body president George Lease
is also North Arkansas StudentCouncilpresident.Heis active in Key Club,
house of representatives, Hi-Y, Sock and Buskin and National Thespians.
All-stale football player Bill Presley displays qualities ofubest all-round'
in National Honor Society, Key Club, FrenchClub and the student councilg
served as junior president, Boys State secretary and 'ibottle-drive directorf'
of Fome honors
GLENN ANN BALKEMORE
Junior and senior homecoming maid Glenn Ann Blakemore also serves in
the Pep Squad, student council, Columbians, National Honor Society and
was elected secretary of Girls State and ' 64-'65 Key Club sweetheart.
Winner of DAR Good Citizen Award, Pam Cravens also serves on the
French Club executive board, senior council, National Honor Society, as
Columbian vice-president and Girls State supreme court associate justice.
National Merit scmifinalist and honorable mention all-state
football player Bill Scott is active in National Honor Society,
Boys State, senior council and serves as Club president.
Fulfilling his duties as president of senior council, Dwain
Cromwell also demonstrated leadership as judo Club president.
Boys State attorney general and sports writer of the Grizzly.
MARY ALICE GRAVES
Known as editor of Litsmith, Mary Alice Graves also holds 'such
honors as NCTE finalist and Betty Crocker Homemaker of To-
morrow, She is a member of Ouill and Scroll. National Honor
Society, Girls State, Math Club and Future Teachers of America.
Active in many fields of service, David Shaw serves as senior
council treasurer and Key Club president. He is in house of
representatives, National Honor Society, Hi-Y and Boys State.
Lettennan in football, basketball and track, john McIntosh was elected
treasurer of Boys State and serves in senior council, Hi-Y, and "N" Club.
Besides maintaining a four-point grade average, all-state football player
Terry Stewart also finds time to serve as vice-president of "N" Club and
in senior council, Key Club, National Honor Society and Boys State.
Achievement, service recognized by Holi of Fame
Outstanding in sports, "N" Club member George Smith is also active in
Key Club, student council and National Honor Society and served as Boys
State supreme court associate justice. Right: Senior council member Judy
Tamm is NCTE semifinalist and holds membership in the National and
French National Honor Society, Raqueteers, Quill-Scroll, and Girls State.
Along with two years' service on student council, John Yantis is a member
of National Honor Society and Boys State, vice-president of Key Club, and
author and nominee of the Farnsworth Awards.Right: Excelling in the field
of music, head drum major Edward Altman is a member of all-state band,
band council, National Honor Society, Boys State and senior council.
It is always difficult to try to pick a few students
for the Hall ofFa1newhen there are so many qualified
for the honor. This year the selection was particularly
difficult because ofthe extremely large number ofstu-
dents in the class of '65. To the Winners, the award is
significant because they have been chosen by their
classmates and the faculty as well. In past years the
number of winners has ranged from 10 to 15, depend-
ing on the size of the class. Now the Bruin proudly
introduces the 15 seniors of i65 who because of their
many achievements have won a place in Northside's
most exclusive "club.'i
,H ' 'K PM we
Q4 K vs-S?3'W""
2 ,Q ,-" 32 1.5
'Nomes in the News' denotes speciol
Who are the VIP's CVery Important Persons? ofNorth-
side? They are the individuals in this school who have
made it important by gaining special recognition in cer-
tain areas such as scholarship, music or athletics. What
do they do? They work, plan, study and do all the other
things most individuals do, but they do something in ad-
dition-they leadl As leaders they impress their image on
Our school can boast ofmany namesin the news, from
the Most Valuable Player to the Homemaker ofTo1norrow.
In this section there are some ofthe faces of last yearls
outstanding figures, like the Garvin Grizzly and Farns-
worth award winners and the Girls and Boys State dele-
gates. These students received major honors as juniors.
Acknowledgment and recognition are not the only
things these students receive. Some received awards like
a watch, a trophy or a medal, but the monetary value is
small compared to the honor of their achievement. These
people have proven their abilities in a certain field. What
they do with it and how many more honors they capture
is up to them. But one thing is certain, if they continue
to achieve, they will continue to lead and to impress.
These girls were selected to attend the annual Girls State convention which was held in the summer of '64, Back row: Mary jane Scurlock.
Mary Alice Graves, Linda Wegener, Io Harris, Karen Hunt, Judy Tamm, Deanna Measles. Middle row: Beckv Poe. Patty Ball, Becky McNeil.
Nancy Martin, Front row: Pam Cravens, was elected associate justice of the supreme court, and Glenn Blakemore, elected secretary of state.
,. Q K
George Lease, student president Icenterj, is flanked by his colleagues, tirst-semester
vicepresident Blake Harper anu second-semester vice-president Bruce Roberson.
Along with the title of the Most Valuable Player of
the year, Bill Presley receives a 23-jewel watch.
Northside was represented by these 17 senior boys at Arkansas Boys State in Little Rock May 30-
june 6. Seated:Ted Skokos,johnMcIntosh, statetreasurer, and Dwain Cromwell, attorney general.
Linda Parko, Michael Heinrichs and
Bill Scott achieved the position of Na-
tional Honor Society Scholarship semi-
finalists in the competition this year.
Mike Heinrichs, Becky Vaughan, Bill Scott and David Shaw won one of the highest honors
received at Northside in '65. They were all finalists in the National Merit Scholarship test.
Front row: Bill Presley, secretary of state, Bill Laytin, John Cook, Bill Scott, George Smith, as-
sociate supreme court justice, Tom Edwards, john Yantis and David Shaw. Back row: Cole Good-
man, Terrv Stewart, Blake Harper, Rusty Miller. Mike Minyard and Fred Kirkpatrick. Boy Stater
Charles McLane is not present. The convention was sponsored by American Legion and Auxiliary.
Bill Presley and Terry Stewart were two
of the winners of Farnsworth awards '64.
Winner of this year's DAR Good Citizen award, Pam
Cravens receives her trophy, a gold pin. Chosen by the
faculty, she then became eligible for state competition.
Mary Alice Gravcs was honored recipient of the
National Council of Teachers of English and the
Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow awards.
The Two juniors to receive Garvin Crizzly
trophies in '64 were Bill Presley, club presi-
dent, and Mike Smith, instrumentalist.
Kent Martinez captured the position of top
pianist in the Young Artists Contest and later
played with the Fort Smith Symphony.
mony very importont persons
Paul Pitts displays the annual Bausch
and Lomb medal awarded in recog-
nition of his achievement in science.
Senior class president Dwain Cromwell
Crightj confers with junior and sophomore
presidents Barry Coplin and Steve Lease.
Basketball homecoming queen Janelle Burnham KCenter1,escortedby Dwain Cromwell, president of the senior class, is surrounded by her court
and their escorts: Phyllis Kesnenescortedby Bruceftoberson of Sock and Buskin, Leanne Denton, escorted by Tom Edwards, president of Hi-
Y, BillieKayHardergescortedbyBarryCopeland,junior class presidentg and Fran Hewitt, escorted by Vic Anderson of the Don Quixote Club
Seniors triumphant in basketball
With victory and music in the air, the 1965 basketball
homecoming royalty was escorted onto the court of the
NHS field house, Where Janelle Burnham-candidate of
the senior council-was crowned and presented with tra-
ditional red roses. This years ceremonies vvereheldMarch
5 when the Crizzlies defeated the El Dorado Wildcats. The
win was a dramatic climax to homecoming and the queen
contest, a project sponsored by the interclub council.
A candidate was chosen by each participating club,
and members sold tickets to home games to collect votes
for their contestants. The senior council turned in nearly
S200 of the total S377 raised to capture the title for Janelle
Burnham. With their second win in a row, the class of
'65 still claimed to be "the greatest class alive."
Homecoming maids and their sponsors included
Billie Kay Harder, junior council, Leanne Denton,
Hi-Y, Fran Hewitt, Don Quixote Club and Baqueteersg
and Phyllis Kesner, Sock and Buskin.
i ff" K
Teachers go to parties. . . and parties. . . and more panties
Teachers go on bus trips
Teachers get flu shots
Teachers eat. . . and eat
Teachers give lectures. . .
and encourage interests
' W 'xii . 5
J Q 1 V
1 5 -'Jn f
Sometimes teachers work. . . sometimes relax. . . and sometimes laugh
THIS IS TEACHER
s K r g fit .L ,.
' ' r "1 Q
Teachers t-ake Sunday afternoon drives and. , . they show a queen how to wear her crown
September 9 marked the
beginning of the '64-'65 school
year. But for most Northsiders
it was also the beginning ol
the many events that made
this year one that they are
not likely to forget soon. ,
Old friendships, often
interrupted during the summel
months, were re-established
CD3 spirit ran high during the
first pep rallies 425. The Griz-
zly football team made its deg
but C3l, and the future seaso
in both football and baskef
ball was anticipated with opti
Enthusiasm and livelines:
marked the early activities
which often consisted of clul
initiations CSD, and student
teacher relationships got off tc
a good start with Teacher Ap
preciation Day C5 81 73.
The new gymnasium wal
also big news this year, anc
the dedication CQD stimulatec
school spirit to new heights
The gym saw its first actioi
with the parent-teacher basket
.EFA . ,
1 2 3
Dofo - 0 pothwoy
Mid-year and spring functions in-
cluded Folk or jazz Festival CD, basket-
ball homecoming C2 Sr 3D, the choral
festival CLD, the H of R basketball game
C581 7J, sweet roll sales Q6J, and "Mom's
.ff J ,n'-se
Basketball season came to a
dramatic end at state tournament
CD where the dream of "We're No.
1" came true. Another dream-that
of graduation-also became a reality
for seniors with the arrival of robes
C25 and the ordering of announce-
Never too busy to introduce anew
project, the senior council successful-
ly presented Radioactive Northside
133, and with the receiving of diplomas
157, the '64-'65 school year came to
Homecoming '6A: trodition - filled
Leaving varied impressions and memories in the minds
and hearts of both NHS students and alumni, homecoming
1964 was a gala myriad of activities and spirit. Morning
pep rallies, the band marching through the halls, distrac-
ted studies for nine weeks tests-all kept students ex-
cited and busy in the days just preceding homecoming.
The traditional bonfire at the airport Thursday night
was followed by a snake dance, beginning the countdown
of hours and activities, as many organizations frantically
added last-minute touches to their floats in a bid for
first place in the parade down Garrison Avenue Friday
aftemoon. First place went to the Hi-Yis mechanical
bearis head, followed by the juniors' "Cage the Catsi'
and the seniors' third-place "Cap the Wildcats."
In Friday nightis pre-game ceremonies, Leanne Den-
ton, surrounded by a large crown formed by the Pep
Squad, was crowned 1964 homecoming queen by Chris D.
Corbin, superintendent of schools. After a hard-fought 14-
6 victory over North Little Rock, the homecoming festiv-
ities came to a close with the victory dance in the cafe-
teria, sponsored by the student council.
Seen often during the homecoming activities the student council s Tired and wom after many hours of being on the go, this North-
Cnzzly bear helped boost spirit and enthusiasm with its antics Sider appears to have gone to sleep on his feet at the pep rally.
week ot spirit, excitement, memories
The Spirit Truck and the cheerleaders both play an important part in the spirit of homecoming. Whether at the bonfire, the pep rallies or
the homeqgming game, each in a special way not only helps boost school spirit but mirrors the feelings and emotions ofthe whole student body.
Above: Presenting her winning ticket received from purchasing a
Senior Council megaphone, Sharon McFarlin is awarded the '64 home-
coming football by Dwain Cromwell. Left: A boy, a girl and a tradi-
tional homecoming mum reflect the warmth and spirit of homecoming.
Qphomore Maids Junior Maids
gfencla Jdffenex, dry eaffe--5,
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Queen, court reign over ceremonies, victory
Presented in pre-game coronation ceremonies, the 1964 homecoming royalty included Glenda Allen, Mary Pearce, Theda Baker, Queen Leanne Den-
ton, Glenn Ann Blakemore, Pat Ross and Jan Sutton. The queen was chosen by the football teamg maids were elected by the student body
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The senior class of '65 took over the stage at Northside long enough to put on their version of "The Mouse That Roaredf' The members of
the cast and crew standingare Bruce Waters,Martin Baker, joe Morrow, Joe Riggins, Bill DuBois, james Sheren, Gene Hickman, Bill Pharris,
Mrs. Mary julia Head, Fred Kirkpatrick, Mrs. Betty Morris, Corky Copeland, Dwain Cromwell, Ken Campbell, Daryl Coker, Danny Brambl,
and Ken Rogers. Those seatedare Barbara Drake. Kathy Maynard, Susan Shepard, Marilyn King. Io Ann Martin, Ann Boyd, Sharon Gingrich,
Marguerite Topliff and Norma Simms. This hard-working cast and crew netted a S160 profit to be added to the fund for the class gift.
Soldiers of Grand Fenwick return victorious from their "microscopic war'
with the United States, leading prisoners as evidence of their success.
The queen always has the last word in the royal court of Grand Fenwick.
Court members are James Sheren, Susan Shepard, Ken Campbell, Candyce
Blackard, Debbie Bringham, Ken Booth, Sharon Gingrich and Norma Sims.
Professor Kokintz, famed inventor of the "Q bomb," undergoes
inspection of his head in the pursuit of his atomic knowledge.
'Mouse That Roarecl'
highlights senior yedr
The long hours. . .the undone homework. ..the
bleary mornings...all for one cause...The Senior
Play. This year's roaring senior class appropriately
chose "The Mouse that Roaredn for their annual pro-
The farcical play, by Leonard Wibberly, concerns
the tiny kingdom of Grand Fenwick which is in dire
need of financial aid. By declaring war on the United
States, with the purpose of losing, the rulers hope to
gain foreign aid. Through the unwanted possession
of the "Q bombf' however, Grand Fenwick not only
wins the war but becomes the world's strongest na-
Yes, each year there is a different cast for the
senior play. But each yearis actors usually have the
same basic reason for performing: it is their senior
play. . . and they are seniors.
V N GQ f
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STUDENT couNc1L- p. 186
sermons - p. 192
Jumons - p. 234
IMPRESSIONS . . . many things, many moods . . .
Seniors . . . juniors . . . sophomores, a class, . . .
pride . . .activity . . . noise, a class . . . Great. . .
alive . . .overflowing with spirit. . .the class,
what high destiny shapes golden men, and why
all the fight, the lust to win? . . . leaders.. .fol-
lowers, working together . . . pulsating . . . build-
ing a heritage...identifying with the class.
Promotion of activities during the basketball season included Mom's
Night ceremonies on Februaryl2. The mothers whose sons are members
of the team received carnationsfrom student council president George
Lease. Mrs. L. C. Cook Uohn's motherl is escorted by Blake Harper,
to receive her carnation as a part of the basketball festivities.
This year's student council has initiated and promoted
a variety of activities for student participation in school
affairs. To finance their projects, moneyis raisedin a vari-
ety of efforts. September brings the first big moneymaker,
the book exchange in which 300 books were sold. Football
season became livelier as the council sold booster tags and
Grizzly license plates, chartered bus trips to boost the
Grizzlies on their road games, ran the concession stand,
took care of the Victory Bell and Spirit Truck and had
charge of all pep assemblies. Other fall activities included
planning all homecoming events and sponsoring dances
after some of the home games.
On November 17 the council and the Future Teachers
of America sponsored the tenth annual Teacher Appreci-
ation Day. Also in November revised editions of the NHS
handbook, "An Index to Northside High Schoolf and
tickets to the Folk and jazz Festival went on sale. In De-
cember the annual SC Christmas card post office gave stu-
dents opportunity to send their cards in school at reduced
Spring activities included TWIRP Week, February 22
through March 6, another Folk andjazz Festival and plans
for a Play Day.
Their first service project-the book exchange-gave the council funds
for later activities and students an aid in getting the correct books.
heods school octivlhes, government
Above: Tuming in the money made from the sale of tickets to
the second Folk and jazz Festival, student council members
Sharon Singleton flehj, john Edwards, George Lease, Glenn
Ann Blakemore and George Smith smile over the success of the
venture. The second Folk and jazz Festival was scheduled to
initiate the TWIRP Week activities during the second -semester.
Above left: A post office? No, just Northside during the big
Christmas rush. The post office sponsored yearly by the student
council enables students as well as teachers to send greeting
cards to friends at school. Acting as post masters, Linda Cowan
Cforcgrozmdj and Carolyn Hoben sort the first of many cards.
Left: Included in the service projects sponsored by the student
council was a student handbook, a booklet containing informa-
tion about Northside. Started last year by the council and fin-
ished this year, the booklets went on sale early in the fall.
The gavel, symbol of their newly assumed duties, is presented
to George Lease, second-semester president, and Bruce Roberson,
vice-president, by R. Earl Famsworth, principal, February 11
in traditional inaugural ceremonies held in thenewgymnasium.
Norma Sims, Tom Edwards and Bob Johnson, members of the
student council constitution committee, arrange the pages ofthe
old constitution. It is their job to find one suitable to all.
S, new f
Q -., s -sv
gxv x as
TWIRP Week activities receive "artistic attention" from these council mem-
bers-Candyce Blackard ftopl, Fran Essman and presidentCeorge Lease-as
they prepare a poster to be used in promotion of this special event.
ll Efff., ils,
M Higg s
First-semester officers are Terry Kirkpatrick, reporter, Karen Hunt, cor-
responding secretary, Blake Harper, vice-president, George Lease, Kcentgrj
president, George Smith, treasurer, Glenn Ann Blakemore, recording secre-
taryg Rusty Miller, parliamentariang Tom Edwards, roll call secretary.
Second-semester officers are Terry Kirkpatrick, corresponding secretarygTom
Edwards, parliamentariang Rusty Miller, treasurer, Bob Johnston, reporter,
Bruce Roberson, vice-president: Glenn Blakemore. recording secretary, George
Lease, president, Bill Laytin, roll call secretary elected in late january.
Proiects roise money,
boost school spirit
Several controversies occurred during student
council discussions this year. Perhaps the most spirited
arguments concerned the Spirit Truck, a class gift
from the '64 senior council. This year the student
council undertook to pay for its repairs and operate
it at all football games, but having spent S150 on re'
pairs, decided to sell the truck because the cost was
more than the council could pay. The eight-week de-
bate ended when the truck was sold toa local jeweler.
Another controversy aired in council discussions con-
cerned the constitution. Many felt the old constitution
inadequate, yet no agreement was reached on pro-
Taking the oath ofofiice, Blake Harper, vice-president elect, and
George Lease, president elect, prepare to assume duties.
Student council-Back r0w:GeorgeMcAlister, sponsor, Ronnie Martin,Greg Roberts, Mike Tedder, Corky Copeland, Rusty Miller, john Yantis,
George Smith, jim Hawkins,BruceRoberson,Bobjohnston, Bill Presley, Charles O'Neal, Greg Shanks, Dickie Bell, Tom Edwards, Blake Har-
per and jimCrandal.Midcll0 rou::MikeLiggett,Fran Hewitt, Linda Cowan, Candyce Blackard, Terry Kirkpatrick, Glenn Ann Blakemore, Lib-
by Htmt. Terry Schultz,FranEssman,SammieCaperton,john Edwards and George Lease. Front row: Suzanne Beauchamp, Bill Laytin, Mike
Mankin, Marsha Hixon, Lana Steadman, Bill Futral, Lee Gillespie and Karen Hunt.
House ot Representatives gives depth
House of Representatives-Buck row: David McKinley, Aron Tallent, Standley Eden, Robert Shinn, John Cook, Robert Blaylock, Larry
Lambiotte, Don Croft, Mickey Harrison. Middle row: Debbie Frazier, Pauletta Bumpers, Terri Upchurch, Delores Wilson, Janelle Burnham,
Ann Boyd, Bob Cole, Sidney Servin,Vic Anderson Front row: Twana Bishop, Phyllis Agler, Barbara Bouwman, Janice Bonner, Kim Carnes
Pam Foster, Mike Cialone, Rinda Oliver, Kenny Parent.
House of Representatives-Back row: Steve Walker, Jimmy Lincks, Allen Hall, Brooks Carter, Joe Riggins, Glenn Parr, Robert McFarlin,
Jack Ludlow. Middle row: Dianne Horne, Jan Gibson, Pam Hubbs, Carol Nincehelser, Jim Schriver, Norma Sims, Boyd Cox,Joe Morrow.
Front row: Betts Stevenson, Jerre Stocker, Libby Rockwood, Sandi Holt, Rudda Mansell, Zelinda O'Neal, Peggy Porter.
House of Representatives,-Bark row: Pete Stiegler,Je1'rv Irvin, Lewis Nipp,JohnWarren, David Speaker, Steve Hayes, Jerry Martin. Middle
row: Paula Smith, Janie Simpson, Marsha Crane, Marilyn Teeters, Mary Patterson, Janice Novak, David Gates, Susan Turner. Front row:
Maryjane Scurlock, Beth Stouffer, Dianne Williams, Peggy Moir, Margaret Medley, Suzanne Forsgren.
'1 ,il 4
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Serving as the main link between the student and
school govermnent, the house of representatives provides
the student body with democratic privileges. Erach semester
the 75 home rooms elect two student delegates and one
alternate. First-semester officers were Blake Harper, speak-
er, john Cook, president pro tern, Bob Sharpe, parliamen-
tarian, Bruce Roberson, secretary, Second-semester officers
are Bruce Roberson, speaker, john Cook, president pro
tem, joe Riggins, secretary, Steve Mankin, parliamen-
Among the projects the house undertook this year was
placing of wooden plaques in the halls to aid those new
to NHS in finding their classes. House members are also
in charge of the posting of daily announcements on the
Grizzly bulletin board. During the mid-year change to
basketball, the house sold "Con stickers with avid en-
thusiasm for the Bears. Closing out the first semester's
work was the hanging of the new conference flags, a ful-
fillment of one of last yearls plans. Highlights of the
second semester were their frequent sweet roll sales and
a second boys-girls basketball game, as money-making
With two years experience behind it, the house has
definitely proven that itis versatile andoperates to provide
students greater self-government.
Seven officcrs of the house directed and planned activities for the
first semester of '64-'65. They include Steve Mankin, roll call sec-
retary, Brooks Carter, bouncer, Bruce Roberson, secretary, Blake
Harper, speaker, john Cook, president pro tem, Bob Sharpe, parlia-
mentarian, and Janelle Burnham, corresponding secretary of '64-l65.
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Abovc: Symbolic of the road to victory, the new conference flags re-
ceive a final check before being hung in place. The colorful addition
to the Bears' new lair was one of the house's biggest projects. Left:
Susan Turner, Clenn Parr and Barbara Bouwman promote sales of
booster tags in a campaign to help support the basketball team.
,,..,. f , , -f.,,,rsh
Orders for graduation announcements are repackaged by the senior
council-a money-making project. The first of these boxes are opened
by Patty Ball, Val Steinbeck, Norma Sims, Mike Minyard, Becky Mc-
Neil, john McIntosh, Steve Stevens, Bill Pharis and Ed Altman.
N 'W .v'1' f f
Above: Six seniors discuss "Radioactive Northsidel' With Carl Riggilii
a disc jockey at KWHN. They are Joe Higgins, Blake Harper, Daryl
Coker, Fred Kirkpatrick, Dwain Cromwell, director, and-IimmyShriver.
Right: Joining in on homecoming festivities, seniors john Cook and
Beverly Hawkins "helped" secure third place for the senior float and
added a total of S10 to the worries ot class treasurer David Shaw.
"Were the greatest class alive, We're the class of '65l',
thundered through the stadium at the first pep rally in
September ,62-and from that moment until the final
strains of the graduation recessional shalldie awaylune 4,
the 773 seniors of ,65 have put all their enthusiasm into
proving just that.
The list of senior activities this year is impressive.
Class officers Dvvain Cromwell, prGSid611f, and Jim
Shriver, vice-president, led offwith activities in pep rallies,
with painted signs and painted horses Cwater paintj. Then
followed the homecoming float which took third place
during homecoming festivities, selling red and white mega-
phones to help boost school spirit, selling birthday calen-
dars Ca 6'Northside firstuj, electing the traditional Whois
Who, sponsoring "Radioactive Northsiden Ca program put
on exclusively by seniors at a local radio stationb, staging
as the senior class play "The Mouse That Roaredf in
which 33 students ofthe class participated, and distributing
graduation announcements Ca way to make a profitl.
As three years of an enthusiastic class spirit come to
an end, arrangements are being made for the traditional
festive senior banquet and prom and the climax of gradu-
ation activities, commencement itself. It may be said that
this class has proven itselfto beuthe greatest class alive."
jim Shriver and DwainCromwell, two senior council officers, lead
the seniors in activities by"De-Stripe the Zebrasn week. With them
is N0l'iliSid6'S only known Water-painted'Zebra" Owner, Ann Whltel
-M ' -"""9l4"?sr Iv 'ani
highlights yeor with old, new proiects
Early in October, small red and white megaphones went on sale for 15 cents. as seniors gathered to support their class as well as the
Grizzlies, Judy Tamm and Dwain Cromwell served as salesmen at the "opening" to aid enthusiastic seniors intent on boosting school spirit.
Senior council members happily promote one of their successful money-making projects, the birthday calendars. Front row: Mrs. Betty Morris,
sponsor, Connie Cain, Beverly Hawkins, John McIntosh, Janelle Burnham, Terry Stewart, Susan Karsten, Vicki Karrant, Cole Goodman
Middle rowq Bill Scott, Daryl Coker, Becky Williams, David Shaw, Bonnie Pendleton, Becky Poe, Putty Ball, CeCe Hendricks Mary Easton
AnnWh1te, Pam Cravens, Susan Heurd,judyTamm. Back row: Ken Campbell, Stun Coodkin, Dwain Cromwell, jim Shriver, Bruce Roberson
jun Tuttle, joe Morrow.
ABNEY, MICHAEL EARL--Junior Lions Club,
Sophomore Council. ADAMS, DANA OTIS--Home-
room Representative. ADAMS, MARCUERITE--Stu-
dent Assembly participant. ADAMS, MARVA--House
of Representatives, 1.
ADAMS, TOMMY--Mixed Chorus, Male Chorus.
ADKINS, PAULA--Vocational Assembly participant,
program director. ALBRICHT, ANN--Pep Squad,
1,2,3g Student Council, 1,25 Sophomore Cirls Clee
Clubg Cheerleader, 3. ALEXANDER, DOUC.
ALLEN, CAROLYN-- Vocational Assembly partici-
pant, Program Representative. ALLEN, KAREN
SUE--Atheniansg Pep Squad. ALLISON, CARL-- Al-
pha Rho Tau. ALTMAN, EDWARD--Junior Council,
Senior Council, Student Council, 1, National Honor
Society, Junior Lions, Parliamentarian, 25 Band, 1,
2,3g All-state Band, 1,2,3, Senior Clinic, 1,2,3, Head
drum major, 35 Assistant drum major, 2, Band Coun-
AMERINE, DIAN--Future Teachers ofAmericag Stu-
dent Library Club. AMOS, JANICE M.--Sock and
Buskin, 2,3g Pep Squad, National Thespian So-
cietyg House of Representatives, alternate, 3. AN-
DERSON, JEAN ANN--Columbian Literary Society,
Future Teachers of America, Le Cercle Francais
secretaryg Sophomore Council, House of Represen-
tatives, Don Quijote Club, Pan America Club, 1.
ARMSTRONG, RICHARD--Student Prograin Direc-
tor, Active Homeroom Representative. ASHER,
PAUL E.--Future Tradesmen of America, 2. ATCH-
LEY, NANCY SU SAN--Columbian Literary Societyg
Sophomore Cirls Clee Club, Bel Canto. ATKINSON,
AWBREY, JERRY LEE--Band.AYERS, JOHN WAL-
TER--Sock and Buskin, Junior Sertoma Clubg Band,
1,2,3g Senior Clinic, 1,2,8, BRUIN Staff. BAILEY,
JERRY WAYNE--Northside Vocational Program Di-
rector, Assembly Participant. BAKER, ADELE--Le
Cercle Francais, 2,3g Student Library Club, 3.
1, Fw sf K
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Beg o bottle!
'Buy cu meg!'
Class of '65 made the news in the
spring of 1964 with their famous bottle
drive. The leader of the "hunt" was
their junior president Bill Presley.
Right: To kick off their fall fund rais-
ing ventures the 'Cheerful Senior Coun-
cil members peddled class megaphones.
BATSON, JOE LARRY--Student program director,
homeroom delegate. BEAN, BARBARA--Northside
homeroom representative, curriculum participant.
BEANE, GLORIA--Active program participant,
Northside representative. BEAUMONT, BARBARA
--Athenian Literary Society, Pep Squad.
BECKMAN, EMILY--Sophomore Council, junior
Council. BECKMANJULIA--BBUIN Staff, Y-Teens,
president, Athenian Literary Society, Futurejournal-
ists of America. BECRAFT, MARILYN--Die
Deutsche Gesellschaft, Sock and Buskin, 2, 3,
Raqueteers, Band, 1, 2, 3. BELL, PATSY JEAN--
Student Library Club, Partners in Christ.
BENDER, LARRY ALLEN--Hi-Y, Basketball, 1.
BENNETT, JANET--Athenian Literary Society, Y-
Teens, BRUIN Staff. BENNETT, ROCER--North-
side homeroom representative, curriculum partici-
pant. BICCS, PAULA--Athenian Literary Society,
Die Deutsche Gesellschaft.
BIRKETT, DAVID--Hi-Y, junior Lions Club, Foot-
ball, 1, 2, Basketball, 1. BITTLE, LARRY--Hi-Y.
BLACK, SHELIA--Partners in Christ. BLACKARD,
CANDYCE SUE--Pep Squad, 1, 2, 3, Sockand Bus-
kin, 2, 3gLe Cercle Francais, 1, 2, 3, junior Council,
Student Council, 3, House of Representatives, 1, 2,
BRUIN Staff, Sophomore Cirls Clee Club, business
manager, National Thespian Society, 2, 3, Who's
BLACKABD, PATRICIA JANE--Pep Squad, 1,2,3,
Columbian Literary Society. BLACKMAN, DIANA
SUE--Ctransfer from Northeast High School, Okla-
homa City, Oklahoma: MedicalCareers Club,Norse-
man Scroll Reporterl. BLAKEMORE, GLENN ANN--
Alpha Rho Tau, Columbian Literary Society, 2,3,
National Honor Society, Don Quijote Club, 2,3,
Student Council, 1,2,3, recording secretary, 3: Girls
State, Secretary of State, Who's Who.BLAN. GARY--
Male Chorus, 1,2, Die Deutsche Gesellschaft.
BLAND, LYNDELL--"N" Club, 2,3, Football, 1,
2,3. BLANKENSHIP, ROY G. BLAYLOCK,
ROBERT-- Don Quijote Club, House of Repre-
sentatives, Junior Sertoma Club. BLEVINS, CAROL
BOEN , LINDA--Alpha Rho Tau, Sock and Buskin,
Raqueteers, National Thesoian Society, Mu Alpha
Theta. BOHN, RONNIE--Hi-Ys.'N" Club, 2,3, Die
Deutsche Gesellschaft, Basketball, student manager,
2,3. BOMAN, LINDA LOU--Bel Canto, 5, Ctransfer
from Regional High School, Penns Grove, New
jersey: Future Nurses, Student Council, Regional
Chorus.J BONNER, IANICE--Pep Squad, 1,3,House
of Representatives, 3.
BOOTH, DON--junior Lions Club, Chess Club.
BOOTH, KEN--Hi-Y, Sock and Buskin, Science Club.
BOUWMAN, BARBARA--Sock and Buskin, 1,2,3,
Le Cercle Francais, 2,3, Athenian Literary Society,
National Thespian Society, Band, 1,2,3, BRUIN Staff,
House of Representatives, 3. BOYD, ANN--Le Cercle
Francais, Sock and Buskin, 2,3, Bel Canto, Mixed
Chorus, Sophomore Girls Glee Club.
BOYETT, HELEN--Student Library Club. BRAM-
BL, DANNY M.--Sock and Buskin, Junior Lions Club,
Mu Alpha Theta, Male Chorus, Mixed Chorus,
National Thespian Society. BRINGHAM, DEBBIE--
Future Teachers of America, Sock and Buskin, Li-
brary Club, 2,3. BRODY, HAROLD.
BROOKS. GARY--Interact: Science Club. BROWN.
DONNA ,IO--Northside Homeroom Representative,
Curriculum participant. BROWN, JOHN WILLIAM
--Die Deutsche Gesellschaft, Future Teachers of
America, 100 Mile Club, 2,3. BROWN, PAT.
BRUCE, DAVID--Male Chorus, l,2,3. BRUCE,
WILLIAM--junior Sertoma Club, Science Club.
BRYAN, CANDI SUE--Alpha Rho Tau, Sophomore
Council, Future Teachers of America, Pep Squad.
BRYAN, DARLENE--Pep Squad, Athenian Literary
BRYAN, MACK--Chess Club, 2. BUMPERS, PAUL-
ETTA--Pep Squad, House ofRepresentatives. BURN-
HAM, JANELLE--Future Teachers ofAmerica, Soph-
omore Council, Senior Council, House of Repre-
sentatives, 2,3, corresponding secretary, 3, Basketball
Homecoming Queen, 3. BURRIS, DAVID LEE.
BUSHONC, JOHN--Northside Homeroom Repre-
sentative, Curriculum participant. BUTLER, DEAN-
NA C.--Alpha Rho Tau, Pep Squad. BUTLER, DEE
ANN--Le Cercle Francais, 2,3, Future Teachers of
America, Pep Squad. BUZBEE, RICHARD--"N"
Club, Hi-Y, Alpha Rho Tau, House of Represent-
BYE, DIANA CAIL--Future Teachers of America,
Columbian Literary Society. CAIN, CORINNE
QCONNIEJ--Die Deutsche Gesellschaft, l,2,3, Future
Teachers of America, Alpha Rho Tau, Pep Squad,
Sock and Buskin, Sophomore Council, Junior Coun-
cil, Senior Council, Columbian Literary Society.
CAIN, JANIS--Pep Squad, 1,2,3. CALDWELL,
CAMPBELL, GAY--Mixed Chorus, Sophomore Cirls
Glee Club. CAMPBELL, KENNETH--Hi-Y, Alpha
Rho Tau, Sock and Buskin, Ctransfer: Latin Club,
Science Club, Antique Auto Association, Tennisl.
CAMPBELL, RICHARD F.--Qtransfer from Okla-
homa Military Academy, Claremore, Oklahoma:
Sophomore Council, Dean's Honor Society, Drill
Teaml. CANNON, CHERYL ANN--Raqueteers.
CAPERTON, JAN--Alpha Rho Tau, 1,2,3, Pep Squad.
CARNES, STEPHEN M.--Hi-Y, Sock and Buskin,
House of Representatives, Football, 1. CARNEY,
BETTY--Intraschool Curriculum participant, Home-
room delegate. CAROLAN, BETH--Future Teachers
of America, Sock and Buskin, Y-Teens, House of
CARPENTER, CAROLYN-Program participant.
CARROLL, KEITH--Active program participant,
Northside representative. CARTER, BROOKS--Sock
and Buskin, Junior Lions Club, House of Represent-
atives, l,2,3g National Thespian Society, Male Cho-
rus, Mixed Chorus, vice president. CARTER,
CATHERINE LORENE--Die Deutsche Gesellschaft,
CARTER, DAVID--Hoinerooni representative.
CARTER, LILA--Future journalists of America,
Quill and Scroll, Bruin Staff, C-rizzlyStaff. CARTER,
SUZANNE--Le Cercle Francais, Alpha Rho Tau,
House of Representatives, Mixed Chorus. CASEY,
MARY ELIZABETH--Future Teachers of America,
Student Library Club.
CASTLEBERRY, DWAIN--Curriculum participant.
CASTLINC, DON--Hi-Y, Track, l,2,3. CHRISTIAN,
JOYCE--Active vocational program participant.
CHUMLEY, JANIS--Pep Squad, 2,35 Don Quijoteg
BRUIN Staff, House of Representatives, alternate.
CLARK, LYNN--Pep Squad, 1,2,3. CLAY, ME-
LISSA--Pep Squad, 1,2,3. CLAYTON, ROBERT
JOE--Alpha Rho Tau, Partners in Christ.
secret agent sent by Razorbacks
CLICK, GLENDA--Pep Squad, Athenian Literary
Societyg Future Teachers of America, Le Cercle
Francais. CLIFTON, VIVIAN--Northside homeroom
representative, curriculum participant. COBLE,
ROGER A.--Football, 3. COEN, DELLA MARIE.
COGER, KATHY--Mixed Chorus, Sophomore Girls
Glee Club, librarian, Bel Canto, librarian. COKER,
DARYL ELLIS--Hi-Y, secretaryandtreasurergjunior
Exchange Club, Sock and Busking junior Council,
Senior Council, Football, 2. COLE, CARL WIL-
LIAMS--Active program participant, Northside rep-
resentative. COLEMAN, JANE--Pep Squad, 2.
COLEMAN, KARIN E.--Partners in Christ, ftrans-
fer from Karlsruhe American High, Germany: Future
Homemakers of Americag Chorus, Drama Clubg
German Clubl. COLLINS, LINDA STEM--Partners
in Christg Sophomore Girls Glee Club, Bel Canto.
CONNELL, BARBARA LYNNE--Y-Teens, Interclub
Council, Pep Squad. COOK, DON--Band, 1, 2, 3,
Band Council, 3, Senior Clinic, 2, 3.
Senior Float approaches rendezvous with iudges
COOK, JOHN--Hi-Y, Junior Exchange Club, "N"
Club, Sophomore Council, House ofRepresentatives,
1,2, President Pro-Tempore, 3, Basketball, 2,3, Boys
State, Who's Who. COOK, LINDA SUE--Raqueteers,
Mu Alpha Theta, Y-teens. COOK, PATRICIA--
ftransfer from Stuttgart, Germany: Drama Clubl.
COOKSEY, LINDA ANN--Pep Squad.
COOLEY, HELEN LOUISE--ltransfer from Saint
Scholastica, Fort Smith, Arkansas: Art Club, Soph-
omore Councill. COOPER, A. C.--Northside Home-
room Representative, Curriculum participant. CO-
OPER, VIRGINIA M. CGINGERJ--Y-Teens, 1,2,3,
Pep Squad. COPELAND, CORKY--junior Lions
Club, l,2, secretary, 3, Sophomore Council, junior
Council, Student Council, 3.
COWAN, HAROLD SUMNER--Intraschool Curricu-
lum participant, Homeroom Representative. COX,
BOYD D.--Interact Club, vice-president, House of
Representatives, Senior Council. COX, 1UDY--Ca-
reer Student. COX, LYNDA.
COX, VICKI--Active Program participant, Northside
Representative. CRANDALL, JAMES DUERR--
Student Council, 2,3, House of Representatives, 1,
Football, 1, Track, 1, Male Chorus, president,junior
Lions Club, vice-president, Interclub Council, pres-
ident. CRANE, MARSHA K.--Sock and Buskin,
Le Cercle Francais, Columbian Literary Society,
parliamentarian, Sophomore Girls Clee Club, Mixed
Chorus. CRAVENS, PAM--Le Cercle Francais, Fu-
ture Teachers of America, Columbian Literary So-
ciety, vice-president, Junior Council, National Honor
Society, Girls State, Associate justice Supreme
Court, Office, 2,3.
CROFT, JAMES--Sock and Buskin, Ctransfer from
Blytheville High School, Blytheville, Arkansas:
Marque and Gavel, Bandl. CROMWELL, PAUL
DWAIN--junior Lions Club, Interclub Council,
Future Journalists of America, Sophomore Council,
Junior Council, vice-president, Senior Council, pres-
ident, judo Club, president, Grizzly Staff, sports
editor, 1,2, Litsmith, BRUIN Staff, Boys State,
attorney general, state party chairman, Who's Who.
CROSNOE, NORMA SUE--Pep Squad, Student
Council, 1. CROWDER, JANE B. CSALLYJ--Mu
Alpha Theta, Raqueteer-s, Pep Squad, Don Quijote.
CULP, BARBARA--Pep Squad, l,2. CULPEPPER,
RICK--Northside Homeroom Representative, Curric-
ulum participant. CURTIS, ROGER--Hi-Y. DAN-
DAVIS, ANN--Y-Teens. DAVIS, CAROL ANN.
DAVIS, JUDY RUTH--Northside Homeroom Rep-
resentative, Curriculum participant. DAVIS, TER-
RY--AlphaRho Tau, Sock and Buskin.
DEDMON, RANDY V.--House of Representatives,
2. DELONG, MARY--Pep Squad, 1,2. DENTON,
LEANNE--Alpha Rho Tau, Die Deutsche Gesell-
schaft, 2,3, Cheerleader, 2,3, Athenian Literary So-
ciety, Homecoming Maid, 1, Homecoming Queen,
Sophomore BRUIN Beauty Finalist, Who's Who.
DILLS, JAMES F.--Judo Club, 2,3.
DIXON, JACKIE LEE--Hi-Y, Football, 1. DIXON,
KIRK--Intraschool Curriculum participant, Home-
room delegate. DOESBURG, JOHN C.--Mu Alpha
Theta, Junior Exchange Club, Die Deutsche Gesell-
schaft, Science Club. DOUGLAS, BILL--Hi-Y.
DOWNS, RALPH--Judo Club, House of Represent-
atives. DRAKE, BARBARA--Sock and Buskin, Le
Cercle Francais, Sophomore Girls Glee Club, Mixed
Chorus, BRUIN Staff. DROKE, BRENDA--S0ph0-
more Glee Club, Bel Canto. DUBOIS, WILLIAM
JOSEPH--Sock and Buskin, Junior Exchange Club,
DUDEN, LINDA--Die Deutsche Gesellschaft, Ath-
enian Literary Society, Pep Squad. DURDEN,JOE--
Sophomore'Council, Junior Council, Senior Council,
DYE, MICHAEL--Active program participant,
Northside Representative. EARP, DONNA--Die
Deutsche Gesellschaft, Pep Squad, Sophomore Girls
Glee Club, Bel Canto.
EASTON, MARY LEIGH--Columbian Literary S0-
ciety, Pep Squad, Le Cercle Francais, FutureTeach-
ers of America, Junior Council, Senior Council,
National Honor Society. EDEN, STANDLEY--Junior
Lions Club, president, House of Representatives-
Don Quijote. EDWARDS, MIKE--Football, 1,
Basketball, 1, Track, 1, EDWARDS, TOM C.--Hi-
Y, chaplain, 2, president, 3, Kev Club, 2.3, Stu-
dent Council, 2, roll call secretary, 3, parliamen-
tarian, 3, Boys State.
ELLISON, LINDA--Intraschool assembly partici-
pant. ELMORE, ORAN--HN" Club,3g assembly par-
ticipant. ENGLAND, GENE--Hi-Yg Band, 1,2,3.
ENGLAND, RICKEY D.
3. ERWIN, LYNNE--Northside assembly participant.
ESPY, ROBERT--Homeroom representative. ESS-
EUBANKS, ,IUDITH--Alpha Rho Tau. EUPER,
WILLIAM CORDELL CCOBKYJ--Program director.
EVANS, JUDY CAROL--Student Library Clubg
Sophomore Girls Glee Club. EVERSOLE, FRANK R.
Cfficer Mac leads porode,followed by 'fallen angel'
.AH - 1 I. 'firm ii . .. ,ks I
tor FN HS
In its first year of activity, the members
of the Northside French National Honor
Society presented "Dreams of Love,"
Northside's first French movie. Profits
were used to buy tapes for the French
department. Members are Becky
Vaughan, Helen Rogers, Tom Porter,
Marilyn Leavitt, Nancy Timmons, Judy
Tamm, Susan Turner, Jean Anderson,
Mary Leigh Easton, Sally McConnell,
Jeanne Ragsdale, Fran Essman, Gayle
Barnett, Kay Burns, Nancy Doville,
Judy Drum, Judy Fry, Becky Hood,
Mary McFarland and Cerrie Sloan.
FALT, RUTH LEE--Y-Teens, 1, 2, Pep Squad, 2.
FANCHER, TERRY--"N" Club, Senior Council,
House of Representatives, Track, 1, 2, 3, state high
jump record holder. FANT, BILLY--Sophomore
Council. FANT, TERRY T.
FARIES, DAVID. FARRAR, DOROTHY--Partners
in Christ, 1. FARRAR, JOANIE E.--Partners in
Christ, Future Teachers of America, 2, 3, Bel Canto,
business manager. FARRIS, LARRY--Hi-Y, 2, 3,
FARRIS, PATRICIA--Future Teachers of America,
2, president, 3. FEATHERSTON, CAROLYN--Athe-
nian Literary Society. FEATHERSTONE, SUSAN--
Columbian Literary Society, House of Representa-
tives, Mixed Chorus. FELDER, EUGENE I.
FENNELL, HARVEY CHAMBERS--Junior Sertoma
Club, sergeant-at-arm s, ttransfer from Versailles High
School, Versailles, Kentucky: Student Council, Na-
tional Beta Club, Latin Club, presidentb. FENT-
RESS, HARRISON--Curriculum program, Student
assembly participant. FIELDS, CHARLES--Track,
2. FILES, SHERRY--Band Queen Maid, Band, at-
tendance secretary, 2,3.
FINDLAY, TOM--Northside Homeroom Representa-
tive, Curriculum participant. FINNEY, LYNDON--
junior Exchange, Band, publicity manager, Stage
Band, Band Council, Grizzly Staff, business manager,
l,2, editor, 3, Boys State. FISHER, SHARON--Pep
Squad, 1,3, Y-Teens, 2,3, Sock and Buskin. FITTING,
FITZGERALD, BOB--Hi-Y, Sophomore Council,
FITZGERALD, SHARON KAY--lntraschool Curric-
ulum participant, Homeroom delegate. FLETCHER,
JEANNE--Sophomore Girls Glee Club, Bel Canto.
FOREHAND, PAULA GAYLE--Student Library
Club, Sophomore Girls Glee Club.
FORTNER, KATHERINE R.--Pep Squad, -1,2.
FOSTER, PAM--House of Representatives, National
Honor Society, BRUIN Staff. FOWLER, WAYNE.
FOX, MARILYN--Sophomore Council, Junior Coun-
cil, Pep Squad, Sophomore Girls Glee Club, Mixed
FRANKS, BILL--"NH Club, Football, 1,2,3. FRA-
ZIER, MYRA--Active program participant, North-
side Representative. FULGHAM, GARY--DieDeuts-
che Gesellschaft, Sophomore Council. FUNK, DU-
FURR, FREDDY--Sock and Buskin, Mixed Chorus.
GALLAGHER, FREDDIE--Northside Curriculum
participant, Homeroom representative. GARNER,
LYNN--"N" Club, Football, 1,2. GARRETT, JAN--
Pep Squad, Le Cercle Francais.
GATES, DAVID M.--House of Representatives,
Band. GAY, TOM--Hi-Y. CEOATES, GLENDA--
Partners in Christ. GHENT, WAYNE.
GHOLSTON, DAN--Chess Club. GIBBS, EARL
A.--Mu Alpha Theta, Interact Club, National Honor
Society. GIBSON, GLENDA--Sophomore Girls Glee
Club, Mixed Chorus, Sock and Buskin. GILBRETH,
GILBERT, MAX--Alpha Rho Tau, junior Sertoma
Club. GILCHRIST, NANCY--Pep Squad, Sophomore
Council, junior Council, Senior Council. GILES,
PATRILLA M.--Raqueteers. GILES, SHERYL--Stu-
dent Library Club.
GILLAM, BOBBY--Northside Curriculum partici-
pant, Homeroom representative. GINGRICH, SHAR-
ON--Sock and Buskin, Pep Squad, Sophomore Girls
Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Grizzly Staff, House of
Representatives. GOEBEL, CHARLES WAYNE-
Basketball, Football. GOINS, DAVID.
GOINS, PATRICIA--Pep Squad, 1. GOLDEN,
JANIE--Student Library Club, 2,3. GOMEZ, VIC-
TORIA--lntraschool Curriculum participant, Home-
room delegate. GOODKIN, STAN--Interact, presi-
dent, "N" Club, Senior Council, sergeant at arms,
Student Council, 1, House ofRepresentatives, Track,
GOODMAN, COLE--junior Lions Club, treasurer,
Hi-Y, "N" Club, Football. 1.2.31 Senior Council,
Boys State. GOODWIN, LARRY JOE--Active pro-
gram participant, Northside Representative. GOS-
WICK, CONNIE JANE--Columbian Literary Socie-
ty, Sock and Buskin, Pep Squad,LeCercle Francais,
Student Library Club. GRAHAM, GREGORY B.--
House of Representatives, Hi-Y.
GRAHAM, JAMES--Northside Homeroom Repre-
sentative, Curriculum participant. GRAHAM, NAN-
CY JANE--Pep Squad, l,2,3. GRAVES, MARY
ALICE--Columbian Literary Societv, Future Teach-
ers ot America, historian, Mu Alpha Theta, 2,3, Na-
tional Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Litsmith,
editor, Girls state, NCTE state winner, Whois Who.
GRAY, ANN SCOTI'--Le Cercle Francais, Pep Squad,
Sophomore Council, Junior Council, Senior Council,
House of Representatives, Sophomore Girls Glee
Senior memory: NHS, school obove ond beyond
GREEN, CONNIE SUE--Pep Squad, 1,2,3. GREEN-
LEE, JUDY--Northside vocational student, assembly
director. GRIFFIN, ARLINE--Sophomore Girls
Glee Club, Mixed Chorus. GRIFFIN, DORISJEAN-
Student Library Club, Alpha Rho Tau.
GRIFFIN, .IANIE-aPep Squad, 1,2gSophomoreGirls
Glee Clubg House of Representatives, l, 2, Cheer-
leader, 3. GRIFFIN, SHARLA--Intraschool repre-
sentative, publications. GRIFFITH, LINDA--
Sophomore Girls Glee Club, Bel Canto. GRIZZLE,
GUILE, SANDIE--Y-Teens. GUINN, MARCIA-
Ctransfer from Cooper High School. Abilene, Texas:
Band, 1, 2, 35. GUNN, JAMES--"N" Club, Football,
3. GUTHRIE, LINDA DELL--Die Deutsche Gesell-
schaft, publicity chairman, 2, president, 3, Sock and
Buskin, Athenian Literary Society, National Thespi-
an Society, Band, 1, 2, 3.
HAISLIP, ELAINE--Sock and Buskin, Pep Squad,
1, 2, 3. HALL, ALLEN--Sock and Buskin, House of
Representatives, Mixed Chorus, 2, 3. HALL, BILL
W --Chess Club, 2. HALL, DAVID--100 Mile Club,
Band, I, 2, 3.
HALL, CRACIE--Bel Canto, 2, 3, Ctransfer from
Morenci High School, Morenci, Arizona: Spanish
Club, Dramaticsb. HALL, PATRICIA--Die Deutsche
Gesellschaft, Pep Squad, Columbian Literary Soci-
ety, National Honor Society. HAMPTON, RICH-
ARD--Student program director, homeroom delegate.
HARLAN, BONITA--Sophomore Girls Clee Club,
Bel Canto, 2, 3. HARMON, ALICIA LOUISE--
Student Library Club. HARMAN, DONNA--North-
side homeroom representative, curriculum partici-
pant. HARPER, BLAKE W.--Hi-Y, junior Exchange
Club, Sophomore Council, Student Council, vice-
president, House of Representatives, 2,3, Boys Glee
Club, Mixed Chorus, Sock and Buskin, Whols Who.
HARRIS, CURTIS--Alpha Rho Tau, Sock and Buskin,
Mixed Chorus, Male Chorus, business manager, li-
brarian. HARRIS, HELEN K.--Die Deutsche Cesell-
schaft, Pep Squad, Alpha Rho Tau, Future Teachers
of America, 2, 3, Sophomore Girls Clee Club, Bel
Canto, Mixed Chorus. HARRIS, HENRY--Key Club.
HARRIS, JAMES--Partners in Christ, 1, 2, president,
3, Band, 1, 2, 3, Stage Band, 3.
Versatility makes 1965 seniors 'greatest class alive'
HARRIS, JO COURTNEY--Pep Squad, Columbian
Literary Society, Student Council, 1,NationalHonor
Society, Homecoming Maid, 1, 2, Girls State,Cheer-
leader, 2, head, 3, Who's Who, HARRIS, RUSS--
Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3, Sophomore Council, Student Council,
2. HARRIS, WANDA JEAN--Northside Homeroom
representative, Curriculum participant. HARRISON,
THURMON MICHAEL--House of Representatives.
HASTY, ALICE--Intraschool Curriculum partici-
pant, Homeroom delegate. HAWKINS, BEVERLY
JAYNE--Future Teachers of America, Le Cercle
Francais, 1, 3, Sophomore Council, Senior Council,
Sophomore Girls Clee Club, Mixed Chorus, Who's
Who. HAYES, LARRY--Hi-Y, House of Representa-
tives. HAYES, STEVEN L.--Chess Club, Mu Alpha
Theta, Interact Club, House of Representatives, Na-
tional Honor Society.
HEARD, SUSIE--Columbian Literary Society, secre-
tary, Senior Council, Sophomore Girls Clee Club.
HEINRICHS, MICHAEL--Mu Alpha Theta, Science
Club, Hi-Y, 100 Mile Club, National Honor Society,
National Merit semi-finalist. HENDRICKS, CECE-
LIA ANN CCECEJ--Columbian Literary Society,
Sophomore Council, Junior Council, Senior Council.
HENLEY, JOHN--Band, 1,2,3, Stage Band, 2,3,
HENNINGSON, MARVIN P. JR.--Judo Club, 2,
president, 3. HENRY, CAROL DALE--Active pro-
gram participant, Northside representative. HER-
BERT, TED--Junior Exchange Club, Hi-Y, HES-
SLEN, GAYLE--Alpha Rho Tau, Hi-Y.
HIBBS, RONNIE--Homeroom program director, Stu-
dent Representative. HICKMAN, GENE--Future
Teachers of America, Band, 1, 2, 3. HINTON,
NANCY SUE--Columbian Literary Society, National
Honor Society, Don Quijote Club, Sophomore Girls
Glee Club, Bel Canto, secretary. HOBEN,
HOFFMAN, BILLY--Homeroom student represent-
ative, program director. HOFFMAN, JUDIE--Sopho-
more Girls Clee Club, Bel Camo, 2, Office, 3.
HOLDEN, STEVE--Alpha Rho Tau, House of Rep-
resentatives. HOLDER, JERRY--Chess Club.
HOLLON, B. MICHELE--Future Teachers ofAmer-
ica, Le Cercle Francais, Band Maid, Band, 1, 2, 3,
Senior Clinic. HOLLOWAY, MAR-IEAN--Band
Maid, Band, 1. 2, 3, Band Council. HOLT, SANDI--
Pep Squad, 1, 2, 3, junior Council. HOOGMOED,
GWEN LUANNE--ftransfer from Lindsay, Okla-
homa: Oklahoma Honor Society, Latin Club, Future
Teachers of America, Pep Squad,junior Music Clubl.
HORNBERGER, ROBERT--junior Exchange Club,
Hi-Y. HOUCH, JANICE--Pep Squad, Le Cercle
Francais, Athenian Literary Society. HOWARD.
ROY--Student career representative, assembly par-
ticipant. HOWARD, VICKIE--Pep Squad, 1.
HOWARD, WADE--Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3, Alpha Rho Tau,
HOYLE, JOHNNY-Alpha Rho Tau, judo Club, 1,
2, 3. HUBBARD, IANIE--Student Library Club, 1,
3. HUGHES, DAVID--Die Deutsche Gesellschaft,
HUGHLING. JOHN--Mu Alpha Theta. HULSEY
SHARON RUTH--Partners in Linrist, Mixed Chorus.
HUNT, AL--Sophomore Council. HUNT, DANA--
Partners in Christ, Athenian Literary Society, Raque-
teers, Sophomore Girls Glee Club, Bel Canto.
HUNT, KAREN KEVA--Columbian Literary Society,
Le Cercle Francais, 2, 3, Student Council, 1, reporter,
corresponding secretary. 2. 3: Girls State. secretarv
oi city, Ohice. HUSTON, KAREN--Partners in
Christ, Band, 1, 2, 3. HUTTON, MIKE--Alpha Rho
Tau. INKLEBARGER, LUCILLE--Vocational pro-
INMAN, MARY BETH--Y-Teens, Sophomore Girls
Glee Club, Bel Canto. IRONS, MARY--Partners in
Christ, Sophomore Girls Glee Club, Bel Canto, 2,3,
House of Representatives. JACOBSEN, ANDY--
"N" Club, 1,2,3, Track, 1,2,3. JAMES, DONALD--
JAMES, LINDA SUE--Pep Squad, 2, 3, Y-Teens.
JAY, JUDITH ANN--Die Deutsche Gesellschaft, 1.
JEFFERY, JANE--Columbian Literary Society, 2, 3,
House of Representatives, National Honor Society,
Sophomore Girls Glee Club. JENKINS, LARRY
DONALD--Alpha Rho Tau.
JERRELL. SHARON--Athenian Literary Society.
JOHNS, GARY--Intraschool vocational representa-
tive, program director. JOHNSON, DONNA CLAIRE
--Mu Alpha Theta, Bel Canto, ftransfer from Wichita
Falls, Texas, Biology Club, Latin Club, Girls Choirl.
JOHNSON, LINDA CAROL'-BRUIN Staff, Z, 35
Mixed Chorus, 2, 3, Sophomore Girls Glee Club.
JOHNSON, ROBERT HOWARD, JR.--Mu Alpha
Theta, vice-president, Junior Lions Club, Band
Council, 1, 2, 3, National Honor Society, All-state
Band, 1, 2, 3, Band, 1, 2, 3g Stage Band, 1, 2, 3.
JOHNSTON, DAVID--Football, 1, 2, 3, manager.
JONES, DONNA--Student Library Club, 2, 3.
JONES, RANDY--Junior Exchange Club, vice-presi-
dent, Mu Alpha Theta, 2, 3.
' ' club coffee inspires this week's Bornwelllsm'
P E girls soy:
the active way
Members of the sixth period gym class
go over the score sheet after one oftheir
frequent trips to a local bowling alley.
Other popular sports enjoyed by the
class are tennis, badminton, basketball,
softball, skating, swimming and volley-
ball- admittance gained by invitation.
KAMERLINC, TOM--Interact Club, treasurer, Fu-
ture Teachers Club, Stage Band, 2, 3, Band, 1, 2,
3. KARBER, JOHN MORGAN--Hi-Y, 1, 2. KARR,
BEVERLY--Student Library Club, Columbian Liter-
ary Society. KARRANT, VICKI--Future Teachers of
America, Le Cercle Francais, Columbian Literary
Society, Sophomore Council, Junior Council, Senior
Council, Pep Squad, 1, 2, 3.
KARSTEN, SUSAN--Pep Squad, secretary-treasurer,
2, president, 3, Senior Council, Interclub Council.
KELLOCC, JOY LAVONNE--Alpha Rho Tau, Bel
Canto. KENDALL, WILLIAM LYNN--Ctransfer from
Fain Park High School: Football, 1, 2, Track, 1, 21.
KENNEDY, LANDON RAY.
KENNON, JERRY LEE--Student representative.
KENNON, LARRY--Vocational-Career Program.
KERSH, DANNY LEON--student Library Club
KIMBRELL, DONALD LEE--Die Deutsche Gesell-
schaft, 1, 3.
KING, JOYCE ANN--Northside curriculum partici-
pant, Homeroom representative. KING, LEE R.--
Chess Club, 1. KING, MARILYN--Sock and Buskin,
make-up mistress, Alpha Rho Tau, vice-president,
Interclub Council, House of Representatives, Na-
tional Thespian Society, BRUIN Staff. KINSEY,
get class credit
KIRKPATRICK, FRED--junior Exchange Club, Hi-
Y, publicity chairman, Future Journalists of Ameri-
ca, junior Council, Senior Council, Grizzly Staff,
Boys State. KIRKRATRICK, TERRY--Le Cercle
Francais, 2, 3, Columbian Literary Society, treasurer,
Pep Squad, 1, 2, leader, 3, Junior Council, Student
Council, recorder, 3, corresponding secretary, 3.
KINSEY, BETTY ANN--Student Library Club, Part-
ners in Christ. KNOX, RONNIE--Hi-Y.
KOENIG, CATHERINE ANN--Athenian Literary
Society, Le Cercle Francais, Sock and Buskin, Band
Queen, Band, 1, 2, 3, Mixed Chorus, 3. KOENIG,
DENNY--Hi-Y, Ctransfer from Wideiield High School,
Colorado Springs, Colorado: Sophomore Council,
Lettermans Club, Football, Basketball, Baseballl.
KOHLER, HAROLD--Active program participant.
KRAMER, RUTH ANN--Die Deutsche Gesellschaft,
2, Pep Squad, 1,2.
KRAUS, LAWRENCE--Hi-Y, Band, 1, 2, 3, Stage
Band, 3. KROKRICH, SALLY LEE--Athenian
Literary Society, House of Representatives. KUY-
KENDALL, BILL--junior Sertoma Club, vice-presi-
dent, House of Representatives. LaBORDE, AL-
METHA--Columbian Literary Society, Don Quijote,
Sophomore Girls Glee Club.
LAIRAMORE, CARROLL--Northside representa-
tive. LAMBIOTTE, LARRY LOUIS--Hi-Y, 1,2,3,
Sophomore Council. LANCASTER, EVELYN--
Northside assembly participant. LANGLEY, GAYE-
LANGSTON, SUSAN--Columbian Literary Society.
LAUGHLIN, CECIL--Hi-Y. LAWRENCE, WIL-
LIAM DOUGLAS--junior Sertoma Club, Sock and
Buskin, Band, 1, 2, 3, All-State Band,3, Stage Band,
2, 3. LAY, ROBERT F.
LAYNE, JUDITH LOUISE--Homeroom representa-
tive, Vocational assembly participant. LAYTIN,
WILLIAM--Key Club, treasurer, Student Council,
1,2,3, roll call secretary, 3, Le Cercle Francais, 2,3.
LEASE, GEORGE FLOYD, JR.--Key Club, Hi-Y,
Don Quijote Club, Sock and Buskin,Junior Council,
Student Council, president, 3, Interclub Council,
House of Representatives, l,2, Who's Who. LEE,
LEHNEN, SHERRY ANN--Northside Homeroom
representative, Student Director. LEINEN, DENNA
IEANNE--Bel Canto, Ctransfer from Hobart, Okla-
homa: Sophomore Council, Student Council, 2,
Spanish Club, Music Club,LiteratureClubJ. LEISH-
ER, LINDA. LEONARD, SHIRLEYIEAN--Partners
in Christ, 1, 3, Bel Canto, Sophomore Girls Glee
LILES, MICHAEL R.--Band, 1, 2, 3, Grizzly Staff,
Band Council. LITTLE, JOSEPH--Die Deutsche
Gesellschaft, Chess Club. LITTLEIOHN, JOYCE
LEE--Columbian Literary Society, 2, 3, Don Quijote
Club, Pep Squad, 1, 2, 3, Mu Alpha Theta, 2, 3,
National Honor Society. LOCKE, BLANCHE--Band
Maid, Band, 1, 2, 3, Mixed Chorus, 2, 3.
LOGAN, RONALD. LOONEY, DORIS. LORIS,
LAURA--Pep Squad, 2, House of Representatives,
alternate, Bel Canto, Sophomore Girls Glee Club.
LOUDERMILK, LINDA JEAN--Student Library
Club, 2, 3, Pep Squad, 1, 2, 3.
LOUX, BETTY--Partners in Christ, Mu Alpha Theta,
Student Library Club. LOYD, DANNY- LUDING-
TON, WILLIAM ALBERT. LUDLOW, SHARON--
Athenian Literary Society, Pep Squad, 2, 3.
LUMPKIN, BETH--Le Cercle Francais, executive
board, Sock and Buskin, House of Representatives.
MCALPINE, JO--Sock and Buskin, Sophomore Girls
Glee Club, Mixed Chorus. MCCAMMON, ALLEN.
MCCANN, ROBERT--Interact Club, recording secre-
tary, House of Representatives.
McCLURE, WILLIAM. MCCONNELL, SALLY--
Le Cercle Francais, Columbian Literary Society,
Sophomore Girls Clee Club, Bel Canto, McCOR-
MICK, CECIL. MCCRANEY, GERMAINE--Pep
Squad, 1, Le Cercle Francais, 1.
Seniors do First things first, set example by vohng
McDOWELL, KIMMY--Intraschool curriculum par-
ticipant, homeroom delegate. MCFADDEN, BEVER-
LY HELEN--Pep Squad, 2,3. MCFALL, BEVERLY--
Pep Squad. MCFARLAND, ELIZABETH C.
MCFARLAND, MARY--Athenian Literary Society,
Bel Canto, Sophomore Girls Glee Club. MCFARLIN,
SHARON--Die Deutsche Gesellschaft, Pep Squad,
National Honor Society, Sophomore Girls Glee Club,
Bel Canto. MCGLON, TOM--Male Chorus, 1, 2, 3.
MCINTOSH, JOHN T.--Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3, "N" Club, 1,
2, 3, Sophomore Council, junior Councilg Senior
Councilg House of Representatives, junior Lions
Club, corresponding secretary, Football, 2, 3, Boys
State, Who's Who.
MCKINNEY, MIKE--Chess Club. MCKINNEY,
TOM--"N" Club, House of Representatives, 2, 3,
Junior Lions Club, Basketball, 1, 2, 3. MCLANE,
CHARLES C.--Key Club, corresponding secretary,
Mu Alpha Theta, treasurer, Science Club, Boys State.
MCLAUGHLIN, S. GRACE--Student Library Club,
MCNEELY, WAYNE--Active program participant,
Northside representative. MCNEILL, BECKY--Pep
Squad, Columbian Literary Society, Mixed Chorus,
Sophomore Girls Glee Club, president, Bel Canto,
Girls State. MCPHERSON, MARILYN--Alpha Rho
Tau, 2. MCWATER, GARY.
MALONE, DORIS--Pep Squad. MANER, VICKI.
MANKIN, STEVE CSKIPD--Hi-Y, junior Exchange.
2,3g Alpha Rho Tau, treasurer, House of Representa-
tives, Mixed Chorusg Male Chorus, president. MAN-
MARKS, JOE--House of Representatives, junior
Council. MARTIN, JERRY--Key Clubg All-state
Band, I, 2, 35 Band, 1, 2, president, 35 Band Coun-
cil. MARTIN, JIMMY--Northside homeroom dele-
gate, student program director. MARTIN, JO ANN--
Alpha Rho Taug Sock and Busking Mixed Chorus.
MARTIN, LINDA CAROL--Student program direc-
tor, Northside homeroom delegate. MARTIN, NAN-
CY--Sophomore Council, junior Council, Cirls State,
state senator, Office, 3. MARTINEZ, KENT--Mixed
Chorus. MARVEL, CHARLOTTE--Pep Squad, All-
state orchestra, 1.
Seniors mix work cmd play in concession stands
MASK, LINDA--Student Library Club. MASON,
JOHNNY--Northside Intraschool student partici-
pant. MASTIN, DAROLD--Active career represent-
ative. MAYNARD, KATHY--Pep Squad, Le Cercle
Francais, Sock and Buskin, Ctransfer from Saint
Scholastica, Fort Smith, Arkansas, Tramoor Club,
MEASELES, DEANNA--Sock and Buskin, Le Cercle
Francais, Pep Squad, Bel Canto, Girls State. MED-
LEY, MARGARET ELAINE--Athenian Literary S0-
ciety, vice-president, House of Representatives, 2, 3,
Mixed Chorus, Sophomore Girls Clee Club. MEEK,
FRANK--Student Library Club, junior Sertoma Club,
Litsmith Staff, BRUIN Staff. MENDENHALL, DON
GENE--Future Teachers of America, Band, 1, 2, 3,
Band Council, 2, 3.
MERCHANT, BOBBY--Active intraschool partici-
pant. MILAM, TONY MARSHALL--Student pro-
gram director, Boys Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, 2,3.
MILLER, BRUCE--Northside Homeroom represent-
ative. MILLER, JANIS--Pep Squad, Athenian Lit-
erary Society, Future Teachers of America, vice-
MILLER, LEWIS--Hi-Y. MILLER, RUSTY--Sock
and Buskin, junior Exchange Club, 1, secretary, 2,
president, 3, Hi-Y, junior Council, Student Council,
1, parliamentarian, 3, Boys State. MILLIGAN,
ROBERT DAVID--Science Club, Band, 1,2, 3, Stage
Band, 3. MILSTEAD, BARBARA--Student program.
MINYARD, MIACHEL--KeyClub, president, Sopho-
more Council, president, Senior Council, Student
Council, 2, Boys State, Office. MITCHAEL, MARC-
IE ARLINE--Intraschool curriculum student partici-
pant. MOIR, PEGGY--Y-Teens, Pep Squad, House
of Representatives, l,2,3. MONDIER, EDDIE--
Northside Student Homeroom Representative.
MONTGOMERY, MARY--Athenian Literary Society,
2, 3, historian: House of Representatives. MONT-
GOMERY, SHARON--Y-Teens, 2, 3, Pep Squad, 2,3.
MOODY, PAUL--Alpha Rho Tau, Hi-Y. MOON
MORAN, BRENDA--Ctransfer from Lawton, Okla-
homa, Band, secretaryl. MORGAN, EDITH--North-
side homeroom representative, curriculum partici-
pant. MORGAN, SANDI--Pep Squad, 1,2,3, Sopho-
more Council, Junior Council. MORRIS, JIM.
MORRIS, ROXIE LEE--Y-Teens, Sock and Buskin.
MORROW, CHARLES JOE--Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3, Sock and
Buskin, 1, 2, stage manager, 3, National Thespian
Society, Senior Council, Mixed Chorus, Male Chorus,
House of Representatives, chaplain, 3. MORSE,
LINDA--Athenian Literary Society. MOSS, BILLY.
MOSS, CAROLYN--Intraschool curriculum partici-
pant, Homeroom delegate. MOSS, SHARON--Parb
ners in Christ, Sophomore Girls Glee Club, Bel Canto.
MOUHLAS, PEGGY LEA--Y-Teens, 1, 2, city secre-
tary, 3. MULLINS, Jo KATHLEEN--sophomore
Girls Glee Club, Bel Canto.
MUSGRAVE, MARY--Athenian Literary Society.
MYERS, JIMMY ALAN--Alpha Rho Tau, 1. NED-
DERSEN, IAN--Active program participant, North-
side delegate. NEIHOUSE, PEGGY--Athenian Lit-
erary Society, Y-Teens, secretary.
NEISLAR, IUDY LYN--Le Cercle Francais, 1, 2, 3,
Sophomore Council, Junior Council, House of Rep-
resentatives. NELSON, NORMA--Homeroom pro-
gram director, Student representative. NELSON,
RICKEY--Partners in Christ, 2,3, Hi-Y. NEUGENT,
JIM--Die Deutsche Gesellschaft, 1, House of Rep-
NICHOLS, THURREL--Program representative.
NICHOLSON, JAMES--Homeroom student dele-
gate. NINCEHELSER, CAROL--Pep Squad, 1,2,3,
Junior Council, Sophomore Girls Glee Club, House
of Representatives, 2, 3. NOEL, MARILYN--Sock
and Buskin, 1, 2, 3, Pep Squad, 1, 2, 3, Sophomore
NOLEN, LUTHER WAYNE--Vocational partici-
pant. NOLEN, WALTER--Hi-Y, 1,2,3, Die Deutsche
Gesellschaft, 2,3. NORMAN, BRENDA--Athenian
Literary Society, Pep Squad, BRUIN Staff, Grizzly
Staff. NORMAN, GARY.
NORMAN, WILLIAM HOWARD--junior Lions
Club, 2, 3, Die Deutsche Gesellschaft, 2,3..NORRIS,
MARGIE--Student Library Club, Raqueteers, Ctrans-
fer from Appomattox, Virginia: National Beta Club,
Library Club, Latin Clubj. NUGENT, MARY--Stu-
dent Library Club, 1, 2, 3. ODUM, LARRY MAR-
OLIVER, RINDA--Alpha Rho Tau, Le Cercle
Francais, Future Teachers of America, House of
Representatives, BRUIN Staff. OLIVER, STEVE.
OSBORN, LINDA--Northside assembly participant,
OSBURN, SHERRIE D.--Partners in Christ, Raque-
teers, Sophomore Girls Glee Club, Bel Canto.
Compcligners urge, 'Dont iust vote, vote For mel'
Presidential candidate Bill Presley attempts to shoot opponent George Lease with a Marx-O-Lot. Witnesses are campaign managers and vice-
presidential contenders Rusty Miller, Bruce Roberson, Tom Edwards, Candyce Blackard and Glenn Ann Blakemore. john Cook is not present.
F- ti., ., W V h if 5 -' . , 'VW ,
One sweet roll
sold is dough
in the treosury
Pick out your sweet rolls right herel
Members of the house of representa-
tives--Ianelle Burnham, Melinda Kin-
cannon, Sandy Goble and Bruce Rober-
son--offer a variety of sweet rolls and
doughnuts to patrons Sue Klober, Con-
nie Green, Ann Scott Gray, Bonnie
Taylor, john McIntosh, Beverly Haw-
kins and Terry Stewart. This was one
of two sales sponsored by the house.
OWENSBY, MARTHA ANN--Columbian Literary
Society, Mu Alpha Theta, National Honor Society,
Office. OXFORD, CHARLES--Student program di-
rector, homeroom delegate. PABLO, PIT--North-
side homeroom representative, curriculum partici-
pant. PADILLA, JOHN.
PARENT, KENNY--Alpha Rho Tau, House of Rep-
resentatives. PARKO, LINDA--Columbian Literary
Society, Die Deutsche Gesellschaft, Raqueteers,
National Honor Society, BRUIN Staff. PARR, ED-
GAR GLENN--Science Club, vice-president, Mu
Alpha Theta, Die Deutsche Gesellschaft, 2, 3, Inter-
act Club. PARSONS, DIANA.
PASCHAL, ALICE CHARLENE--Bel Canto. PAT-
RICK, GAIL--House of Representatives, Student
Council, 1, 2, Who's Who. PATTERSON,KATH-
RYN--Partners in Christ, Raqueteers. PATTERSON,
MARY--House of Representatives, 2, 3, Bel Canto.
PATY, RUSSELL--Intraschool curriculum partici-
pant, homeroom delegate. PEARSON, HOWARD--
Active program participant, Northside representa-
tive. PENDLETON, BONNIE--Le Gercle Francais,
Sophomore Council, Junior Council, Senior Council.
PERRY, GLORIA ANN--Y-Teens,1,2, vice-president,
3, Athenian Literary Society, Future Teachers of
America, BRUIN Staff,
PERSON, LILA JEAN--Future journalists of Ameri-
ca, Athenian Literary Society, BRUIN Staff, Grizzly
Staff. PETERSEN, GIGI--Y-Teens. PETTWAY,
BILL--Northside homeroom representative, curricu-
lum participant. PHARIS, WILLIAM L.-- Junior
Lions Club, Senior Council, Grizzly Staff.
PHILLIPS, WAYNE--Intraschool program represent-
ative. PIERCE, RAYMOND--Curriculum partici-
pant. PIGG, RITA--Active program participant,
Northside delegate. PILGRIM, MARTHA--Student
Library Club, l,3.
PITTS, BEVERLY GEORGINE--Die Deutsche
Gesellschaft, 2, 3, Columbian Literary Society, Soph-
omore Girls Glee Club, Mixed Chorus. PITTS,
PAUL--Interact Club, 2, 3, Science Club, 2, presi-
dent, 3, Mu Alpha Theta, 2, 3, Chess, House of
Representatives, National Honor Society. PIXLEY,
DONNA KAY--Mixed Chorus, House of Representa-
tives. PLAHTINSKY, LINDA--ltransfer from Vicenza
American High School, Vicenza, Italy: Student
Council, 1, Glee Club, 1, 2,2 BRUIN Staff.
PLUMMER, DANNY--Homeroom program director,
Student Representative. PLUMMER, GLENDA--
Partners in Christ, Mixed Chorus, Bel Canto,accom-
panist. PLUNKETT, CAROLYN--Columbian Liter-
ary Society, 2,3, Pep Squad, 1,2,3, National Honor
Society, Sophomore Girls Glee Club, treasurer, Bel
Canto, 2, Mixed Chorus, 3. POE, BECKY--Die
Deutsche Gesellschaft, Sophomore Council, Junior
Council, Senior Council, House of Representatives,
POOLE, LEWIS--Hi-Y, Die Deutsche Gesellschaft.
PORTER, JOYCE-Intraschool curriculum partici-
pant, Northside delegate. PORTER, REBECCA
SUE--Bel Canto. PORTER, TOM-Le Cercle Fran-
cais, 1,2,3, Sock and Buskin, Mu Alpha Theta, 2,3,
junior Exchange Club, 2,3, National Honor Society,
Mixed Chorus, 2,3, Societe Honoraire de Francais,
PORTER, TOMMY WOODS--Active program par-
ticipant, Northside delegate. POSEY, DONNA--
Y-Teens, House of Representatives. POWELL, RON-
ALD EUGENE--Northside homeroom representa-
tive, curriculum participant. PRESLEY, BILL--"N"
Club, 1,2,3, Hi-Y, 2,3, Key Club, 2,3,Junior Council,
president, Student Council, 1, 3, National Honor
Society, Football, 1, 2, 3, Boys State, Secretary of
State, Garvin Grizzly Award, Farnsworth Award,
PRICE, FLOY--Future Teachers of America, Sock
and Buskin. PROCTOR, SHARON--Pep Squad, 1.
PROVIN, DALLAS--Student assembly participant,
career representative. PULLEN, DARRELL W.--
Qtransfer from Sunset High School, Hayward, Cali-
RAINWATER, KAREN--Pep Squad, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3,
House of Representatives. RAMEY, STANLEY
CMIKED--junior Sertoma Club, "N" Club, Alpha
Rho Tau, Senior Council, House of Representatives,
Football, 2, 3, Track, 1, 2, 3. RAMSEY, LARRY--
Junior Exchange Club, Band, 1, Grizzly Staff.
RANKIN, JIM--Hi-Y, House of Representatives,Jun-
ior Council. RATTERREE, LESLIE--Chess Club.
RAWLINCS, MARY LOU--Alpha Rho Tau, Sopho-
more Council, Junior Council, Le Cercle Francais.
REEDY, JAYNE--Pep Squad, Die Deutsche Gesell-
schaft, 1, 2, 3, Athenian Literary Society, president,
3, Our Times Scholarship.
REESE, JIMMY--Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3, House ofRepresenta-
tives. REID, ANNETTE E.--Raqueteers, Pep Squad.
REYNOLDS, JUDY--Student Library Club, Athe-
nian Literary Society. RHODES, CHARLES W.--
Junior Exchange Club, judo Club, secretary, 2, vice-
RICKMAN, PHILLIP--Football, 1, 2, 3. RICKMAN,
PHYLLIS--Athenian Literary Society, Future Teach-
ers of America, Raqueteers, Sock and Buskin, Part-
ners in Christ. RIDDLE, CLIFTON--Homeroom
delegate. RIDDLE, RONALD.
RIEBOW, LYNN--Northside student representative,
assembly director. RIC-G1NS,JOE--Sock and Buskin,
points clerk, Hi-Y, Mixed Chorus, president, Boys
Clee Club, Who's Who. RICCLE, IACK1E--Intra-
school curriculum participant, homeroom delegate.
RICCS , DOROTHY DEE--Ctransfer from Banks High
School, Birmingham, Alabama, Y-Teens, vice-presi-
dent, Red Cross, secretary, Olympian, Pep Club,
Swimming Team, 1,2, captainl.
Senior closs privilege is to brog some, but really...
RIGGS, KAREN--Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, Pep Squad, 1, 2,
3, House of Representatives, alternate, Sophomore
Council. RILEY, DONNA KAYE--Raqueteers, Griz-
zly Staff. RILEY, ESTALENE--Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3.
RIPPY, MONA KATHRYN CKAD--Alpha Rho Tau,
Future Teachers of America, House of Representa-
tives, Sock and Buskin, Sophomore Council, pub-
licity chairman, junior Council, Pep Squad, BRUIN
RISNER, RICHARD--Northside homeroom delegate,
active career director. ROBBINS, GWYNNE--Co-
ers of America, Sophomore Girls Glee Club, Bel
Canto. ROBERSON, EARL BRUCE--Hi-Y, 2, 3,
Le Cercle Francais, 1, treasurer, 2, president, 3,
Key Club, Sock and Buskin, Senior Council, House
of Representatives, Mixed Chorus, treasurer,2, secre-
tary, 3. ROBERTS, LESLIE--Band, 1, 2, 3, Senior
ROBERTSON, GORDON--Future Teachers ofAmeri-
ca, Sophomore Council. ROBERTSON, LARRY.
ROBERTSON, RONNIE--Hi-Y, 1. ROBISON, DAN-
NA--Pep Squad, 1, 2, 3.
ROBISON, HELEN. ROCKWOOD, LIBBY--House
of Representatives, Don Quijote, Sophomore Coun-
cil, junior Council. RODGERS, NANCY--Future
Teachers of America, Pep Squad, 1, 2, 3, Sophomore
Council, Bel Canto. ROEDENBECK, R. GAIL--
Die Deutsche Gesellschaft, 1, 2, vice-president, 3,
Columbian Literary Society, Sophomore Girls Glee
Club, Bel Canto.
ROGERS, DAN--Northside homeroom representa-
tive, curriculum participant. ROGERS, FRANK--
Publications program director, Northside homeroom
delegate. ROGERS, HELEN--Future Teachers of
America, Le Cercle Francais, l,2, vice-president, 3,
Sophomore Council, junior Council, Mixed Chorus,
treasurer, Sophomore Girls Glee Club. ROGERS,
KENNY W.--Band, 1,2,3, Stage Band, 1,2,3, Mixed
Chorus, 3, Band Council, 3.
ROTERT, WILLIAM--Mu Alpha Theta, Chess Club,
vice-president, 2, president, 3, Interact, 2,3.
BOUNDS, DANA--Alpha Rho Tau, 1,2,3, Athenian
Literary Society, Sophomore Girls Glee Club, Bel
Canto, 2,3. ROWE, JANET--Intraschool curriculum
participant, homeroom delegate. ROWLAND,
RUESTOW, JOHN L.--Active program participant,
Northside representative. RUSSELL, DIANE--Stu-
dent program director, homeroom delegate. RUTH,
RONALD BABE--Vocational career participant,
Northside homeroom delegate. RUTLEDGE, VIR-
GINIA SKIDMORE--Don Quijote Club, 2,3, Co-
lumbian Literary Society, 2,3, junior Council, Na-
tional Honor Society, Sophomore Girls Glee Club,
Office, 2,3, Girls State, House of Representatives,
Seniors take SCAT in state-wide testing program
SAMPSON, SARAH KATHERINE QKATHYl--Co-
lumbian Literary Society, Le Cercle Francais, Future
journalists of America, president, Mixed Chorus,
Sophomore Girls Glee Club, Grizzly Staff, lnterclub
Council, Quill and Scroll. SANDERS, MARGIE
ELLEN--Le Cercle Francais, 2, 3, Band, 1, 2, 3.
SANDERS, RICHARD--Band, 1, 2, 3, Band Council.
SANDERS, SHERRY--Sock and Buskin, Pep Squad,
1, 2, 3, Y-Teens, Partners in Christ. 1. 2, 3.
SANFORD, THOMAS K.--Student Program Direc-
tor. SANGSTER, EVELYN--Student Assembly par-
ticipant. SCHIELL, LINDA MARIE--Student Cur-
riculum. SCHOEN, BOBBY.
SCHRIVER, JIM--Alpha Rho Tau, Mu Alpha Theta,
2, 3, Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3, House of Representatives, 1, 2,
sergeant at arms, 3, Senior Council, vice-president.
SCHULER, MARCIA--ftransfer from Tahlequah,
Oklahoma: Spanish Club, Band, 1, 2, 3, yearbook
stafO. SCOTT, JIM--House of Representatives, 1,
sentinel, 2, 3. SCOTT, LYNDA--Future Teachers of
SCOTT, PATRICIA--Sock and Buskin, Le Cercle
Francais, 1, 2, 3, Pep Squad, 2, 3, Raqueteers, ser-
geant at arms, House of Representatives, 1. SCOTT,
WILLIAM--Key Club, "NH Club, secretary-treasurer,
Senior Council, National Honor Society, Football,
1, 2, 3, Boys State, National Merit semifinalist.
SCURLOCK, MARY JANE--Columbian Literary So-
ciety, Student Library Club, treasurer, Raqueteers,
National Honor Society, Girls State. SEARLE,
LINDA--Student Library Club.
SELBY, DANNY. SELLARS, KAREN--Y-Teens, 1,
2, 3, Pep Squad, 1, 2, 3. SHANK, CHARLES L.
--Intraschool Curriculum participant, Homeroom del-
egate. SHARPE, GAIL ANN--Pep Squad, Partners
in Christ, Sophomore Girls Glee Club, Bel Canto.
SHARPE, HAROLD ROBERT--Key Club, National
Honor Society, Don Quijote. SHARPE, PAMELA--
Pep Squad. SHARUM, MICHAEL--ftransfer from
Saint Anne's, Fort Smith, Arkansas: Football, 1,
Basketball, 1, Track, 1, Mixed Chorusl. SHAVER,
SHAW, DAVID L.--Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3, Key Club, 2, 3,
junior Council, treasurer, Senior Council, treasurer,
National Honor Society, Boys State, National Merit
semifinalist. SHELBY, JOHN--Northside career del-
egate, student vocational participant. SHEPARD,
DOTTIE SUE--Homeroom representative, vocation-
al career participant. SHEPHERD, SUSAN LYNN--
Student Library Club, House of Representatives,
Ctransfer from Sylvan Hills High School, North
Little Rock, Arkansas, Library Club, National Beta
Club, Science Club, Pep Squad, Y-Teens, Projectors
SHEREN, JAMES W.--Homeroom representative,
student career delegate. SHOCKLEY, SHIRLEY--
Athenian Literary Society. SIMMONS, PHYLLIS--
Sock and Buskin, Alpha Rho Tau, Future Teachers of
America, Bel Canto. SIMPSON, JUDY--Pep Squad,
Bel Canto, Sophomore Girls Glee Club.
SIMPSON, KATHERINE ANN fKATHYJ--Alpha
Rho Tau, Future Teachers of America, Sophomore
Council, Senior Council, Athenian Literary Society,
Bel Canto. SIMS, NORMA LEE--Office, Future
Teachers of America, Sock and Buskin, Columbian
Literary Society, Sophomore Council, Junior Council,
Senior Council, House of Representatives, Sopho-
more Girls Glee Club, vice-president, Bel Canto,
treasurer. SINGLETON, SHARON LYNN--Athenian
Literary Society, Sock and Buskin, 2, 3, Pep Squad,
1, 2, 3, Le Cercle Francais, 1, 2, 3, BRUIN Staff.
SKIDCEL, CONNIE--Y-Teens. SKINNER, LIN--
All-state Band, 1, 2, 3, Band, 1, 2, 3, Stage Band,
Band Council. SKINNER, MARY--Athenian Literary
Society, Y-Teens. SKOKOS, TED C.--junior Ex-
change Club, 1, 2, 3, "N" Club, 1, 2, 3,.Senior
Council, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Boys State.
SLATER, NANCY--Sophomore Girls Glee Club, Bel
Canto. SLOAN, GERRY--All-state Band, 1, 2, 3, Stage
Band, Band Council, 1, 2, 3. SLOAT, MARY--Sock
and Buskin, 1, costume mistress, 2, president, 3,
Interclub Council, Athenian Literary Society, 1,
secretary, 2. SMITH, BETTY JONELL--Pep Squad,
SMITH, DORIS--Mixed Chorus. SMITH, EARL
SHEA--Science Club, House of Representatives.
SMITH, GEORGE B.--Key Club, secretary, "N"
Club, junior Council, Student Council, 3, National
Honor Society, Football, 2, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Boys
State, associate supreme court justice, Who's Who.
SMITH, MICHAEI.,A.--Mixed Chorus, Male Chorus,
president, Garvin Grizzly Award.
SMITH, PAULA C.--House of Representatives.
SMITH, SUSAN K.--Future Teachers of America,
Sophomore Girls Clee Clubg Bel Canto, SNOW,
LONNIE--Northside vocational program representa-
tive. SOUTHERN, ROY MARLIN--judo Club, 1.
SPARKMAN, ROGER--Hi-Y. SPEAKER, DAVID
C.--House of Representatives. SPEER, JERRY DON.
SPENCE, JUDITH ANN--Pep Squad, Columbian
Literary Society, Die Deutsche Gesellschaft, Ctrans-
fer from Marked Tree High School, Marked Tree,
Arkansas: Sophomore Council, Thespian Troop,
secretary, Future Homemakers of America, junior
Red Cross, German Club, Pow-Wow Staff, Band,
Bel Canto, ,CheerleaderJ.
SPENCER, FRANK--junior Lions ClubgHi-Y, Soph-
omore Council, Student Council, 2. SPICER, JU-
DITH ANN--Ctransfer from Bono High School, Bono,
Arkansas: Beauty Revue, Science Club, 1, 2, Home-
coming Maidg Library Club, Business Leaders of
America, Annual Queen Pageantj. SPRICC, JAY--
Mu Alpha Theta, Interact Club, 2, 3, Football, 1,
2, 3. STAFFORD, PATRICK.
Seniors prepare early for long awaited Skip Day
Thejeep must be made ready for thefun-filled spring day Even as early as m1d winter seniors catch Ski Da fe d b
Diane Thompson, Bobby Hornburger, Floy Price, Larry Bender Roger Sparkman Rusty M1ller Rinda Ohlrveryandzfgoflllre Tfiigylllzrprlfzljlfldarllalrhlj
ls it 0 bird?
Is it ca plone?
No, its Colvin
Rat-link Trojan fights off the incompa-
rable Calvin for possession of the fair
damsel in a morning pep assembly.
These productions have become a week-
ly affair during basketball season. They
are sponsored by the senior council.
STAIR, SUZANNE--Athenian Literary Society, Die
Deutsche Gesellschaft, Bel Canto, BRUIN Staff.
STANLEY, SHARON JEAN--Chess Club. STAPLE-
TON, BRUCE--Chess Club, Future Journalists of
America, Grizzly Staff. STEINBOCK, VALERIE--
Le Cercle Francais, Sock and Buskin, 2, 3, Future
Teachers of America, Senior Council: Office. 3: Soph-
omore Girls Glee Club, National Thespian Society,
Columbian Literary Society.
STEPHENS, ODIS--Northside homeroom represent-
ative, curriculum participant. STEPHENS, RALPH--
Science Club, secretary-treasurer, Le Cercle Francais,
junior Sertoma Club, Band, l,2,3. STEPHENS,
JACK KSTEVEJ--"N" Club, 2,3, Hi-Y, 1,2,3, Senior
Council, Basketball, 2,3. STEPHENS, SYLVIA.
STEVINSON, BETTS--Pep Squad, House of Rep-
resentatives, Le Cercle Francais, 1, 2, 3, junior
Council, Sophomore Girls Glee Club, treasurer.
STEWART, LANA KAY--Pep Squad, 1, 2, 3, Sopho-
more Girls Glee Club, Bel Canto. STEWART,
TERRY--Key Club, "N" Club, j un1orCouncil, Senior
Council, Student Council, 1, National Honor Soci-
ety, Football, 2, 3, Basketball, 2, 3, Track, 2, Boys
State, Farnsworth Award. STIEGLER, PETER--
Mixed Chorus, Ctransfer from Willowbrook High
School, Villapalk, Illinois: Track, 1,2,3P.
STILE, MARY C.--Student program director, home-
room delegate. STOUFFER, LINDA ELIZABETH--
Y-Teens, Student Council, alternate, 1. STOUFFER,
LYN--Active program participant, Northside repre-
sentative. STRINGER, THOMAS FRANKLIN, III.
STROUP, JOHN--Hi-Y, junior Sertoma, president,
Interclub Council, House of Representatives, Na-
tional Honor Society. STRUBLE, SANDRA--Active
program participant, Northside representative. SUL-
LIVAN, PAMELA J.--Alpha Rho Tau. SUMMAR,
SUMMERHILL, CONNY RAY--Chess Club, TA-
BOR, RONNIE--Publications, Northside career par-
ticipant. TAMM, JUDY--Le Cercle Francais, Co-
lumbian Literary Society, Raqueteers, secretary,
vice-president, Sophomore Council, Junior Council,
Senior Council, National Honor Society, French Na-
tional Honor Society. chairman, Mixed Chorus,
Cirls State, Future journalist of America, Quill and
Scroll, Interclub Council, NCTE semifinalist. TANK-
ERSLY, TERYLE--Pep Squad, 2.
TAYLOR, ALAN--House of Representatives. TAY-
LOR, BONNIE--Sock and Buskin, Pep Squad, vice-
president, leader, Columbian Literary Society, 2, 3,
Future Teachers of America, Sophomore Council,
Junior Council, Senior Council, Who's Who. TAY-
LOR, LINDA KAY--Partners in Christ, Student Li-
brary Club, 1, 2, 3, National Honor Society. TAY-
LOR, RICK--Junior Sertoma Club, Band, 2, 3.
TEETERS, MARILYN--Pep Squad, Future Teachers
of America, Sock and Buskin, House of Representa-
tives, Bel Canto. TEMPLE, HELEN--Partners in
Christ, vice-president, Student Library Club, secre-
tary, Peo Squad. TERWILLICER. BECKY--Pep
Squad, 1,2,3. THOMPSON, JOHN R.--Student ca-
reer participant, vocational program representative.
THOMPSON, KAYE--Partners in Christ, 1.
THOMPSON, MARSHALL P.--Sock and Buskin, 2,
3, House of Representatives, 1, 2, 3. THOMPSON,
MARY DIANE--Pep Squad, 1, 2, 3, Alpha Rho Tau,
Future Teachers of America, Sock and Buskin, Soph-
omore Council, Don Quijote. THOMPSON, RICKY
THURMAN, PATSY--Northside assembly partici-
pant, student career program. TODD, SANDY L.--
Alpha Rho Tau, 1. TOPLIFF, MARGUERITE ANN-
Pep Squad, 2,3, Raqueteers, 2,3, Mu Alpha Theta,
Columbian Literary Society, Don Quijote Club,
National Honor Society. TOWNSEND, JOHN R.
TRAVIS, EVELYN FAYE--Partners in Christ, 1, 3.
TREADWAY, ROBERT--Northside homeroom dele-
gate. TREAT, BILL--Student program representa-
tive. TUCKER, DOUGLAS E.
TURNER, CONNIE--Pep Squad, 2, 3, Y-Teens. TUR-
NER, SUSAN IANE--Columbian Literary Society,
Mu Alpha Theta, 2, 3, Le Cercle Francais,2, 3, Pep
Squad, 1, 2, 3, House of Representatives, 3,National
Honor Society, National French Honor Society, Soph-
omore Girls Glee Club, Bel Canto, BRUIN Staff.
TUTTLE, IAN--junior Lions Club, treasurer, Future
Teachers of America, Future Journalists of America,
Senior Council, Quill and Scroll, president, Partners
in Christ, 1, reporter, 2, vice-president, BRUIN Staff,
editor. TWING, CHUCK.
VARNADORE, DON--Interact Club, judo Club,
vice-president, 1, president, 2, 3. VAUGHAN,
BECKY--Sock and Buskin, Alpha Rho Tau, Le
Cercle Francais, parliamentarian, Future Teachers of
America, Columbian Literary Society, French Honor
Society, House of Representatives, junior Council,
National Merit semifinalist. VAUGHAN, RONALD
DAVID--Alpha Rho Tau. VINCENT, IANIE.
VINCENT, JOHN ALLEN--Mu Alpha Theta, presi-
dent, Science Club. VON WERDER,LARRY--junior
Lions Club, parliamentarian, BRUIN Staff.
VOYLES, PATRICIA LYNN--Student program di-
rector. WALDROP, EDDIE.
WALKER, HAROLD J.--Northside homeroom dele-
gate, student assembly delegate. WALKER, SALLY
FAYE--Student Library Club,Y-Teens, 1,2,3. WALK-
ER, STEVE--House of Representatives, 100 Mile
Club. WALKER, SUSAN KAYE--Student Library
WALL, CLENDA LEA--Student Library Club, 1, 2,
3. WALROD, JERRY--Die Deutsche Gesellschaft,
1, 2, 3,Junior Exchange Club, 2, secretary 3, Band, 1,
2, 3. WARD, JIM--House of Representatives, junior
Council. WARDELL, ALAN--junior Sertoma Club,
Chess Club, Student Council, alternate 3.
'65--year of many faces, many Ideas, many plans
WARNER, CHARLES--Hi-Y, 2, High School Red
Cross, 2. WARREN, MARTHA JANE--Mu Alpha
Theta, Die Deutsche Gesellschaft, Pep Squad, Y-
Teens. WATERS, M. BRUCE--Student program di-
rector, homeroom delegate. WATKINS, SANDY.
WATSON, LINDA--Northside homeroom represent-
ative, curriculum participant. WEAVER, ROD--Ac-
tive program participant, Northside representative.
WEBSTER, CAIL--Pep Squad, 2,3, Student Library
Club. WECENER, LINDA CAROL--Columbian Lit-
erary Society, 2,3, House of Representatives, Nation-
al Honor Society, Don Quijote Club, Sophomore
Cirls Clee Club, Mixed Chorus, accompanist, Cirls
WELBERN, LOYD CJUCJ--Intraschool curriculum
participant, homeroom delegate. WELCH, LINDA
KAY--Northside representative, active program par-
ticipant. WELLS, jAY-- Homeroom delegate, stu-
dent program director. WEST, CLAUDE--Alpha
WESTMORELAND, ROBERT NELSON--House of
Representatives, 1. WHITAKER, JAMES--Active pro-
gram participant, Northside delegate. WHITE,
ANN--Senior Council, Athenian Literary Society.
WHITE, DONNIE RAY--Male Chorus, 1, secretary,
WHITE, JEFFREY--Northside assembly participant,
student homeroom delegate. WHITEAKER, JIM--
Sock and Buskin, Hi-Y, Alpha Rho Tau. WHITSON,
JUDY--Pep Squad. WHITSON, LAURA LEE--Fu-
ture Teachers of Americag Pep Squad.
WILDER, BOB--Hi-Yg Le Cercle Francaisg junior
Exchange Club, Don Quijote. WILFONC, DANNY--
Basketball, 2, 3. WILKERSON, LEONA--Ctransfer
from Seminole High School, Seminole, Oklahoma:
Library Clubg Sextetl.WILLIAMS, DIANE--Y-Teens,
Pep Squadg House of Representatives.
WILLIAMS, JIMMY DON--Intraschool curriculum
participantg homeroom delegate. WILLIAMS,-IUDY
MARIE--Pep Squad, l,2,3, Cheerleader 2,34 Sopho-
more Council. WILLIAMS, PHOEBE SPEER--Athe-
nian Literary Society, secretaryg Sophomore Councilg
House of Representatives, Future journalists of
Americag BRUIN staff. WILLIAMS, REBECCA
JEAN--Pep Squad, Le Cercle Francais, 1, 2, 3, Soph-
omore Councilg Junior Council, Senior Council, secre-
Beginning of the end senlors order onnouncements
WILLIAMSON, TERRY--Student program director,
homeroom delegate. WILSON, SUSAN--Pep
Squad, 1, 2. WILSON, SYLVIA--Athenian Literary
Society. WILSON, THERESALETONA--Partnersin
Christ, Pep Squad, Raqueteers, Ctransfer from Pine
Bluff: Homecoming Maid, lj.
WILSON, TIM--Homeroom representative, North-
side assembly participant. WITT, RONNIE--Publi-
cations staff. WOFFORD, JULIE ANN--Pep Squad,
Bel Canto, Ctransfer from Hannibal High School,
Hannibal, Missouri. GAA l,2, Pep Club, Mixed Cho-
rus, Junior League Bowlingl. WOLBERT, LYNDA--
Sock and Buskin, Future Teachers of America, Athe-
nian Literary Society, Le Cercle Francais, Alpha
Rho Tau, Student Library Club, Chess Club.
WOOD, CAROLYN--Intraschool curriculum, student
representative. WOOD, SALLY--Active student rep-
resentative. WOOTEN, ANN--Y-Teens. WORREL,
BRADLEY--Band, l,2,3, Stage Band, l,2,3.
WRIGHT, MAX DAVID--Die Deutsche Gesellschaft,
Mixed Chorus. YAMIN, BECKY--Pep Squad, 1
program chairman, 2, secretary-treasurer, 3. YANTIS
JOHN--Key Club, 2, vice-president, 3, Hi-Y, I, treas-
urer, 2, 3, Die Deutsche Gesellschaft, 2, 3, Sopho-
more Council, Student Council, 2,3,NationalHonor
Society, Boys State. YOUNG, JAMES.
Grizzly rooters plead for2 more points
f 'ral 'lf':n..f- 722211- r L.
ZIRBEL, JOE M
, fi f
Above: Boosting the class spiritof 661sonly one of the many responsi
bilities of the junior council. This year the council initiated class
sweatshirts to instill school pride and promoteinterest among members.
Right: Getting down to work is one way to have a profitable project,
as Morris McWilliams, Linda Cress and Betsy Epperson demonstrate
at their first council carwash of the year. Onlookers lent"assistance."
Acting as the "spark plug" of the class of '66, the
junior council has assumed the leadership of 555 juniors.
Led by the spirit of council workers, the class ordered
sweat shirts in the fall encouraging both school and class
pride. Their interest in promoting school spirit has taken
many forms, innovating such Weekly events as "De-Strip-
ing the Zebrasw before the Pine Bluff game.
To add money to their class treasury, they held car-
washes, sold pinwheels and worked in the concession stand
at the games. After the games they sponsored dances to
encourage school spirit and advertise the class of '66,
Taking part in the homecoming activities, they put
forth hard Work and effort to win second place with their
float. Their miniature Christmas float displayed the theme
"Peace on Earthw in the annual Christmas parade.
The junior Variety Show, a traditional production of
the class, brings the year to aclosewith a major activity.
Always popular, this years show, scheduled for April
2-3, was entitled i'The Co Show." The 30 actswere under
the supervision of stage manager Eddie Crober.
Barry Coplin, heads the class as president, Curtis
Barlow vice-president, Connie Conger, secretary, judy
Dyrhood, treasurer, Sammie Wear, parliamentarian, and
Mrs. Mavis Morton, class sponsor.
strives to encouroge school, closs spirit
5 p f V. A H' My '
1 ,W f " ' , ' V .i , .urs ' M ,
K if 4- V f "1 ' f f " 'K 'K vw K "' 'l Nw, 'Eff I-..i'1' L
1 fy, V- . fr , ,,,i,,, misses.,
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e ,gi so f r 74517 .ff gf'e1s4,1f?,5"ffs6'ff2,i-4,4251 , -ggjixfffy p
f' of if e +f"""Wff'f2fr,Qmst'Lef-12? ,
V MAN ,, 1 M if V ha ,lx V: defy, A S H rs, ,im 1,
4 " -- f, Eff' . ' if if
if I rfueifffvw -of
- - ' we ,frv..5,4g ,L 'f+QQ'c12'j?s2s
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. A is Agf a i n FIM: Y
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The class of'66 walkedoffwith second place in the homecoming parade, with a bonus of S15 for their class treasury and great joy for juniors.
Football, basketball and track seasons always mean hard work for students on duty in the concession stand. junior council members taking
their turn at "big business" include Terrye Schultz flejtj, Vic Anderson, jerry Davis, Sharon Sloat, president Barry Coplin and Ray Nixon.
in po rode
Who says a judge can't be
bribed with goodness? The
big rock candy float entered
by room 207 made such a sweet
impression that the judges
awarded it the first prize.
Abbott, La Vonne
Albright, Ann L.
Allyn, Carolyn Ruth
Arnold, Donna Kay
Barnett, Gene R.
Bates, Carl jr.
Bean, Nancy Anne
Bell, Jim Pat
Berkley, Warren E.
Brodie, Bobbi Lynne
Brown, Linda Kay
Brown, Linda Yvonne
Carter, Phyllis J.
Carter, Richard N.
Christy, Arden L.
Coleman, Wilma Gayle
Collier, Sharron S.
Conger, Connie CLynnJ
Coplin, Barry E.
Core, Christophor fKitD
Core, Dana Maureen
Cowan, Linda Lee
Daniels, Jerry K.
Davidson, John Paul
Davis, Jerry Don
Denham, W. A. CTonyJ
Dillon, Larry E.
Feldman, De De
Fentress, William Guilford
Fineberg, Danny P.
Fitch, Liddy Ann
F ortner, Jack
Frisby, Frank M.
Garner, Brent Stainton
Gentry, Betty Ann
Gilbert, Lloyd Dale
Cillcoat, Judy K.
Hagans, Kathy L.
Hall, Vivian Kay
Hanna, Mike D.
Harder, Billie Kay
Hardgrave, Karen Lynn
Harrington, Tom S.
. . .These are such trying times. the high
school years. They become almost as
"the seasonless world where you shall
laugh, but not all your laughter, and
weep, but not all of your tears..."
Jokes spur enthusiasm, enthusiasm spurs
Hill, Judy Louise
Horne, Bobbie Lynn
House, Jerry D.
Houston, Barbara Cean
Hunt, Elizabeth fLibbyJ
James, Peggy Ann
Jeffrey, Linda Janice
Job, Frankie Lynn
Johnson, Mary Julia
Johnston, Robert Meek
Jones, Gerry Lee
Joslin, Nelda Gail
Keller, Mary Beth
King, Patricia Ann
Kuykendall, Barbara Kay
La Borde, Clyde
Landsverk, Lawrence M
Lessley, Linda Lee
Liggett, Mike Vaden
Lincks, Jimmy W.
66 spirits rise with bolloon mon ond poper
Lowe, Linda Sue
Luper, Donna Sue
Massey, Janis M.
Massey, Jim Frank
Merry, Shirley Ann
Mikel, Rickey C.
Montgomery, Karen Kay
Morris, Phil Lee
Morris, Virginia Cjen
Nye, Linda Kaye
Peer, Donna Gail
In September juniors had the
chance to order their class
rings. This special juniorpriv
ilege iS scheduled oncein the
fall and again after Christmas.
Here, Peggy jones orders her
ring from Dale Bennett, repre-
sentative of the Star Engrav-
ing Company. Houston. Tex,
Pence, Garland T.
Reynolds, Don Newman
Ross, Billie June
Rye, Richard Lee
Sidler, Judy Zoe
Sivley, Cary Don
Skinner, Susan L.
Smith, Kenneth R.
Smith, William Michael
Spradlin, Charles A.
Stark, Gerald Warren
Vincent, Mary Lee
White, Sarah Renee
Wilson, john B.
Womack, Cecil fMikeD
Worley, Ioan Marie
Agler, Phyllis - 11
Baker, Anne - 12
Baker, Martin - 12
Bivens, john - 11
Branson, Marshall - 12
Dodd, Ronnie - 12
Leinen, Kathy Cagle - 12
Lutkin, Linda - 11
Moorman,james Ricky - 11
Payne, Vernita - 10
Robinson,Sharon - 12
Simmons, Barbara - 10
Smart, Connie - 10
Smart, Sally - 12
Weatherton, Kaye - 12
Important junior memories. . .
the arrival of class rings, the
first place award in the Christ-
mas parade and second place
in the homecoming parade.
l'r11 w r.., Wasil 'Q..,
Above: An important occasion .for councilmembersis the arrival of year-
book covers, which are checked and distributed for later sale in the
spring. Funds provided from this project go to the class treasury for
their next year. Right: Salesmanship was the keynote in their annual
candy sale as council members competed as teamsto boost their profits
and to be awarded a special treat, avictory party honoring the winners.
Sophomore council members encouraged class spirit
this year with a number of projects both old and new.
Peabody Annex was used as the headquarters for the
council again as in the past two years, with Clyde Scott,
Peabody head teacher, the council sponsor. The 40-
member council meets at 7:45 every Thursday morning at
203 Peabody. Because the sophomore class is made up of
students from several junior high schools, the members for
the council are not elected until the fall of their sophomore
year. Steve Lease was elected president, Dixie Ceren,
vice-president, Glenda Allen, secretary, Rudda Mansell,
Annual projects include making a homecoming float,
which gave council workers their first experience of NHS
homecoming activities. Also, the council sold candy at
Christmastime. Divided into teams to sell the candy and
competing for a prize, the combined teams raised nearly
To promote better relations between the classes
and their student government, the council sponsored a
dance with the government organizations receiving a
special invitation. Selling bookcovers for theBruiI1 rounded
out the sophomores' year of projects.
boosts spirihtrecsury cas sole nets S600
I ., K.
Challenging for the floor is a vital part of good student government. Here during one of the weekly meetings, council members exercise their
democratic rights in the discussion of one of the debatable issues on their schedule, the sale and management of the Christmas candy sale.
Getting their first taste of NHS homecoming activities, these council workers discover the hard work and long hours needed to build a float.
Carty, Catherine Alice
Catlett, julia Ann
Caton, La Jane
Cavender, Carolyn Rae
Crouch, Roberta Anne
Davidson, Sally Grace
Davis, Marsha Lee
Lively sophs furnish ample proof of school splrll
Sophomores keep pace with sensors ln NHS bond
Dorsey, Linda fGayleJ
Dunn, Kenneth Harley
Epps, Darryl Dean
Essman, Frances C.
Feuer, Miriam Elizabeth
Henry III fBodieJ
Frisby, Judy Dianne
Futral, Bill A. Jr.
Class, Samuel Cecil
Goodin, Rebecca Lyn
Goodman, Joe CToadJ
Hachtmeyer, Katy Ann
Hardgrave, Thomas L.
Hickerson, Elois Lynn
Hood, Becky Ann
Hopper, Patricia Lynn
Hunt, Mary Elizabeth
Johnston, Jane Anne
Jordan, James Tom
Kennedy, Deborah Gay
Kennedy, Joe Don
Klober, Sue Vanette
Knight, Gary Don
Land, Gloria jean
Love, Cathy Gene
Ludlow, A. jack
Lyon, Kenneth Hampton
Manuel, john Wayne
Martin, Ronnie joe
Mason, Karen Ann
Matlock, Patricia Ann
Mechling, Linda K.
Merrywell, Jo Ann
McGee, Kenneth Dale
Nye, Glenda Jean
Penix, Mary Cale
Perceful. A. C. lAceJ
Perlingiere, Alan IW.
' those above'
A sophomore's first impression ofNorth-
side comes from a hectic, exciting night
dubbed orientation. The Columbian
girls were present to pass out informa-
tion sheets and activity schedules.
Rasey, Peggy L.
Rice, Grady Terrall
Rogers, Clinton L.
Rowe, Glenda J.
Rupp, Clara jo
Scholze, Darvin John
Scott, Connie Elizabeth
Silmon, Charles Forrest
Snow, Michael Alan
Solomon. Rita jean
Spangler, Rita Faye
Speaks, Robert Dale
Steadman, Lana Dale
Sterling, J. Q.
SOPHOM ORE S
Stouffer, Gloria CTerriJ
Stroud, Frances E.
Tallent, Virginia Kay
Taylor, Cheryl Sue
Temple, Mary Kay
Terrill, Carl Wayne
Thomas, Gwen R.
Turner, Iris Ann
Uselton, Bobby D.
Vaughn, Marius Irvin
Wakefeild, Paula Kaye
Walker, John Paul
Wiley, Willa Jean
Williams, Billie Ann
Wornkey, Rose Mary
Aovennsemems - p. 260
inosx - p. 295
IMPRESSIONS . . . many things, many moods . . . The
pillars . . .so tall, a foundation laid strong . . .
proving grounds, our city, our lifeblood . . . home-
town . . . ties that bind . . . civic leaders . . . part-
time employers . . . creators . . . magnates . . . friends
to be made, the skyline, red line . . . leading
ahead, and beyond . . . holding o promise, light-
irlg the way, challenging, calling . . .Become a manl
Clothes play an important part in anyman'slife. Tom Edwards, student salesman at Ben's Shop for Men, helps students choose the latest
styles in clothing. Here he convinces joe Morrow that this coat is just the right one for him. Bill Robert and Boyd Cox patiently wait
SHOP FUR ME
1507 South "B" Street
Stott Smith, Arltansas
O SHOPPING CENTER V,
4600 TOWSON X dr X HIWAY 71 South
THE ULTIMATE IN ONE-STQP SHOPPING CONVENIENCE
LAWS DRUG STORE PHOTO SHOP
UNITED DOLLAR STORES SPEED WASH
MORRIS HOME FURNISHINGS
MORGAN'S TOTS AND TEENS
OKLAHOMA TIRE AND SUPPLY
PHOENIX VILLAGE BARBER SHOP
PHOENIX VILLAGE BEAUTY SALON
A 'T Rf M TTMTXXLLR
.E ,, V
T.G. Sz Y. 512--S1
PHOENIX FASHION SHOPPE
HANCOCK FABRIC OUTLET
gi N. . , .
in , 4,,,,, W , E, ,
SNIA, .. -0 .
0 up J 'Sin
JIT v s '
why don't you put your autograph here too?
Has your getaup-and-go got-up-and-went? Ifso, then you probably own a get-up-and-go Honda. But if you haven't had the thrill of riding
a Honda, let Leroy s Cycle Shack put you on the rider's seat of one today. Kai Hippy and Melinda Kincannon plan to experience this.
LEROY'S CYCLE SHACK
1213 Cavanaugh Road
Fort Smith, Arkansas
Home of the Honda!
Factory Outlet in Fort Smith R T N T H
York room air-conditioner-
O F F IC E
made in Fort Smith!
HAWKINS co., INC. SUPPLY
Air-conditioning and heating specialists.
I 6- I 8 SOUTH 6th STREET
Sm-8258 PHONE Su 2-0311
-CUSTOMER PARKING- FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
Shopping for typewriters is quite serious, as jan Tuttle and Marsha Hayden can tell you after attempting to judge from various quality d 1
, A. L. BRCDWN TYPEWRITERS
PatriclQ's S Hoe
S f o r e
P t ck's is recognized city-wide for the finest quality shoes available anywhere, as Patty 913 Garrison Avenue
B ll Heh! and Helen Rogers have discovered.
SKINN ER 'S COMPLIMENTS
BA R B E R S H O P OF
T H E
1504 Rogers Ave
Fort Smith, Arkansas I
G RA N D
"QUALITY 84 CONVENIENCE"
Fred- Huston - Winford
T 8: F OFFICE
Your Remington-Rand Agency
306 Towson Avenue
Fort Smith, Arkansas
SEE US FOB YOUR OFFICE MACHINES
, , . 7-1.
afitw. 1-1 1 "1:2251?: '1fai5f'i2ii
g 351:55 5" 8. ' -k5?Ei2i1:f:5!'fi''Sill-:iz1PT'
A ,EEE '.. .-.11- u gzgzgqz, '1:2:, ' 1 :1:gi3E2E5E3E:E:E1Er51ErE1E3523E1E1f1-'ff''
' :4:g..j:- :
"MV favorite fashion store"
Fort Smith, Arkansas
Blake Harper and George Lease "go Fox and Turneri' for the best
FOX and TURNER
Phone SUnset 3-6988
l-'INNIL S SHOAI7'
While admiring one of the many new models on display, Sharon Gingrich flejij and Janis Chumley agree that Comets for '65 are great
MOTCDR CGM PA Y
North 8th and A Streets
Prince A. Wiilmon, owner
. . . . I'I'1efreecIom o'FI'I1e press is one of
I'I1e greai bulwarics of Iiberiy and can
never be resiraineci bui' by a ciespoiic
The store of Virginia,
adopted June 29, I776
...--..----' ' EI
,I 'zxmww' 1 .
I I I2 Towson Avenue - rg Snuilllffffzrrrfdlffim A I
'ZZ --:"T'7--""' .. .- 1111 I
I Yum SMITH IlNII'S,AEi!"""'A'?I
'IIAIQ S s-f- rn I
Fori Srnii , r ensa . I . V aiu- 1-mmf, Rgrqx I
' I - ef I A :WI1Ei?,L..,:f'f 'N-
X KI! 2 1 35. SERVING
II ,ii ' "1-r5'.Q'5g,g r1couN1'lss
Phone sunsef 2-9210 or sunsef 2-9211 'X Zyl r 6? 'ff IN wssrslm
I V W . ARKANSAS
S6 n ,FB H P , ,Q n Ano :Aswan
W E D E LIVER . III 7" UK'-AHOMA
The Teen-Man department of S 6: Q is the shopping headquarters of every boy with sharp taste, say Roger Sparkman fleftj and jim W 1
S 8 Q CLOTHIERS
622 Garrison SU 3-4153
JCDHN FINK MIDWEST HARDWARE
Lfiildillg Jewelers Sporring Goods
For Over Over 75 Years
7Ol Garrison Avenue 924 G
For+Smi+l'1, Arkansas SU 3 4616
ELEV SI RAD DUST IAL B
ELE TRONI SU LIE TAFE RECORDE
X S ND D INT RCOMMUN AT ON EQUI MENT
Bob Milligan explains his embroidering tojo Harris and Edward Altman.
. 1817 Grand SU 2-8303 2300 Towson Ave.
o Embroidery lettering phOI1e SUl1S6t 0-1491
v School letters ond emblems
At England Motor Company one may find a complete line of Rambler Classics, Ambassadors and Americans, appealing in both beauty and
economy. Marshall Thompson flejtj, Marilyn Noel, Larry Bender, Judy Neislar and Earl Gibbs discuss the features of the 1965 American.
E GLA D MCTQR COMPA Y
200 Rooms 200 Baths
Viv? I I I II
lg l II
Mike Mankin and Phyllis Kesner prefer Roberts beautiful jewel y I I I I I M L d S. d
g c ou rcar ,
I 1. Urv Thomnson.
Phone SUnset 3-1227 manager
- Downfown -
Fort Smith Arkansas sixih and Garrison
, FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
Fort Smith, Arkansas
:'And if we donit have it, we'll get itf,
Corky Copeland and Standley Eden discuss sturdiness in Bercher tires
BERCHER TIRE SERVICE
"Featuring Mohowks, mode only in Arkonsos"
North llth Br A Streets SU 2-5000
In addition to the usual, wlde 3550,-tmgm Ofgchool Supplies, Rogers carries Grizzly football dolls. The cheerleaders, who fin
quite irresistible, are Judy Williams Kleftj,jo Harris,Mary Pearce, Theda Baker, Ann Albright, Leanne Denton, Janie Griffith d P R
Daymon Kennedy, owner
COMPLETE RADIATOR SERVICE
"DON'T GUESS-FLOW CI-IECK IT"
AUTO SALES CO.
NEW AND USED CARS
Phone SU 2-8247
Buy Righl-Buy from White
401 N. Tenth St. Fort Smith, Ark.
Drafting and artists, supplies
Office supplies and equipment
Fort Smith, Arkansas
8 I 7 Garrison
Standing Eg to neIp gou..,
SAVINGS AND LOAN LEAGUE
PeopIes 3ederaI Savings S Eoan Association
United Savings Association
Hirst 3ederaI Savings Sf Eoan Association
Standard Hederai Savings S Qoan Association
Superior Hederai Savings S Eoan Association
e Heard tleftj. Kenny Rogers and Cail Roedenbeck discuss one of the office supply items found at Calvert-McBride Printing Compa
CALVERT-MCBRIDE PRINTING CO.
Arcade - Rockwood
900 Garrison SU 2-2001
K H td ply p fA d R k odsf tqualrty shoes.
600-622 Wheeler Aven
F t Smith, Arkansas
SMITH cHEvRoLET - CADILLAC
Wishes 'ro The Class of '65 fe l't,S BAE? fy
Th e For+SmIH1, Arkansas
S MARSHALL SUPPLY
th F t Dp t tSt
Your Sourc f S pply f
Industr 1 S ppl
Machine T 1
CONGRATULATIONS, Q r and R ap ids
gurnzture Comp any
E Im o r e s To
Record and Bible Shop -e M
First in ' .-1 l l
Early American , 715'C2ffiS0H French Provincial L.,
Traditional .i .i.., " f- ,j
f d QWQW
H a n k s R e c o r d B a r 2,'2,ntemp0,an,
I rl '.:: 5 , .,., A' A l
Hunt's Suburban Store 5 '
1 X ., T'
Mrs. Harry Feldman, '
504 510 512 Carrlson SU 2 9566
Q F E T NAMES IN FURNITURE
owner and m ger
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of Forl Smilh, Arkansas
HOLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN THE STATE"
Serving Forl Smilh Wirh Three Convenlenl Localions,
Sixth and Garrison Highway 71 South and jenny Lind Building 310 Fort Chaffee
CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS1 Pom SMITI-I'S FINEST RESTAURANT
HOLIDAY INN SCUTH 1 9
Fort Smith, Arkansas
ROGERS AT GREENWOOD
BANQUET FACILITIES UP TO 200 SU 3-2463
Things go better with coke-especially at football games. junior Council workers running the concession stand find coke greatly in dem
IJZITE? . ,
CbV1 .WQMZZZQMW JWW
Raymond Moody Agcn cy
STATE FARM Fife
Sd Rooertson Agency
STATE FARM Fife
GrviIIc Biffle Agency
STATE FARM Fife
STATE FARM Fire
RESERVED AND PAID FOR BY THE SOPHOMORE
100 NoRTH STH STREET
FORT SMITH. ARKANSAS
We buy and sell new and used
furnilure and appliances
Highway 71 HOLLIS AND COMPANY
Industrial and Oil Field
an d Supplies
F tS th A k
Jenny Lind SU38951
COMPLQFENTS coNeRATu LATIONS,
Fort Smithis only authorized
V lk g d 1
WATC HES- DIAM ON DS-JEWELRY
1000 C A
SU 3 2654
Bill Awbrey Vern Awbrey
. .. , .. f
600 Towson SU 2 1036
Serving Forl Smi+lwWill1 Service And Safely Since I 882
ooks Carter UQHQ, Catherine Koenig, joe Higgins and Sherry Piles readily agree that Oldsmobile or1965isu"rocket"of pure luxu y
BETTER HCMES, INC.
2700 Rogers Avenue
Many Northsiders-like jim Shriver and Becky Poe-know that Beverly's is Fort Smith's headquarters to soothe hunger and th' t.
Secrest Printing Co.
123 North 6th St.
American Printing Co
621 Rogers Avenue
Clinton F umiture Co.
919 Rogers Avenue
O. B. Williamson
2126 North B St.
Bauer Texaco Station
12th St. Sr Grand Ave.
1913 Rogers Avenue
Kennedy Beauty Box
801 No. 46th
138 N. Greenwood
NATIONIS FORT SIVIITH
Sales and RenIaIs
I Id dS IcR
Eq p I dSppI
P PSI COLA
now iti Pe si
far those who thmk young
AIW ROOT INR
I933 Midland SU 3-9275
Cowan's is Fort Smith's one jewelry store which can supply your every need.Thisis whyConnie Cain andjohn Karberfrequentlyshop there
"Sooner or later your favorite jewelry store"
RESERVED AND PAID FOR BY THE JUNIOR
Pam Cravens and Bmce Roberson shop at Pat Malone jewelry for the best 1n jewelry at reason
able prices to suit any teen-age budg
PAT MALONE .IEW ELRY
is S gimme
Coperton- Hunt Office
CQ, 0-fidyf E
an-ff, ,Gxf- 'fzgiyfj ' K g.9ns'ur0f9 A
Vzwffofrvwewr Equipment Company
SAQELY :BENNETT Co.,1NC. 2111 North B
II'2 No. '2Ot"1 Sfveef
liorf Smilcln, Arkansas
good MCE, Class of 1964-'65,
, , .
Besi Wishes for a Successful Fuiure
MCJCK S LIVELY INSURANCE AGENCY
ALL LINES OF INSURANCE
Home-Auio-Business-Boncls-Life-Accideni 8: Sickness
We will appreciate the privilege of participating in your
future by taking care of your insurance needs.
2I8 Norih Greenwood Avenue SU 3-0253
I 1 ' f 4'
.K Q Il ,
l .sit -
Telephone SU 2-8881 1410 Towson
FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
We're making the
5 i ' Hush
if E Pu ' Q
- 1 f- ppl6S
E '. , ,'
A 9 B R A N D
Q2 BREATHIN' BRUSHED PIGSKINE CASUALS ONLY BY WOLVERINE
Nlorgan's Shoe Store
Grand Plaza and Phoenix Village
Thrift 'n Swift Drive-In
Extends their congratulations! Co, Seniors!
Edward's Funeral Home
North l2th encl B Streets
Fentress Mortuary Service
l805 North A Street
Putman Funeral Home
8 I 5 North B Street
Congratulations to the Class S P E E R
1965 HA RDWARE
Engineering Supplies CQMPANY
1624 North A Street O-F
SU 2-5094 '65
Staggs Limited can eliminate a Northsider's curiosity in the changing styles and also provide an air of friendliness and courteous service
North B at 16th Street Staggs, Ltd. does it with distinction
Fort Smith's Most Complete
D ep artment Store
909 Garrison Avenue
Standley Eden and Janelle Burnham are among many who shop at Newton's, not only for a wide assortment of jewelry but for t
N EWTON 'S .IEW ELRY
711 Garrison Avenue SU 2-9123
C ITY NATIONAL BANK
BesI Wishes, Seniors' Ra n d a I I
Mo to r Comp an y
CAS H REGISTER CO.
H SU 5-25I I
"Everything for the office
UTI-IE BIC FORD SERVICE CENTER"
A11 makes of portables
6I7-62I NorII'1 A SIreeI 22 NorI'I1 I IIIw
SU 3-896I ForI SmiII1, Arkansas
Bauman - Cummings gurniture Company
Fort Smith, Arkansas
MANUFACTURERS OE BEDROOM FURNITURE
FORT SMITH'S OLDEST MANUFACTURING COMPANY
' x 1' X
" mammgo f "3e-oem
Phone SUnset 2-8871
FOR HOMES TAYLORED TO YOUR NEEDS
eve , u
,immle M X
TGy1OT Aa COMPANY INC?
XL Realtors J
1600 Rogers Avenue
Shop at your friendly
Piggly Wiggly stores
for the best food
buys in town
FOUR CONVENIENT LOCATIONS:
No. 1-3112 Grand Avenue
No. 2-Phoenix Village
No. 3- 15th 8: East Main. Van Buren
No. 4-2222 Midland Boulevard
Luther Hodges shows Clenn Ann Blakemore and George Smith two fine watches, which are among Miller's finest quality merchandise.
M ILLER'S JEWELRY
RESERVED AND PAID FOR BY THE SENIOR CLASS
52.2 . -
9 1. 2, i ' hg
,,f':3-5, 4 , gig
'V7 Q' Qi JEW EL
" ,,7.LT ' .L11,'5r1? 57
, Qfkl- .::1gf- Ll 'f wif Sfg j'
iw qw- 'iw ' 'K
A and W Root Beer 281
Abbott, LaVonne 236
Abernathie, Ernie 236
Abney, Mike 109,196
Abshere, Alfred 250
Ace Radiator Shop 271
Adams, Carla 236
Adams, Dana 196
Adams, Greg 109,250
Adams, Jack 236
Adams, James 250
Adams, Marguerite 196
Adams, Marva 196
Adams, Tommy 57,59,61,196
Adcock, Billy 250
Adkins, Paula Mae 194
Agler, Phyllis 60,190,236,247
Albert, Sandy 236
Albert-son, David 250
Albright, Ann 114,115,116,196
Albright, Ann L. 236
Atkinson, Mark 196
Austin, Robert 38
Avlos, Kathy 236
Awbrey, Jerry 196
Awbrey's Jewelry 279
Ayers, Bill 236
Ayers, John 69.143.196
Bailey, Jerry 196
Baker, Adele 52,134,136,145,196
Baker, Anne 120,125,147,148,239
Baker Donald 195
Baker Doris 195
Martin Mayo 183,247
Balazic, Mike 236
Alexander, Doug 196
Alexander, Mrs. John 33
Alexander, Steve 250
Allen, Brent 250
Allen, Carolyn 196
Allen, David 250
Allen Gayle 236
Allen, Glenda Diane 62,63,121,
Allen, Glenda Sue 121,166,250
Allen, Gloria 250
Allen, Karen 94,44,120,196
Alien Kenneth 100,236
Allen, Mary 250
Allen Sharon 236
Allisrin, can 129,196
Allyn, Carolyn 60,132,236
Allyn, Christine 63,132,250
Alpha Rho Tau 126,127,128,129
Alstatt, Jessie 236
Altes, Judy 94,95,60,236
Altman, Edward 65,68,70,148,.
American Printing Company
Amerine, Dian 42,144,148,152,
Amon, Roger 68,250
Amos, Janice 120,140,143,196
Anderson, Jean 52,98,136,153,
Anderson, Johnny 250
Anderson, Vic 109,190,235,236
Andrews, Ann 196
Andrews, Tom 132
Archibald, Laura 63,250
Archibald, Marilyn 34,61,94,95,
Armstrong, Donna 63,250
Armstrong, Richard 196
Arner, Mark 66,67
Arnold, Donna 34,121,132,236
Arnold, Marsha 63,250
Art Department 55
Asher, Paul 196
Ashley, Ronnie 45,173
Ashlock, Karen 53,236
Ashlock, Sandra 250
Atchison, Jerry 250
Atchley, Susan 61,98,196
Atchley, Tommy 69,250
Baldwin, Roger 102,143,195
Bales, Diana 145,350
Ball, Patty 98,193,195
Ball, Sharron 195
Balser, Elizabeth 152,236
Balser, Jayne 94,112,195
Banard, David 68,250
Band Queen 160,161
Banks, Janet 63,121,250
Banks, Judy 94,153,195
Barker, Jackie 82,84,236
Barlow Curtis 77,,l02,148,149,
Barnard, Doris 195
Barnes, Wanda 250
Barnett, Gayle 56,61,236
Barnett, Gene R. Jr. 236
Barnett, Melissa 63,250
15arnett's Studio 295
Barnwell. Miss Irene 35.152,153,
Barrett, Jerry 57,236
Barry, Jo Ann 67,70,94,160,195
Bartlett, Jim 69,124,125,148,250
Barton, Sharon 236
Basketball 82,83,84,85,86, 87
Basketball Queen 171
Bateman, Tommy 77,80,154,180
Bates, Carl 236
Bates, Jenny 94,112,152,195
Batson, Joe Larry 196
Bauer Texaco Service 283
Baumeister, Fred 250
Beall, Miss Marjorie 46,118,119
Bean, Barbara 196
Bean, Nancy 236
Beane, Gloria 196
Bearden, Johnny 59,250
Beasley, Robert 107,132,236
B h S - 57 190 936
Beavers. Sandy 94,95.-236 2
Beckman Dairyi CREPSUY 26
B k an, EmiY
Bziknnian, Judy 94,95,122,151.
Bell, Don 68,138,236
Bell, James 112,189,237
Bell, James tDickieJ 250
Beil, Knox 250
Bell, Patsy 112,145,196
Bender, Larry 196
Benge, Mike 67,105,237
Bennett, Brett 60,98,138,139,237
Bennett, Janet 94,95,182,122,150,
Bennett, Mrs. Dale 48
Bennett, Roger 196
Ben's Shop for Men 260
Benson, Mary Ann 145,152,250
Bercher Tire Service 270
Berkley, Lisa 160
Berkley, Warren 66,69,71,109,237
Berlau, Christine 56,146,147,237
Better Homes, Inc. 284
Beverly s Drive-In 284
Bicknell, Mrs. Sula Jane 41
Biggs, Paula 196
Billings, Charles 53,l46,148,155,
Billingsley. Judy 57,117,121,146,
Billingsley, Rogger 80,250
Birkett, David 102,109,196
Bishop, Tawana 190,250
Bittle, Larry 102,196
Bivens, John 247
Black, Gary 69
Black, Shelia 42,196
Blackard, Candyce 120,140,141,
Blackard, Patricia 98,120,197
Blackard, Steve 109,146,237
Blackman, Diana 142,143,197
Blackman, Judy 237
Blair, Franklin M. 38,100,101
Blakemore, Glenn Ann 26,119,
12O,129, 148,162,180, 181,187,
Blan, Gary 132,197
Bland, Lyndell 77,80,154,197
Blankenship, Roy G. 197
Blaylock, Robert 146,174,190,197
Blevins, Carol 96,122,197
Blevins, John 250
Board of Directors 18,19
Boatright, Darrel 237
Boatright, Karen 250
Boatright, Mrs. Truman 35,63
Boen, Linda 143,144,197
Bohn, Ronnie 82,84,102,154,197
Boman, Linda 60,94,95,197
Bonner, Janice 190,197
Bonner, Mary 250
Booth, Don 109,197
Booth, Ken 102,183,197
Bost, Dr. Roger 18,19
Boston Store 274
Boswell, Dennis 250
Bottorff, William 110,111,237
Bouis, Linda 250
Bousifet, Carol 68,237
Boutcher, Sharon Irene 237
Bouwman, Barbara 67,94,190,
Bowen, Robert 237
Bowles, Janey 237
Bowman, Patricia 63,250
Boyd, Ann 57,183,190,197
Boyd, Dale Edward 250
Boze, David 250
Brackeen Motor Company 267
Bradley, Jim 237
Brambl. Danny M. 57, 109,141,
Bramlette, Becky 60,237
Brammer, Donald 66,110,250
Branham, Charles 66,107,237
Branson, Marshall 247
Bray, Becky 62,63,250
Bray, Brenda 250
Bringham, Debbie 143,152,183,
Britton, Kenneth 237
Brodie, Bobbi Lynne 60,237
Brody, Harold 197
Brooks, Gary 104,105,197
Brooks, Sherry 121.250
Brown. A. L. Office Machunes
, Donna 197
Brown, John W. 38,109,132,152,
Brown, Linda Kay 237
Brown, Linda Yvonne 237
Brown-Narcross Motors Inc. 288
Brown, Pat 197
Brown, Ronny 102,107,237
Brown, Sharon 250
David 59 198
Bruce? Larry 237,
Bryan, Becky 61,237
Bryan, Candi 198
Bryan, Darlene 94,120,198
Bryan David M. 198
Buford, Cindy 237
Bull, Butch 82,84,85,110,237
Bull, Judy 60,237
Bumpers. Pauletta 119,120,190.
Bumpers, Rosa 121,237
Bunda, Jose Jr. 77,110,112
Bunton, Glyndon 237
Burkert, Russell 250
Burnett, Jim 250
Burnham, Janelle 103,153,171,
Burns, Kay 61,96,98,121,237
Burns, Mrs. Lillian Kobel 43
Burris, David 198
Bushong, John 198
Business training department
Buster, Nancy 250
Butcher, Agnes 63,250
Butcher, Janice 60,237
Dee Ann 120,128,129,198
Butler. Johnnv 82.87,103,250
Butler, Karen 250
Butler, Kathy 121,129,237
Buzbee, Richard 154,198
Bye, Diana 98,152,198
Bynaker, Diana 237
Bynum, Lonnie 237
Bynum, Mike 250
Cain, Connie 98,128,129,132,193.
Cain, Janis 120,198
Cain, Milburn 61,63,250
Caldwell, Judy 129,237
Caldwell, Shirley 42,120,122,198
Cameron. Bill 105
Cameron, Mrs. Cam 48
Campbell, Charlotte 237
Campbell, Craig 250
Campbell, Gay 57,198
Campbell, Gordon 237
Campbell, Kenneth l02,110,111,
Campbell, Rick 198
Cannon, Cheryl 157,198
Cannon, Sally 250
Cantrell, Scott 67,68,250
Capehart, Steven 77,80,154,250
Caperton-Hunt Office Equipment
Caperton, Jan 127,198
Canerton, Sammie 62,63,12l,189,
Carnes, Kim 121,190,251
Carnes, Steve 102,143,198
Carney, Betty 198
Carney, Kay 121,237
Carolan, Beth 94,122,153,198
Carpenter, Carolyn 199
Carroll, Keith 199
Carson, Kenny 102,237
Carter. Brooks 56.109.140,141,
Carter, Catherine 199
Carter, David Wayne 77,82,85,
Carter, David Carroll 80,251
Carter, Edwin 237
Carter Electronic Supply
Carter, Forest 237
Carter, Jane 153
Carter, Joan 121,143,145,251
Carter, Lila 43,94,150,151,182,
Carter, Phyllis 60,237
Carter, Richard 66,237
Carter, Suzanne 57,199
Carter, Tommy 251
Carty, Catherine 63,251
Casey, Mary 145,199
Castleberry, Dwain 199
Castling, Don 199
Catlett, Julia 251
Caton, Donna 56,237
Caton, La Jane 121,251
Cavender, Carolyn 251
Chafin, Brenda 63,251
Charles, Natalie 251
Chausteur, Vicki 63,121,251
Chess Club 155
Childers, Jerry 37,124,138.139.
Childers, Kenneth 37
Chisholm, Debby 61,237
Christian, Joyce 42,145,199
Christian, Mike 199
Christian, Val 251
Christy, Arden 237
Chumley, Janis 94,120,146,199
Cialone, Mike 41,102,109,190,238
Cialone, Felix 18
City National Bank 291
Clark, Lynn 120,199
Clark, Miss Susan 48
Clark, Mrs. Polly 41
Clay, Melissa 120,199
Clayton, Robert 112,126,129,199
Click, Glenda 153,200
Clifton, Vivian 200
Clinton Fumiture Company 283
Closser, Michael 102,238,251
Goble, Roger 77,80,154,200
Coble. Sandv 34,121,143,152,238
Coca-Cola Bottling Company
Coen, Della 200
Cofer, Tommy 59,251
Coger, Kathy 57,200
Coiner, Janice 63,121,132,251
Coker, Daryl 100,107,141,142,
Cole, Bob 190
Cole, Carl 200
Coleman, Jane 200
Coleman, Karin 112,200
Coleman, Mike 59,143
Coleman, Wilma Gayle 238
Coles, Dalton 139
Colley, Ken 251
Collier, Garland 102,251
Collier, Sharron 132,238
Collins, Janice 238
Collins, Linda 43,61,200
Collinsworth, Mae 251
Collyge, Pete 57,109,238,148
Columbian Literary Society 96,
Conger, Connie 60,238
Connell, Barbara 120,200
Cook, Don 64,68,70,160,161,200
Cook, J. Herman 35,173
Cook, Jimmie Louise 251
Cook, John 82.84,87,100,101,107,
Daniels. Jerry 238
Damell, James 238
Darr, Gail 238
Daves, Jay 251
Cook, Linda 138,201
Cook, Pat 120,201
Cooksey, Larry 238
Cooksey, Linda 201
Cooley, Helen 201
Cooper, A.C. 201
Cooper, Ginger 120,201
Cooper, Linda 61,238
Copeland, Brenda Faye 251
Copeland, Corky 100,109,170,
Davidson, John Paul 238
Davidson, Sally 39,251
Davis, Ann 122,202
Davis, Carol 202
Davis, Connie 121,238
Davis, Hal 102,238
Davis. Jerry Don 100,102,
Davis, Judy 202
Davis, Kathryn 63,251
Davis, Marsha 251
Davis Sandi 112 238
Barry E. 102,109,182,
Corbin, Chris D. 18,19,20,21,181,
Corbin, Mrs. Chris D. 53,131
Coughlin, Terry 148,251
Linda Lee 56,187,189,238
Cowan's Jewelry 281
Cox, Judy 201
Davis, Terry 129,202
Dawson, Jane 26,39,121,143,251
Dean, Delbert 251
Decker, Jeanette 238
Dedrnon, Randy 202
Dees, Marilyn 60,61,121,238
DeLong, Mary 202
Denham, Tony 107,238
Denton, Leanne 102,114,116,129
Denton, Mrs. Pauline 35
Derris, Edgar 107,251
DeVggt Oldsmobile Company
Die Deutsche Gesellschaft 130,
Cox, Lynda 60,201
Cox, Mrs. Arthur 35
Cox, Vicky 201
Crabtree, Keith 80,238
Crandall, James Duerr 59,108,109,
Crane, Marsha 141,56,96,97,98,
Cranford, Rene 251
Cravens, Pam 96,97,98,99,148,170,
Cravens, Tom 102,251
Crawford, Janis 56,238
Cress, Kerry 251
Cress, Linda 53,146,147,234,238
Cretnik, Mrs. Leo 27
Crigger, Carolyn 67,94,130,132,
Croft, Don 39,190,251
Croft, Jim 69,201
Cromwell, Darrell AJ 238
Cromwell, Dwain 100,109,156,
Crosland, Mrs. Steve 46,116,118
Crosland, Rick 251
Crosnoe, Norma Sue 120,201
Crossno, Ivan 80,251
Crouch, Bobby 238
Crouch, James 251
Crouch, Roberta Anne 130,132,
Crovella, Thomas 74
Crowder, Sally 96,201
Crump, Sue 61,121,238
Crunk, Don 102,238
Cullen, Marcia 60,238
Culp, Barbara 201
Culpepper, Rick 201
Cunningham, Eddie 251
Curtis, Roger 201
Cusick, Cheryl 251
Cutting, Randy 59,251
Cuzort, Cynthia 238
Dillon, Larry 238
Dixon, Dona 238
Dixon, Jackie 100,202
Dixon, Joyce 238
Dixon, Kirk 202
Dodd: Ronnie 247
i, Katherine 129
Doesburg, James 130,133
Doesburg, John 107,125,132,138
Dollar, Clyde 156
rand Drive-ln 265
Don Quixote Club 146,147
Dorsey, Linda 252
Doty, Donna 63,252
Dougan, Glenda 145,252
Douglas, Bill 202
Douglas, Suzanne 132,252
Doville, Nancy 68,238
Doville, Phillip 80,252
Downs, Ralph 202
Drake, Barbara 56,143,150,
Draper, Mrs. Kelly 27
Droke, Brenda 202
Drum, Judy 60,129,238
DuBois, Bill 54,56,57,106,107,
Duden, Linda 61,120,132,202
Dunn, Carolyn 144,252
Dunn, Kenneth 252
Durden, Becky 60,238
Durden, Joe 202
Dye, Michael 202
Dyrhood, Judy 119,120,238
Eads, William 18,19
Earp, Donna 60,132,202
Easton, Mary Leigh 98,153,193,
Eden, Standley 108,109,146,190,
Edwards, Debbie 63,252
Edwards Funeral Home 288
Edwards, John 102,132.187,
Edwards, Mike 39,202
Edwards, Tom 100,102,103,169,
Elder, Fred 252
Ellis, Judy 252
Ellis, Susan 61,62,G5,252
Ellison, Linda 203
Elmore, Oran 77,80,154,203
Elmore's Record Shop 275
Elms, Chris 238
Engineering Supplies 289
England, Gene 66,100,203
England Motor Company 269
England, Rickey 203
English Department 48,49
Epperson, Elimbeth 34,95,121,
Epps, Darryl 252
Eme, Walter 203
Emest's CoiH:ures 283
Erwin, Lynne 203
Espy, Robert 203
Essman. Frances 62.63.
Essman, Shelby 203
Eubanks, Judy 129,203
Wm. fCorkyl 203
Fisher, Sharon 120,122,205
Fitch, Liddy Ann 60,61,239
Fitting, Gean 205
Fitting, Lawrence 80,82,87,252
Fitzgerald, Bob 205
Fitzgerald, Sharon 205
Flanders, Gerri 63.252
Fletcher, Jeanne 60,205
Floyd, Walace 21
Fluegge, Jane 60
Forbis, Donna 63,252
Ford, Linda 239
F orehand, Paula 145,205
Forsgren, Suzanne 62,63,121,
Fort Smith Office Supply 264
Fort Smith Savings and Loan
Fort Smith Stnictural Steel 273
Fort Smith Surgical Supply 282
Fortner, Jack 59,239
Fortner, Katherine 205
Foster, Pam 150,182,190,205
Fowler, Alvetta 60,239
Fowler, Bill 59,107,252
Fowler, Wayne 205
Fox, Marilyn 205
Fox, and Tumer Clothiers 266
Evans, Linda 60,238
Evans, Miss Madge 35,149
Evans, Terry 252
Evans, Thmman 238
Eversole. Frank 80 203
Fancher, Terry 44
Faries, Patsy 61,238
Famsworth Mr. R. Earl 19,22,
Farrar, Joanie 61,112,153
Farris, Bushy 238
Farris, Patricia 42,152,153
Featherston, Carolyn 94
Featherstone, Barbara 238
Featherstone, Susan 56
Feldman, DeDe 57, 238
Fennell, Harvey 124
Fentress Mortuary 288
Fentress, William 239
Ferguson, Judy 121,252
Feuer, Miriam 63,132,148,252
Fields, Theresa 62,63,121,252
Files. Sherry 67,70,160,280
Findlay, Tom 205
Fineberg, Dan 110,239
Finkey, Bodie 82,252
Finney, Lyndon 51,64,66,70,
First National Bank 275
Freeman, Betsy 121,157,239
Freeman, Mrs. Bascomb 27
Fricks, Johnny 80,82,87,252
Friddle, Dana 143,239
Friedman, Barbara 239
Frisby, Frank 239
Frisby, Jimmie 239
Frisby, Judy 63,252
Frost, Darlene 239
Fry, Judy 239
Fulgham, Gary 205
Funk, Duane 59,205
Furr, Freddy 56,205
Futral, Bill 189,252
Future Journalists of America
Future Teachers of America
Gallagher, Freddy 205
Gallegly, Angela 252
Galloway, Delores 252
Gann, Patsy 42
Garcia, Karen Sue 112
Garner, Brent 105,239
Garner, Lynn 154,205
Garrett, Jan 120,205
Gates, David 190,205
Gay, ,Tom 205
Gentry, Betty 239
Geoates, Glenda 43,60,205
George, Jimmy 156,252
Geren Cash Register Co. 291
Geren. Dixie 252
Geren, Ruth 252
Ghent, Wayne 205
Gholston, Dan 206
Ghormley, Roger 56, 252
Gibbs, Earl 105,206
Gibson, Glenda 57,206
Gibson, Jan 63,132,190,252
Gilbert, Lloyd' 239
Gilbert, Max 124,129
Gilbreth, Kay 206
Gilchrist, Nancy 206
Giles, Patrilla 206
Giles, Sheryl 145,206
Gillam, Bobby 206
Gillcoat, Judy 239
Gillespie, Lee 59,109,132,189,252
Ginger, Bill 82,87,252
Gingrich, Sharon 56,120,143,183,
Given, Billy 69,252
Glass, Samuel 252
Glenn, Joe 253
Glenn, Linda 129,239
Goebel, Charles 206
Goens, Bill 239
Goins, David 206
Goins, Patricia 206
Golden, Janie 145.206
Golden, Judy 253
Gomez, Victoria 206
Goodin, Becky 253
Goodin, Pat 143,152,153,239
Goodkin, Stan 104,105,193,206
Goodman, Cole '77,80,108,109,
Goodman, Joe 80,124,132,253
Goodwin, Joe 45,206
Goswick Connie 98,120,143,
Grace, Clifton 23,118,172
Graham, Greg 206
Graham, James 206
Graham, Nancy 120,206
Grand Rapids Furniture
Graves, Mary Alice 50,98.138,
Gray, Ann Scott 134,206
Green, Connie 120,143,207
Green, Jan 253
Green, Jean 253
Greene, Cyndee 129.253
Greenlee, Judy 207
Greenlee, Tim 82
Griffin, Arline 57,61,207
Griffin. Doris Jean 129,l44,
Griffin, Earl Donald 156,239
Griffin, Janie 114,115,116,207
Griffin, Jimmy 59,61,253
Griffin, Sharon 63,132,253
Griffin, Sharla 207
Griffith, Linda 60,183,207
Grigsby, Mrs. Clyde 48
Grizzle, Herby 207
Grober, Mrs. Eloise 41
Grober, Eddie 18,19,109,
Grober, Wayne 66,253
Gross, Charles 109,239
Guinn, Marcia 68.207
Gunn, James 77,80,154,207
Gurisco, Charles 253
Cushing, Cynthia 145,253
Guthrie, Larry 253
Guthrie, Linda 68.94,130,
Hachtmeyer, Katy 121,122,123
Haft, Terry 253
Hagans, Kathy 56,239
Haislip, Elaine 120,207
Hale, Becky 121,253
Hale, Ricky 80,253
Hall, Allen 56,143,190,207
Hall, Bill 207
Hall, David 68,156,207
Hall, Gracie 61,208
Hall, Pat 98,120,132,148,208
Hall of Fame 164,165,166,167
Hall, Vivian 60,239
Hallsted, Maylene 129,145,239
Haniggic, Jo Ellen 56,143. 152,
Hamilton, Joyce 253
Hammonds, Jacqueline 239
Hampton, Richard 208
Hancock, Jerry 208
Hancock. ,Judy 253
Hanks, Sherry 253
Hanna. Mike 59,239
Harbour, Michael 253
Harder, Billie Kay 56,121,143,
Hardgrave, Karen 239
Hardgrave, Tommy 253
Hardin, Loyde 239
Harlan, Bonita 60,208
Harman, Donna 208
Harman, Torn 66,132,133,253
Harmon, Alicia 144,145,208
Hannon, William A. 45
Harper. Blake W, 56,163,169,
Harrelson, Mike 59,253
Harrington, Tom 155,239
Harris, Curtis 56,128,129,208
Harris, David 253
Harris, Helen 120,208
Harris, Henry 208
Harris, James 66,69,71,112,208
Harris, Jo 114,115,116,117,163,
Harris, Patricia 239,240
Harris, Russ 209
Harris, Wanda 209
Harrison, Mickey 190,209
Hartley, Susan Kay 63,253
Harvel, Mary 240
Hasty, Alice 209
Hatley, Phillip 253
Hawkins, Beverly 56,99,134,153
Hawkins, Co. 264
Hawkins, Jim 102,189,240
Hawkins, Micky 240
Hayden, Marsha 94,95,150,151,
Hayes, Larry 102,209
Hayes, Doris 62
Hayes, Steven L. 105,138,148,
Hays, Gary 126,127,129,240
Hays, Sharon 253
Head, Mrs. Mary Julia 183
Heard, Susie 96,98,99,172,183,
Hebert, Mike 240
Heinrichs, Michael 102,125,138
Krokrich, Jana 254
Helmert, Larry 68,253
Henderson, Jo 53,146,240
Hendricks, Cece 43,98,193,209
Hendricks, Sandy 132,240
Henley, John 66,69,71,209
Hennig, Marty 63,121,132,148,
Henningson, Marvin P. 156,209
Henry, Carol 209
Hengf, Donny' 82,85,240
Henson, Gale 63,132,253
Henson, Woody 59,240
Herbert, Ted 54,102,106,107,209
Hesslen, Gayle 129,209
Hewitt, Fran 53,60,121,146,171,
Hibbs, Ronnie 209
Hibbs, Yvonne 63,253
Hickerson, Elois 631253
Hickman, Gene 64,68,152,183,
Hicks, Gary 59,240
Hill, Judy 121,240
Hill, Mary 240
Hillhouse, David 59
Hindmarsh, David 82,537,253
Hinkle, Miss Juanita 41
Hinton. Nancy 61,96,98,146,148,
Hissom, Joe 240
Hixs, Mrs. Virgil 27
Hixson, Guy 21
Hixson, Marsha 63,121,253
Hooten, Mrs. Grace 43
Hooten, Toby 240
Hopkins, Barbara 240
Hopper, Patricia 63,253
Homberger, Bob 107,210
Home, Bobbie 129,240
Horne, Dianne 63,190,143,253
Hough, Janice 120,210
House, Jerry 240
House of Representatives 190.
Johns, Gary 211
Johnson, Carol 56,150,182,211
Johnson, C. Daniel 38
Johnson, Mrs. Dan 53
RObCl't 68 69 71 109
Kirkpatrick. Terry 96,97,98,99,-
Kline, Sherry 63,112,254
Klinefelter, Phylis 61,138,143,.
Klinginsmith, Jerry 45
Klober, Sue 63,254
132.189,211,139,14Ps, a ,
Johnson. Summa! 253
Johnston. Bob Meek 61,66,138,
K-Mart Shopping Center 279
Knight, Christy 121,254,148
Knight, Gary 254
Knight, Mary 254
Hohglon, Barbara G. 144,145,
Howard, Dixie 121,253
Howard, Marsha 189
Howard, Meredith 61,240
Howard, Mose 59,253
Howard, Roy E. 210
Howard, Vicki 210
Howard Wade 102 210
Johnston, David 79,154,211
Johnston, Jane Anne 62,63,253
Jones, Donna 211
Jones, Ellen 60,96.120
Jones, Fred 241
Jones, Gerry Lee 129,138,241
Jones, Johnny 67,253
Jones, Larry 253
Hoyle, Johnny 129,156,210,126
Hoyle, Penny 60,240
Hubbard, Janie 144,210
Hubbs, Pam 63,190,253
Huff, Linda 60,241
Huggins, Debbie 241
Huggins, Linda 122,253
Hughes, David 102,210
Hughling, John 138,210
Hulsey, Kenny 66,241
Hulsey, Sharon 57,61,112,210
Humble. Bill 69,102,253
Hunt, Al 210
Jones, Randy 106,107,138,211
Jones, Sammy 59
Jones, Tommy 241
Jones, Mrs. Virginia 35
Jordan, Tom 253
Joslin, Miss Melba 48
Joslin, Nelda 121,241
Joyce, Sharon 63,122,253
Iudo Club 156
Junior Class 236-246, 285
Junior Council 234,235
Junior Exchange 106,107
Junior Lions 108,109
Junior Sertoma 124
Hobbs Linda 253
Hobbs Shelia 240
Hoben, Carolyn 209,187
Hodnett, Paul 80,110,240
Hunt. Dana 60.94,95,112,157,
Hunt, Evelyn 253
Hunt, Janet 121,253
Hunt Judy 121,253
Hunt Karen 96,98,136,168,172,
Hoffman, Billy 209
Hoffman, Bobby 240
Hoffman, Judie 209
Holden, Steve 129,209
Holder, Jerry 209
Holiday Inn South 276
Holland, Carolyn 240
Holland, Linda 98,148,240
Hollis and Company 279
Holloway, Mariean 67,70,160,
Holmes, Ray 240
Holt, Sandi 120,190,210
Home Economics 42,43
Hood, Becky 63,253
Hoogmoed, Luanne 61.210
Hunt, Leola 253
Hunt, Libby 120,189,241
Hunt, Mary 63,119,132,253
Hunzicker, W.E. 45
Hurst, Loyd 41,156
Huston, Karen 54,68,112,210
Hutcheson, Richard 102,132,253
Hutchinson, Bill 67,253
Hutton, Mike 210
Inklebarger, Alice 253
lnklebarger, Lucille 210
Inman Mary Beth 42,60,94,122,
Irons, Jeffery 124,253
Irons, Mary 112,210
Irvin, Jeral 190,241
Irving, Jim 241
Israel, Anna 42,60,241
Jacobsen, Andy 210
Jacobsen, Pete 210,241
James, Linda 120,211
James, Mary 241
James, Patsy 145
James, Peggy 34,112,241
Jan's Restaurant 276
Jay, Judy 211
Jay, Steve 102,253
Jaynes, Jennifer 121.253
Jeffrey, Jane 96,98,99,149,172,
Jeffrey, Linda 241
Jenkins, Billy 56,61,129,241
Jenkins, Larry 127,129,211
Jerrell, Sharon 94,95,211
Jimmy Taylor Realtors 293
Job, Frankie 119,121,144,241
John Fink Jewelry Co. 268
Kamerling, Tom 54,66,69,71,
Karber, John 212,281
Karr, Beverly 98,145,212
Karrant, Vicki 98,120,153,193,
Karsten, Susan 118,120,193,212
Kaundart, Coach 74,84,85,144
Keck, Margaret 146,253,148
Keck, Raymond 82,87,254
Keefe W. W. 03,112,146
Keeter, Sandra 254
Keller, Mary Beth 56,152,241
Kelley, Delton 241
Kelly, Ronnie 254
Kellogg, Joy 60,129,212
Kelsey, Margo 254,148
Kendall, Donna 241
Knox, Ronnie 102,213 ,
Knoenig. Catherine 56,67,94,95,
Koenig, Denny 102,110,111,213
Kohler, Harold 213
Kramer Ruth Ann 213
Kraus, Lawrence 66,69,71,160,
Krokrich, Sally 213
Kropp, Jim 68,254
Kuvkendall, Barbara 241
Kuykendall, Bill 54,124,213
Labahn, Jim 241
LaBorde, Almetha 98,146,213
LaBorde, Clyde 102,241
Lairamore, Carroll 213
Lamb, Max 37
Lambiotte, Larry 102,190,213
Lamoreux, Carol 129,241
Lancaster, Evelyn 213
Lancaster. Marvin 254
Land, Gloria 63,254
Landsverk, Lawrence 125,241
Lane, Beverly 42,96,121,241
Lane, Robert 74,77,84,85
Langley, Cyndee 241
Langley, Gaylelord 213
Langston, Susan 98,213
Language, Department 52,53
Laningham, Douglas 241
Laughlin, Cecil 213
Lawman, Andrea 60,128,129,
Lawrence, Douglas 66,69,71,213
Lawrence, Gail 68,254
Lawson, Rex 241
Lay, Robert 213
Kendall, Sara 254
Kendall, William Lynn 212
Kendrick, David 254
Kennedy, Deborah 254
Kennedy, Don 254
Kennedy, Jeanette 63,254
Kennedy, Landon 212
Kennedy's Beauty Box 283
Lease, George 100,110,146,162,
Lease. Steve 102 109
254 , ,170,182,
Leavitt, Marilyn 57,61.98,138,
151,241 148, 149,99
Le Cercle Francais 134-137
Ledbetter, Linda 254
Kennon, Jerry 212
Kennon, Larry 212
Kersh, Danny 212
Kesner, Phyllis 121,143,171,241
Key Club 110,111
Kidder, Sally 61,121,241
Kimbrell, Donald 212
Kincannon, Melinda 50,121,150,
Lee, Joe 77,79,80,154,213,241
Lee, Mrs. Ewell 25,27 '
Lefevre, Kaye 241
Lehnen, Sherry 214
Leinen, Denna 61,214
Leinen, Kathy 247
Leisher, Linda 214
Lemley, Mrs. E. O. 24,98,134,
King, Joyce 42,212
King, Lee 212
King, Marilyn 126,127,129,140,
King, Patty 241
King, Saundra 241
Kinsey, Dennis 254
Kinsey, Linda Gale 212,213
Kirk, Sarah 63,254
Kirkendall, Mike 104,105,254
Kirkpatrick, Fred 106,107,151,
Leonard, Beverly 112.241
Leonard, Cathy 42
Leonard, Shirley 60,112,214
Leroy's Cycle Shack 263
Lessley, Linda 241
Levy, Mrs. Leon 48
Lewis, Pat 63,112,254
Library and Study Hall 32,33
Liggett, Michael 57,189,241
Liles, Mike 69,70,160,214
Lincks, Jimmy 132,190,241
Linson, Alex 241
Little, Joseph 155.214
Little, Mike 112,241
Littlejohn, Joyce 98,120,138,
Lively, Tim 241
Locke, Blanche 56.61,67,
Locke, Margaret 67,254
Loftin, Darrell 254
Loftin, Gary 241
Logan, Gary 105,242
Logan, Janis 242
Logan, Ronald 214
Loomis, Richard -254
Looney, Carole 242
Looney, Doris 214
Loris, Laura 61,214
Loudermilk, Linda 120,145,214
Loux, Betty 112,145,214
Love, Cathy 254
Lovelace, Dave 254
Matlock, ,Donald 82,87
Matlock, Michael 138,242
Matlock, Patricia 254
Mayberry, Dennis 59,254
Mayberry, Jackie 59,107,254
Maynard, Kathy 143,183,217
Mays, Melynda 129,242
Mays, Tommy 66,254
Measeles, Deanna 60,143,217,
Mechling, Linda 63,121,254
Medley, Jerry 242
Medley, Margaret 57,61,94,
Medley, Twyla 57,94,95,242
Meek, Frank 217
Meimerstorf, Jim 132,254
Meimerstorf, Luci 63,132,254
Mendenhall. Don 69,70,217
Merchant, Bobby 217
Merchants National Bank 280
Moore, Bill 69,254
Lovell, Bobby 59,254
Lovett, Barbara 242
Lowe, Linda 242
Loyd, Charlie 214,242
Loyd, Larry 59,254
Ludington, William 214
Ludlow, Jack 190,254
Ludlow, Sharon 94,120,214
Lutkin, Linda 247
Lumbert, David 254
Lumpkin, Beth 103,183,214
Luper, Donna 112,242
Luyks, Linda 112,242
Lyles, Gary 56,242
Lynch, Susan 129,254
Lyon, Kenneth H. 254
Maddux, Mary 242
Maestri, James 105,254,
Mahoney, Debora 132,254
Malone, Doris 120,216
Maner, Vicki 216
Mankin, Mike 57,110,111,189,242
Mankin, Steve 56,102.103.106,107,
Mansell, Rudda 121,152,190,254
Mantooth, Jerry 216
Manuel, John 80,82,87,254
Manville, Laura 242
Marks, Joe 216
Marks. 1.vnne 121.254
Marshall Equipment and Supply
Martin, Gary 254
Martin, Jackie 80,82,87,254
Martin, Jerry 69,70,71,110,111,
Martin Jimmy 156,216
Martin Jo Ann 57,183,216
Martin Johnny 254
Martin, Imelda 39,242
Martin, Linda 216
Martin Marsha 42,157,242
Martin Nancy 216
Martin, Ronnie Joe 59,105,143,
Martinez, Kent 57,170,216
Marvel, Charlotte 216
Mask, Linda 217
Mason, Johnny 217-
Mason, Karen Anne 254
Massey, Janis 34,127,129,242
Massey, Jim F. 242
Massey, Miss Edna Earle 57,
Massey, Wayne 79,80,154,242
Mastin. Darold 217 7
Math Department 36,37
Mathews, Mary 242
Merry, Shirley 242
Merrywell, Jo Ann 254
Michael, Paula 254
Midwest Hardware 268
Mikel, Richard 242
Miller, Janis 54,94,120,152,153,
Miller, Jay 254
Mrs. Maxine 35
Miller's Jewelry 293
Milligan Letters 269
Milligan, Robert 67,69,71,217
Milstead, Barbara 67,217
Milstead, Dean 68,254
Minvard, Mike 110,111,169,193,
Mitchael, Margie 217
Mock and Lively Insurance 287
Moir, Peggy 46,120,122,190,217
Mondier, Eddie 219
Monroe, Paula 242
Montgomery, Karen 60,242
Montgomery, Mary 94,217
Montgomery, Sharon 120,122,
Paul R. 102,217
Moon, Gayla 145,254
Moon, Vicki 217
Mooney, Danny 59
Mrs. James 33
Moorman, Rickey 247
Morgan, Bobby 243
, Edith 218
, Jackie 44,255
, Ronnie 255
, Sandi 120,218
's Shoe Store 288
Mrs. Betty Ruth 41,172,
Morris, Nelda 255
Morris, Phil 243
Morris, Roxie 122,218
Morris, Shirley 243
Morris, Virginia 243
Morrison, Paul 59,243
Morrow and Son 271
Morrow Joe 56,102,140,141,143,
Morse, Dwight 69,70,71,255
Morse, Linda 218
Morton, Jo 63,121,255
Morton, Mrs, Mavis 48,173
Moss, Billy 218
Moss, Carolyn 218
Moss, Sharon 61,112,218
Motley, Glenda 63,255
Mouhlas, Peggy 123,218
Mourton, Lillie 63,255
Mu Alpha Theta 138,139
Mullins, Jo 218
Murphy, Tim 243
Murta's Furniture Company
Musgrave, Mary 95,218
Myers, Jimmy 218
McAdams, Ann 255
McAfee, Glenda 255
McAfee, Louetta 243
McAlister, George 35,189
McA1pine, Jo 57,99,143,214
McBroom, Karin 243
McCammon, Allen 214
McCammon, Freddy 59,124,255
McCann, Robert III 104,105,214
McCarley, Sharon 255
McCarty, Mrs. Guy L. 41'
McClure, Patricia 132
McClure, Wiliam E. 214
McCombs, Kathi 62
McConnell, Sally 60,98,214
McCormick, Cecil 214
McCoubrey, Scott 255
McCoy, Ronnie 243
McCraney, Germaine 214
McDaniel, Janie 243
McDonald, Cleve 243
McDowell, Kimmy 215
McFadden, Beverly 120,215
McFall, Beverly 120,215
McFall, David 255
McFarland, Elizabeth 215
McFarland, Mary 60,215
McFarland, Tina 63,143,255
McFarlin, Robert 59,102,132,190,
McFZ?lin, Sharon 60,99,120,132,
McGee, Kenneth 255
McGee, Mary 243
McGee, Pat 243
McGlon, Tom 59,215
McGowan, Kaye 255
McGrew, Teresa 243
Mclntosh. John 77.so.82.s3.s4,
McKee, Bill 66,67.70,107,130,132
McKinley, David 190,255
McKinney, Mike 155,215
Mclsgney, Tommy 82,84,154,
McLane, Charles C. 110,111,125,
McLane, Mrs. Kathern 48
McLaughlin, Grace 145,215
McMaster, Rip 243
McNeill, Becky 57,98,193,215
McNeely, Wayne 215
McPherson, Marilyn 215
McWater, Gary 215
McWhorter, Linda 255
McWilliams, Jeanie 243
McWilliams, Morris 102,234,243
Names in the News 164-167
National Honor Society 148,149
Nation's Drive-ln 282
"NU Club 154
Neal, Karen 60,122,243
Neddersen, Jan 218
Neely, James E. 45,105
Neihouse, Peggy 94,95,l22,21f
Neislar, Judy 134,218
Nelson, Norma 218
Nelson, Ricky 100,112,218
Netherton, Cindy 63,255
Neugent, Jimmy 218
Newell, Ward 37
Newlon, Debra 61,143,243
Newman, Doris 67,255
Newman, Karen 255
Newton, Albert 79,80,154,243
Newton, Gary 243
Newton's Jewelry' 290
Nichols, Eugene Thurrel 218
Nicholson, Janis 218
Nicholson, Sue 255
Nigh, Danny 66,243
Nincehelser, Carol 120,190,218
Nipp, Lewis 190,243
Nixon, Ray 235,243
Noel, Marilyn 120,140,141,143,
Nolen, Randall 255
Nolen, Walter 52,100,219
Nolen, Wayne 219
Norman, Brenda 94,120,150,182,
Norman, Garry 219
Norman, Howard 109,125,219
Norried, Carroll 243
Norris, Margie 145,157,219
Norris, Sondra 121,129,243
Norvell, Phyllis 121,243
Norvell. Ronny 100,255
Novak, Janice 63,121,190,255
Nugent, Mary 219
Nye, Glenda 63,255
Nye, Linda Kay 61.243
O'Bar, Melisa 39,121,255
O'Daniel, John 243
Odum, Larry 219
Office Personnel 26,27
Olinger, Anne 243
Oliver, Rinda 129,136,190,219
Oliver, Steve 219
O'Neal, Charles 79,82,87,189,255
O'Neal, Zelinda 190,243
Ortiz. Rafael 109
Orton. Dr. William R. 139
Osborn, Linda 219
Osburn, Sherrie 60,112,157,219
Oswald, Kurt 54
Overstreet, Leta 96,98,121,243
Owen, Carole 243
Owens, Joe H. 38,107.116.l25
Owensby, Martha 98,220
Oxford, Charles 220
Pablo, Ed 243
Pablo, Evelyn 122,157,255
Pablo, Pit 220
Padilla, John 220
Pair, Paul 80,255
Palmer, Nancy 255
Parent, Kenny 129,190,220
Parker, Amanda 61,128,'129,243
Parker, Doug 80,255
Parker, Margaret 61,157,243
Parko, Linda 96,98.l3l.132.148,
Parnell, Linda 255
Parr, Art 143,255
Parr, Glenn 104,105,125,130,132,
Parson, Kathy 255
Parsons, Diana 220
Parsons, Randall 255
Partin, Larry Marvin 255
Partners in Christ 112,113
Paschal, Charlene 60,220
Pate, Kenneth 107,151,243
Pat Malone Jewelry Co. 286
Patrick, Gail 162,220
Patrick's Shoe Store 265
Patterson, Ann 98,99,132,138,
Patterson, Calvin 21
Patterson, Coy 255
Patterson, Kathy 112,220
Patterson, Mary 61,190,220
Patton, Gerald 59,243
Patton, Nancy 61,243
Paty, Russell 220
Payne Cleaners 283
Payne, Ronald 57,243
Payne, Vernita 247
Payton, Bill 124,243
Pearce, Mary 98,1l4,116,
Pearce, Sandy 243
Pearson, Howard 220
Peer, Donna Gail 121,143,
Pence, Garland 2
Pendergrass, Ray 244
Pendleton, Bonnie 193,220
Penix, Mary Gayle 143,151,255
Pepsi Cola Bottling Co. 282
Pep Squad 114,121
Perceful, Ace 255
Perkins, Kathy 37
Perlingiere, Alan 67,255
Perry, David 67,255
Perrv. Gloria Ann 94,95,122,
Person, Lila 26,94,151,221
Petersen, Gigi 123,221
Pettway, Bill 221
Pettway, Sandra 255
Pevehouse, Gayle 121,244
Pfeifer, Becky 63,255
Pharis, William 109,150,182,183,
Phillips, Irene 127
Phillips, Janice 56,143,244
Phillips, Wayne 221
Phoenix Village Shopping
Physical Education 46,47
Pierce, Raymond 221
Pigg, Rita 42,221
Piggly Wiggly Stores 293
Pilgrim, Martha 145,221
Pittman, Barry 132,244
Pitts, Beverly 57,96,98,132,
Pitts, Diana 244
Pitts, Paul 125,138,149,17O,221
Pixley, Donna 56,221
Plahtinsky, Linda 221
Plugge, Mrs. Betty 33
Plummer, Danny 112,221
Plummer, Glenda 57,61,112,221
Plunkett, Carolyn 57,97,98,120,
Plunkett, Ronnie 255
Poe, Becky 49,103,168,221,284
Poe, Mrs. Buford 27
Pogue, Nancy 244
Poindexter, Jeannie 244
Polk, Norma 244
Pollock, Ben Jr. 160
Pollock, Hal 255
Pond, Candy 97
Poole, Lewis 221
Pope, Sandra 244
Porter, Joyce 221
Porter, Peggy 129,180,244
Porter, Rebecca 94,221
Porter, Teresa 256
Porter, Tom C. 56,107,138,148,
Porter, Tommy Woods 143,221
Posey, Donna 221
Pottridge, Bobby 244
Pound, Claire 61,148,244
Powell, David 127,244
Powell, Ronnie 221
Poynor, Miss Pauline 48
Pratt, Lavonna 256
Presley, Bill 79,80,100,110,144.
Presley, Charles 74,77
Presson, Miss Hazel 51
Price, Floy 41,153,222
Price, Michele 57,244
Pride, Miss Ellen Perry 53
Prine. Glenda 244
Prince Drug Store 267
Proctor, Sharon 222
Provin, Dallas 222
Pullen, Darrell 222
Putman Funeral Home 288
Pyles, Debbie 143,256
Quill 8r Scroll 150
Quoss, Albert 132,148,244
Radcliff Motors 279
Ragains, Jack 244
Ragon, Mrs. John 48,95
Ragsdale, Jeanne 256
Rainwater, Karen 42,120,123,222
Ramey, Mike 79,124,222
Ramsey, Larry 82,84,l0b,1u'l,-
Ramsey, Vivian 222
Randall Motors Co. 291
Rankin, Jim 102,222
Rankin, Marcia 256
Rasey, Peggy 256
Ratterree, Leslie 155,222
Rawlings, Mary 222
Ray, Donna 256
Ray, Richard 80,82
Rea, Lynda 244
Ready, Freddy 244
Reavis, Miss Margaret 43
Rebsamen, Pierce 156
Redden, Ricky 244
Reding, Tommy 69,244
Reed, Jim 80,256
Reedy, Jayne 94,95,132,222
Reese, Jimmy 222
Reese, Kristy 121,244
Reid, Anette 94,95,222
ReMine, Debbie 63,121,256
Reynolds, Don 244
Reynolds, Judy 94,145,222
Revnolds. Tommy 67,69,107,
Rhodes, Charles W. 107,156,222
Rice, Terrall 256
Richards, Steve 244
Rickman, Phillip 76,79,80,154,
Rickman, Phyllis 94,112,152,222
Riddle, Clifton 222
Riddle, Don 256
Riddle, Paulette 63,256
Riddle, Ronald 222
Riebow, Lynn 222
RiEgil'1S, Joe 56.102 l07,140,141,
Riggle, Jackie 222
Riggs, Dorothy Dee 222
Riggs, Karen 120,223
Riggs, Marsha 61,244
Riley, Donna 46,223
Riley, Estalene 122,223
Riley, Ralph 21
Rincon, Jack 244
Rippy, Kaye 223
Risner, Richard 223
Ristig, Kurt 66,124,256
Ritchie, Marv 244
Robbins. Gwynne 61,98.120.152
135.136,141 142.143 188,189.
Roberts, Greg 102,132,148,189,
Roberts, Leslie 69,223
, Donald 244
, Gordon 223
, Larry 223
Robertson, Ronnie 223
, Teresa 244
Mrs. Ruth 32,33,145
Robison, Danna 120,223
Rockwood, Libby 53,190,223
Rodgers, Nancy 60,120,153,223
Roe, June 43,244
Roe, Neill 256
Roedenbeck, Gail 25,98,99,130,
Rogers, Clinton Lewis 256
Rogers, Danny 224
Rogers, Helen 56,57,99,136,224
Rogers, Loretta 256
Rogers School Supplies 271
Romine, Barbara 60,61,244
Rose, Brenda 61
Rose, Mrs. Carl 27
Ross, Billie June 244
Ross, Pat 96,114,116,180
Rotert, Bill 105,138,155,224
Rounds, Dana 61,94,95,224
Rowe, Glenda 256
Rowe, Janet 224
Rowland, Kathleen 224
Rowland, Mrs. Jim 49
Rowlett, Patricia 245
Ruestow, John 224
Rupp, Clara Jo 256
Russell, Diane 224
Ruth, Ronnie 224
Rutledge, Virginia 133,224
Ryder, Curtis 107,131,132,256
Rye, Richard 245
S and Q Clothiers 268
Sagely and Bennet Co., Inc.286
Sallee, Jackie 65,68,69,70,71,105,
Sampson, Kathy 56,98,143,l50,
Sanders, Elizabeth Carol 94,144
Sanders, Magie 68,225
Sanders, Terry 245
Sandy's Drive-in 288
Sanford, Thomas 225
Scarbrough, Bill 256
Scarbrough, Glenda 245
Schaap, Sally Ann 63,256
Schiell, Linda 227
Schleiff, Patricia 63,256
Schoen, Bobby 227
Scholze, John Darvin 256
Schouweiler, Nancy 61,245
Schriver, Jim 102,128,129,190,H5
Schuler, Annelle 256
Schuler, Marcia 67,225
Skidgel, Connie 122,226
Skinner, Lin 69,70,71,160,226
Skinner, Mary 94,122,226
Tabor, Ronnie 229
Schultz, Terrye 148,189,235,245
Science Club 125
Science Department 38,39
Scott, Bill 220.127.116.11,138,148,
Scott, Clyde 35
Scott Connie 256
Scott, Jim E. 225
Scott Linda 121,245
Scott, Lynda 225
Patricia 120 143 225
Skinner, Susan 143,245
Skinner's Barber Shop 265
Skokos, Dr. Ted 18
Skokos, Ted 82,84,106,107,154,
Slater, Karen 63,256
Slater, Nancy 60,226
Sloan, Gerry 69,70,71,226
Sloat, Marv 98,140,141,143.226
Sloat, Sharon 61,235,245
Scurlbck, Lida e1,6s,1i9,13s,14s,
Scurlock. Mary Jane 98,145,148,
Searle, Linda 145,225
Sears Department Store 290
Sebastian. Ronnie 79,80,105,154,
Sebourn. Glen 59,110.256
Secrest Printing Co. 283
Seibert, Jim 256
Selby, Danny 225
Selby, Jerry 245
Sellars, Karen 118,120,225
Sellers, Larry James 256
Senior Class 194-233, 294
Senior Council 192,193
Senior Play 183
Smith, Allan 256
Smith, Becky 61,245
Smith, Betty 226
Smith Chevrolet-Cadillac Co.
Smith, Darrell 256
Smith, D.O. 35
Smith, Doris 57,226
Smith, Etta 63,256
Smith, George B. 82.84,87,110,
Smith. Kenneth 57.245
Smith Linda 256
Smith, Lynn 56
Smith, Michael 56,170,226
Smith, Montie 256
Sewell, Bob 245
Sexton, Carolyn 256
Sexton, Sharon 129,245
Shaffer, Bill 35
Shanks, Greg 80,189,256,148
Sharpe, Gail 60,112,120,225
Sharpe, Pam 225
Smith, Paula 190,227
Smith, Sandy 256
Smith, Shea 125,226
Smith Shirley 256
smnhi sunny 256
Spaunhurst, Luther 59,256
Speaker, David 39,155,19O,227
Speaks, Robert 256
Spearman, Judy 63,256
Speech, Dramatics 54
Speer Hardware Company 289
Speer, Jerry 37,227
Speer, Mrs. Nora 27
Spence, ,ludith 60,61,96,98,120,
Spencer, Frank 102,109,227
Spicer, Judith 120,227
Spivey, Linda 256
Spradlin, Charles 245
Sprigg, Jay 79,80,105,125,154,227
Stafford, Danny 154
Stafford, Janine 53
Stafford, Patrick 227
Staggs Limited 289
Stair, Suzanne 61,95,132,151,228
Stanberry, Mrs. June 49
Stanberry, Marla 117,121,256
Stanberry, Linda 256
Stancil, Coach Bill 74,77,144,154
Stancil, Judy 115
Stanley, Jean 63,256
Stanley, Sharon 228
Stapleton, Bruce 150,182,228
Stark, Warren 59,102,131,245
Steadman, Lana 63,121,130,132,
State Farm Insurance 277
Steinbock. Val 52,96,99,143,153,
Stepnens, Odis 228
Stephens, Ralph 66,125,228
Syfert's Bakery 274
Taff, Vicki 257
Tallent, Aron 109,130,132,148,190
Tallent, Virginia Kay 143,145,
Tamm, Judy 57,98,138,15o,151,
Tankersley, Teryle 229
Tankersley, Tracy 42,245
Taylor, Alan 229
Taylor, Bonnie 98,117,119,163,
Taylor, Charles 245
Taylor, Cheryl 121,257
Taylor, Duwayne 245
Taylor, Miss Faye Marie 25
Taylor, John H. 49,173
Taylor, Judy 245
Taylor, Linda 112,145,148,229
Taylor, Rick 66,124,229
Taylor, Rusty 80,257
Tedder, Mike 56.100,189,246
Teeters, Marilyn 61,94,120,143,
Teffeteller, Teresa 246
Temple, Helen 112,120,145,229
Temple, Mary Kay 68,257
Templeton, Judy 129,246
Terxill, Carl 257
Terwilliger, Becky 229
Terwilliger, Sandy 257
Smith, Susan 61,133,152,227
Smith, William 156,245
Snidow, Steve 245
Snow, Lonnie 45,50,227
Snow, Mike 256
, Steve 82,84,154,228
Sterling, J. Q. 256
Stevens, Sharon 257
Stevens, Tom 59,193
Stevinson, Betts 120,190,228
Thomas, Debbie 61,121,246
Q Gwen 63,251
, John 246
Phillip 68 107,132,246
Sharpe, Robert 41,149,191,225,
Sharum, Michael 225
Shaver, Ronnie 155,225
Shaver, William N. III 65,160,
Shaw, Bruce 19
Shaw, Dave 100,110.148.l49.169.
Shearer, Tommy 245
Shelby, John 226
Shelton, Marilyn 63,256
Shepard, Dottie 226
Shepherd, Susan 183,226
Sheren, James 183,226
Shiflette, Gail 61. 245
Shinn, Rob 110,111,132,148,190,
Shipley Baking Company 266
Shockley, Shirley 94,95,226
Shriver, Jim 192,193
Sidler, Judy 245
Silmon, Charles 66,256
Simmermon, Dick 246
Simmons, Barbara 247
Social Studies. Department 34,
Sock and Buskin 140-143
Soloman, Rita Jean 63,256
Sophomore Class 250-257 278
Sophomore Council 248,249
Southem, Roy 227
Southwest American 267
Spangler, Rita 112,256
Spann, Karen 245
Sparkman, Roger 227
Spaulding, Clyde 245
Spaulding Gary 245
Spaulding, Janet 122,256
Spaulding Larry 256
Stewart, Lana 61,120,228
Stewart, Miss Margaret 25
Stewart. Terry 34,76.79,80.82,84,
Stewart, Victor 153
Stiegler, Dede 143,145,245
Stiegler, Pete 56,61,190,228
Stiles, Mary 228
Stockburger, Jerry 245
Stocker, Jerre 121.190,245
Stolpmann, George 152
Stone, Hiram 245
Stone, Patricia 257
Stone, Reagen 66,124,130,132,
Stouffer, Gloria 63,122,190,228,
Stouffer, Lyn 228
Stringer, Tom 228
Stroud, Frances 121,257
Stroud, Sally 53,245
Stroup, John 101,102,103,124,229
Stubblefield, Beverly 61,245
Student Council 186,187,188,189
Student Library Club 144,145
Thomas: Ronnie 691257
, Ronney 257
John R. 38,1io,111,
John Richard 229
Marshall P. 229
Thomson, Terri 62,63,257
Thornton, Michael 257
Thornton, Rick 246
Thrash, Frances 63,257
Threlkeld, Tom 246
Thunnan, Patsy 229
Thweatt, Miss Marie 41
Tigert, Vicki 246
Tilles Fashion Shop 266
Timmons, Nancy 96,98,139,157,
Simmons, Phyllis 61,125,129,226
Simpson, Janie 63,190,256
Simpson, Judy 61,120,226
Simpson, Kathy 43,60,153,226
Simpson, Larry 67,66,256
Sims, Norma 98,103,153,183,188,
Sines, Raylene 121,112,143,256
Singleton, Bruce 245
Singleton, Sharyn Lynn 118,140,
Sisco, Jimmy 256
Sivley, Gary 245
Skelton, Sue 226
Tirey, Mrs. Fannie B. 49,172
Todd, Sandy 229
Summerhill, Conny 229
Summerhill, Ronnie 57,245
Summers, Brenda 67,146,257
Sutton, Jan 63,180,257
Sutton, Paula 122,123,257
Swafford, Jeff 245
Swafford, Sarah 257
Swaim. Iudv 68,132,257
Swift, Jimmy 257
Swink, Linda 145,245
Townley, Daniel 257
Townsend, John 229
Travis, Evelyn Faye 112,230
Treadway, Bob 230
Treat, Bill 230
Trout, Jeanne 257
T 8r T Office Machine 266
Tucker, Douglas 230
Turner, Connie 120,230
Turner, Iris Ann 257
Turner, Patsy 144
Turner, Susan 98.138,148,150,155,
Tuttle, Ian 50,108,109,150,151.
Twing, Charles 230
Udouj , Reggie 80
Underwood, Kaye 66,257
Upchurch, Terri 62,63,190,257
Uselton, Bobby 257
Walker, Susan 145,230
Wall, Glenda 230
Walrod's Plumbing and
Walrod, Jerry 66,106,107,132,230
Walsh, Janice 60,143,246
Walters, David 257
Walton, Judy 121,257
Ward, Frank 76,79,82,84,85,110,
Ward, Jim 230
Ward, Joe 257
Ward Motor Hotel 270
Ward, Nancy 57,246
Ward, William F. 33
Wardell, Alan 230
Ware, Gaylon 257
Whitaker. Marc 257
Whitaker, Raymond 257
White, Ann 193,231
White Auto' Sales 283
White, Charles 240
White, Donnie 59,231
White, Jeffrey 232
White, Larry 246
White. Linda 60,246
Waldo 102 246
VanRiper, Mrs. Ruth 37,138,139,
Van Zandt Realtors Inc. 269
Varnadore, Don 105,156,230
Vaughan, Becky 34,129.134,136,
Vaughan, Ronald 129,230
Vaughn, Larry 57,246
Vaughn, Marius 257
Vest, Gay 246
Vincent, Jane 230
Vincent, John 39,125,138.230,139
Vincent, Mary Lee 246
Vinck, Gail 246
Vineyard, Lela 43
Vocal Music 56-63
Vocational Training 44,45
Von Werder, Larry 108,230
Voyles, Patricia 230
Wackerly, Joe 257
Wade, Joan 246
Wagley, Cecilia 60,152,155,246
Wakefield, Paula 63,146,148,257
Waldrop, Eddie 230
Waldrop, Kitty 95
Walker, Harold 230
Ware, Janelle 246
Warner, Charles 231
Warner, Drew 257
Warren, John 102,132.190,257
Warren, Martha Jane 96,98,99,.
Waters, Bruce 183,231
Watkins, Sandy 231
Linda Sue 246
Whiteaker, J-im 102,129,232
Whitledge, Gerald 257
Whitledge, Ronnald 25'.
Whitson, Judy 120,232
Whitson, Laura 120,232
Whitt, Mike 246
Whitwell, Allen 68,1z4,132,246
Whitworth, Johnny 63,257
Who's Who 162,163
Wieburg, Carol 60,246
Wilbanks, Hollie 121,246
Wilburn, Wendell 82
Wilder, Bob 232
Wiley, Willa 257
Walker, john V. 68,69
Walker. John Paul 69,70,71.25.
Walker, Marilyn 60,61,246
Walker, Sally 145,230
Watson, Linda Sue 62,121,143
Watson, Linda 231
Watson, Starr 63,123,257
Wazelle, Connie 129,246
Wear, Sam 57,61,110,246
Weatherton, Kaye 247
Weaver, Carole 257
Weaver, Rodney 231
Webb, Christine 246
Webb, Elizabeth 60,246
Webster, Gail 120,145,231
Wegener, Linda 54,57,98,148,
Wehba, Julie 257
Weir, Luanne 121
Welbern, Loyd 231
Welbern, Wendell 87,257
Welch, Linda 231
Wells, Jay 231
Wells, Larry 246
Wells, Ronnie 257
Wenderoth, Nancy 63,121,257
Wery, Sally 121,157,246
West, Claude 231
Westmoreland, Robert 231
Whitaker, James 38,231
Wilfong, Danny 82,84,154,232
Wilkerson, Leona 61,232
Wilkinson, Mrs. John 53,131
Williams, Becky 1l9,120,134,
, Billie Ann 63,257
Williamsl Jerry 246
Williams, Jimmy 232
Williams, Judy 114,115,116,232
Mrs. Naomi 36.37,
Williamson O. B., Office
Williams, Phoebe 94,134,232
Williamson, Terry 233
Wilson, Delores 61,62,63.190,257
Wilson, Mrs. Dorothy B. 35
Wilson, John 101,102,126,246
Wilson, Linda 246
Wilson, Linda Sue 63.257
Wilson, Susan 233
Wilson, Sylvia 94,555,233
Wilson, Theresa 112,120,233
Wilson, Tim 233
Wimberley, Lee 257
Winford, Mrs. Elizabeth 38,172
Winford, Lizbeth 117,121,129,
Wise Radio and TV Supply
Witt, Barbara 32,246
Witt, Ronnie 233
Wofford, Julie 61,120,233
Wolbert. Lynn 129,131.145,153,
Womack, Cecil 246
Womble, Mrs. Anna 2'
Wood, Carolyn 233
Wood, Sally 233
Woodward, Sharon 246
Wooten, Ann 122,123,233
Worley, Joan 121,247
Worley, Susan 121,247
Wornkey, Rose Mary 257
Worrel, Bradley 66,69,71,233
Wright, Max 57,6l,132,233
Wurst. Katy 56,61,127,129,247
Yamin, Becky 119,120,233
Yantis, John 102,110.132.169,189
Yantis, John 18,19
Yocum, Dennis 257
York, Don 247
Young, Billy Bob 257
Young, Don 247
Young, Gary 257
Young, James 233
Young, Ray 247
Yow, Ann 121,132,257
Zies, George 102,129,247
Zies, Mary 67 70,140,l43,247
Impressions of '64-'65: BRUIN STAFF
foundation of future
Bruin '65 marks another chapter in thelives of the
1,950 students who make up this school -- a school
filled with honor, tradition, friends and memories --
Northside. On these pages we have tried to capture and
record the impressions of this year, '64-'65, ayear that
will be remembered even as this school and alma mater
will be remembered -- Northside!
The moments, the memories, the impressions will
especially be remembered by the seniors, the class of
'65 who now must face a new dimension -- a future
of reality, fornow they must prove that they were "the
greatest class alive" as they go to laya foundation of
a future, a destiny, a world.
The juniors now come of age -- eagerly they take
on the responsibilities and dignity of filling the shoes
of those who have gone before -- now they are "sen-
This year of first impressions will mold the "new-
comers," the sophomores, into something gigantic,
striving to find themselves and create their own iden-
Impressions --the little and the big, the tangi-
ble and the imperceptible -- those things that shape
our lives, merging and creating. Lives, that through
each individual, form a world, a world whose future
worth will depend upon you as a man,an individual,
one who stands out because of his courage, his de-
sires, his impressions.
Editor jan Tuttle
Administration Phoebe Williams
Faculty Brenda Norman
Departments Susan Turner
Music Carol johnson
Sports -- co-editors
Clubs -- editor
assistants janet Bennett, Gloria Perry, Judy Beckman
Janis Chumley, Rinda Oliver, Linda Parko,
Ann Patterson, Linda Plahtinsky, Ann Yow,
Marilyn Leavitt, jane Dawson
Councils Dana Core
Classes -- editor Melinda Kincannon
assistants Candyce Blackard, Kai Rippy
Advertising jerry Walker
Staff at large
Dwain Cromwell, Marilyn King, Kenneth Pate
Sharyn Singleton, Barbara Bouwman, Lila Carter
Darrell oftin, Frank Meek, Lila Persons
Carolyn Sexton, Suzanne Stair, Sharon Stevens
Dan Townley, joe Ward
A word of acknowledgement
Nowyou,enter the last dimension. . .ti1ne. . .aging, casting
a shiftingfog over memories. . .time. . .the only enemy to impres-
sions. . stretching, bending, magnifying, crumpling, outlining
the impressionsof one dimension to make room for those dimen-
sions yet ahead.Many years, many times will come when you
will slowly turn over these pages. . .remembering. . .dreamingg
but remember also, as these pages are you, they are but a
foundation, and though its impressions represent a definite part
of your life, they are only the climax of a beginning. Time. . .
another dimension, measuring impressions. . .impressions of a
world to enter,a world to leave, a world of your own.
In closing: o new dimension
To the many persons who have given so much assistance and co-
operation in this publication, we, the 1965 Bruin staff gratefully acknowledge
our indebtedness. Although far too many to recognize each individually, we
would especially like to thank the student body who make up this book,
the faculty, both as teacher and club sponsor, R. Earl Farnsworth, Clifton
Grace, Mrs. E. O. Lemley, jerry Klinginsmith, Mrs. Paul Dean, the art
department and Doris Griffin, who designed the cover of the last two
volumes, Franklin Blair, the photography club, particularly Steve Hayes and
Raymond Stacy. Our thanks also to K. J. Austin, W. A. Christian, Dale
Bennett, and the staffofHenington Publishingcompany,and the advertisers
who helped make this book possible.
Finally, but certainly not least, a special word of thanks and appreci-
ation to those who have been such a great help to me in this work-Miss
Hazel Presson, adviser, and Allen Barnett, photographer, and his staff.
Art student D01-is Griffin discusses "interpretations" of the Jan Tuttle Editor
tower for the cover of the '65 Bruin with editor jan Tuttle.
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