Northwest Classen High School - Round Table Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1958 volume:
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This is the patio a million pennies built. A favorite
spot with Northwest Classenites it has on this particu-
lar morning inspired a spontaneous pep rally.
Dedicated as a memorial to the late Jackie
Wright, a classmate claimed by cancer, the project
of collecting one million pennies became a nation
Halt of the funds went to medical research, the
other half to landscaping of the patio.
As years pass and the trees tower skyward, this
pleasant meeting spot wili grow in favor and impor-
tance as a youth center. Perchance many romances will
begin here, thus enhancing its charm in the hearts
of all who share its beauty.
What are we doing to prepare ourselves for the year
2,000 A.D.? Our l957-58 Round Table is not only
a record of the events of this year, but aspires to
give a graphic presentation of our preparation for
the coming years. With only 42 years remaining in
the 20th century we must concern ourselves with
what will be of vital importance, when the next cen-
tury arrives. When in retrospect we consider what
was vital to men 42 years ago the list is limited. At
that time he who speculated on a trip to the moon
was regarded as definitely "balmy". Today men
accept even the wildest notion of brain storming as
We are in hot pursuit of eerie ideas. To pro-
duce scientists, physicists, doctors, to cope with the
future is our passion in '57-'58 as the first outer-
space rockets reach for the moon. America, we are
told, can not and will not progress unless we en-
deavor to fortify ourselves with new ideas and skills.
The basis of these ideas and skills is acquired at
Northwest Classen. In our classrooms, in our extra
curricular activities, and in our daily school life we
are constantly building toward new and better con-
ception of life. lt is up to mankind to exert all pos-
sible effort to enrich the culture which we inherited
from our forefathers, lt is the result of our effort
which will determine whether the next generation
will be leaders in world peace or followers in chaos.
Our goal should be a strong mind in a strong body.
No goal is unobtainable if everyone contributes
his utmost. Northwest is known as a school of many
As you read the '58 Round Table you will notice
that many clubs and organizations are created with
a thought to the future. Today's participants' will
be tomorrow's leaders. This is a time of decision.
Will we be prepared for the society that will con-
front us 42 years from now?
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Through these toll windows we look out, os the
world looks in. The cluol foced clock, in the toll,
red grohife pyloh indicates the longed for close
of the school doy.
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THE FIRST INTER ATIONA i
IN INSCRIBING OUR BOOK TO SCIENCE, we
wish to appropriately recognize past achievements.
It took no glittering satellite to establish respect
for science among Northwest Classen's popula-
tion. The importance of science in today's world
has always been understood here and adequately
stressed. Accordingly there was no turmoil of re-
evaluating and we advanced full strength at our
Science for science sake is not the goal our
science teachers seek. They see science as a means
of enhancing and nurturing individual strengths.
Today's school must equip for the challenges of
an inconceivable future, Scientific approaches will
better qualify us for our place of leadership in
the world of tomorrow.
IN THIS FIRST INTERNATIONAL GEO-
PHYSICAL YEAR, we can no longer intone, "Go
west!" Earth's frontier has a new location. The
restless ones must now journey into outer space,--
not merely explore new areas on a known world
as we did in 1492. Yes, it is a new age. But beset
by the same old conflicts,-ambitions, wealth,
poverty, war, justice, equality. Humanity's social
progress maintains its snail's pace. Unchanged,-
except for its expanded manifestations of rest-
lessness. Man must now push out the wall of his
WE LIVE IN A WORLD IN WHICH SPEED
of change is greater than at any other period in
history. Most of our problems arise primarily from
this fact-the speed of change. That is the root
of trouble in the world between science and re-
SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH IS THE BASIS OF
material things we have today, and it will be the
basis of the things we hope to enjoy tomorrow.
Research is the means we will use to find the
things we want. Research is stressed in any kind
of class. It is creative and constructive. Research
gives America economic strength that is essential
to our national security. As such, it is a bulwark
of peace. Our whole pattern of life-the homes
we live in, the cars, the planes, are products of
research. The world of research can never be
BUSINESS IS THE BACKGROUND OF ALL
RESEARCH. Business brings money, encourage-
ment, advice, and the ability to make available
to the public the things that researchers develop.
They do not put a strait jacket on the scientist's
mind. Science is a means of achievement, but is
not an end in itself. Its triumphs will be empty
victories unless they help to make better people
who live fuller, more satisfying and nobler lives.
THE YOUNG SCIENTISTS OF TODAY HAVE
THE RESPONSIBILITY of making or breaking the
world. Their accomplishments or failures will
Those of us, who create, produce, and dis-
tribute the world's goods have a responsibility to
do all in our power to see that they are put to
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Roger Allen derives an expression known as the Sec-
ond Complete Elliptic lntegral. It stems from the
rectification of the ellipse tfinding its circumferencei
and is an invaluable tool in higher mathematics. ln-
deed, it cannot be evaluated in terms of the elee
mentary operations of Algebra or Trigonometry. Roger
has used the expression in finding the period of a
Terry West is amazed as she looks at
the zoology specimens. Platyhel-
minthes, nemathelminthes, and ascaris
worms inhabit the jar which she is
observing. lt's nice to know these
fancy names for the critters. If you
have them it doesn't sound so bad.
Northwest Classen's future scientists can never seem to get together on the same
project at the same time. At the board Sonny Lanier is explaining to Roger Allen a
formula he has recently derived. Anne Lynch and Owen Lee Robinson are trying
a heat experiment for themselves which they had done "by television" a week earlier
and Joe Foster is checking David Gibson as he is to explain refraction to a fifth
hour physics class. Unaware of it all, Bob Payne eyes the crank of the science
departments chief source of entertainment-a working model of the oxygen atom.
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LGOKS TOWARD 2,000 . .
ORGANIZATIONS: Verna Auerg Julee Linng Mar-
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Kay Carlsong Ray Hughesg
Julee Linng Marilyn Meltong
Wynne Morrisg Ann Wil-
7-41 Betty Gardnerg Carolyn Little.
ilyn Meltong Ann Smith.
PEP CLUBS: Susie Goucherg Ann Smith.
SPORTS: Connie Kampg Al Robins.
FEATURES: LaCrecia Albrightg Nancy Robertson.
131-147: S-eniors: Julee Linng Betty Gardner.
148-158 Juniors: Kay Carlsong Wynne Morris.
159-169 Sophomores: Joan Hartmang Marilee
170-176 Freshmen: Sharon Sewardg Nancy Smith.
PHOTOGRAPHY-CLASS SECTIONS: Judy Harback.
COPY EDITORS: Robert Hollisg Al Robins.
INDEX: Marilee Lewis,
SPONSORS: Mr. Clark Cunninghamg Miss Mary
Lamb Lewisg Mrs. Nevva Sartin.
TYPISTS: Carol Atwellg Judy Creechg Carolyn
Littleg Belva Lo-ngg Linda Peckg Jo Pen-
derg Rhoda Wellburn.
TO THE CLASS OF l 958
Congratulations to you. Graduation from high
school is an important achievement. It seems cer-
tain in the years ahead that it will be worth all
the time and effort that you have invested.
Cicero in speaking of the studies that he had
pursued said, "These studies travel with us." lf
that is true, what learning do you think will travel
with you? Some of your academic skills probably
will, Some of the facts you have learned will, and
some will not. Some of the most worthwhile learn-
ing may be the kind that has to do with understand-
ing yourself and others. This is certainly worth
taking with you. Another kind of learning that
travels with us is the ability to meet new situations.
One of the best evidences of being educated is
to be able to handle problems that one has never
faced before. We should take this with us. Every-
body should also carry with him a sense of what
is good and what is worthless. lnasmuch as our age
is blamed for being over-concerned with the trivial,
petty and cheap, you can help to stem the tide by
giving your best thought and effort to purposes
that are high and worthy.
We are confident of yo-ur future. We wish you
all of the best.
Melvin W. Barnes
Superintendent of Schools
Dr. MELVIN BARNES
Superintendent of Oklahoma City Public Schools
Mr. Phil Bennett Mr. Otto Thompson Mr. Jim Wright Mrs. L. D. Melton Mr. C. B. McCroy
Board of Education
Board of Education
"To rule is human, To direct is divine."
SOME BELIEFS ABOUT OUR SCHOOL
"The outstanding secondary schools of our nation have
a program planned to meet the needs of all youth.
The program of Northwest Classen does this in a very
fine way. Ours is outstanding in mathematics, science,
English, social studies, business education, foreign
languages, industrial arts, art, music, speech, and
lt is our belief that requirements be high scholastically,
knowing that seventy-five to eighty percent of our
graduates enter college. Therefore, our major emphasis
is to prepare them for higher education.
With so much emphasis being placed on science and
mathematics, our programs in these fields have im-
proved but we must continue to stress the importance
of the arts and humanities and provide a program
which will meet the needs of all youth."
J. Frank Malone, Principal
Principal Northwest Classen Northwest Classen High School
Officers and Delegates of Parent-
Teacher-Student Association meet
with Mr. Malone to plan the year's
activities. The theme for this
year's program is KEYS TO TO-
MORROW. "The future, our tomor-
row, is like unto a castle of many
rooms, rich with treasures. ln uni-
son we can fashion the proper
keys." Mrs. Gordon E. Ervin, Sec-
retary, Mrs. R. E. Hagan, Presi-
dent, Mrs. B. C. Clark, Jr., First
Vice-president, Mrs. Herman Grose-
close, Treasurer, Mrs. A. J. Has-
well, Second Vice-president, Mrs.
E. D. Norton, Parliamentarian,
Mrs. Orben J. Casey, Delegate, Mr.
J. Frank Malone, Principal, Kent
Miller, Student Representative.
Mrs. Doris Taylor Mrs. V. Lorine McCord
Financial secretary Registrar
Mrs. Reba James Mrs. Nancy Treichler
Secretary to Mr. Robyler Ford Foundation secretary
Miss Kathleen Owen
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MR. JACK A. ROBYLER
"l am proud to be a part of a school that has a
student body that enters into each and every
endeavor with untiring and unselfish effort.
Surely it is through such wonderful students
that superior citizens are molded for the world
Miss Retha Wave Hulet Miss Inez Ellis
Mr. G. W. Brucher Mr. A. A. Johnson
Girls Counselor Tests and Measurements Boys Counselor Freshman Counselor
WITHOUT THE HUMANITIES we'd be unaware
of the current fads,-say sack dresses, styles for
outer space apparel, and that the world is not so
much concerned with what we can do with science
but can civilization survive? History makes us
aware that other civilizations and cultures have not.
lt's the humanities problem to encourage aims
other than those of war and conquest. Man's in-
terest in outer space is good only if it adds to the
welfare ofall mankind.
HISTORY KEEPS RECORD OF MAN'S MOR-
AL PROGRESS. Literature accounts for his spiritual
and cultural achievements. lt is through apprecia-
tion and understanding ot these subjects that man's
scientific knowledge may build ci new Golden Age.
HUMAN VALUES ARE BEST taught through
a creative approach. These values are the con-
stant gains every generation must learn. The ulti-
mate goal in a democracy is to enable each per-
son to be a contributing factor to society.
WORLD UNDERSTANDING MUST HAVE A
UNIVERSAL LANGUAGE,-music, art, literature,
moral standards. These communication mediums
will prompt man to control his scientific creations.
Man will master his environment it he will develop
his capacities. Man's imagination rnust be bold but
it must be wise in the basic laws of man's behavior
YES, THERE ARE MANY NEW GADGETS. But
when Johnny has a problem he does not talk it
over with the TV set. When Susie doesn't swing that
very special date she still comes for consolation
to her beloved teacher friend.
Sure, the average teacher looks dull when
compared to the video folk. But if "teach" were a
slick TV chick, she wouldn't hang around to see
that Johnny learned how to think straight and be-
Miss Ophelia Byars' class was selected to be a team class sponsored by the Ford Foundation. Three teachers conduct class,
each caring for various projects. The team-approach was introduced at Northwest Classen this year. Groups work by project
method. Larger enrollments are more easily handled in this manner.
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Hazel Livington's sophomore class in literary appreciation listens as Miss Doris Taylor, Central high school, conducts
the program, "Turning the Leaves." This type of TV presentation originates at Oklahoma City's education broadcasting sta-
tion located at Classen high school.
come a man among men.
RADIO NEVER CHECKS BACK to see if Susie
understood its explanation. It never intends to hold
a conversation with Susie. Why should it be con-
cerned with Susie's ability, or anxieties or ambitions?
ONCE UPON A TIME CHALK, erasers, black-
boards, and maps were classroom innovations. TV
and radio are now. These adjuncts to teaching
definitely made learning easier. The welfare of
Miss Ophelia Byars
Mrs. Dorothey Peale
Mr. Duane Weinert
Miss Audrie Alberts
Mrs. Gerrie Milburn
Miss Helen Bourke
Miss Ann Whitehead
Mrs. Hazel Livingston
Miss Della Link
Mrs. Ola Mae Oakes
Mrs. Mabel Park
Mrs. Pat Henson
Miss Kathryn Gibson
Mrs. Madge Mills
the individual student was sriii rne teachers deep-
est and most lasting concern. She used these helps
wisely. Students recognize teachers superiorities and
while they may not alwaysdemonstrate it, they know
who has their real welfare at heart.
WE ARE FORTUNATE at Northwest Classen
to have one of the finest curriculums offered in
any American high school.
Conquest of outerspace! Intercontinental mis-
silesl Rockets to the moon! These bring to
the world the ever growing need for well edu-
cated scientists. Northwest Classen's Science
program is a well established one. Students
of general science, geology, chemistry, phys-
ics, and research science have repeatedly won
top honors at the annual science fair. Many
have taken their projects on to the national
science fair and have successfully competed
for scholarships and other awards.
Northwest has one of the best equipt
science departments in the nation. Each stu-
dent has the privilege of using the equipment
to help him in his scientific endeavors. Teach-
ers also have special equipment on reserve to
aid in further study, One of the most useful
items is television. By this means students
use research and experiments that cannot be
done in local laboratories.
The Science Club gives any student the
opportunity to satisfy his natural curiosity
about our world, its composition, and why it
behaves.like it does. Students who show spe-
cial ability in science may become members
of the Honor Science Club of Research
By 2000 AD. the welfare of the United
States will be the responsibility of today's
youth. The nation must be able to face any
challenge of aggressors who may threaten
Conquest of Nature's Secret
The use ofa piece of scientific equipment, which is used in Biology
is explained by Mr. John Payden.
Mr. James Conger's fifth hour physics class gets a portion of cated at Classen Jr. Sr. Highschool. The introduction of tele-
its 'daily lesson from television. The program is broadcast from vision into the classroom has stimulated interest and en-
station KGEA, Oklahoma City's school broadcasting system, lo- Tl'1USiOSm-
Mr. James Congerv Mrs. Geraldine Buzbee Mr. Wesley Sullivan Mrs. Betty Richard Mr. John Paden
Physics and Aeronautics Biology Chemistry Applied Science and Biology and Research
ls this a conspiracy to
sabotage the school? Or
maybe it's a plot to ob-
literate a country! Mr.
Wesley Sullivan, Marie
Gilham, Sherry Thomas,
and Kent Miller work dili-
gently on a chemistry ex-
The class of Mr. Wesley Sullivan listens atten-
tively as he gives a chemistry lecture in the science
"Mend thy speech less it mar thy fortune
Assembled around a prize essay are Mrs. Madge Mills, Miss
Della Link, Miss Katherine Gibson, Mrs. Pat Fleming, Miss
ENGLISH-synonomous of Macbeth, Banquo-"Out
damned spot, Out l say!" - principles of grammar,
"l" before "E" except after "C", two negatives mean
a positive-this all constitutes English. Creative writ-
ing is another extra offered at Northwest which de-
velops ideas, as is the purpose of English, for without
ability to speak, write and think correctly we are il-
Audrie Alberts, Mrs. Hazel Livingston, Miss Ann Whitehead
and Mrs. Gerrie Milburn.
literate, no matter how many years of schooling we
Teachers at Northwest specialize in different
field, preparation for college and a well rounded life
The department consists of twelve members with Miss
Audrie Alberts as Department head.
Man's humanity to man
must excel his inhumanity.
Who discovered America? Who was the first
President of the United States? Who won the
Hundred Years war? All these and other stirring
questions frequently asked on programs such as
564,000 question and Tic Tac Dough are an-
swered, discussed, memorized and understood in
the history classes of Northwest.
But history doesn't dealonlywith thingsofthe
past. This year we have made history with Sput-
nik, Mutniks and such. These controversial sub-
jects and many more are discussed pro and con
throughout history classes.
Do you sometimes tire of hearing grand-
dad's tales of when he was a boy? Beware! The
tales you can tell of l958 may someday seem ci
bit elementary, too.
This is indeed a fascinating age in which to
live. The day-to-day run of news that surrounds
us displays some of the most startling achieve-
ments of all times. Today it's news-tomorrow
Discussing a map of the new world are Mr. Steve Ellis, Miss
Ophelia Byars, Miss Gladys Shepard and Mr. Duane
Miss Lucille Willoughby Mr. V. E. Caldwell Miss Henrietta Von
Latin German-Spanish Tungeln
"No man knows his own language
unless he knows another." Goethe.
Learning how others live is a basic aim of the foreign
language department at Northwest Classen. The cur-
riculum offers a well balanced variety of courses for
learning to speak the language and for appreciating
the culture, ideas and customs of other peoples.
French is under the direction of Miss Lelia Pickard,
Latin, Miss Lucille Willoughby and Spanish under
Miss Henrietta Von Tungeln and Mr. V. E, Caldwell.
Mr. Caldwell also teaches German.
HONOR LANGUAGE recognizes students enrolled in the
sixth semester of the same foreign language with a
3.5 average in the first five semesters. Row 'l: lLeft to
rightl Chamberlain, Dykes, Cutchall, Clark, Hudson. Row
2: Whelihan, Green, Giacomo, Hulme. Row 3: Chase,
Merkle, Kostka, Cline. Row 4: Turner, Brand, Harris,
Ellsworth. Row 5: Kutz, Miss Henrietta Von Tungeln,
. . l
Another club formed of a foreign language is the GERMAN CLUB. Membership is automatic on enrollment in a German
class and holds as long as a student remains in school, Mr. Virgil E. Caldwell is sponsor.
Row 1: Cleft to right? Davis, Shelton, Blackwood, Kamp, Tanner, Lynch, Foster, Waldrop, Pendley, Campbell, Mr. V. E.
Caldwell, Sponsor. Row 2: T, Robinson, Carter, Long, Coffey, Brandes, J. Finkelstein, Cowgill, Owen, Robinson, Leech,
Lanier, Cunningham, Everett. Row 3: Aleshire, Kramer, Hayes, Stauffer, Porta, Countryman, Matthews, R. Allen.
"An informed public is a nation's
first line af defense."
CUBS undertaking the business and advertising depart-
ment are, left to right, Joanne Stevens, Kay Bainbridge,
Polly Allen, Jim Pitts, Lloyd Chiles, Pete Bravler, Judy
Busch and Glenda Belk.
Verbarians, Kirk Hagan and Joe Leake,
work feverishly at garbling the latest
sport releases from The Oklahoman and
Times. Both active in sports, catching
deadlines frequently required effort, but
they came through, howbeit,
Looking happy and uninitiated the first year journalists line up at
the horseshoe to get their "pictur tuk." Left to right, Keltan, senior,
ca-editor, Slater, reporter, McMains, managing editor, Enders, re-
porter, Shields, news, Hinshaw, bookkeeper, Nelson, news, Mims,
features, Rogers, page 2, Anderson, page 3.
THE CUBS are largely freshmen. lf they show they can
carry journalism, and their required subjects, they may
continue journalism four years. Such able staffers are
recognized for their leadership and achievement in the
senior awards assembly.
Sure, budding journalists acquire too many English
credits. So, what? This year's batch of cubs with 'larnin'
from three textbooks under their belts, were a production
staff at the end of the first semester and published alter-
nate issues of THE SHIELD.
Three little maids that we lost at the end
of the first semester, Loretta Lester, Julie
Stephens and Lynn Hrbacek, work in-
tently at such techniques as "letter per-
fect", and "it fits to a T." Lynn edited
Good ole 'Moneybags' Johnson managed
bills so blithely we'd plan another issue.
"Reve-noorer" Harback schemed and
dreamed and was generally "Our Girl Fri-
day." When Jonnie and Jud took over
When it was established in '55 that students at North-
west Classen were to be Knights and Ladies it became
immediately evident they'd need a shield to herald
their triumphs, interpret their traditions and defend
their honor. With this cause in mind the student news-
paper chose its banner and launched its career.
THE SHIELD is an independent public relations
agent supported by subscription and sale of advertis-
ing space. In its third year it proudly displays quite an
array of top awards.
Under pencil-pushin', pistol-packin', Pickens,
Knights of the Press perpetrated the prescribed
amount of succulent, savory string this year. Black-
wood's parsimonious news coverage kept reader sus-
pense at an all time high. Hagan, and the other two
horsemen, kept up a grave and leaky page. Marlin's
concern for the lovelorn and the salvation of our
souls added savor to our stew. Safdi's impious edit-
orial page crusaded with ardor and sufferance.
"Shellshocked" often left us stunned, but throughout
"furor scribendi" was ever present.
A Florida breeze dumped a newcomer-Ted
Chambers, into our cauldron, Brooklyn brogue and
all. His innocence, along with a capacity for hard-
work and detail, landed him the managing editor's
job. Thereafter battles over deadlines only smoul-
dered, the printer's panic subdued and we finished
with a balance.
"Hey, Sarge, where are the keys? We want to
hang these '58 awards."
lf there's any doubt about the industry required to produce al-
most 8,000 words of perfect copy every other week, this pic-
ture should dispel it. There's also the item of raising some
S300 a month. Nancy Pickens, editor, Linda Blackwood, news,
Shelley Safdi, page 2, and Jonnie Johnson work toward a dead-
line. Pride in a job that demands their best gives a staff se-
curity and maturity not found in other school activities.
Linda Marlin, makeup editor, insisted that Larry Lusk, "take
pictures that fit. An' they gotta be clean, tool" Larry pro-
tested. "Well, film don't come out ofa faucet."
Bill Stewart and Rink Graves tried hard
to beat deadlines by refuting the seven
day week. Abrupt though it is, it took
more than mute calendar promptings to
bludgeon copy out of them.
Proud as Puck of our department library,
knuckle-rappin', George Bucklin, librar
ian,, sees that we keep that way. Files af-
ford a ready research record. An ex-
change index is checked daily
Ted Chambers, our patient but persistent,
managing editor, installed his own proc-
ess of procedures and made every last one
of us pull up by our own bootstraps. It
was hard. But we done it! Now we're glad.
"Now adays all things appear in print,
sooner or later."-Shelley.
Coming to grips with yearbook nomenclature is one of the first hurdles for a beginning staff. Neophytes,Judv
Harbach, Ann Smith, Carolyn Little, Nancy Smith and Sharon Seward scan layouts and type sizes. Their poker face ex-
"Whatja mean, makeup? I don't see no makeup.'
pressions bear evidence of little appreciation for this technique.
Before the final page layout and copy draft begins each staff member must read 25 articles from professional mag-
azines dealing with yearbook technicalities. This project gets "ughs" and groans from new staff members. Fortunately
underclassmen are in the majority in this years staff. With this nucleus maybe "Sarge" can relax next year.
Standbys, Connie Kamp and LaCretia Albright, beam over re-
visions in the '58 dummy, Recruit Verna Auer is nonplussed.
"Will we look like that?" she- protests. Patience with newcomer's
lack of understanding is hard.
Connie was assistant sports editor of the '57 book and
LaCretia worked on Classes. 'Cree' chose Features this year.
Connie stayed with Sports. Verna, a freshman, is giving good
account of herself. She will be a key person on the '59 staff.
The whys and wherefores of yearbook business are not
learned so readily that staffers attain the saturation point in
one year. They are eager to try again.
V 2 0
Al Robins, Robert Hollis and Susie Goucher look at Mrs.
Sartin as she remembers the words, "patience, tact, and
perseverance." Each member of the Round Table staff has
his assigned pages and through the commotion tries to
complete them by the dead line. Though it may sound like
all work, we thoroughly enjoy working together in year-
book. The period is kept from any monotony by the re-
marks and stunts made by the industrious staff. "Sarge"
is the cry of the helpless and mixed up student of sixth
hour. While frantically trying to get each member of the
class straightened out the period ends.
When only four persons were enrolled for year-
book, panic struck. The first impulse was to aban-
don the project. But th ree of the four, carry overs,
excited about the theme of outer space, rockets
and maybe a trip to the moon, couldn't let the
FIRST INTERNATIONAL GEOPHYSICAL YEAR
go by unrecorded. Respect in the eyes of their
grandchildren was at stake.
While they recruited, Judy Harback, on loan
from THE SHIELD staff, herded 2,000 students,
members of four pep clubs and the faculty
through the camercifsieye.Typists were pulled in
from the commercial department and by Turkey-
time the class section was in the mill. Recruits
straggled in. But untouched by experience or the
thrill of achievement, deadlines, extra hours, Sat-
urday and holiday work on a yearbook were items
beyond their comprehension. We struggled on.
Hope never died that we'd be selected for a trip
to Mars, or some region beyond chance of return.
Our dummy alone, laid out in advance, detained
us from mayhem.
Maneuvering Northwest Classen's popula-
tion and activities into l80 pages takes plan-
ning. As the fray thickened nerves thinned. With-
out the art department's deft touch, the book
would be far less appealing.
Finally if you take the whole mess, age it,
compare it with other books, allow for original
mistakes, you can at least show your grandchil-
dren we were not so benighted as to be unaware
of '58 as the beginning of a new age.
Fun for the staff lies in the discovery of self
reliance. The job can use only the best students,
and the best they can give. Even then it can leave
each wondering why he couldn't possibly have
done better. Past ROUND TABLE ratings have
been tops-we have tried to sustain the record.
Be indulgent, please.
These clever people, Ray Hughes, Julee Linn, Marilyn
Melton, Kay Carlson, Joan Hartman, Ann Williams and
Nancy Smith are called the art staff. Just what crazy
idea they'll hatch is anvbody's guess. But it must pass.
muster with Miss Lewis, to say naught of "Sarge's" blast
if she doesn't like it.
Marilee Lewis, Nancy Robertson and Betty Gardner, ponder copy.
"Gosh, it's not something to say," wails Betty, "lt's makin' it fit, l
thought characters were something in the funnies 'til I got in year-
book". "Believe me, l'll even appreciate magazine ads now. Layout's
somethin' different in journalism. lt sure can count a fellow out."
Marilee can be smug. She was a one-man staff on a book in Formosa
How many words in a yearbook? Ask Rhoda Welborn, Carol Atwell,
Belva Long or Judy Creech. They should have an idea. Their plaint
rose on the tenth draft of the same copy. "Why con't they get it
right the first time?" they howled. On loan from Mr. Cunningham's
section, their help let us make our first deadline.
' 'TWV ..
"Translating culture of the era-
interpreting the past."
There's nothing like a little 'mud-dobbing' to relieve that pent
up boredom of routine class procedures and homework. Ce-
ramics is only one of the forms of creative work available in
The all-school play, "Mrs, McThing", required a life sized
portrait, Carol Dean Miller did the job. She has recruited Judy
Shipley to help with the finishing touches.
A Ml u
the COMMERCIAL ART DEPARTMENT, Making silk screen
greeting cards, jewelry, decorative objects and learning poster
design give a wide range of experience.
Art for art's sake is the philosophy that prevails in
the FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT. lt prompts high
achievement and each year many folios entered in
the national art contests receive top ratings. Fash-
ions and sketching are popular courses. Application
of art to everyday living is applied by a committee
that requires all publicity posters for halls and class
rooms be approved before display.
This is "The Weaver". Only the weaver is Micki Hager. Micki
has done the most skillful loom work and has displayed many
pieces, LaCrecia Albright aids in threading the loom.
ART NOUVEAU is a departmental club. lt is composed ot
members ofthe art classes and operates to further art apprecia-
tion, They sponsor the Pep-Booster committee which checks
posters used in stimulating student interest in various school
Row l: Hyden, Smith, Clarke, McGilvrey, Stearns. Row 2:
Jenkins, Fulbright, Larkins, Ware, Carlson. Row 3: Miller,
Thompson, George, Tier, Childress, Pajanan, Stuarts Row 4:
Long, Sutton, Walker, Phillips, Wish, Smith. Row 5: Gibson,
Ling, Steinbeck, Gleason, Messinger, Cutchall., Linn, Shipley,
Warren, Waters, Cheadle, Haenchen, Hughes, Matthews. Row
6: Ruggles, Stevens, Melton, Holley, Pate, Black, Butterworth,
Young, Johnson, Nukomm, Hively, Miller.
Mrs, Winnie Murray and Miss
Mary Lamb Lewis, directors of art
department activities have fun
planning projects that keep art
Sketching living models is interesting work. Catching and in-
terpreting the individual personality gives as many ideas as there
are artists, each different, This is a fashions class project.
Models are Janice Nay and Robert Fry.
"Speech was given to conceal
men's thoughts". Voltaire.
Mrs. Rose Marie Cherry
There's more than one way to get to the top in this STAGE CRAFT
business. Ontop rung: Lang, Wendortf, Kennard, Gray, lnglish.
Midway: Todd, Buchanan, Jennings, Foreground: lBack to tronti
McMains, Austin, Matthews, Watson, Gregerson, Garrett, Clemons,
Gorman, Foster, Perry, Mr. Ted Nichols, instructor, McCoy, Estes,
Parker, Fowble, Coker.
LITTLE THEATRE members pause in the day's routine for the
Cameraman. Row 'I: Charles Robinson, Don Strain, Charles
Smith, David Hurst, Dan Lacy. Row 2: Tiki Taylor, Pat O'Neal,
Jonell Garrett, Kathy Riley, Ann Bowers, Delone Johnston,
Carolyn Lewis, Tomi Sue Hudson. Row 3: Cheryl Corken, Mary
Ann Mayes, Leslie Giddens, Molly Pierson, Ann Mauberry,
Phyllis Cornell, Ervalene Menn, Shirley Stewart, Cookie Goode,
Jan Son. Row 4: Judy Elliott, Susan Long, Donna McWilliams,
Margot Watson, Judy Johnson, Karen Clark, Ann Hurst, Ann
Dyksterhuis, Paula Howard, Sandra Mace, Kay Larkin, Gwen
Mr. Dennis Smith, debate coach, confers on a
decision with Sara Lawyer and Ken Brown.
Activities of the speech department demand en-
thusiasm, energy and extra effort, not to mention
a generous sprinkling of native ability. Poise and
self confidence in speaking before class or club
groups are prime objectives. Parliamentary proced-
ures and stage presence are important phases of
DEBATE. Interpretation and dramatic achievement
are available through the numerous activities of the
DRAMA and PLAY PRODUCTION classes. STAGE
This bunch of mixed up kids resort to a debate class. One day
they're "for" the next day they're "agin" This pro and con
stuff sorta helps to keep them confused.
CRAFT is an art unto itself. From the moment the
play is selected until its dress rehearsal, final presen-
tation and the cast party, the stage crew and crafts-
men hammer, saw, paste, paint, patch, and pre-
tend. These activities and assets qualify one as a
good stogecraft man. LITTLE THEATRE is on explor-
atory venture wherein members discover whether
they have what it takes to become members of- Na-
Fanfare and footlights are items that keep PLAY PRODUC- Row 3: Mayes, Hare, Jacobson, Long, Giddens, Pierson, Chris-
TION people happy, Row 'I:Strain, Hurst, Smith, Row 2: North- tion, Taylor, Mooney, Menn, Son. Row 4: Johnston, Brown
cutt, Howard, Sutton, Brandes, Robinson, Lacy, Johnson, Good. Heib, McWilliams, Hurst, Stewart, Louis, Wish, Larkins.
Flirting with figures, decimal points anc'
equations has a fascination all its own.
Certainly it's not an indulgence everyone en-
joys. Figures favor some and confuse others,
The favored ones compose an exclusive group
that calls itself HONOR MATH. Members are
Row 'I: June Hulme, Helen Helderman, Sara
Lawyer, Mike Barkett, Jim Earnest, Russell
Mank, Connie Carson, Miss Mary Pruitt,
Sponsor, Paul Duncan. Row 2: Janice Novak,
Ann Lynch, Mary Roby, Nancy Walrath,
Betty Cheadle, Linda Blackwood, Jo Pender,
Elizabeth Barnhill, Jim Daniel, Bill Stewart.
Row 3: Joe Foster, Lee Robinson, David Gib-
son, Ronnie Bourassa, Bob Custer, Kent
Miller, Jim Smelser, Joe Groseclose, Jim
Mrs. Nellie Ecton Miss Mary Wedding
Ford Foundation Ford Foundation
Mrs. Mary Milburn Mrs. Helen Miss Margaret Miss Mary Pruitt
un. L A -fwsw, ,
were numerous this year. Mr. Gene Land
New techniques in
teamed with Miss Mary Pruitt typify the team approach to teaching math.
athematics f.,F!?S'eZn.fU"fil?S S2 Q?liL'ESfE
The "new look" in teaching and learning methods came
to us this year via funds from the Ford Foundation. ln
mathematics and science the T.V.-master-teacher pro-
grams became a part of many classes. Advantages to
student and instructor are numerous. The second phase
of new procedures is the team-approach. Here an expe-
rienced teacher and an inexperienced teacher work with
two normal size classes in an oversized classroom,
equipped with special sound devices and instructional
material. Secretarial and student teacher assistance is
made available to the team.
This procedure gives advantage of several interpre-
tations and approaches to a prob-
lem. Students become adjusted to
the impersonal situation they will
experience in college classrooms.
They become proficient in listening
and taking notes.
The team approach also has the
benefit of demonstrations, applica-
tion, and interpretation. Classroom
situations are augumented by vicar-
ious experiences. That techniques
seeming so new today, will be old
stuff in 2,000 A.D. is very likely.
Row 'ls Left to right: Gardner, Brooks, Heitzman, Nelson, Gibson, Arentz, Wilson, Odom, Cooper, Rice, Parsons, Mrs.
lvy Copeland, sponsor, Welborn, Cleveland. Row 2: Wingfield, Smith, Jezek, Guynn, Kearns, Miller, Campbell, Priddy,
Goodgion. Row 3: Jacobson, Walker, Riner, Forgue, Wells, Carmichael, Remington, Roby, Dillon, Langley, Looney, Pitts.
THE COMMERCIAL CLUB takes pride in the
way it has been reorganized this year, One of
the first meetings brought forth the new of-
ficers: Judy Grimes, President, Betty Gardner,
Vice-president, Cleola Cleveland, Secretary,
Lee Ann Booker, Treasurer, Rhoda Welborn,
Sergeant-at-Arms. Second hour classes were
,asked to participate in meetings once a month
,during second hour. The club had speakers at
leach meeting. Talks are on topics of benefit
fto members in commercial occupations. Proper
office dress and actual job interviews were
spotlighted at two of the meetings. December
,brought a new idea from the officers. The
'meeting featured a skit and refreshments. The
skit was based on the "do's" and "don'ts"
members had learned from speakers. ln Feb-
,ruary the club took a field trip to Will Rogers
lMunicipal Airport. After a two-day orientation
lcourse, members toured the terminal building
with an extra excursion through a commercial
plane. Officers and sponsors are considering a
commercial award to be given to an outstand-
ling Commercial Club member for academic
excellence in the commercial department and
Commercial Club participation.
Alvin Bryan Mrs. IVY CODeland Clark Cunningham
Mrs. Lucile Spann Mrs. Maxine Tyler Mrs. Eve Findly
Row 1: Left to right: Leverich, Parkhill, Collins, Dryden, Harris, Booker, Wilson, Culbertson, Marbury, Pace, Hiebert,
Mayes, Hare. Row 2: Cook, Smith, Peden, Heitzman, Shadid, Parkas, Watson, Christian, Newsom, Suggs, Long. Row 3:
Hooper, Schellenger, Lesowitz, Wilkinson, Tate, Wade, Harris, Mullins, Odom, Wright, Todd, Garmon, Pierson, Hines, Gilham,
Loveland, Erdman, Edwards, Jabara.
Row 'l: Ling, Brown, Suggs, Warren, Stockton, Row 2: Hitchins, Conaway, Tehanus, Woolbright,
Miller. Gibson. Row3: Ruetlinger, Horn, Nichols, Sorrels, Hardage, Miss Beth West, sponsor.
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION is an important factor in the economy of today's
world, and concerns the well being of every individual. Distributive Education
clubs are a vital link in bringing to the people a more perfect understanding of the
progress of their community. There is a steady, growing need for individuals quali-
fied with the knowledge of how goods may be distributed for the best interest of
everyone. Our American system of free enterprise must keep abreast with the cur-
rent business practices and demands.
Distributive Education is the motivating force that directs its efforts toward
training young people for these varied services. A Distributive Education student
is employed during the afternoon as a student-learner. This student receives
training and valuable experience in learning the process of business in his chosen
occupation. The student also earns five credits for his high school record as well
as gaining extensive knowledge that could never be attained in the classroom.
Miss Beth West
. Kay Richardson
TRADE AND INDUSTRY CLUB is a social graces club whose members are Di-
versified Occupation students. Any student enrolled in the Diversified Occupa-
tions department is eligible for participation. At initiation in October, 1957, Miss
Kay Richardson was crowned i957-58 Trades and lndustry Club Sweetheart. Club
colors are royal blue and white set off with a red Carnation as club flower. The
club endeavors to assist students in developing skills, knowledge, respect for hon-
est labor, and appreciation of genuine craftsmanship. Students learn about voca-
tional opportunities available to young men and women in Oklahoma. ln order to
cultivate and promote a free co-operative spirit among those engaged in progres-
sive trade and industrial occupation, the club works to develop an employer-stu-
dent-employee relationship to better the understanding of each others problems.
Row 'l: Mr. Geren LaMonk, Sponsor, Bouteller, Boyles, Higbie, Byars, Ruelle, Baker, Tucker, Wallace, Boevers, Edgar, Best, Gam-
ble. Row 2: Richardson, Keen, Wolfkill, Sieber, Forney, Shelton, Sandip, Newell,
Like being taken?
"Click go the cameras! Pop go the flash bulbs!"
Beginning photography students are soon
purged of this unschooled notion that thot's all there
is to taking pictures. lf you are an average teenager,
the chances are you ore a camera fan. If you can af-
ford the equipment, you are probably doing some-
thing to cultivate your ambition. Some of us only
keep Kodak books, or choose to pose, or practice say-
ing, "prunes" or "cheese".
The physical set up in the department is any
cameroman's dream-dark rooms, sinks aplenty, en-
Mr. James Hicks, instructor, teaches ot OCU un-
til noon each day. This pushes the program of the
Lens Leaguers into a concentrated form. Camera me-
chanics afford the first lessons. Techniques of the art,
types of paper, developing, timing, drying and en-
larging, constitute training in class sessions.
The course is confined to beginning skills. Stu-
dents who wish to improve these ore largely on their
Camera tours are confined to the campus. Shut-
ters flutter at unexpected moments and unsuspect-
ing mobs. lf there are cheese coke tendencies among
the crew, they are good at keeping it under cover as
none of it reaches light via the student newspaper or
yea rbook-even though both are in the market.
David Stephenson, Alan Adair, Jim Hewes, Del Ray Reavis,
and Phil Van Scoy venture forth on a tour of the campus on a
bright October day, to exercise 'their camera equipment on
some experimentation. Light meters, timing, range, and pros-
pective are learned in actual practice. They soon learrrthat
film flops and poor focusing cost as much as good sharp pic-
tures full of detail and contrast. The class also learns the
elements of o practical camera, the negative and the print.
There are many different aspects to learn when using a camera,
this is the one thing that constitutes the class. ln this rnodern
day, cameras vary in every detail. Those who want to learn
all of this information, enroll in the photography class.
Mr. James Hicks, instructor in photography explains where
the camera lens should be set for U50 second shutter.
Besides taking pictures and developing them, the photography
class judges pictures and sponsors a contest each yeor.
Robert Powell, Phillip James, Lawrence Zschusche, Jim Custer
and Bob Shipley test their skill at developing film.
IN MECHANICAL DRAWING whether building a mansion, a doghouse, or
a bird cage, before any construction proceeds, it must be drawn to show
every detail and exact measurement. Learning to draw to scale is 0 Com-
plex operation. Each drawing is done in three prospectives. The department
Mr R N Smith aids Clark Hyde cmd Ralph is well equipped and training is thorough and competent.
Hall with a problem in scaling.
Until students have worked in INDUSTRIAL ARTS they
may fail to realize the requirements for exactness, pre-
cision and forethought. lt's rather tragic to start a crea-
tion undecided as to just what it will be when finished.
And what would "Do-lt-Yourself" clubs do if it were not
for these appetitizers?
WOODWORKING isn't all sanding and steel wool.
While polishing and high lustre are important, there's
also the thrill of learning how to use machines and han-
dle tools efficiently.
The patience and precision demanded by METAL
ARTS often approaches the point of exhaustion. But the
satisfaction of a job well done is very gratifying. Many
attractive as well as practical items are dreamed up and
turned out. An annual exhibit is greeted with, "O-o-h's" Mr. Charles Hale Mr. Leonard Marcotte
and "A-h-h's," and "Gosh, fhat's pretty! Wish I knew how Aufa mechanics Metal arts and crafts
to do that!"
Chugging out of the AUTO MECHANICS garage in a 'heep' in this department. Mechanically inclined Knights learn
of your own design is a thrill reserved for the boys who work that order is the first law of a well run shop.
i Q QS Hdwghy
Tools are checked out in a systematic order. Here Jerry Horn has Charles Porta sign for a
piece of equipment he needs on a job.
Mr. Maurice Ghormley
Larry Barkam, Duane Shipman, Jim Mallory, Johnny McCon-
nell, Jimmy McAfee and Marilyn Dorn learn what it means to
make the wheel run true.
Looks like making sawdust is fun for Ronnie Jenkins, Jim Wil-
son, Philip McCown and Jackie Coehn.
What do you say when you hit your thumb instead of
the nail? One important asset in training in WOOD-
WORKING is learning to control tools-also tempers
and tongues. Shop courses are exacting. Things must
be measured to fit. There's no guesswork about mak-
ing wood or metal objects. In these courses, students
learn howto use various implements for tooling wood
and metal, or leather. Mr. Leonard Marcotte and Mr.
Maurice Ghormley head these departments and di-
rect students in the art of making and repairing items
of furniture and home decoration. These people can,
in the course of one year, become proficient in oper-
ating most ofthe power tools.
Keeping an eye on the center line is im-
portant to DRIVER EDUCATION stu-
dents. Newly equipped this year with
Drivo-Trainer cars, l6O students have
advantages missed by students last year.
Mr. David Hoke and Mr. Jesse Pigg in-
struct students tor three weeks in class.
The remainder of the semester is Spent
driving an actual car. Students drive in
groups of four once a week. Upon com-
pletion ofthe course, trainees may apply
for their state drivers license.
Mr. David Hake, instructor, watches his students
give the Drivo-Trainers a work out. Row 'I: Linda
Marshall, Becky Loving, Bille Rucker. Row 2:
Sharon Craig, Susie Waldrop, Pete Bravler,
Mrs. Barbara Dennis
Modern Dance, Tennis,
x'v-1-,X 5 '
. .,,, -g-,.,- ,,
Miss Nona Cowan
Girls in the MODERN DANCE class are the backbone of the chorus line of our all-
student, talent extravaganza, The Classics. Under direction of Mrs. Barbara Dennis they
create original dances and perfect standard dance forms. ln addition to dancing they
explore the history and biography of modern dance.
Girls Team Sports
"The body is the Temple of the Soul."
g i, V Mr. Don Van Pool Practically everyone participates in
.ps 'SL Basketball some Phase of Physical education at
, ls.-'Q M P IC Northwest Classen.
W ...V e-'s 5 F- QU row? lntra-mural sports are played by
A SW'mm""9'Te""'S' both girls and boys. The program stim-
LN g ulates spiritlg friendlgjflrlivalry, and per-
' is .V petuates sc oo tra itions.
X' ' ' T35 The aim of the physical education
department is not to field a team that
g, T T' wins at all odds, but to train in playing
4 , 5, .gg the game with superb sportsmanship.
-HL, Ali, Y A M, David Hoke Physical fitness that endures the pres-
W' 4 Track sure of hard play is highly desirable.
ii iesi. Discipline in muscular skills imparts
7 . fl Mr. Leonard Marco-ne much personal satisfaction to students
W' Wfesfllng emerging from "the awkward age."
1 T 3 ll V? i if
, 'F Q Those too lon arms and knott knees
1 . we 2. 2-:ee l , , g y
" ' " in pipe-stem legs make top basketball
A supplements, also good track material.
Z ,' if While youth adjusts to this suddenly
ff i strange stage called growth, physical
QW ff education can be a boy's best friend.
N' --f'i P Mr Rex Irwin There are ample courses for girls,
M .it ' Vg I football too. Health care and exercises to en-
. . ii, l m - courage and develop grace and poise
,ix Wsl.o ' if Mr. Clayton Davis are offered. Modern dance is a popu-
TQ A - , , - f Baseball GI' COLIYSC.
1. . . ., .soya
"Be it ever so humble,
There's no place like home.
im' "mr Barbara Joyce discusses an appropriate center piece with Jeannie Lloyd,
M- Sht I R'ddI R h f,A'Ij Karen Sandlin and Sharon Heiney, This fine art is one of the subjects
'SS 'rey ' e om ' er taught inthe HOMEMAKING class.
ln the HOMEMAKING department the areas em-
phasized are habits of good grooming, family re-
lations, food and nutrition, clothing and textiles,
housing and home decoration, and child care. They
also center some of their activities around the
different seasons of the year. For Thanksgiving
they made cookies which were served at faculty
meeting just before the vacation. When Christmas
came around they made beautiful center pieces
for their homes. You may remember drooling over
some of these that were displayed in the Student
Miss Shirley Riddle came to the department
this year. When she arrived she found a great
many facilities not afforded in many high schools.
A complete home is contained within the depart-
ment. ln addition there are model kitchen units.
,..,.,, , . C K
f :'.r sf if X. , ..
,sa-f K i
Cooks aren't born-they're madel Pity be to the lassie who
doesn't qualify in this art of the way to a man's heart. Getting
actual practice in one of the four model kitchens are Rosalyn
Armstrong, Anita Carruth, Karen Schellenger, Letg Smith
Hem lines can make a difference! Chic
or just that ordinary look? Judy Griffen
helps Kay Timmons get her hem ex-
actly right. The principles of good style
are analyzed and studied. The girls in
ity materials that wash and wear satis-
a I .-
and Karen Cooper. The servant problem should never bother
these girls. The country is full of housekeepers. Some better,
some worse. But every home must have a keeper. Is it any
wonder that the keeper of a hive is called the Queen Bee?
SEWING are schooled in selecting qual-
Members ofthe LIBRARY CLUB listen to Bill Countryman re-
view Herman Melville's Moby Dick. From left to righti
Kurtz, Robinson, Haenchen, Taylor, Bee, Burt, Strahl, Stearns,
Toteina books, checkina admits. oullina blinds and
other little chores keep LIBRARY AIDES busy. They
learn the skills of library science and receive a half
credit per year for their work. Members interested in
learning book reviewing may join the LIBRARY
CLUB. Among reviews this year was, "No Time For
Tears"p "FBI Stories"p "Lucky Sixpence": "High,
Wide and Handsome." The club meets regularly and
hopes to create more interest in good reading.
Warren, Brewer, George, J, George, Ellsworth, Marcum, Coun-
tryman. Reviewers give time and study to a review, Author
and background are matters for research to a review.
Mrs, Alma Doughty Miss Eunice Cockrum
Keeping some I l,OOO volumes in place when some 2,000 peo-
ple are using about a third of them everyday makes a job
for LIBRARY AIDES. This is not to mention keeping tab on ap-
proximately 90 magazines that come to the library each month,
Aides, settled for a deserved breather while their picture is
made, are, fleft to right? Robinson, Henshey, Warren, Cowgill,
Burt, Letkowitz, Cordell, Baker, Fox, Countryman, Stearns,
Goodgion, Strahl, Bee, Taylor, George, J. George, Ellsworth,
Marcum, Haenchen, Brewer, Carlton, Cunningham, Kirkhuff.
Mrs. Delma Harris
This is probably the first time OFFICE AIDES ever saw each other as a group. Each hour
Corken, Pate, Larimore, Taylor, Heitzman, Nortwick, Pemberton, Goodgoin, P. Nance,
Howard, Odom, Lyons, Johnson, Norman, Smith, Peck, Coleman, Gilham, Williams,
Werner, Kearns, Sit-ting: Mullins, Harback, Nortwick, Greeman, Evertt, Prigmore, No-
Mrsl Reba James insfrucfs Judy Horbock vack, Bonds, Barlowe, Roller, Berry, Salsbury, Hamous, Sutton, Lewis.
in use of the PBX.
Learning to be useful as well as ornamental is the
assignment of these merry aides. They help where
they are needed. Different tasks impart variety to an
otherwise routine day. Secretaries, busy with dozens
of details, find these little helpers quite an asset. The
girls gain a sense of sharing in mature responsibilities
beside making a half credit,
NURSE AIDES helo in the clinic, Their duties are limited to a
minimum since peddling pills is a highly technical job. Mrs,
Nola Moore, R. N, is their sponsor. Aides are Jerry Mont-
gomery, Carol Black and Nancy Giddens.
COUNSELORS AIDES were introduced this year to assist with Cord, registrar trains them. Listening to regulations are Free
' ' ' ' ' ' - N Sa ll B sh Son Hale McGee.
leg-work originating in the counselors office. Mrs, Lorine Mc man, ay, wve , u , , ,
several helpers are assigned to speed up the routine office tasks. Standing: Nance,
l958 ninth grade choir queen
This has been a busy year for the
Northwest Music Department.
"Eager Beavers" is the name most
frequently applied to students of
the vocal music department where-
with 7:3O a.m. Cry-slurs rehearsals
they deserve it.
An inspiring Thanksgiving as-
sembly was presented by ,the vocal
groups and speech department. Cry-
slurs sang "BaIIad for Americans"
"Grandma's Thanksgiving" was
done by the a cappella choir and
"Onward Ye People" by the Fresh-
By Christmas time Cry-slurs were
Drepared with a difficult group of
It is a custom to go carolling at Christmas time. The a cappella group
did .the honors this year going from hall to hall to set the echoes
Row 1: Mr. Frank Vitale, director, Beverly Homsey, Donita Elliot, Archie
Pierce, Barbara Joyce, Judy Croom, Al Buschhorn, Janet Keller, Paul Fox,
Paula Nance, Judy Pricer, Lewis Irving, Pat Brooks, Eddie Peak, Ann Erd-
man, Linda Garman. Row 2: Kathy Thomason, Kay Tatum, Jerry Wade,
Judy Thomason, Jonell Garrett, Larry Riggs, Ann Marbury, Walter Kamp,
Choir queens are nominated and elected
by members of the vocal music depart-
ment. Coronation ceremonies are a class
project. The choir presents the queen
with the mantle traditional to Northwest
Classen queens-a white orlon coat bear-
ing the school ensignia and inscribed with
Members of the All-Girls chorus form a new and
important singing group. They are the newest
of the choir's organizations but propose to make
a place for themselves.
PO? Brook, senior Judy Thomason, senior
o Cappella Queen Cryslur Queen
songs from Tchaikovsky's "Nut Cracker
Suite". Dancers added to the mythical fan-
tasy bringing to life characters mentioned in
the numbers. After much rehearsing the
Freshman Choir, newest of Mr. Vitale's
groups, gave "Twas the Night Before Christ-
mas" assisted by the Speech Department
with pantomiming. Famous characters of the
beloved Christmas story were portrayed
while Cry-slurs closed the program with the
Alfred Burt carols.
Paying tribute to the Easter Season,
Cry-slurs sang the 104 page cantata, "The
Annual Choral festivals find NWC well
represented and each year several invita-
tions to prominent music meets are received.
All choir members will agree that plenty
of hard work is involved but lots of fun as
Mr. Vitale is reputed to never be in-
timidated by what others may call impos-
sible, accordingly we are always prepared
for top notch performances.
r . ...f' i
Kay Whelihan, Patsy Bugg, D. C. Riley, Lynda Gandy, Charles Burgett, Carol Jenkins, Betsy Cobb. Row 3: Diana Allen
Ann Adams, lrving Faught, Judy Erwin, Janice Baxter, Robert Severson, Marie Gilham, Ralph Severson, Kipp Ketcham,
Barbara Reynolds, John Rapp, Gloria Good, Mac Carson, Sharon Lee, Betty Wilson. Row 4: Carolyn Martin, Jon James,
Ginger Reed, Barbara Cook, Marile Lewis, Camille Emerson, Sherri Williams, Clarence Ballew, David Jeffrey, Karen
Thomas, Ann Smith.
Row 'l: Carter, Springer, Neil, Rex, Andrews, Moseley, Estes.
Row 2: Pack, Tillman, Brady, Baker, Hays Hughes. Row 3
Snyder, Hubbard, Smith S., Bouterse, Hdllenbeck, Henry,
Merkle. Row 4: Custer, May, L., Gambril, Long, Collins
Mathes. Row 5: Riley, Ashlock, Eiswick, Smith, Knott
Rowe, Crites, Carson.
9th Grade Choir
Row 1: Grant, Chambers, Martz, May G., Coffee, Thomas.
son, King. Row 2: Seyfried, Roesier, Kimberlin, Jones,
Eslinger, Adams, Singletary, Hale, Row 35 Colville, Clemens,
Row 4: Marler, Hill, Anderson, Spiegner, Childers, Ander-
Thompson, Kurtz. Row 5: Smith D., Marbury, Crumpler,
Shadid, Randell, Hays, Rapp, Peter.
' W, fa, ,s li f Q ... 'H
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A Capella Choir
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Row 'ls Pricer, Baber, Davis, Joyce, Wharton, Andrews,
Wade, Strawl, Brooks, Pierce, Chinn, Gandy, Bonds, Hall,
Reynolds. Row 2: Williams, Shirley, Cabe, Clark, Brotcher,
Bouterse, Reed, James, Homsey, Masters, Slater, Kise,
Hancock, Sloan, Peden, Wilson. Row 3: Foster, Lawson,
Brady, Snyder, Treece, White, Agee, Kirkpatrick, Riggs
Miller, Ashmore, Covington, Baker, Stewart. Row 4: Mr.
Vitale, director, Wilmoth, Pettis, Marbury, Pullian, Sever-
son, Mapes, Haley, Shelton, Webber, Turner, Tivis. Row 5:
Shoe'maker, Pritchard, Bjorkland, Kamp, Winder, Ralph
Severson, Ryan, Matthews, Nance, West, Story, Miller.
THE CONCERT BAND is a vital part of the school music program. It pre-
sents numerous programs each year. Outstanding among these this year was
the Christmas concert. Row I: Wiles, Hefley, White, Purden, Cobb, Gee,
Helderman, Rommerman, Gettings, Jones, Hunt, Miller. Row 2: Howell,
Bricker, Wilkes, Hume, Womeldorf, Nestlerode, Smith, Miles, Fagin, Brad-
shaw, Jacobs, Norick, Sanders, Harrison, Gibson, Hollis, Row 3: Dornen,
Thomas, Smith, Price, Cassady, Ging, Carlton, Anderson, Liles, Reese, Lee,
Turner, Helderman, Sliger, Liles, Carter, Bonds, Woodward, Coats, Shavey
eale Lee Row4 Sullivan S ires Whitlock Harmon Todd Owen Prock,
S yi ' : I p I l I I I
Bickel, Brewer, Baker, Maxwell, Troxel, Hitt, Shick, Swigert, Vernon, Thomp- Mr. Arthur C. Johnson
son. Mr. Arthur Johnson, Director. InStrul:gf1f:3'MuSic
Membership in The Orchestra represents a definite
musical achievement. A Sweetheart Ball at Valen-
tine time made this year a different year for
members of the band and orchestra. Making plans
for the triennial excursion to the Gulf prompted
this money making project. Orchestra members,
Row 'l: Gunning, Marko, Merkle, Royston, Gimlin,
Marbury, Olive, Jones. Row 2: Gilson, Monde,
Lottis, DesChamps, Jones, Helderman, Hunt, Hollis,
Gibson. Row 3: Phillips, Mose, Freidman, Eskridge,
Spires, Wiles, Hefley, Norick, Harrison. Row 4:
Garret, Harley, Welton, Heagy, Turner, Helderman,
Sealey, Lee, Swigert, Thompson, Troxel. Standing:
Mr. Arthur Johnson, Director, Harmon, Owen, Todd,
Few activities in the curriculum demand the
extra effort and additional time given by members
of the bands and orchestra.
I V' l
l ,f 9,92
"We love to parade." With this as
their theme song our marching band
is always on the go.
Whether rain or shine, hot or
cold, when September dawns, these
rugged, dedicated musicians grope
their way to school at the crack of
dawn to perfect the techniques of
tooting while trotting.
Mr. Arthur Johnson, director, and
his bandsmen have many demands
for their talents. As the football sea-
son opens they add glamour and
spirit to the contests. This aggrega-
tion of loyal rooters never fails to be
on hand. They are an important fac-
tor in helping make a great new
school become greater.
Miss Paulette Priddy received the traditional white
coat bearing the Proctor insigna and was crowned
1957-58 Proctor Queen, January 25 at the Proctor
Mixer in the social center. Larry Stout, chairman, of-
ficiatecl at the coronation. Queen candidates were
Julee Linn, Beth McDermott, Judy Tarpley and Bar-
bara Coleman. They were Paulette's attendants and
each received a gold bracelet inscribed with "Proctor
Princess". Paulette was elected by members of the
Proctor Association. She is a proctor fourth hour, a
member of the Coronet pep club, Courtesy Club and
Youth of The Kingdom.
Bob Jennings, Vice-chairman, Larry Stout, Chairman, Paulette
Row'I Wilson Barlow Coleman Wood Morris Stout Row 2 Row 'I: Jennings, Paine, McWilliams, Tinin, Huffman. Row 2:
Bond Godfrey Beren R0w3 Sfewert Webster Brgughr MC Albright, Robinson, Moyer, Howell, Harrison. Row 3: Hall,
Donald Cargill, Levin, Creek.
Row 1: Cissne, Jenning, Mason, Staples, Finkelstein, Riley.
Row 2: Robinson, Cornell, Blackstock, Strain-Captain.
Row 3: Ratliff, Hodson, Allen, Boren, Bowerman.
"Do you have a hall pass?" Few Knights graduate
from Northwest without having the terror of these
words strike at some time in their sojourn here. To be
without a hall pass could mean a summons to Proc-
tor Court to explain why. Proctors are the enforce-
ment arm of the student government system.
Proctor captains are responsible for proctors
each hour of the day. The Captains assign proctor
posts, and make sure that the proctor reports are filed
at the end of each day. The student body is truly
grateful to these guardians ofthe halls who give up
their study halls to sit at some lonely proctor post to
keep the halls of Northwest Classen safe and orderly.
There is also a social side of the proctor organi-
zation. The proctors give a formal dance each year to
select and honor a Proctor Queen and her attendants.
Row 'l: Pansze, Austin, Jezek, Carson, Row 2: Tier, Holmes,
Captain, Tarpley, Brown. Row 3: Gamble, Taylor, Fuson,
McDermott, Neville, Steveson-Captain. Row 4: Ruggles.
Row 'l: Sorenson-Captain, Dorn, Rice, Wharton, Row 2: Gid-
dens, Little, Randle, Carlson, Row 3: Pendley, Thrower-Cap-
tain, Turner, Cole.
Row 1: Batten-Captain, DeBerry, Leake, Roby. Row 2: Porta,
Reynolds, Davis, Smith, Linn, Row 3: Sullivan, Black, Bolt,
Pearson, Cooper, Row 4: Robertson, Cherry.
Row 'lz Bargar-Captain, Brook, Consavoge, Green, Hefley.
Row 2: Rains, Thomas, McDermott, Campbell, Shoemaker,
Huskie. Row 3: Shoemaker, Fowler, Moyer, Henry, Belcher.
Filling. the top rung of student government are the Student Dyksterhuis, Parliamentarian, Cheryl Corken, Historian, June
Council Officers. Elected by the student body 1957-58 of- Hulme, Corresponding Secretary. Representation is by home
ficers are Jim Smelser, Treasurer, Pat O'Neal, Secretary, room delegates.
Kent Miller, President, Jim Daniel, Vice President, Ann
Appointed and approved by Student Council Officers are the Supreme Proctor Court judges are, Joe Foster, Linda Nance,
Court Officials. Nancy Giddens, court clerk, Nancy Green, court clerk, ond Richard Hollis. They are appointed by officers
Diane Dykes, judge, Robert Gamble, justice, Russell Monk, chief justice, gf the- Student Council and approved by the Stu-
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Members of the Bar Association are required to study and pass a rigid test on school rules and regulations before they are
permitted to practice. Anyone hauled into Proctor Court must have an attorney who is admitted to the Bar Association. Row 'I:
Linda Nance, Mike Barkett, Connie Carson, Elizabeth Barnhill. Row 2: Norma Hefley, Barrry Bennefield, Dan Adams, Sara
Lawyer, Larry Stout. Row 3: Joe Foster, John Barger, Paul Duncan, Ted Chambers, Richard Hollis. Sponsor, Mr. A. A, Johnson.
Little Theatre members after earning thirty points
may be elected to membership in NATIONAL
THESPIANS. Row I: Mooney, Jacobson, Mclntosh,
Brandes, Thomas, Christian, Hare, Sutton, Row 2:
Mayes, Pierson, Marbury. Row 3: Corken, Elliott,
O'NeaI, Cornell, Hudson, Dyksterhuis, Giddens,
Long, Row 4: Taylor, Robinson, Howard, Strain,
Johnston, Hurst, Son, Stewart, Johnson.
NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE requires twenty
points for membership. These points are gained
through performances before adult audiences and
by members being in the upper two-thirds of their
class scholastically. Standing are Charles Cosgrove,
June Hulme, Sara Lawyer, Charles Robinson, Nancy
Giddens, Charles Segars, Seated are Paul Duncan,
Ellison Whittels, Pat Freeny, K. K. Brandes, Kathy
Riley. Not pictured are Ken Brown, Matilda Butler,
Mr. Ted Nichols, sponsor.
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Members of the NATIONAL ART HONOR SO-
CIETY have one thing in common-ART. To qualify
for membership in this organization one must have
high scholastic. standing, be a member of Art
Nouveau, and then submit ten pieces ot creative
art work in three mediums to a panel of iudges from
outside the school. Members of this group are in-
terested in art appreciation and most of them aspire
to make art their career. Each year students send
portfolios of their work to national competition for
scholarship recognition. Miss Mary Lamb Lewis
and Mrs. Winnie Murray are sponsors.
Members ot the NATIONAL ART HONOR SO-
CIETY arranging a display are Carol Haenchen,
Betty Cheadle, Carol Childress, Ann Bowers, Carol
Miller, Jack Butler, Linda Waters, Toni Moss, Chris
Pajanen, Julee Linn, Pat Ling, Sue Johnson,
. . ,S
Members of Youth of The Kingdom are Row 'l: left to right: Greer, P. Nance, Prigmore, L. Nance, Sabo, Hudson, Holley,
Wharton, Cobb. Row 2: Mrs. Marjorie Mills, sponsor, Mrs. Gerri Milburn, sponsor, LeBlanc, Miller, Thompson, Hefley, Corken
Mclntosh, Moorehead, Keen, Hively. Row 3: Howard, Paine, Haight, Koeppel, Higdon, Owens, Harrison, Hill, Baker. Row 4:
Saunders, Waldrop, Moore, Stone, Gambril, Young, Teague, Lindsay, Wilson,
Youth of The Kingdom Officers for both semesters are Row 1: Margie
Hare, Sergeant-at-Arms, Clark Hyde, past Sergeant at Arms, President, Jo
Pender, Treasurer. Row 2: Roland Teague, past Chaplain, Sherry Thomas,
past Treasurer, June Hulme, past Secretary, Chaplain, Jim Clark, past
Vice-President, Irving Faught, post President, Sergeant at Arms.
Ryland, Jackman, Stevens, Merkle, Freeman,
YOUTH OF THE KINGDOM is now in
its third year at Northwest Classen.
People of all faiths may take part in
this organization. Meetings held twice
a month usually hear speakers from
the faculty and student body. Topics
pertain to personal religious expe-
riences to give inspiration to the mem-
bers of the club. Sponsoring Morning
Watch at Northwest Christian Church
adjoining our campus is one of the
chief activities of the organization.
Members participate in the selections
of morning devotionals to be read over
Central Sound System each day. This
year members voted to go caroling to
a home for the aged as their Christmas
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Additional members to this Christian Youth Order are Row 'l: left to right: Pender. Gamble, Cameron. Segars, Chase,
Fulbright, Garrett, Newcomb, Mr. Clark Cunningham, sponsor, Larkins, Booker, Brook, Elliott, Hare, Mank. Row 2: Baxter,
Lyons, Good, Austin, Tranter, Kinnan, Leonard, Craig, Christian, Holmes, Adams. Row 3: Gardner, Harback, Priddy, Wood,
Cherry, Offut, Bolt, McClure, Fowler, Blackwood, Yount, Ware, Harris, O'Neal, Troxel.
Row 'l: Left to right: Kirkhuff, Seyfried, Freeman, Smith,
Pajanen, Paine, James, Campbell, Kirkwood, Neville, Brand,
Kamp, Cromwell, Long, Louis. Row 2: Cornell, Belt, Williams,
Hill, Young, Baker, Howard, Scheed, Jacobs, Hostetter, Black,
Timmons, Gray, Turner, Giddens.
JUNIOR RED CROSS is dedicated to the purpose
of helping. The club works through the American
Red Cross helping at Children's, Veterans' and
University hospitals. Twice during this year mem-
bers sold donuts to sponsor projects. The first sale
raised Northwest Classen's Chapter enrollment
fee. The second sale raised money for a chest of
school supplies and health items to be sent to a
'school in another country. lt is filled with enough
of certain supplies to sustain a small school for
a whole year. Miss Helen Bourke and Mrs. Lucile
Spaan are sponsors, Nancy Giddens is president.
The annual assembly featured entertainers from
OSU. The enterprise netted better than S300 for
the chapter's treasury.
Y-TEENS are sponsored by YWCA groups. Each is
bound to the other by the YWCA Pledge. "To build
a fellowship of women and girls devoted to the
task of realizing in our common life those ideals
of personal and social living to which we are com-
mitted by our faith as Christians." They are bound
by the Goal, "To grow, as a person, in friendship,
and in the knowledge and love of God." New
friends, new experiences, new opportunities are
the rewards of Y-TEEN membership. lt is a fellow-
ship of women and girls of every race, creed, color,
Left to right: Becky Davis. Secretary, Mrs. Lucile Spoon, Spon-
sor, Miss Helen Bourke, Sponsor, Nancy Giddens, President,
Carlin Davis, Treasurer, Jerry Montgomery, Chaplain, Connie
Kamp, Vice-president, Phil Sloan, Parliamentarian, Carolyn
Miller, disaster chairman.
HI-Y was created to assist high school boys in estab-
lishing high standards of Christian living. This
year, Mr. Wesley Sullivan, sponsor, reorganized
the club. Emphasis lies on self and community im-
provement. The boys have rooms in the YMCA
at their disposal to be used for meetings. North-
west Classen members have a busy schedule of
social events, discussions, meetings at which spe-
cial programs are planned. Participation in Youth
in Government, World Service Program and Hi-Y
All-city Basketball is also available to members.
Row 'l: lLeft to right? Troxel, Lee, Mrs. Dorothy Peale, spon- Shavey, Mr. Wesley Sullivan, sponsor, Haswell, Bolt, Turner,
sor, Forgue, Auer, Durham, Hunt, Bodard, Carmichael, Forgue, Brewer, Countryman.
Mrs. Ola Oakes, sponsor. Row 2: Williams, Roark, Sloan,
Mike Barkett, chairman of CLASSICS '58 EXECUTIVE BOARD,
conducts a meeting. Members are tlett to righti Tomi Hudson,
Carolyn Chamberlain, Pat Mooney, Nancy Green, Janice
Baxter, Jeanne Jacobson, Linda Nance, Donito Elliott, Mary
Clark, Paul Duncan, Don Strain, Bob Jennings, Carol Sutton,
CLASSICS EXECUTIVE BOARD is the governing
body of the all-student spectacular which North-
west Classen presents each spring. Members of
the board are nominated and carefully screened
by the preceding board members before being ap-
pointed to their special posts. This years board de-
cided upon "LlGHTS AND SHADOWS" as the
theme of Classics '58.
Jimmy Brown, Ann Hurst, Sara Lawyer, Carolyn Lewis, Matilda
Butler, Jessie McDowell. Not pictured are: Julee Linn, Pat
Holley, Sue Johnson, Linda Marchman, Lynn Christian, and
Tommy Vincent. Board members write, cast, direct, stage and
manage the production.
PRESIDENTS CLUB is composed of presidents of
Northwest Classen's various clubs, also, president
of the Student Council. This group calls meetings
when club projects are proposed, One project of
the club this year was promotion of American Field
Service donations from all school organizations. Pur-
pose of the organization is to encourage diversified
Helen Helderman presides over a meeting of the Presidents Donald, Burge Troxel. Row 3: Jo Pender, Connie Kamp, Sara
Club as Robert Hollis addresses the group, tLeft to righti Row Lawyer, Nancy Giddens, Jim Clark, Mike Barkett, Paul Dun-
l: Carol Haenchen, Anne Lynch, Pat Mooney, Susie Harris, can. Row 4: Ken Brown, Irving Fought, Kent Miller, June
Carol Ware, Miss Kathleen Owen, sponsor. Row 2: Julee Hulme, Tomi Hudson. Miss Owen, activities director, keeps the
Linn, Phyllis Cornell, Betty Gardner, Buck Savage, Buzz Mc- group alert to projects.
Members of ANNOUNCERS CLUB are trained to speak ac- Dennis Smith train members. An award is given annually
curately over C.S.S. Announcements must hold attention of to the member voted best announcer of the year. Above, Sara
listeners. Voice quality and enunciotion are vital needs for Lawyer presides overa meeting.
those making announcements. Mr. Ted Nichols and Mr,
Job for the BAND GIRLS is promoting
friendliness among girl members of the
band. Members sponsor an annual fund
raising project. Twenty dollars from two
paper drives was donated to the lnstru-
mental Music department this year. Ac-
tivities for l957-'58 included two initia-
tions of new members, two installations
of officers, a progressive dinner and a
hamburger fry. Officers have been
Nancy Cobb, Helen l-lelderman, Karen
Dorman, Karen Owen, Jeanne White,
Donna Helderman, and LaDonna Spires.
Mrs. Ramah Miller is sponsor.
OFFICERS OF ANNOUNCERS CLUB for i957-'58 were Mary Clark, Sergeant
at Arms, Jack Snoddy, Chaplain, Connie Carson, Sergeant at Arms, Matilda
Butler, Sergeant at Arms, Pat Freeny, Sergeant at Arms, Kathy Riley, Re
porter, Mr, Smith, Sponsor, Sara Lawyer, President, Mr. Nichols, Sponsor
Ken Brown, Vice-President, Carolyn Chamberlain, Secretary, Charlie COS
grove, Treasurer, Pat Jackson, Parliamentarian.
:,,, 3 ,,.,Z .
Back Row Left to Right: Beverly Gee Barbara Womeldorff
Carol Childress, Sue Miller, Mrs. Ramah Miller, Sponsor
Danna Gettings, Ann Dyksterhuis, LaDonna Spires. Seated: van, Sandy Jacobs.
Donna l-lelderman, Virginia Hunt, Jeanne White. Front Row:
, Dorothy Harman, Karen Dornan, l-lelen l-lelderman, Nancy
Q Cobb, Karen Owen, Jeanne Anne Rammerman, Teresa Sulli-
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY is looked forward to as the
highest recognition for scholastic achievement. Members are
Carson, Blackwood, Helderman, Lynch, Monk, Hulme, Lawyer,
Duncan, Miss Audrie Alberts, sponsor, Gamble. Row 2: Husky.
Moss, Roby, Novack, Haenchen, Cheadle, Griffin, Barnhill,
Goucher, Earnheart, Pender. Row 3: Barkett, Stewart, J. Clark,
O'Neal, Jacobson, Cutchall, M. Clark, Miller, Daniel, Smelser,
HONOR FRENCH is the newest National organization among
Northwest Classen's students. It requires three years of French
with an "A" average for membership. Row 'l: Hulme, Green,
Giacomo, Hudson. R5w 2: Peck, Sutton, Carson, Troxel, Clark.
Row 3: Haenchen, Lewis,, Marchman, Barnhill, Hurst, Jack-
son. Row 4: Ervin, Rommerman, Miller, Safdi. Row 5: Wheat,
Mitchell, Gonders, Stewart. Row 6: Chase, Vincent, Miss Leila
QUILL AND SCROLL Interna-
tional Honorary Society tor High
School Journalists, selects mem-
bership from students excelling in
journalism, art, or creative writ-
ing. The organization sponsors an
assembly every year honoring Na-
tional Newspaper Week. At
Christmas, alumni of the group
are honored at a party given by
Row 'l: Linn, Vice-President, Kamp, Presi-
dent, Cutchall, Treasurer, Blackwood, Sec-
retary, Marlin, Chaplain, Pajanen, Moss
Row 2: Lewis, Miller, Cheadle, Lynch
Goucher Robertson, Gardner, Lester
Hrbacek. Row 3: NuKomm, Walrath
Lanier, Allen, Kelton, Stewart, Hyde.
Mr. J. H. Conger Members of THE AERO CLUB, Mr. J. H. Conger, instructor, Lusk, Martin, Hyden, Agee,
Sponsor Brackeen, Marty, Reese, Johnson, Wilson, Geisendorf, Barham, Jayne, Tate, Wimberly, Peden,
'Jackman and Mann are wondering just who will get to hold the stick on the next field
trip as they gather nround the Link trainer for briefing.
Each Thursday the RADIO CLUB under direc-
tion of Mr. Rodney St. Dizier, convenes to com-
pete in reaching far lands. Members Dan Lacy,
KSBAZ and Don Ayers, K5dPJ, have distin-
guished themselves by getting their national
amateur licenses. Bob Payne, KSETC, Jim Gar-
rett, K5BTV, and Dave Watson, K5JEL, are in
The AERONAUTICS CLUB meets twice
monthly. The club promotes interest in flying.
Officers are Carol Ware, President, Bill Miller,
Vice-President, and Carolyn Martin, Secretary-
C.S.5. ENGINEERS are the pony express
of Northwest Classen's inter-communications
system, These operators save folk a lot of walk- , ,
- - - C.S.S. ENGINEERS Blair and Bushhorn, seated, discuss pro-
'ng' and assure Us of bemg Constantly m Con' cedures with Foster, Lacy, Payne, Davis, Perry, Ayres, and
tact with the events ofthe day. Clemens,
Members of RADTO CLUB Ayers, Newton, Payne, Lacy, McQueen, Mr. Str Dizier, sponsor, discuss the plans for the next meeting
SENIOR COURTESY CLUB, Row 'l: Janice Novak, Miss'Della Link, Jo Pender, Sharon Sabo, Paulette Priddy, Diane Dykes,
Kay Husky, Sharon Brook, Judy Elliott, Jean Ann Wharton. Row 2: Lee Kelton, Betty Gardner, Linda Blackwood, Gail
Breeding, Connie Carson, Pat Mason, Marilyn Moorehead, Kathryn Jezek, Diane Muskee, Roz Armstrong, Deanna Kearns,
Danny Craig. Row 3: Nancy Robertson, LaCrecia Albright, Linda Wood, Pat Holley, Susie Goucher, Elizabeth Barnhill,
Nancy Cobb, Pat Heitzman, Linda Marlin, Pat Neville. JUNIOR COURTESY CLUB, Lower Picturef Row I: Jerry Levine,
Judy Harback, Janice- Page, Barbara Neukomn, Lynn Hrbacek, Kip Ketchem, Kirk Hagan, Karen Owen, Jean Bain-
bridge, Sara Jo Freeny, Kay Odom, Jimmy Brown. Row 2: Carolyn Little, Barvara Randel, Susan Long, Sharon Sims, Lynda
Lyons, Janice Robinson, Sue Wilson.-Linda Rice, Nancy Simon, Carol Cline, Donita Elliot, Beverly Homsey, Miss Blanche
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA face a future full of
promise. In the last few years the teaching profession has
made progress unhoped for by yesteryear teachers. The
William H. Taylor Chapter of FTA, organized last year,
made strides forward in '57-'58, Lessons in bridge were a
personal improvement project. Members are hopeful of spon-
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soring a square dance club next ear. Mrs. Hazel Livingston
was aided by Mrs. Nevva Sartin as co-sponsor this year. Row
'I, Left to Right: Nancy White, Ann Perkins, Judi Singleton,
Sara Cunningham. Row 2: Bruce Ditzler, Mrs. Sartin, Steve
Peter, Darline Milans, John Rapp, Linda Pullian, Mrs. Liv-
ingston, Caroline Points.
Officers of CYGNET and CORONET, girls pep clubs, are
recognized leaders who find themselves-called upon to man
that come up for attention
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Beginning at bottom of stair, in ascending order, officers of Girl's Pep Clubs
are, Phyllis Cornell, Betty Gardner, Norma Hefley, Jo Pender, Judy Elliott,
Linda Nance, Kathy Rieley, Kelly Pace, Carolyn Louis, Ann Dyksterhuis,
Sherry Thomas, Matilda Butler, Donna Helderman, Jerry Montgomery, Camile
C ' Kam Judie Black Margie Hare Tomi Sue Hudson Ann
Emerson, onnie p, , , I
Hurst, Jeanne Ann Jacobson, Patty Wilson, Sharon Sabo, Pat Jackson, Sandra
Ellis, Pat Heitzman.
PEP CLUBS at Northwest Classen are no mere diversion, but a
special quality of experience. They invite students to volunteer
their talents and exercise individual interests. ln them members
discover demands for responsibility, find companionship and
causes that inspire them to seek to be ever worthy of the name,
KNIGHT and LADY.
CLUB ACTIVITIES DEVELOP LEADERSHIP. Leaders some-
how drift toward the front and aren't missing when there's a job
to be done. Youth needs opportunities to be youthful. Club socials,
paper drives, pep rallies and capers supply this. Themes for these
activities may be anything-the more fantastic the better.
PLAYING HOST OR BEING A CHARMING GUEST are arts
learned by practice at various functions. Socials also afford closer
fellowship with teachers and other community leaders. Lower
classmen learn Northwest Classen traditions by association with
upper classmen while planning a mixer, or a skit.
IN CLUB ACTIVITIES members promote what they think
they want. Clubs bridge the gap between formal study and learn-
ing by doing. Appreciation of what is good may be enlarged and
an individuals sense of service and worth are up for evaluation.
PEP CLUBS ARE BIG. They are also colorful, vigorous and re-
sourceful. Members constitute the busiest organization of the
Row 'l: Chandler, Griffin, Harmon, Harris. Row 2: Hoberecht, Hobson, Louis,
McDowell. Row 3: Meyer, C. Miller, S. Miller, Mitchell, Row 4: Roberts,
Stults, Wagner, Widdifield.
Boys "O" Club strives to main-
tain good sportsmanship and cre-
ate lively school spirit. Participa-
tion in athletic program sales and
operation of the concession stand
at basketball games provides in-
come for clubiactivities. They spon-
sor the All-Sports Queen election.
Members nominate five girls to
compete for this honor. Student
purchasers of activity tickets have
the last say in this contest. On No-
vember 22, Joe Groseclose, presi-
dent, crowned Kelly Pace l957-58
Twenty-four grid players re-
ceived first year letters at the an-
nual Cygnet banquet. Lettermen
admitted late to "O" Club were Bob
Batten, Jim Earnest, Von Henry,
Lee Kelton, Jim Mashore, Art
Pansze, Jack Randle, Digby Soren-
son, Jim Wilson, seniors, Fred Fos-
ter, Jim Frogge, Steve Godfrey,
J. D. Reynolds, Sandy Sorenson,
Don Strain, juniors, Rick Dunlevy,
Gene Harkey, Stan Harrison, Mike
Miller, David Pendley, and Tom
Ward, sophomores. Sponsors are
Mr. Clay Davis, Mr. Rex Irwin and
Mr. Don Van Pool.
Girls "O" Club similarly provides
activities for girls who have lettered
in any of the girls sports. Under the
coaching of Mrs. Barbara Dennis
and Miss Nona Cowan, the girls
softball team won third in the city
Boys and Girls O Club
Row 1: Arnold, Bartlett, Belcher, Corden, Daniel, Day, Doughty, Groseclose, Hagan. Row 2: Hammett, Harrison, Hender-
son, Higbie, Howell, Hughes, Hyde, James, Kauffman. Row 3: London, McDonald, Pendley, Smelser, Snelson, Sorenson
Stout, Th rower.
Row 'l: Cornell, Pres., Hefley, V. Pres., Elliott, Sec., Mclntosh, Treas., Riley, Parl., Jackson, Sgt. at Arms. Row 2: Sabo, Sgt.
ct Arms, Hudson, Sgt. ot Arms, Helderman, Sgt. at Arms, Emerson, Sgt. at Arms, Stewart, Cheerleader, Jacobson, Cheerleader.
Coronets boast: 'cWe got the pep!"
Fun and good spirit are trademarks of a Coronet
girl. She may be identified by a brilliant gold
sweater, a purple pleated skirt, and a smile to
top it off.
Coronets, girls pep club, consist of 290 en-
ergetic girls. Each does more than just her share.
Coronets many services and activities include ath-
letic program selling, support of Big One, Ameri-
can Field Service, and other community charities,
ushering at symphony concerts and affairs at the
Municipal Audito-rium. This year the Ballet The-
atre and Shrine Circus afforded many Coronets
an opportunity to usher.
Annually the Coronets honor basketball play-
ers at a banquet held in March. Also in the Spring
Coranets help to sponsor a Spring Sports mixer. At
this event, letters are presented to boys who have
lettered in track, swimming, wrestling, baseball,
Row 'I: A. Adams, J. Adams, Albright, Alexander, D. Allen, P. Allen, Alspaugh, Arentz, Ashmore, Austin, Auxin, Ayers.
Row 2: Baker, Barnett, Barrett, Barron, Battles, Baxter, Becker, Bell, Belt, Berry, Biggs, Blackstock. Row 3: Blackwood,
Blakey, Bodard, Bowerman, Bowers, Boydstun, Brady, Brandes, Bugg, Cannon, Carlson, Chamberlain. Row 4: Cheadle,
Childress, Christian, Clemons, Cline, Cobb, Coit, Coleman, Corken, Cornell, Cunningham, Custer.
"Oh!" exclaims Phyllis Cornell as she receives the Coronet
President's coat. Each year members present their president
with this official wrap. lt's always an occasion looked to as
a high point in the club's annals.
now I: Dahl, B. Davis, J. Davis, Decker, J. Delvalle.
Row 2: S. Delvalle, Dison, Durnam, Dye, Dykes. Row
3: Dysart, Edwards, Elston, Elliot, Epperly. Row 4:
Erwin, Estes, Faulkner, Fleming, Florence. Row 5:
Foster, Ford, Freeny, Garrett, Giacome. Row 6: L.
Giddens, N. Giddens, Gilham, Golden, Gonders. Row
7: C. Good, G. Good, Goodgion, Goodman, Green.
Row 'l: Grimes, Guyn, Haight, Hall, Harnons, Hancock, Harback, Harmon, J. Harris, S. Harris, Hastings, Hayes. Row 2:
Herney, Heitxman, Henry, Herron, Herson, Hicick, Higdon, Hinchey, Hoberecht, Hobson, Holley, Holman. Row 3: Holmes,
Homsey, Hoster, Hostetter, House, Huffman, Hulme, L. Hunt, V. Hunt, Hyatt, lmle, Jabara.
Row 'l: James, Jezek, Johnson, Johnson, D. Johnston, J. Johnston, Jones, Jones, D. Jordan, L. Jordan, Kearns, Keeton.
Row 2: Keller, Kemp, Kennard, Ketcham, Kimberlain, Kimsey, Kinnan, Kise, Lawyer, Lemon, Leonhard, Leverich. Row 3:
Lindsey, Linn, Lively, Lloyd, Looney, Louis, Loveland, Loving, Mason, McDermott, McDowell, McEwan. Row 4: March-
man, Marlin, Marshall, Martin, May, Mayes, Merkle, Messinger, Meyer, Mielentz, B. Miller, B. Miller. Row 5: C. Miller,
Mims, B. Mitchell, S. Mitchell, S. Mitchell, Mock, Moore, Morris, Mure, Nance, Nya, Nelson. Row 6: Neville, Neukomn,
Northcutt, Norton, Nortwick, Novak, Oakes, Odom, Oldfield, Olive, O'Neal, O'Neil.
Sponsors are a vital part of the pep organizations. There is always unfinished business-either capers, a bus trip, o
mixer, or plans for a regular pep rally, Miss Pat Fleming, Mrs.' Nellie Ecton, Miss Ann Whitehead, Miss Ophelia Byars
and Miss Katherine Gibson have met to discuss a proposed Christmas party.
Wait a minute, Coronetsl You have all the time in the home for dinner and a date plus homework is truly a
world to check in after those Thursday afternoon meetings. spectacular sight.
The crush of three hundred girls madly scrambling to get
Row 'I: Osborne, Ours, C. Phillips, S, Phillips, Owen, Paine, Page, Patterson, Pearson, Peck, Pemberton, Pettis. Row 2
Pitman, Powell, Prater, Priddy, Pritchard, Randal, Reynolds, L. Rice, R. Rice, Little, Roberts, Roby. Row 3: Rogers, Romun
stad, Roselar, Rucker, Rutledge, Samara, Saulsberry, Schell, Schoenhals, Scudder, Shaw, Shdeed. Row 4: Shelton, Shirley
Sieber, Simon, J. Sims, S. Sims, Smith, .l.'Steadly, K. Steadly, Steinbeck, Stephens, J. Stevens.
Row 'l: K. Stevens, S. Stewart, Story, Stults, Tarpley, Tatum, B. Taylor, M. Taylor, P. Taylor, R. Taylor. Row 2: Teague
Thomas, Thompson, Tierman, Timmin, Tracy, Tranter, Treece, Tucker, Wagner. Row 3: Ware, Webber, Welch, Wharton
Wheat, Wheilhan, White, Widdifield, A. Williams, L, Williams. Row 4: K. Williams, S. Williams, K. Wilson, S. Wilson, Wing
field, Winton, L. Wood, L. Wood, Worthing, Wright.
Row 'l: Abernathy, Adams, Aiken, Albert, Allison, J. Anderson, S. Anderson, S. Anderson, Baber, Bainbridge. Row 2'
Bainbridge, Baker, Ballew, Barlow, Bay, Beat, C. Black, J. Black, Bleakney, Lee Ann Booker. Row 3: Louise Booker, Bowers,
Breeding, Brook, Brooks, Bryden, Camden, Cavada, Casey, Cash. Row 4: Caughlin, Childers, Cisper, K. Clork, K. Clark, M
Clark, Clarke, Cock, Coffey, Coit.
Cygnets Can Really Yell!
Striving to keep high standards set by previous
members Cygnets carry an lustily. Purple skirts
matched with purple sweaters make an attractive
line in cheering section. Cygnets sponsor bus trips
to out ot town games, school mixers, and help to
support "The Classics." Ushering for community
programs is a specialty, Cygnets were honored to
usher at the Municipal Auditorium when Presi-
dent Eisenhower addressed the nation over WKY-
NBC T.V. and radio. The largest Cygnet social
function of the year honors members of the foot-
ball team, the coaches and coaches wives. The
i957 banquet was given at the Oklahoma City
Golf and Country Club, December 9th, Coach Rex
Erwin distributed letters to players.
Banquet committees and chairman were
Sharon Brook, Marilyn Dorn and Janet Johnson,
entertainment, Toni Moss and Patty Wilson, Dec-
orations, Carolyn Meaders and Sandra Mohr, in-
vitations, Kay Husky and Sandra Ellis. hospitality,
Connie Kamp and Linda Lewallan, gifts, Nancy
Robertson and Zada Cook, seating, Patty Woolsey,
programs, Leann Booker, Margie Hare and Susan
Enroute to a pep rally led by their mascot, these Cygnets
Jane Williams, Sherry Gambril, Donna Abraham, Georgia
Hale, Christie Poiezny, Michelle Jenkins, Brenda Walker
and Dennet Knott flutter shakers in a gay breeze.
-g-ne-t, Cygnets, Cygnets, Cygnets
Gardner, Pres., Pender, V. Pres., Pace, Asst. Sec., Dyksterhuis, Treas., Butler, Parl., Montgomery, Hist.-Reporter, Hare,
Sgt. at Arrns, Row 2: Kamp, Sgt, at Arms, Hurst, Sgt. at Arms, Croom, Sgt. at Arms, Wilson, Cheerleader, Ellis, Cheer-
leader, Groseclose, Cheerleader.
Row 'lx Hitt, Hodarn, Howard, Hrbacek. Row 2:
Husky, Jackman, J. Jackson, S. Jackson. Row
3: Janata, Jenkins, Jenkins, Jimenez. Row 4:
Johnson, Jones, P. Kamp, Keen. Row 5: J.
Ketchum, J. Ketchum, Keyes, King.
Row 'l: Klaffhe, Knott, Koeppel, Kostka. Row
2: Kutz, Lawson, Ledsinger, Lewallen. Row 3:
R. Long, S. Long, Loy, Lyons. Row 4: Lynch,
McFarland, McGee, McPherters, Row 5: Mar-
bury, Marcum, Markmah, Meaders.
Row 'I: A. Miller, B. Miller, H. Miller, S. Miller, Miskovsky, Mitchell, Moha, Moorehead.
Row 2: Moss, Mull, J. Mullins, L. Mullins, Nelson, Nunn, Offutt, Olsen. Row 3: Pajanen,
Parson, Parkhill, D. Pate, S. Pate, Pierson, Pinkston, Prigmore. Row 4: Pojezny, Railey,
Randle, Ratliff, Reding, Reinauer, Roberts, Robertson.
Cygnet sponsors settle matters concerning their charges over a cup of coffee. There was more united effort shown by
the pep clubs this year. An "ALL-GAL'S" party in the social center was a feature among pre-vacation affairs at holiday
time. Miss Shirley Riddle, Mrs. Helen Willingham, Mrs, Evelyn Findly, Miss Mary Wedding, Miss Nona Cowan find di-
recting activities of a girl's pep club demands a spirit of good fellowship.
Roy 1: Robinson, Rogal, Roller, Ryland, Saunders, Sawvell, Schultz, Scott, Shadid, Sieber, Singletary. Row 2: Singletary
A. Smith, N. Smith, P. Smith, S. Smith, Snyder, Spears, Spigener, Stewart, Sutton, Swain. Row 3: Tanner, B. Taylor, Tl
Taylor, D. Thomas, P. Thomas, D. Thompson, T. Thompson, Todd, Turner, Van Horn, Wade. Row 4: Waldrop, B
Walker, P. Walker, Ware, Watson, Warren, West, Whytlaw, Wilks, Wilkes, Williams. Row 5: Wilmoth, Wolfkill,
Wood, Woods, Woolsey, Wright, N. Young, T. Young, Yount.
The Cygnet mascots, Terry Mitchell and Dennet Knott, really show their
vim and vigor wherever they appear.
Falcons Q re k
Guys with spirit! That's the Falcon Pep
Club. Falcons support their school by at-
tending all athletic events and by par-
ticipating in school functions, The con-
cept back of the Falcons is to strive to
promote school spirit and provide a basis
of good leadership. This is done by ac-
tivities such as assisting in charity drives,
volunteering as in community projects,
helping with the American Field Service
program, and their own brand of social
service at Thanksgiving and Christmas
In addition to supporting other organ-
izations, the event ot the year is the
Cro-wning of their queen, The 57-58 can-
didates were Judy Black, Helen Helder-
man, Norma Hetley, June Hulme, and
Linda Nance. Judy Black was crowned
queen at the Falcoln-Lancer Christmas
Dance, December l9, at the Zebra
Falcon sponsors are Mr, Duane
Weinert, Mr. Gene Land, and Mr. Steve
Judy Black was Crowned Falcon Queen at the
Lancer-Falcon Formal, December l9, at the
Zebra Room. She was presented a white coat
with the Falcon crest on it.
Row 'I Adams Alspaugh Baker Battles Bednar Benefield Brackett, Brand, Brewer, Burrus, Butler, Carnahan. Row 2
Carter Chambers Cherry Clemons Clonce Countryman Carney Curfree, Fenton, Flemming, Freeny, Foster. Row 3
Greer Gregory Groggs Hagen Harley Hayes Hemry Hershall Hewes, Hill, Hitt, Homsey. Row 4: Iliff, lmle, Ingram
L Irving S Irving Jennings Jones Kamp Kirkhuff Kramer Lee Leech.
Row 'l: Clark, Pres., Vincent, V. Pres., Duncan, Sec., Bolt, Asst.
Sec., Gamble, Parl. Row 2: Stewart, Sgt. at Arms, Doughty, Sgt.
at Arms, Bourassa, Sgt. at Arms, Haswell, Sgt. at Arms, Barkett,
Guys with the spirit! Falcons! Falcons! Falcons!
Row 1: Little, Loftis, McCarty, McComell, Maxwell, Matthews, K. Miller, L, Miller, L. Miller
Row 2: Nance, Newkon, Newman, Norick, Oakes, Overstreet, Pemberton, Phares, Phillips
Row 3: Pierce, Rendell, Richardson, Riley, Rose, Sailor, Sailor, Sealy, Seaman, Row 4: Eeverson
Shocbotham, Shock, Simpson, Singleton, D. Stephenson, R. Stephenson, Stralh, Strong. Row 5
Snyder, Wendortf, White, Whitlock, H. William, R, Williams, Wimberly, Winter, Whittles
Row 6: Wright.
Row 'I Acree Alexander Arnold Bowerman Brackeen Bricker Buchann, Burrus, Burt, Bushhorn, Butler, Charles. Row
2 Chinn Coley Craig DesChamps Elswlck Evans Faragher Fox, Gee, Gilson, Grey, Griffen, Row 3: Gunning, Haley
D Hall M Hall Homes Harris Herd Hollis Hughes Hume James, Johnson. Row 4: Johnson, Kernard, Knott, Kyle
Lee Maness Marko Maples McCain McCormack McCormick McNew.
Lancers T505 lp N
ln its third year of existence, the Lancers
have set a high standard for themselves and
Northwest Knights and Ladies by participa-
tion in school, community service, and social
This year marked the first combined
Falcon-Lancer Formal. Held at Christmas
time it was highlighted by the Coronation
of Nancy Cobb, Lancer Queen. Her attend-
ants were Pat Heitzman, Pat Holley, and
Jeanne Jacobson, The queen was presented
a white orlon jacket, in addition to the
customary crown and mace.
Fifty one "Ducs" climaxed a rigorous,
shoe-shining, book-carrying, penny-pushing
ten weeks, and were initiated at the annual
dinner, given by the club for the "Ducs,"
their parents, and the faculty. At this dinner
Johnny Chinn was named "Duc of the Year."
A spring formal and other socials
throughout the year gives the boys training
in poise and self department.
Nancy Cobb was named Lancer Queen at the
Lancer-Falcon Formal Thursday night, Decem-
ber I9, at the Zebra Room. She will reign the
rest of the year.
Lancer "Dues" doing their pledge activities: Penny pushing Steve Witney, while member Mayo Gilson looks on, Lancer
was one of the favorites among the members. "Ducs" push- inductee Lee Hughes polishes member's shoe.
ing the pennies are Rudy Spears, Julian Valberg, and
Row 1: Hollis, Pres., Hughes, V. Pres., Rhodes,
Sec., Lusk, Corr. Sec.. Row 2: Stoneking, Parl.,
Wilcoxson, Sgt. at Arms, Jeffrey, Sgt. at Arms,
Pleuss, Plg. Master.
Row I: Merriman, Mills, Mondie, Morris, Myers, Nelson, Owen, Pierce, Price, Reift. Row 2: Renfrow, Ridgeway, Rhodes,
Rodgers, Shaw, Sloan, Smith, Solomon, Spear, Stickle. Row 3: Stillwan, Strickland, Teets, Todd, Todd, Valberg, Vrooman,
VVallace, Wall, White. Row 4: Whitney, Woodward, Black, Clonce, Jackman, Larson, Parkhill.
To the majority of our students spectatorship and participation in pep
rallies is the extent of his contribution to competitive sports, But physical
education and d program of intramurals provide essentials ot physical
fitness and an understanding of Sportsmanship.
Sports mean entertainment and school spirit. But self reliance, sharing,
and ability to follow the rules, all integral parts of sports, mean fuller
lives and better citizenship.
1957 Football Schedule
Northwest Classen Ardmore
Northwest Classen Southeast
Northwest Classen Douglass
Northwest Classen Lawton
Northwest Classen Northeast
Northwest Classen Shawnee
Northwest Classen Capitol Hill
Northwest Classen Enid
Northwest Classen Elk City
Northwest Classen Ada
"Have ya got that spirit? Ya Manl"
"Ya gonna keep that spirit? Ya man!"
Even though we were short on victories in the
'57-'58 season, we were long on spirit and sports-
manship, the kind that makes a great team
and a great school click.
With the able coaching of Mr. Rex lrvvin
and Mr. Don Van Pool, the team showed us,
the student body, the high standards for which
they strive, fair play, good attitudes toward
their opponents, and a will to keep trying.
With these aims set before us, we were
eager to begin our campaign for team support.
Rallies, capers, posters, and chants were put
before us in an appealing manner. Spirit tags
appeared in the halls telling the fighting Knights
to "Rip Redskins," "Vamp Vikings," and "Spear
Our spirit even traveled. In the closing game
of the season at Ada, Northwest Classen was
well represented in the bleachers. The Cygnets
and Coronets filled five buses for the trip and
drove through the town screaming at the top of
their lungs, "Come on Knights, we're with you."
After this game we brought home with us a
loss, yes, but also some of the same spirit that
brought us our previous wins.
Yes, we've got the coach, team, pep, and
the steam that make a good school and a good
Row 'I: Howell, Snelson, Pendley. Row 2: Haley, Dun-
levy, S. Sorenson. Row 3: Coach Rex Irwin, Coach Clay
Davis, Wilkes, Davis, Shock.
Ardmore Tigers Tromp, Knights, 20-0
Kicking off the l957 season with four seasoned Players,
Northwest Knights were downed by the Ardmore Tigers,
20-0. ln the second period the Knights made their only sus-
tained drive of the game. Taking over on the 20 they moved
the ball 46 yards in seven plays, featuring a 27-yard run
by Buzz McDonald. After changing hands five times, the
Tigers took the ball for their final scoring.
Knights Sneaked Past Spartans With One TD
Through the combined efforts of Joe Groseclose and Buzz
McDonald, the Knights defeated Southeast's Spartans, I4-7.
Groseclose netted nine and seven yards in two plays to set
up McDonald's first scoring effort. When the Knights next
kicked off, the Spartans tried to move the. ball but were
unsuccessful and tried a punt. McDonald caught the ball
and ran 69 yards winning 6 points.
Trojans Speared 32-26 Thriller
After the Knights siicceeded in tying the score at 26-26, the
Douglass Trojans recovered a fumble on Northwest's 2 and
set up the winning touchdown, making the final score 32-26.
We took the ball on the 50 after the opening kickoff and
Knight combo of Jerry Thrower and Joe Groseclose covered
the distance in 9 plays. Don Strain ripped off gains of I8
and 12 yards and Thrower scored the final touchdown.
Row 'I: Wilson, F. Foster, D. Sorenson, London, Harrison, Pansze, Frogge, Henry, Ward, Godfrey. Row 2: Reynolds, Strain,
McDonald, Groseclose, Thrower, Batten, Miller, Bartlett, Savage, Graves. Row 3: Mythen, McGee, Huffman, Earnest
Mashore, L. Foster, Levin, Bowman, Liles, Kauffman, Kelton, Randel.
Knights Lead Cff Activities With Football
Row 'l: Arnold, Bailey, Burrus, Charles, Weaver, Nelson, Teigen, Merriman, Jordan, Strong, Burns, Kaspereit, Cory. Row
2: Allen, Mote, Pansze, Harris, Rhodes, Porta, Christian, Brett, Rogers, Buchanan, Tier, Holman, Schwab, Tyree, Ayers.
RowI3: gooch David Hoke, Webster, Kirkhuff, Stevens, Morin, Hoshaw, Ruggles, Easton, Clemons, Hill, Ellis, Rose, Seward,
Ratc iff, terrett.
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J :ah 62+ M r- 'J
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Row 'l: Gray, Esterline, McDowell, Irwin, Perry, Messenger, Meister, Bucklin, Dunford, Stevens, Row 2: Lutz, Ritter, Griffin,
Overstreet, Hileman, Haggard, McDoy, Morin, Robinson, McKelIer. Row 3: Coach Paul Crowe, Schlinke, Sherman, Mobly,
Snipes, Pierce, Keffer, Moncrief, Nance, Kent, Sanders, Sibley, McCarty.
Knights Play Hard in Season's Opener
, V ,
Carl Snelson and an unidentified Knight haul 7
down an Ardmore Tiger in first game of season. - V
Larry Bartlett, Soph.
Donald Ayers, Senior
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Rick Dunlevy, Soph. Jim Earnest, Senior
Wt. 142-Halfback Wt. 150--Halfback
Wt. 175-End Wt. 170-End
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Bob Batten, Senior
Fred Foster, Junior
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Lon Foster, Soph. Steve Godfrey, Junior Ronnie GVGVSS, Senior
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Joe Groseclose, Senior Bob Haley, Junior Gene Harkey, Soph.
Wt. l6O-Halfback Wt. l73-Center Wt. 124-End
4 X l'll"l
Stan Harrison, Soph. Von Henry, Senior Phil Howell, Junior
Wt. l60-Center Wt. l92-Tackle Wt. l5O-Center
Jerry Thrower attempts to overthrow a challenging
1. Spartan, during our winning game with Southeast.
Ronnie Huffman, Chris Kauffman, Jerry Levin, Junior
Senior Senior Wt. l4O
Wt. l45-Fullback Wt. l73-Tackle Quarterback Wolverines Threshed Knights 27-7
Jim Mashore and Jerry Thrower assist in bringing down a
Northwest bowed to the Lawton Wolverines on Oc-
tober 3, 27-7. Best Knight action came late in
the third when they ran 69 yards, Jerry Thrower
gaining 48 of those yards in ll carries, to the
Lawton ll before losing the ball an a dawn. Late
in the fourth, Thrower made the only tally for
the Knights, with Buzz McDonald kicking to make
the final score 27-7.
Knights Vamp A Viking Victory
With a final score of l9-l 4, the Knights claimed
another victory, this time over the Northeast Vik-
ings. The Knights set up their touchdowns from
two Viking. fumbles and a Viking penalty. The
ball kept to the ground most of the time, with Joe
Groseclose, Buzz McDonald and Don Strain lead-
ing in the fight for yardage, each moving 70, 66,
59, and 57 yards respectively.
Shawnee Howled Past Northwest 21-12
Shawnee's Wolves had their fangs sharpened and
gave the Knights their fourth upset of the sea-
son with a 21-12 score. First touchdown came
late in the third quarter an a l6-yard pass from
Buzz McDonald to J, D. Reynolds. In the final
four minutes of the game, a thrilling 4-yard run
by Jerry Thrower added another 6 paints to the
Buzz McDonald attempts to move the ball through the
Plainsmen's line during the smashing Enid-Northwest
Gary Liles, Senior Gary London, Juni
Wt. l6O-Halfback Wt. l55-Cente
Jim Mashore Senior
Mike Miller, Soph. Buzz McDonald, Art Pansze, Senior
Wt. 146 Junior-Wt. l56 Wt. 165--Guard
David Pendley, Soph. J. D. Reynolds, Junior Carl Snelson, Senior
Wt. l84-Tackle Wt. 140-Haltback Wt. 175-End
Arch Rival Hillmen Scalped Knights, 31-7
Homecoming fans saw the Knights tight a losing
3l-7 battle against the Capitol Hill Redskins.
With half its players out with various illnesses,
Northwest moved the ball well at times but
couldn't hold those Redskins. The Knights con-
trolled the ball most ot the last halt and man-
aged to score on a l9-yard dash by Jerry Thrower,
after Gary London intercepted a Redskin pass.
Plainsmen Rifled 35-28 Win in Final Two Minutes
Behind 28-7 at the halt, the Knights gained 64
yards to leave the score 28-l4. With only tive
minutes left in the last period ot the game the
Knights began their 67 yard march, tying the
score with the teamwork ot Mike Miller, Buzz
McDonald and Tommy Ward. Then during the
remaining 20 seconds left in the game, the Enid
Plainsmen ritled a 24-yard touchdown to end the
Don Strain lunges away from the waiting arms of a North-
east Viking as Buzz McDonald moves in with reinforcements.
Digby Sorenson, Sandy Sorenson, Don Strain, Senior
Senior Junior Wt. l8O-Fullback
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Jerry Thrower, Senior Tom Ward, Soph. John Wilkes, Junior
Wt. l5O-Halfback Wt. l72--End Wt. 215-Tackle
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,.:i:- 1 gg S 1 I g 5 Jerry Thrower fights to keep his footing as unidentified
JJJJ J H opponent tries to bring him down.
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I1 P119-EEEN 4 , , C1-ASSHNT
Jim Wilson, Senior Jack Randel, Senior l-Ge KGHOH, Senior
Wt. l8O-Tackle Co-Manager Co-Manager
Knights Erase Elk City, 26-13
Two third quarter touchdowns, a blocked punt,
and an intercepted pass, helped the Knights erase
Elk City, 26-l3. Halfbacks Jerry Thrower and
Buzz McDonald provided the necessary spirit for
the Knights, each scoring once. Carl Snelson
scored on an l8-yard pass from Mike Miller, and
Bob Batten made the lost score on a plunge from
the one-yard line with one minute left in the
Cougars Clawed Knights, Closing Season
Northwest Knights ended a 3-7 season with a
defeat handed them by the Ada Cougars, Al-
though the margin between the scores was great,
the Knights brought home many compliments
about their sportsmanship and their efforts on
the field, The pep clubs, with a large representa-
tion from each, made the stadium ring with
"spirit," a 'word often spoken as they cheered
the fighting Knights on.
Carl Snelson drives down the field for another 6 points.
Row 'I: Leake, McDonald, London, Daniel, Parkhill, Grady, Reynolds. Row 2: Batten, manager, Glasgow, Sullivan, Ward, Hester,
Loveless, Hollis, Smelser, Coach Don VanPool.
Knights Begin Season on Wings
With spirit riding high, Northwest Classen's I957-58 basketball
season began with two consecutive wins over John Marshall and
Catholic High in festival activities on November 26, with scores
of 52-28 and 37-32 respectively.
December 20 and 2l at the Enid tournament we edged Ponca
City, 36-31 , and were sunk by Enid, 47-32. On January 3 we again
met the Plainsmen in a thrilling battle, with Enid coming out on
top, 45-40, Capturing another win, the Northwest clan, coached
by Mr. Don VanPool, flew past Central on January l7.
ln the season's thriller, the Knights lost to Douglass Trojans,
January 3 l, 57-5l. Shawnee and Midwest City capsized the
Knights in games January l7 and 21. These contests were followed
by wins over Capitol Hill, 52-30, and Catholic High, 50-34.
The Knights were dumped four times during Februa ry. These
losses went to Duncan, Enid, Harding and Del City. But they re-
couped by dropping Shawnee, Capitol Hill and John Marshall.
ln a fast and furious game, the Trojans defeated the Knights
during the Regionals, March 6, 42-4l, gaining their chance at
state. Ending a l5-l l season, the Knights frizzled the Faculty Five
in a daring game with a final score of 45-38.
'57-'58 BASKETBALL SCH EDU LE
3-Del City Festival
2 l -Midwest City
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Knights first tangle with Douglass.
Knights Capture Spartan Defeat
With a 52-36 score, the Northwest Knights handed
Southeast's Spartans a thrilling defeat. This gave
the Knights their third victory of the season, the
other two coming from John Marshall and Catholic
High. With a halftime score of 24-l2, individual
scorers, Richard Glasgow and Jim Smelser, with l2
and ll points respectively, helped the Knights to
an early victory.
Scoring again for the Knights is ace basketb ler,
Knights Edge Maroons for Victory
Northwest Knights edged the Blackwell Maroons,
46-34, with Knights ace, Jim Hester, scoring ll
points in the fourth quarter. The Knights held a
slight three point margin near the end ofthe third
quarter, but after the opening of the last quarter,
Hester began his action and fired in three field goals
and five charity tosses leading his team to a rousing
Bob Batten, Senior Jim Daniel, Senior Richard Glasgow, Junior
Manager 5'l O" Guard 5'l l" Guard
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Chuck Grady, Junior Jim Hester, Senior Richard Hollis, Senior
5'9" Guard 6'5"
Vikings Lose Battle With Knights
Ripping through 22 fourth quorter points, the
Knights triumphed over the Northeast Vikings,
58-47. Trailing in the last l245 of the third quar-
ter, Jim Daniel came to the rescue, tieing the score,
32-32. Tommy Ward and Jim Hester followed,
both sinking 2 more points. Hester was high-points
man for the team scoring l6 of the 58, with
Richard Glasgow and Jim Smelser following closely.
Center 6'1" Forward
Trojans Ride Past Knights, 40-35
ln one of the season's headliners, Northwest's
Knights fell under the sword of the Douglass Tro-
jans, with a final score of 40-35. Douglass entered
the final quarter with a 34-25 lead and, after a
pair of free throws, upped the score, 36-25. Closing
the gap, with only 2:02 left in the game, Buzz Mc-
Donald clipped the Douglass margin to 36-33.
On his way down the court, Jim Smelser dodges a Capitol Hill
Redskin during this annual mid-season fracas.
Jim Hester and Jim Daniel prepare to snatch the rebound as
Tommy Ward finishes his charity toss.
Joe Leake, Senior Gary London, Junior Lynn Loveless, Soph.
5'7-Forward 5'9-Guard 6'2-Forward
Skins. Irish Fall Beneath Knights
Knight's ace roundballer, Tommy Ward, leaping high
over Cardinal defenders scores, with Bill Sullivan insur-
ing the shot.
Knight's Scalp Skins, 52-30
With a 22 point lead, the Northwest Knights rolled
past Capitol Hill's Redskins, 52-30. Jim Daniel cap-
tured high-point spotlight in this game, firing 2l points
toward the score. Within four minutes after the open-
ing buzzer, the Knights shot past the Hill and main-
tained their margin.
Knights Smash Bears, Irish
In their third annual festival, Northwest Classen
roundballers dumped Catholic High's Irish, 50-34, and
smashed John Marshall's Bears, 52-28. Individual
scorers in this affair were Richard Glasgow, 25 points,
Jim Smelser, 20 points, Jim Daniels, 18, Jim Hester,
l7, Bill Sullivan, 5, Richard Hollis, 4, Gary London, 2,
Chuck Grady, 2, and Lynn Loveless , 2.
Giving time-out instructions, Mr. Don VanPool has the full at-
tention of his maplers.
Jim Smelser tries a dodge on his way down the court for more Senior, Jim Hester, marks the spot for another basket during
points. the rousing Enid fracas.
Buzz McDonald, Junior Jan Parkhill, Junior J.'D. Reynolds, Junior
5'7-Guard 5'l l-Guard 5'8-Guard
Shawnee Whipped by Northwest PlGiI1Sl'l16l1 CI0bbel' Klli9hf5
Northwest broke o l4-l4 tie in the first quarter to Defending league kings, Enid Plainsmen, lead the
swamp the Shawnee Wolves, 54-42, in a Mid- Knights in scoring all the way, Despite spending o
State bottle. Jim Smelser and Jim Hester sparked busy evening stopping Enid's Jerry Long, Jim
the Knights win, netting lo and i5 points respec- Smelser kept the Knights action moving, Play dur-
tively. This win shoved the Knights into third place, ing the second Knight-Plainsmen tussle wos fast
tied with Shawnee. It also gave us a l3-lO record and furious with the Knights losing by two points
for the season and a 3-4 conference record. in the last 6 seconds of the game, 35-33.
KNIGHTS SINK DEL CITY
During the Mid-Del Festival in Del City, Northwest
Classen lead the Del Citians all the way, with a
final score of 65-58. At this festival the Knight
quintet also met the Midwest City Bombers. They
lost this tussle in three overtimes, 51-49. High
scorers of the event were Richard Glasgow 26
points, Jim Daniel 23, Gary London 22, and Jim
NORTHWEST AMBLES BY JOHN MARSHALL
Ending Northwest Classen's season with another
win, the Knights swept past the John Marshall
Bears, with a final score of 60-54, This was a non-
conference game but it gave the Knights a season's
record of 15-11, to coincide with an exact same
record of last year. Jim Smelser was high point
man for the evening with 20 points and Richard
Glasgow followed with 17.
Jim Smelser, Senior Bill Sullivan, Junior
6'0" Guard 6'1" Forward
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B-SQUAD BASKETBALL TEAM. Row 'Is Lawson, Bartlett, Huey, Hendrickson, Miller. Row 2: Earnest, manager, Howell,
Warren, Daniel, Foster, Williams, Weaver, Mr. David Hake, Coach.
' 7-'58 Wrestling Season
Dec. 6 John Marshall
Dec. l 3 Muskogee
Dec. 20 Putnam City
Jan. lO Stillwater
Jan. l4 Harding
Jan. l7 Geary Tournament
Jan. 24 Putnam City
Jan. 31 Tulsa Central
Feb. 3 Perry
Feb. 7 Capitol Hill
Feb. l3 Midwest City
Feb. 2l Regional Tournament
Feb. 28 State Tournament
Stan Harrison demonstrates a cross body ride while
Mickey James works on the counter.
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Row 'l: Clark, McCarty, Harkins, Riley, Wade. Row 2: Johnston,
Nixon, Cameron, Spigener, Deal, Holmons, Row 3: Lensky,
Dyer, Loper, Frazer, Pansze, Williams. Row 4: O'Toole, Fagin,
Stewart, Pickle, Hill.
Opening th-e season, for both schools, Knight
grapplers pinned a 20-l4 victory on the John
Marshall Bears. The Knights moved on to the
Muskogee Triangular Meet, December l3,
where they won over Sallisaw and Muskogee.
Coached by Mr. Leonard Ma rcotte, the Knights
brought wins from Stillwater, January lO, and
Harding, January l4.
Three first places and one second place
came home from Dallas with out matmen after
their first tournament of the season. On Jan-
uary l7 the Knights traveled to the Geary
Ricky Wade ponders on escape from an over-under ride by a Perry wrestler at
the regional tourney at E m nd.
Shown in various wrestling positions
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Row 1: Massie, James, Harrison, Amburn, Henry, Foster, Row
Z: Mauldin, Harrison, Strong, Starnes, Jordan, Helm. Row 3:
3ednar, McCarty, Savage, Burns, Pendley, Parker, manager,
:oach Leonard Marcotte,
Seven Gut of Eleven
Tournament and won two second places. Ricky
Wade won a second in the l36 lb. weight and
Von Henry made his way into a second place
win in the heavyweight department. They
placed seventh of sixteen teams, Traveling on
to the Regionals, Mickey James wrestled into
fourth place in the l4l lb. weight and Ricky
Wade placed fourth in the l36 lb. weight.
These two matmen went to the State meet.
The season closed with the strongest crew of
grapplers NWC has had. Interest in this sport
is growing steadily.
ghts of Northwest Classen display technic.
Von Henry gets a few pointers on how to get his leg free
from Mr. Leonard Morcotte, who is using an over arm lock.
Ed Amburn and David Pendley demonstrate a back-heel trip.
Mickey James uses an ankle ride on an opponent during State
Coach Clay Davis smoothes out the rough spots in the
wind-up of pitcher Tom Belcher. Carl Snelson looks on.
Beginning the 1957-'58 season, Northwest Classen
baseballers, coached by Mr. Clay Davis, traveled to
Douglass March 27. On the 28, the Knights were
again away from home for a game with Midwest
City. Enid and Harding were visiting teams March
31 and April 2. Northeast, Shawnee, Capitol Hill
and Harding played host to the Knights, April 14
Douglass Trojans played on our field. April 17-19,
the Knights played in the Oklahoma University
Tourney at Norman. Games with Enid, Capitol Hill
Wham! ls it a homer? Trying his best to send that ball
over the fence is first baseman, Rusty Higbie.
and Midwest City concluded April with the games
on the 24, 25 and 28. Shawnee was our first game
in May, followed by the Regional Tournament May
9-10. May 16-17, the Knights moved to the State
playoffs. Strong Knight support for '58 season
were 8 returning lettermen: Tom Blecher, Jim
Daniel, Rusty Higbie, Gary London, Buzz Mc-
Donald, J. D. Reynolds, Carl Snelson, and Digby
Sorenson. It seems a shame an otherwise happy
release from school has to end the baseball season.
Outfielder, J. D. Reynolds, has the ball for that "Practice makes perfect" is an old adage, but the Knights show that this
third out. is true during their pre-game warm up.
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Row 1: Truelove, Grady, Reynolds, Staples, London, Sealey, S. Sorenson, Snelson. Row 2: Belcher, Sullivan, Strain,
McDonald, D. Sorenson, Daniel, Higbie, Godfrey, Coach Clay Davis.
Digby Sorenson sends that ball out to left field as catcher Jerry Sealey slides into second base a split second late.
Gary London signals. Buzz McDonald caught the "out" ball.
Knights and Ladies freed from sixth hour classes support Pre-game instructions are given lettermen by Coach
the b0Seb0ll9"S- WS Dl0lf' to See The Pl0Ye"S Pl0Y b0Se- Clay Davis. This crew gave real interest to a thrilling
ball because they love baseball. Se-qgon and barely migged State,
Row 'l: Tier, Bowman, Henderson, Thrower, Hagan, Howell, Hammett, Groseclose, Barlett, Pendley, Mashore, Standefer. Row
2: Tyree, Ellis, Bank, Tague, Sibley, Williams, Todd, Morin, McNew, Bailey, Snipes, Morin, Pansze, Hythen, Dunlevy, Janota,
Coley. Row 3: Coach David Hoke, Gansler, Hays, Twiehaus, Mote, Harris, Barnett, Miller, Merriman, McKeller, Hardage,
Wimbely, Rodgers, Clemons, Overstreet, Walls. Row 4: Liles, Butler, Kent, Kirkpatrick, Long, Buchanan, Coit, Shock,
Northwest Classen's track team opened its season
against Harding and Southeast on March 7. In this
meet, Northwest placed second with 59 points com-
pared with Harding's 84 and Southeast's 19. In-
dividual winners were Kirk Hagan in the mile, Joe
Groseclose in the 880, Jerry Thrower with a pole
Jerry Thrower, ace pole vaulter, gives a few pointers to Brent
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Cinder Men Pace
vault of lO'4", John Daniels and Jon Parkhill tied
in the high jump. The next meet was with John Mari
shall. This time the Knights squeaked by, 55-54.
Winners of the individual contests were Roland
Tague, mile, Travis Henderson, 880, Jan Parkhill,
high jump, Jerry Thrower, pole vault, Davi
Pendley, shot put, and Jerry Hammett, discus, Re
maining meets of the season include the South-
Getting in that needed practice that makes a champion
is Kirk Hagan, one of the top cinder men for the Knights.
'57-'58 TRACK SCH EDU LE
Triangular Meet KNW-Hard-SEI
and 15 Southwestern Recrea-
tional Track, Field, and Golf
and 2 City Meet
Duncan Invitational Meet
Central State Meet
Class AA Regional Meet
and 10 State Meet
Top Right: Deal Bowman and J. S. Tier hold a friendly
competition race in low hurdles.
Middle Right: Joe Groseclose, Phil Howell, Travis Hen-
derson, and Jim Mashore are our chances for first places
in the relays.
Lower Right: Sprint starts are very important to everyone
including Larry Bartlett.
into 1953 Season
western Recreational Track, Field and Golf Meet
on March 14 and 15, Lawton, March 18, Aggie Re
lays, March 21, City Meet, April 1 and 2, Duncan
Invitational, April 5, Capitol Hill, April 8, Bison
Relays, April 11, Central State Track Meet, April
12, Southeast, April 15, City Invitational, April
19, Mid-State Meet, April 25, Class AA Regional
Meet, May 3, and the State Meet, May 9 and 10
Below: David Pendley shows the excellent form which won
him a second and a first place in our first two meets.
A Golf -Tennis
Row 1: Wilson, Clounce,
5 Butlinger, McAtee, Watson.
'A Row 2: Womack, Clounce,
Snelson, Doughty, Stewart,
Northwest Classen golfers travel to Lincoln
Park on March l8 to begin play in the l958
City Golf Tournament. Each team will enter
six men, then the top four players from each
school will combine their total scores, and the
team with the lowest combined score will be
City Champion. Next comes the Mid-State
meet and the State match
The tennis team at Northwest Classen is work-
ing toward a great season. Roger Jack holds
the top position on the ladder, followed closely
by Joy Maxwell, Mike Arnold, Bill Thompson
and Jim Clark. Coming up soon are the
matches which will prove the ability of the
Knights. Among these are: Central, March
l7, Classen, March 20, John Marshall, March
25, Harding 27, Southeast, March 3l, Capitol -..css
Hill, April 3i ond Douglass, Aprll lo- Volleying for part of their practice session are Jay Maxwell,
Bill Thompson, Mike Arnold, and Randy Roark.
Mufh lml5f0"m'fCe,iS9lVef1 the follow through' Row 1: Maxwell, Arnold. Row 2: Coach Gene Land, Jack, Thompson,
Left to Right: Loeffler, Whytlaw, Widdetield, Dixon, Waggoner, Steodley, Miller, McFarland, Stephens, Mace, Mitchell, Roberts,
Mrs. Barbara Dennis and her girl swim team be-
gan this season with three experienced swimmers-
Nancy Roberts, Judy Waggoner and Renee Widdi-
field. Showing their aquatic skills at the Okla.
City Swim Club Meet at Norman Barbara Miller
took 4th place in Girls l4 ond over diving, Nancy
Showing one of the many synchronized swim styles are Renne
Widditield, Judy Waggoner, Merrill Whytlaw and Carol Pitzer.
Swim Record Stands at 5-3-1
With four returning senior lettermen, Coach Paul
Crowe's l2 man swim team have had a 5 won, 3
lost, and l tied season, Returning swimmers, Phil
Cordon, Johnny Day, Roy Hughes, and Larry Stout,
helped the team win over OMA 63-l9 and 52-24,
Harding 42-26, and Capitol Hill 42-34, They tied
Norman and lost to Enid twice. The Knights com-
peted in a Triangular Meet with Harding and
Capitol Hill and took first place, with a total ot
63W points, They will go to Mid-State Meet March
8. Following this meet they will move on to the
State Meet, March l4. Other members ot the team
include Jerry Vernon, Larry Hileman, Mac Carson,
Ray Hughes, Chris Booth, Lewis Irving and D. Todd.
Row 'I: Day, Hughes, Cordon, Stout, Row 2: Irving, Lanier,
Carson, Hileman, Richards. Row 3: Coach, Paul Crowe, Vernon,
Roberts, 5th place, and Georgia Shroeder, 6th place
in the Girl's Open 50 meter freestyle, and Georgia
Shroeder, 6th place in the Girls l3 and 14, lOO
meter backstroke, At the All-City Championship
Swim Meet and the city YMCA Sue Miller took 3rd
in Girls l5 and over, 50 yard freestyle.
All set for the starting gun are NW's four returning lettermen,
Phil Cordon, Johnny Day, Larry Stout and Roy Hughes.
Q if ' V :
Members of GIRL'S TENNIS TEAM, left to right: Row I: Forbes, Von
Norwick, Cameron, Louis, Steadly, Row 2: Johnson, Harmon, Hoberecht,
Messinger, Jackson, Cox, Mrs. Barbara Dennis, coach.
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Jan Hoberecht and Virginia Stults, doubles champs dis-
play the cup won in City Table Tennis Tourney.
With facts before them in black and white, Mrs.
Barbara Dennis, coach, discovers that the top
tennis player on the squad is Bettie Cameron.
An interesting season, full of top matches and sev-
eral trips, opened for the GlRL'S TENNIS TEAM
with the Wichita Falls, Texas, High School Tennis
Tournament. The do-ubles team reached quarter
finals, and Carolyn Louis competed in the semi-
finals. A combo of Bettie Cameron and Jean Cox en-
tered semi-finals in doubles at the Polar Bear and
Cotton Bowl tournies at Dallas, Texas.
There were dual meets with Lawton and Sem-
inole. Two college sponsored meets, the State at
Stillwater, and the State High School Tourney at Ed-
mond saw Northwest's racquets flashing. The team
journeyed to Chickasha to participate in a tennis
clinic conducted by Mary Hardwick, tamed English
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First place in the City Table Tennis Tourney went to Northwest Classen's TABLE
TENNIS TEAM. Other contests, not decided at press time, were HIGH SCHOOL
Tournament, Stillwater, Oklahoma Open, and State. Team members, left to
right, Row 1: McDowell, Jackson, Cameron, Haberecht, Stults, Harmon, Mes-
singer, Koeppel, Steadly, Waldrop, Forbes.
Row 'l: McDowell, Wagner, Bowers, Mann, Mitchell. Row 2:
Harmon, Stults, Shdeed, Yount, Bleakney, Koeppel, McGee, Mrs.
Badminton is not as seasonal as are some sports.
There are eight players on the team, each working
for a place on the ladder. As of now, Dorothy Harmon
holds position number one on the badminton ladder.
Badminton season opened in Ponca City with the
Oklahoma Open Badminton Tournament of l957. At
this tournament Dorothy Harmon placed second in
singles, Kay McGee to second in consolation. Beth
Koeppel and Kay Bleakney took second in the doubles
As spring came tournaments continued: City
Badminton Tournament, State High School Tourna-
ment, and the Oklahoma Open Badminton Tourna-
ment of l958.
Mrs. Dennis checks racquet grip for Dorothy
Harmon, top girl on the badminton team.
Practicing for the singles matches are Mary Lynn Mitchell
and Beth Koeppel.
MOVY l-Ynn MlfCl"'ell, KGY MCGEG, JUdY WUQYWEV, Gnd Vl"Qinl0 Stulfs Jessie McDowell and Kay Yount stand ready for that all
vie for a victory during a doubles match. important point shot,
'57-'58 VOLLEYBALL SCHEDULE
November l3.. .... Central Won
November l8.. .... Harding Lost
November 25.-...Douglass Won
December 5.....Grant Lost
December 6 ..... Northeast Lost
December lO..,...John Marshall Lost
December l3......Capitol Hill Lost
December 16 .,... Southeast Lost
December 18 ..... Classen Lost
Row 1: Ortez, McClure, Fox, Hoberecht, Venters, Croom,
Dorn. Row 2: Austin, Watson, Randle, Ellsworth, Hobson. Row
3: Miller, Meyers, Harris, Taylor, Langley, Chandler, Griffin.
'58 IS 3-6 SEASON
The volleyball team, coached by Miss Nona
Cowan, worked its way into a 3-6 season. Wins
came from Central November l3, Douglass No-
vember 25, and Grant December 3. November l8,
the team played long and hard with Harding only
to lose in a close overtime score of 33-29.
There are 21 girls on the team captained
by senior, Jan Hoberecht. Only five of the girls
have played in- previous seasons: Jan, Connie
Chandler, Judy Griffin, Susie Harris and Billie
Senior, Judy Griffin, demonstrates correct serving stance.
Barbara Randle slams the ball to give the team another
point. Again Barbara Randle scores for her team.
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Row 1: Ortez, McClure, Fox, Hobson, Venters, Coit, Wore: Row 2:
Walroth, Watson, Hobercht, Austin, Elliott, Ellsworth, Adams. Row 3:
Miller, Leed, Harris, Offutt, Langeley, Meyers, Chandler, Griffin. pat Leeds needs Someone to pass to OS opponents
block her basket attempts.
B-BALLERS RECORD 5-4 '58 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
Tossing a season opener over Douglass, 25-23, our Feb. -Douglass
femme basketballers, coached by Miss Nona Cowan, Feb. -Harding
turned in a 5-4 season. Billie Hobson, senior, lead -
the team in victories over Douglass, Central, 32-13, Ee? LlOhr,:hMO?hOH
Grant 21-16, Capitol Hill 4l-27, and Classen 30-24. e ' Of, eos,
During the Capitol Hill tussle, Susie Harris added MOV- C0D'l0l Hill
27 points to the score, breaking the long standing Mar. Southeast
24-point record set by Barbara Wendortf, '57 grad. Mar. Clgsse,-,
Losses were to John Marshall, Southeast, and
Susie Harris tokes a long shot for two extra points.
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Pitchers, Gwen McClure and Donita Elliott, have Row 1: McClure, Fox, Harris, Venters, Elliott, Coit. Row 2: Ortez,
pre-game conference with chief helper and catcher, Austin, Watson, Sims, Hoberecht, Adams. Row 3: Miller, Hobson,
Marie Ortez. Griffing, Meyers, Langley, Chandler, Wore.
'57-'58 SOFTBALL SCHEDULE
October l6-Capitol Hill
BASEBALLERS BEGIN ROUND OF GAMES
Softball season began early in October for
the femme softballers, The Northwest team
started its 2-3 record with a victory over
Douglass on October 7, and a defeat over
Casady in a practice game. October 9, l4,
l6 brought losses to the softball team from
Central, Northeast, Classen.
Susie Harris begins her slide into second base as Carol Ware
stretches for that "out" ball.
Another glorious win brings the fem- Getting sideline assistance from her Showing various practice activities the
bqgebqllerg intoa huddle for that vig- teammates, Sue Miller stands ready girls prepare for another exciting
tory special. to send the ball over the right field game,
'ss V' Uv
.t we i
Black Leotards and scarves are the main implements used in Trampoline experience is another sport offered in NWC gym
Mrs. Barbara Dennis' modern dance class, classes.
Trampoline, Modern Dance Added Sports
Pep Clubs Keep Up Spirit
Row 'I: Mrs. Pat Hanson, Mrs. Nellie Ecton, Sutton, Taylor, Fought, Gonders, Doughty, Christian, McDowell, Mrs. Steve
Ellis. Row 2: Miss Mary Wedding, Miss Ann Whitehead, Pender, Miss Nona Cowan, Gardener, Elliott, Harris, Chamber-
lain, Jackman, Clark, Mr. Duane Winert torm the PEP COUNCIL.
Another important group supporting the sports ac-
tivities of the school is the Boy's O Club. Shown ex-
amining their wooden letters they must have signed
by other members of the club are future initiates:
Don Strain, Lee Kelton, Jim Earnest, Steve God-
frey, Fred Foster, Sandy Sorenson, Rick Dunlevy,
Tommy Ward, Gene Paul Harkey, Bob Batten, and
This winter sport is very rare in Oklahoma, Spring '58 will long
be remembered by Kent Miller, Jim Smelser, Jerry Elliot, Steve
Godfrey, Pot O'Neol and June Hulme, Student Council officers,
who built an official Snowman.
l V i , ,
Winners of the girls intramural volleyball game were the "Safdi
Dorothy Harmon shows a backhand. Middle right
Carolyn Louis demonstrates o forehand. Bottom right
Betty Comeron with the correct serving stance.
Jlj'dY Wagner Placed fifsf of 'irate Starting ot lower center and going clockwise
W'rl" her Solo 5W'm number, C eer' synchronized swimmers ore Renee Waddlfleld
Wrestling intramural winners are Row 1: Rowell Johnson
75 lbs., Jim Young, ll2 lbs. Row 2: Bob Spigner, ll2 lbs.
Bob Helm, l20 lbs., Mike Deal, l27 lbs., Glen Best, l33 lbs'
How many of the things we do today will survive, or be revived in 2,000
AD. is anyone's guess.
We feel prayer and patriotism will not be outgrown. We hope our demo-
cratic way of life endures. Just what our schools will emphasize no one
Can say. But relaxing together is an important part of youth training
today. Here the individual sees his value to others demonstrated. He
can measure himself and his contributions against those made by others.
There is nothing more gratifying than the feeling of belonging, of being
a part of one's school, of being needed, and as having had something
important to give.
CLASSEN MEDAL OF HONOR
CLASSEN MEDAL OF HONOR
y li ,ri
Sara Lawyer Anne Lynch
Ella D. Classen Award Ella D, Classen Award
THE CLASSEN AWARDS ARE MEMORIALS to two be-
loved Oklahoma City pioneers,-Anton H. Classen and
Ella D. Classen. The faith, courage and leadership dis-
played by these outstanding city founders gives in-
spiring guidance tor all to emulate. Mrs. Classen sur-
vived until mid-term of the first year of classes at
Northwest Classen. She established the Ella D. Classen
Awards to supplement the traditional CLASSEN
AWARDS, established 30 years earlier, which are now
shared with the original Classen high school.
THE CLASSEN AWARDS signify "outstanding
promise of worthy contribution to the progress of the
world by reason of strength of character, record of
scholarship, activities of leadership and all-around
Mike Barkett Jim Daniel
Anton H, Classen Award Anton H, Classen Award
ANNUAL MERIT AWARDS contributed from agencies outside the school
make scholastic attainments more than "knowledge for knowledge's sake."
Recognition comes to various departments and scholarships to individual
students are announced at this awards assembly. All awards are top drawer,
state secrets until the overwhelming moment when a recipient hears his
NAME OF AWARD
First Place Award
First Place Award
International First Place
First Place Award
German Language Award
German Language Award
Larsen Music Award
Sharp 81 Nichols Award
Gaylord Science Award
Gaylord Science Award
D.A.R. History Award
58 Foreign Exchange Student
'58 Girl's State
'57 Boy's State
'57 ROUND TABLE
'57 ROUND TABLE
'57 ROUND TABLE
'57 Classen Shield
'57 Classen Shield
Anne Lynch llsti
lSecond year student?
Bill Countryman l2ndl
lFi rst year studenti
Chemistry 81 Math
Physics Si Math
Jonnie Lou Johnson
Kay McGee, Carolyn Miller, Kay Carlson
Jim Clark, Paul Duncan, Bill Stewart
Art Renaissance Club
A8iE Equipment Co.
B. C. Clark
B. C. Clark
Theta Sigma Phi
Quill 81 Scroll
Herman C. Schneider
Herman C. Schneider
Larsen Music Company
Sharp 81 Nichols
Oklahoma City Geological
Oklahoma City Chapter
Daughters of American Revoiution
A8tE Equipment Co.
ASE Equipment Co.
DEPARTMENT . . . Julee Linn.
HONORABLE MENTION . . . Betty
Cheadle, Pat Ling Dyer, Toni Moss.
ART NOUVEAU AWARD . . . Julee Linn.
HONORABLE MENTION . . . Betty
COMMERCIAL ART, HONORABLE MEN-
TION . . . David Hichins, Dee Oldfield,
CERAMICS . . . Bob Staples.
FASHIONS. . . Dolores Reuz.
HONORABLE MENTION . . . Dona
- ATHLETIC AWARDS
BOB RAMSEY SPORTSMANSHIP
AWARD . . . Jerry Thrower ITrackI.
COMMERCIAL CLUB AWARD . . . First
Place Le Ann Booker, Second Place Betty
C. O. CERTIFICATE . . . Marie Grant,
Bill Norfleet, Dee Oldfield.
BUSINESS EDUCATION . . . Nancy Bar-
low, Le Ann Booker, Barbara Cook,
Sharon Durham, Judy Ervin, Betty Filippo,
Betty Gardner, Peggy Goodgion, Nikki
Johnson, Deana Kearns, Doris Koehn,
Joyce Nunn, Calette Riner, Patty Van
Horn, Rhoda Welborn, Patti Wilson,
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION AWARDS
D. E. STUDENT OF THE YEAR . . .
David Hitchins, Donor-SEARS FOUN-
DATION DEPARTMENT . . . David
HONORABLE MENTION . . .' Bobbie
D. E. CLUB AWARD . . . Floyd Conaway.
HONORABLE MENTION . . . David
Hurst, Anne Miller, Helen Suggs.
DIVERSIFIED OCCUPATIONS AWARD
OUTSTANDING T8.l STUDENT . . .
Glenn Dale Best.
DEPARTMENT . . . Mike Barkett, Eliza-
beth Barnhill, Linda Blackwood, Ronnie
Bourassa, Connie Carson, Betty Cheadle,
Terri Cutchall, Diana Dykes, Mary Earn-
heart, Robert Gamble, Carol Haenchen,
Sara Lawyer, Anne Lynch, Louise Moss,
Patricia O'Neal, Jo Pender, Patti Wilson.
HOME ECONOMICS AWARDS
DEPARTMENT and MR. JACK WALLIN,
C. R. ANTHONY COMPANY . . .
MAJOR H. E. AWARD . . . Judy Griffin.
HOME ECONOMICS . . . Janice Jabara,
Kathryn Jezek, Joyce Nunn, Paulette
INDUSTRIAL ARTS AWARDS
SKILLED CRAFTSMAN CWoodworkingI
Roger Jack, Duane Shipman, Jerry
INDUSTRIAL ARTS FAIR WINNERS '57
. . . William Warden, First Place in
Plastics. Don Wingo, Third Place in
THREE YEAR SERVICE AWARDS . . .
Linda Blackwood, Ronnie Graves, Linda
Marlin, Bill Stewart.
ROUND TABLE SERVICE AWARDS . . .
LaCrecia Albright, Connie Kamp, Julee
YEARABOOK ART . . . Wynne Morris.
LATIN . . . Terri Cutchall.
SPANISH . . . Diane Dykes.
LIBRARY SERVICE AWARD
PURPLE AWARD ISUPERIORI . . . Ron-
nie Boursse, John Bowie, David Eugene
Gibson, Bob Hendrickson.
GENERAL AWARD ISix semesters of A's
in math.I Mike Barkett, Connie Carson,
Betty Cheadle, Paul Duncan, Jerry Ham-
mit, Anne Lynch, Jo Pender, Donald
MUSIC AWARDS . . . VOCAL
DEPARTMENT . . . David Jeffrey.
SERVICE . . . Lynda Gandy.
BOY VOCALIST . . . John Blackwell.
GIRL VOCALIST . . . Judy Pricer.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION AWARDS
INDIVIDUAL SPORTS. . . Dorothy Har-
Stults, Jan Hoberecht.
. . . Virginia
TEAM SPORTS . . . Susie Harris.
HONORABLE MENTION . . . Jan
Hoberecht, Billie Hobson.
SOCIAL STUDIES AWARDS
DEPARTMENTAL RECOGNITION . . .
Jim Clark, Robert Gamble, Susie Goucher,
Norma Hefley, Patricia Jackson, Sara
Lawyer, Pat O'Neal, Donald Shnell.
MARY MARTINEAU MEMORIAL
AWARD . . . Pat Mooney.
MARY MARTINEAU MEMORIAL SERV-
ICE AWARD . . . Molly Pierson.
HARRISON AWARD . . . Jim Gray.
DEBATE AWARD . . . Ken Brown.
BEST ANNOUNCER . . . Charles Cos-
ANNOUNCERS SERVICE . . . Sara
BEST THESPIAN . . . Lynn Christian.
BEST ACTOR . . . David Hurst.
BEST ACTRESS . . . Carole Sue Sutton.
ACT DIRECTORS for CLASSICS'S '58
ACT I . . . Carole Sue Sutton.
ACT ll . . . Lynn Christian.
ACT III . . . Pat Mooney.
NATIONAL FORENSICS AWARD . .
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Ronnie Bourassa Connie Carson Jim Clark Betty Gardner
NORTHWEST CLASSEN FACULTY MEMBERS are al-
ways alert to opportunities to express appreciation of
outstanding student accomplishments. Leadership is
seriously encouraged. Whether on the athletic field, in
the classroom, before the footlights, in science, art,
journalism, or service, ability to excel is recognized and
THE FOUNDING FACULTY of Northwest Clas-
sen, lead by Mr. W. H. Taylor and Mr. Lloyd Estes in-
creased the number of honors available to seniors by
creating THE FACULTY AWARDS,-five for girls,
five for boys.
CHARACTER, LEADERSHIP, SERVICE, loyalty
and citizenship, as well as scholastic achievement, are
considerations upon which the Faculty Award is based.
' ln i958 the number of persons who will have been
thus honored will total 30.
Robert Gamble Helen Helderman Kent Miller Jo Pender
Well, the third year is a charm cmd
we've surely proved it this year. ln
the three years of life for Northwest
Classen High School, we have all
shared in its accomplishments and
gained knowledge and understanding
in solving its tribulations. Many were
skeptical when the doors of this won-
derful building were first opened, but
the fine student-faculty-community re-
lation that was happily begun from the
first has been firmly established dur-
ing this third and charmed year.
We, Northwest Classen of 57-58,
have come a long way. What has been
done this past year may seem unim-
portant for a time, but as we leave
these portals upon graduation, a joy-
ful and happy part of us is left behind.
The courage developed by our
loyalty has stood the test thus far and
promises to continue through the
years. This courage has been tested
in our defeats, and has never flinched.
Our fighting spirit always rises regard-
less of the situation. This spirit we
leave you, the Northwest Classen of
tomorrow, to pick up and continue on
the road of success.
As we part, some of us never to see
each other again, no matter how deep
our difficulties seem, always remem-
ber "lf God be for us who can be
NR ,Mi wx club
Jim Clark, President Kent Miller, June Hulme
KENT Miller Jim Smelser and Jim Daniel, candidates for Stu-
dent Council President reach for the gave
signifying the presidency.
Jo Pender, crowned first Lady of Friendship at Northwest
Ciassen was the center of Valentine festivities. This event
is sponsored to promote an atmosphere of friendliness through- In typical medieval Court fashion, Jo pender dubbed Jim
out The School' Earnest, Knight of Friendship.
Princess of Footba
Princess of Wrestling
Princess of Friendship
Princess of Friendship
c6Beauty is its own excuse for beingg'
Round Table Princess
Each year our students in-
dulge in the fine art of
creating royalty. Nomi-
nating candidates for stu-
dents honors is taken ser-
iously. To be nominated to
a position of dignity by
the student body carries
significant indication of
an individual's worth.
Coronations are looked
to as outstanding affairs.
Yes, Queens are numer-
ous among Northwest's
ladies -- as are many
others who deserve this
az . 5
Princess of Friendship
Round Table Princess
li'1 Y " - ' 5 Il, ,i .-'.-'
1 T '
Round Table Princess
Wl-l-TlEST MOST CREATIVE
Norma Hefley Carol Haenchen
Jeff Hoster Ray Hughes
David Hurst Jo Pender
This is a surprise feature of
the '58 Round Table, Students
Wefe Se'eCfed by G Commmee Most INTELLECTUAL Most coumeous
of faculty and students. We Ann Lynch Kay Husky
hope VOU will like lf. Ronnie Bourassa Ken Brown
33 ii S
BEST LOOKING MOST DEPENDABLE
Tiki Taylor MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED Judy Elliot
Joe Davis June Hulme Kent Miller
BEST PERSONALITY MOST VERSATILE
Phyllis Cornell Carol Childress
Jim Smelser .lim Daniel
MOST ALL AROUND MOST SELF RELIANT
Pclt O'NeaI Connie Carson
Jim Mashore l Clark Hyde
LILYDEVU xllllllll ,eric mtg,
fl. UO Al
Admiring the newly painted invitation to attend Morning Morning Watch is the daily devotional which students at
Watch are Sherry Thomas, Roland Tague, and Irving Fought. tend before school.
ur Da Begins and Ends With Prayer and
Carol Hodam pauses for a moment of spiritual guidance at the altar of the
Northwest Christian Church which adjoins our campus,
Judy Croom as a member of the Courtesy Club directs
parents to various classes at Open House which is an annual
Rev. Henry Tyler leads stu-
dents in Christian meditation
before they address themselves
to the daily class routines. Stu-
dents are in charge of services
on Monday, Wednesday, and
Our flag is a memorial to
classmates who lie buried
in battle fields of foreign
lands. Unless weather for-
bids Bob Jennings and
Larry LeBlanc daily unfurl
the flag and send its broad
strips and bright stars
floating above us as we
pass to and fro. Each eve-
ning they haul it in. The
installation, topped by its
golden eagle weathervane,
was accomplished from
funds earned by the
'54-'55 Classics, Student
variety show, at a cost of
Friday. This activity is spon-
sored by Youth of The King-
dom. Morning devotionals are
schedules at 8 o'clock and re-
cess at 8:20.
.. , V Y r .. 47
K Qi 'E
s ' '
Mary Thompson, representing the first class to graduate
from N.W.C., the class Of '56, and Eddie Bodenheirner from
the class of '57 speak to fellow grads and those who will
join their ranks next year.
Eddie Bodenheimer and Ann Buck, from the class of '57
show some swinging steps they must have learned at college
EX-Knights Have a ight
Glad handing grads is always great fun, This year the were very flattered to find so many grads returning in spite
homecoming game was with arch rival, The Hillsmen, The of the mid-week date. Listening to them recount their feats
social center was again the scene of this happy event. We makes us eager tojoin the college crowd.
1 . V
Royal grads from Norman, Stillwater, Edmond and from Mater to give us tips on college life, pro and con, and discuss
out of state schools return with regularity to their Alma generaltopics. Homecoming affairs are fun!
Homecomings Are Loads of Fun!
Do rushed schedules at college make eating more desirable
than dancing for Roy Love, Sydney Sullivant, Betty White and
Did you see our "We're Not Sisters" on Arthur Godfrey's
Talent Scouts this fall? Judy Hayden, class of '56, Sally
Martell, class of '57 and Sharon Peak, '56 combine their
talents in this winning trio.
boffingdnfzxzagizgeoi hi. grae
Son qcinout formations Ofld perffiidgnthese What Gloria Tracy said must have really shocked Nancy Pickens. Sherry
iounteehniques, Here, dl0WfQf not ploy. Holladay was stunned and Ann Hurst is o bit surprised. Mojorettes perform
'ng ' hard GT Df0C"'Ce during half time along with the band.
Greater Facilities Make Happier Students
Students find relaxing in the Student Lounge great. Nancy to be recovering from one. Bill Stewart seems deep in
Robertson, Linda Nance, and Paul Duncan review for a meditation as he tries to figure out how to put his pen
test. Ann Larimore, Bob Batten and Sharon Brook seem back together.
Thirty minutes go fast when one is enjoying himself in ishing their homework, or nourishing themselves with the
the Social Center. Students have a choice of relaxing, fin- vast array of food offered.
Making Decisions Comes Up Often
Bob Staples, a registered voter of precinct 5, shows his proper cre-
dentials to Joe Leake in order to be given a ballot to vote for
Round Table Queen.
Everything from crepe paper to Kleenex is sold in the
Student Store. Clerk, Carol Jenkins waits on Ralph
Hall as Norma Hefley helps Jerry Levin and Ronnie
Huffman select a pen.
,K ,,,, on -,
Majorettes came up with a new device for eliminating walking in parades. They hatched the
idea of skating. lt proved most successful and is now an established method of maiorette loco-
motion. ln full armor Ann Dyksterhuis, Carol Childress, Ann Hurst, Nancy Pickens, Gloria
Tracy and Sherry Holladay participate in the Armistice Day Parade.
The soothing music of Elvis Presley, Jerry Lee Lewis and other con-
tempories are popular requirements for aids to digestion in our cafeteria.
At the annual Proctor Coronation Social, members
of the Bar Association and Order of the Proctors
witnessed the Coronation of Paulette Priddy as Proc-
tor Queen. Larry Stout, president of Proctors did
Adrian Pluess persuades "duc" Lee Hughes, to enter a
pie eating contest. This and other such activities high-
light Hell Week. But initiates stoutly maintain, "lt's worth
Poster parties are popular extra-curricular activities dur-
ing Queen campaign. This activity frequently reaches the
boiling point. Here Wynne Morris puts finishing touches
on a masterpiece, as Linda Wood begins her 1'Sput-
the honors. Proctors work when they work and play when
they play. .lust what the Queen does, other than wear
her crown, no one seems to know-or care. Like the lull
after the storm,-all agree, "lt was quite an experience."
Keeping Knights posted on various activities around school
is the job of the journalism department. Pete Bravler and
Judy Anderson arrange a weekly news display.
"Ballad for Americans" was our annual Thanksgiving
assembly. John Blackwell and David Jeffrey, bari-
tones sang the lead. Joe Flipo portrayed Abe Lin-
coln, Ralph Pickle, the pioneer, Bob Williams, George
Washington, Don Parker, Ben Franklin, and Jim
Lindsey, Thomas Jefferson.
Christmas assemblies create a spirit of sharing and gratitude for our
many blessings. Don Strain, as father, reads Dicken's "Christmas
Carol" to the children, Mike Reeves, Johnny Chinn, Nita Baber and
Delone Johnston, as mother, in this typical Christmas scene.
Throughout The Year
When every home room was one hundred per cent in PTSA was set aside for dancing and merry making. One event
membership the reward was a jam session to top all jam was Merrill Whytlaw atop Kent Miller's shoulders doing his
p ' .
sessions. An hour and a half chip
ed off the end of the day level best to promote Redskin week
Miss Beth West and her D, E. classes annually hold a Style did the modeling-
Show. This year members representing all clubs of N.W.C.
We Strut ur Stuff
Phyllis Cornell, Janie Mclntosh, Jeanne Ann Jacobson hud-
dle over "Howay" CMike Reevesl model son of Mrs. Loru ll
in the all school play "Mrs. McThing".
Off guard, the camera caught the main characters of "Mrs
McThing" Mike Reeves, Pot Mooney, and Happy Miller read-
ing their scripts.
While witches brew, ghouls, portraying the
Enid Plainsmen, think happily of the spell
they plan to put on the Knights. Such capers
are prepared by each pep organization for
pep rallies. Theme of each is a top-drawer
secret, uncorked only in the gym at the
specified hour and day.
Equipped with tons of sandwiches and gallons of liquid, members of girl's
pep clubs line up to board a bus to an out of town game. This is an annual
event that helps keep the gang going. The game selected for the trip
this year was Ada.
l Capers Boost Spirit Sky High
We'll leave it to youl Be they commandos, beach-
combers or just "O" Club members dyked out for
fun? Since these characters were never, before or
since, seen around Northwest Classen we cannot con-
firm it, but we have been told they were impersonat-
ing a certain basketball rooters club that came to
see their team get unseated by the Knights. lt's self-
evident whatever they saw, they enjoyed.
A game of cords may decide whether the Knights or Lawton Try again, not so good! The Knights won Princess Win Again.
will win. Princess Win Again will bring victory while Princess
The Knight has won the hand of Princess Win Again and takes her
Q . A off to Knightland, as the King and Princess Try Again leave.
Representing the Knights and our spirit throughout
the football season were this knight and lady. At
every home game they mysteriously appeared and their
dash around the field brought a serge of loyalty into
Pulses beat rapidly during the crucial moments of crowning a Queen. Round Table
Queen, Phyllis Cornell, was crowned by Art Ponsze in the annual yearbook assembly
just prior to the handing out of the yearbooks. Other candidates and managers were
Sharon Brook, Jim Mashore, Jeanne Gonders, Joe Davis, Carol Childress and Tony
First Knight and Lady of Friendship chosen, as a tribute to Congeniality, were
Jo Pender and Jim Earnest. Other favorites included Diane Du Berry, Jim
Clark, Betty Gardner, Ronnie Graves, Judy Elliot, Art Pansze, Janie Mclntosh Kelly pace was Crowned Sports Queen by Joe
0f1dJimMQSh0fe- Groseclose, President of Boys "O" Club, in
' "w.,.uv .V,, if our third annual Sports Queen Coronation.
If 4 X fwfr, il' 5 Runners-up are named sports princesses.
iuvj 5 5
High moment of the Proctor's Social was coronation of
Proctor Queen, Paulette Priddy. Honors were done by Larry
Stout, Proctor Association president.
Judy Black beams at being pronounced Falcon Queen at the
first combined pep club formal Coronation Dance.
"Queen of the Lancers" was the honor bestowed upon Nancy
Cobb by that aggregation of hiah spirited pepsters. Robert
Hollis, Lancer president, places the crown with precision and
"Queens Nancy Cobb and Judy Black lead off the Festivities
at the first Annual Falcon-Lance Christmas Formal. The
Zebra room was scene at the affair.
These honors went to Cheryl Corkin, Princess of baseball and
golf, Pat O'Neal, Princess of football and swimming, Sharon
Saba, Princess of wrestling and track, and Tiki Taylor,
Princess of basketball and tennis.
Kris Pajanan, exchange student from Helsinki, Finland, helps Jim
Smelser and June Hulme, exchange students to Bramen, Germany
and Istanbul, Turkey, during the summer, put up American Field
Service signs to kick off the '58-'59 AFS campaign on Claims Day.
A test in ten minutes and ninety pages to read! Why
didn't I get up earlier? Or why did I go to bed at alll Last
minute cramming is a familiar scene in the library. We
caught Bob Custer, LaCrecia Albright and Robin
Womack in the home stretch.
Each Day's Diversions Were
Say Cheese, please" Students associated with Classen and
Proctors really let their hair down at their annual social. Northwest Classen have heard Hal Owen sav this for the
Arriving late are Mike Boren and Martha Miller. past twenty years as pictures are taken for the yearbook.
As a means of raising funds for sponsoring exchange Jerry Montgomery, John Turner, Kathy Rile
students the Student Council hatched an idea they
called "Claims Day". They really did a land-office
business. For fifty cents a share students and organi-
zations staked claims in the future of future exchange
students. Approximately Sl ,OOO was raised. Certificates,
worthy of a frame and wall space were given claimants.
change student program.
Relaxing after a hectic day of final exams, senior, Nancy The Jackie Wright Memorial patio
Robertson, slumps down for a few last winks before her on our campus Students pausing to
proctor duties terminate forever. Miss Mary Pruitt, are Travis Hende
y and Burge Troxel were
chosen '58 AFS students by a committee of students and faculty, One
will be chosen by the New York City, headquarters office of the Ameri-
can Field Service. Miss Kathleen Owen, sponsors activities of the ex-
is the most popular spot
reread the dedication with
rson, and Matilda Butler.
National Merit Scholarships have become quite the thing among high
'schoolers recently. With scholarships available for everyone seriously
interested in going to college, America could become a new Athens of
culture and learning by 2000 A.D.
These five finalists are not "squares",-a term being rapidly made ob-
solete among teen-agers by TV shows that demonstrate that it pays
to be informed. More than likely at this particular session these Na-
tion Merit Scholarship finalists were not discussing Plato's REPUBLIC,
or Einstein's theory of relativity, but some escapade of one Charlie
Brown or the latest issue of MAD magazine. lLeft to right? Jo Pender,
Bob Hendrickson, Linda Blackwood, Anne Lynch,-reclining, Sonny
, , n.r-,-,........W
, - Ah, heck! Only one piece of pie! 1
Here's where you separate your fingers from your thumbs.
Whot's Marie doing with Duncan? Smile! lt's the lost "duckie dinner."
Dem those floshbulbsl Listen! This is how the cows ate the cobboge!
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GRADUATION! The culmination of twelve years
of learning. Patience and understanding guided
us through our tender years. Hard work and ef-
fort on our part achieved the goal.
There's always something distinctive about
every graduating class. We are the first class that
has done all of its high school work at Northwest
Classen. With us passes those who remember when
there was no auditorium, no cafeteria, few side-
walks, lots of mud and a clutter of disreputable
tin shack tool sheds where our beautiful patio
now lies sunning.
We've loved being a part of a great be-
ginning. Each year we shall watch with interest
and share with pride the accomplishments of our
beloved alma mater,
SHOWING the new standard class ring of North-
west Classen is this five-point star formed by
The design was voted on by faculty and
students early in the spring of l957. This is to
be the permanent class ring of all Northwest
Design of the ring is significant of the
Knights standards. On one side of the ring
stands the traditional Knight with a shield in
hand on which the year of the graduating class
may be placed. Above the Knight's head a ban-
ner gives Northwest Classen's sobriquet. An
etching on the opposite side shows the entrance
ofthe school. Flying banners against a sunburst
complete the design. The ring is barrel shaped
inscribed with NORTHWEST CLASSEN at either
side of an amethyst bearing the Northwest
The Senior Class of i958 is the first class to
wear the traditional Northwest Classen Ring.
DlRECTlNG senior activities,
always ready with a helping
hand is class sponsor, Miss
Lucille Willoughby, surround-
ed by Joe Groseclose, Presi-
dent, Jerry Thrower, Vice-
president, Judy Elliott, Secre-
tary, Bob Batten, Sergeant at
Arms, Carol Childress, Treas-
Our contributions to student government,
band, choir, sports, publications, and the gen-
eral scholastic record make the years wonder-
fully special. We shall remember the companion-
ship and encouragement of our teachers, the
joy of being a part of a living, active, democratic
school population, the trophies we have helped
place in the trophy cases, and more than any-
thing, we remember that spirit of being called
a Senior. Now we must go on. To underclassmen
with whom we have enjoyed working we entrust
the sacrifices and devotion that have made this
a great school. The most constant thing we face
today is change. Footsteps of this senior class
will soon be buried by the on-rush of time and
new attitudes, but may the high standards we
have helped to establish prevail.
wi. 'iz 'A '
Barnhill, Elizabeth: Cygnets, Courtesy
Club, Honor Society, Student Council,
Proctor Court, Assistant Clerk.
Batten, Bob: Proctor, Honor Math,
Belcher, Tom: Boys "O" Club, Treas-
urer, Proctor, Baseball.
Best, Glenn: T and I Club.
Black, Judy: Coronets, Sgt. at arms,
Student Council, Glee Club, Classics.
Blackwood, Linda: Honor Society,
Shield Staff, Quill and Scroll, Sec.,
Courtesy Club, Coronets.
Blair, Ronnie: Lancers, Engineers.
Ballard, Beverly: Y-Teens, Coronets,
Glee Club, Spanish Club.
Bock, Juanita: Art Nouveau, Commer-
Bonds, Mary: Coronets, Cryslurs.
Booker, Le Ann: Cygnets, Youth of
The Kingdom, Commercial Club,
Treas., Announcers Club, Jr. Red
Albright, LaCrecia: Coronets, Cour-
tesy Club, Sec.-Treas., Quill and Scroll,
Round Table Staff.
Allen, Roger: Art Nouveau, Science
Club, Astronomy' Club.
Alspaugh, Elizabeth: Coronets, Youth
of The Kingdom.
Armstrong, Rosalyn: Coronets, Cour-
tesy Club, Youth of The Kingdomf
Ayers, Don: Radio Club, Engineers
Babcock, Terry: Courtesy Club.
Baker, Bob: Falcons, Band.
Ballew, Clarene: Cygnets, Cryslurs,
Glee Club, Sec., Bowling Club, Play
Barger, John: Proctor.
Burkett, Mike: Bar Association, Pres.,
Honor Math, Honor Society, Falcons,
Chaplain, Classics Exec. Board, Pres.
Barlow, Nancy: Cygnets, Cryslurs,
Proctors, Office Aide, Youth of The
Kingdom, Courtesy Club, a cappella
Boone, Nancy: Coronets, Announcers
Club, Youth of The Kingdom, Little
Theatre, Jr. Red Cross.
Bourassa, Ronnie: Honor Society,
Honor Math, Science Club, Band,
Vice-Pres., Falcons, Sgt. at arms,
Bowerman, David: Lancers, Sgt. at
arms, Proctor, Youth of The Kingdom.
Bowie, John: Honor Math.
Brackett, Bill: Falcons
Braucllt, Steve: Falcons, Proctor.
Breeding, Gail: Courtesy Club, Cyg-
nets, Jr. Red Cross.
Brook, Sharon: Cygnets, Youth of The
Kingdom, Courtesy Club, Proctor.
Brooks, Pat: Cryslurs, Cygnets, a cap-
pella Choir, Queen.
Brown, Bobbie: Cygnets, Youth of The
Kingdom, D. E. Club, Reporter.
Brown, lva: Cygnets, Y-Teens, Chap-
lain, Youth of The Kingdom.
Brown, Ken: NFL, Pres., Announcers
Club, Vice-Pres., Youth of The King-
dom, Jr. Honor Moth, Courtesy Club,
Bucklin, George: Shield Staff.
Bugg, Patsy: Coronets, Cryslurs, Proc-
Burgett, Charley: Cryslurs, Honor
Buschharn, Al: Lancers, Bond, Cry-
Byers, Jimmy: D. O. Club.
Cole, Joe: Proctor, Science Club.
Coleman, Barbara: Coronets, Youth of
The Kingdom, Nat'l Thespians, Proc-
Conaway, Floyd: D. E. Club, Chaplain.
Cook, Bond: Proctor.
Cordon, Phil, Boys "O" Club, Swim-
Corken, Cheryl: Coronets, Commercial
Club, Youth of The Kingdom, Nat'l
Thespians, Office Aide, Student
Cornell, Phyllis: Coronets, Pres., Youth
of The Kingdom, Pep Council, Presi-
dents' Club, Classics, Proctor.
Cosgrove, Charley: Announcers Club,
Treas., NFL, Courtesy Club, Debate.
Carmichael, Marcia: Commercial
Carson, Connie: Coronets, Honor Soc-
iety, Bar Association, Vice-Pres., An-
nouncers Club, Sgt. at arms.
Chamberlain, Carolyn: Coronets, An-
nouncers Club, Sec., Girls "O" Club,
Vice-Pres., Classics Exec. Board,
Treas., Supreme Court Jus.
Chandler, Connie: Girls "O" Club,
Sgt. at arms, Student Council.
Cheadle, Betty: Coronets, Honor
Math, Library Club, His't., Art Nou-
veau, Sgt. at arms.
Cherry, Chuck: Falcons, Youth of
The Kingdom, Proctor, Basketball.
Childress, ..Carol: Coronets, Little
Theatre, Art Nouveau, Student Coun-
Christian, Lynn: Coronets, Youth of
The Kingdom, Nat'l Thespians, Vice-
Pres, Cheerleader, Classics, Pep
Clark, Jim: Falcons, Pres., Youth of
The Kingdom, Vice-Pres., Jr, Honor
Math, Student Council, Boys State '57.
Clark, Mary: Cygnets, Announcers
Club, Sgt. at arms, Honor Lang., Sec.-
Treas,, Classics Exec. Board.
Clouse, Jack: Lancers, Cryslurs, a cap-
Cobb, Nancy: Coronets, Youth of The
Kingdom, Courtesy Club, Band, Band
- I ,fr
Class of '58 ,
Craig, Daniel: Lancers, Honor Math,
Creek, Bruce: Proctor.
Crowe, Laird: T and I Club.
Custer, Bob: Falcons, Golf.
Cutchall, Terri: Announcers Club, Art
Nouveau, Treas., Vice-Pres., Comets,
Horizon Club, Honor Lang.
Daniel, ..Jin1: Basketball, Baseball,
Boys "O" Club, Honor Math, Student
Davis, Joe Payne
Day, Johnnie: Falcons, Boys "O"
Club, Swimming Team.
DeBerry, Diane: Cygnets, Youth of
Kingdom, Office Aide.
Darn, Marilyn: Cygnets, Announcers
Club, Jr. Red Cross, Proctor.
Doughty, Charles: Cheerleader, Cour-
tesy Club, Falcons, Sgt. at arms, Pep
Duncan, Paul: Falcons, Sec., Classics,
Vice-Pres., NFL, Honor Math, Proc-
tor, Announcers Club, Honor Society.
Durham, Sharon: Coronets, Y-Teens:
Chaplain reporter, Commercial Club,
Dyer, Phyllis: Youth of The Kingdom.
Dykes, Diane: Honor Society, Coro-
nets, Bar Assoc., Honor Math, Honor
Lang., Pres., Classics, a cappella
Dyksterhuis, Ann: Student Council,
Cygnets, Nat'l Thespians, Majorette,
Earnest, Jim: Football, Courtesy Club,
Honor Math, Vice-Pres., Student
Earnheart, Mary: Honor Society, Cyg-
nets, Honor Math.
Elliott, Judy: Coronets, Sec., Youth of
The Kingdom, Nat'l Thespions.
Ervin, Judy: Cygnet, Cryslurs.
Estes, Nancy: Horizon Club, Youth of
The Kingdom, Commercial Club,
Faught, lrving: Youth of The King-
dom, Pres., Cryslurs, Jr. Honor Math,
Student Council, Cheerleader, Class-
Gibson, David: Honor Math, Honor
Science, Band, Science Club, Treas.
Gibson, Dona: D.E. Club.
Giddens, Nancy: Coronets, Student
Council, Youth of The Kingdom, NFL,
Supreme Court, Jr. Red Cross, Pres.
Gilliam, Marie: Coronets, Youth of
The Kingdom, a cappella Choir, Cry-
slurs, Proctor, Classics, Office Aide.
Gonders, Jeanne: Coronets, Student
Council, Cheerleaders, Classics, An-
nouncers Club, Youth of The King-
Goodgion, Peggy: Coronets, Commer-
Goucher, Susie: Cygnets, Student
Council, Youth of The Kingdom, Cour-
tesy Club, Round Table Staff, Honor
Grant, Marie: Commercial Club,
Youth of The Kingdom.
Filippo, Betty: Cygnets, Youth of The
Finkelstein, Judy: Cygnet, Proctor,
Fleming, Judy: Coronets, Courtesy
Club, Youth of The Kingdom, Com-
mercial Club, Proctor.
Flurry, Wilson: Honor Math.
Forgue, Lorilee: Y-Teens, Vice-Pres.,
Foster, Joe: Honor Math, German
Club, Falcons, Honor Science, Science
Frank, Karel: Cygnet, Office Aide.
Fulk, Paul: Shield '56, Astronomy
Club, Camera Club, Announcers Club.
Gamble, Robert: Honor Society, Fal-
cons, Por'l., Student Council, Proc-
Gardner, Betty: Cygnets, Pres., Round
Table Staff, Commercial Club, Vice-
Pres., Courtesy Club, Pep Council,
Girls State '57, Quill and Scroll, An-
Giacomo, Shirley: Commercial Club,
Coronets, French Honor Society, Sec.
Class of '58
Gray, Jim: Jr. Honor Math, Stage
Crew, Jr. Red Cross.
Green, Nancy: Coronets, Sgt. at arms,
French Honor Society, Vice-Pres., Bar
Griffin, Judy: Girls "O" Club, Cyg-
nets, Jr. Honor Math, Proctor, Stu-
Groseclose, Joe: Boys "O" Club, Pres.,
Honor Math, Track, Football.
Gwynn, Florence: Coronets, Commer-
Haenchen, Carol: Library Club, Pres.,
Art Nouveau, Cygnets, Presidents'
Haight, Carolyn: Coronets.
Hammett, Jerry: Boys "O" Club,
Track, Honor Math.
Hardage, Shelby: D.E. Club.
Hare, Margie: Cygnets, Sgt. at arms,
Nat'l Thespians, Hist., Announcers
Club, Youth of The Kingdom.
Harmon, Dorothy: Coronets, Girls "O"
Club, Glee Club, Pres., Band.
Harris, Eva Marie: Cygnets, Commer-
cial Club, Youth of The Kingdom,
Harris, Mike: Lancers.
Harris, Suzie: Girls "O" Club, Pres.,
Coronets, Commercial Club, Horizon
Harrison, Russell: Falcons, Band.
Hefley, Norma: Coronets, Vice-Pres.,
Youth of The Kingdom, Proctor, Pep
Heitzman, Pat: Coronets, Courtesy
Club, Pres., Presidents' Club.
Helderman, Helen: Honor Society,
Honor Math, Coronets, Band Girls,
Pres., Student Council.
Henderson, Travis: Boys "O" Club,
Youth of The Kingdom, Courtesy
Club, Falcons, Classics.
Hendrickson, Bob: Bowling Club.
Henry, Von: Boys "O" Club, Football,
Hester, Jim: Basketball.
Higbie, Rusty: T and I Club, Bo s
"O" Club, Proctor: Football: Baseball.
Hulme, June: Coronets, Sgt. at arms,
A.F.S. Exchange Student, Honor Math,
Honor Society, Student Council, Sec.
Hunt, Linda: Coronets, Y-Teens,
Treas., Commercial Club, FHA.
Hurst, David: D.E. Club, Pres., Little
Husky, Kay: Cygnets, Student Coun-
cil, Youth of The Kingdom, Proctor.
Hyde, Clark: Boys "O" Club, Hist.,
Youth of The Kingdom, Sgt. at arms,
Science Club, Jr. Honor Math.
Jabara, Janice Kay: Coronets, Com-
mercial Club, Glee Club.
Jack, Roger: Boys "O" Club, Tennis.
Jackman, Bill: Lancers, Treas., Cour-
tesy Club, Classics, Student Council.
Jackson, Jane: Cygnets.
Jackson, Pat: Coronets, Sgt. at arms,
Youth of The Kingdom, Announcers
Club, Par'l., Student Council, Class-
Hitchins, David: Falcons, Classics,
Hoberecht, Jan: Coronets, Girls "O"
Hobson, Billie: Girls "O" Club, Chap-
lain, Coronets, Youth of The King-
Holley, Pat: Classics Exec. Board, An-
nouncers Club, Youth of The King-
dom, Art Nouveau, Coronets, Cour-
tesy Club, Sec.
Hollis, Richard: Basketball, Boys
State, Proctor's Supreme Court, Honor
Hollis, Robert: Lancers, Pres., Band,
Pres., Pep Council, Classics, Presi-
Horn, Jerry: D.E. Club.
Hoster, Jeff: Proctor, Courtesy Club.
Hudson, Tomi: Coronets, Sgt. at arms,
Student Council, Classics Exec. Board,
Huffman, Ronnie: Lancers, Football,
Hughes, Ray A.: Lancers, Vice-Pres.,
Boys "O" Club, Pep Council, Art Nou-
veau, Round Table Staff.
Class of '58
Jacobson, Jeanne Anne: Coronets,
Nat'l Thespians, Par'l., Classics Exec.
Board, Sec., Student Council.
James, Mickey: Boys "O" Club,
Wrestling, Jr. Honor Math.
Jeffrey, David: Cryslurs, Pres., Lan-
cers, Sgt. at arms, a cappella Choir.
Jennings, Bob: Proctor, Falcons, Stu-
dent Council, Classics Exec. Board,
Band, Announcers Club.
Jezek, Kathryn: Coronets, Courtesy
Club, Proctor, Commercial Club.
Johnson, Frances, Commercial Club.
Johnson, Sue: Classics Exec. Board.
Johnston, Judy: Coronets, Nat'l Thes-
pians, FTA, Little Theatre, Student
Kamp, Connie: Cygnets, Sgt. at arms,
Quill and Scroll, Pres., Jr. Red Cross,
Vice Pres., Round Table Staff.
Kamp, Marilyn: Cygnets, German
Club, Honor Math, Art Nouveau.
Kauffman, Chris: Boys "O" Club,
Kearns, Deana: Coronets, Courtesy
Club, Commercial Club, Youth of The
Kingdom, Jr. Red Cross
Keen, Caroline: Cygnets, T and l Club,
Par'l., Commercial Club, Courtesy
Club, Student Council.
Kelly, Gwen: Commercial Club.
Kelton, Lee: Bar Assoc., Youth of The
Kingdom, Football, Mgr., Courtesy
Club, Round Table Staff.
Kramer, Paul: Falcons, Youth of The
Kingdom, Track. '
Larimore, Ann: Cygnets, Youth of The
Kingdom' Announcers Club,
Lawyer, Sara: Coronets, Announcers
Club, Pres., Honor Society, Vice-Pres.,
NFL, Sec., Classics Exc. Board, Stu-
Leake, Joe: Bar Assoc., Proctor, Shield
Staff, Courtesy Club, Youth of The
Lee, Sharon: Coronets, Youth of The
Kingdom, Courtesy Club, Cryslurs, a
cappella Choir, Mass Chorus, Vice-
Lenfs, Lou Mae: Coronets, Art Nou-
veau, Bowling Club.
Lewis, Marilee: Glee Club, Cryslurs,
Round Table Staff.
Marlin, Linda: Quill and Scroll, Chap-
lain, Youth of The Kingdom, Coronets,
Shield Staff, Courtesy Club.
Martin, Charles: D.E. Club.
Mashore, Jim: Boys "O" Club.
Mason, Pat: Coronets, Youth of The
Kingdom, Commercial Club, Proctor,
Massie, Allen: Wrestling.
Mathis, Olga: Coronets, Commercial
Club, Courtesy Club, FHA.
Mayes, Mary Ann: Coronets, Little
Theatre, Art Nouveau, Commercial
McDermott, Beth: Coronets, Proctor.
McFerran, Joann: Coronets,
Liles, Gary: Football.
Liles, Mirna Ruth: Commercial Club.
Ling, Pat: Coronets, D.E. Club, Sec.,
Art Nouveau, Nat'l Honor Society.
Linn, Julee: Coronets, Art Nouveau,
Pres., Nat'l Art Honor Society, Quill
and Scroll, Vice-President, Classics
Exec. Board, Proctor, Pres. Club,
Locke, Paula, Cygnet, Youth of The
Long, Belva: Commercial Club, Jr.
Honor Math, Round Table Staff.
Long, Dee: Library Aide.
Lynch, Anne: Cygnet, Science Club,
Pres., Honor Society, Chaplain,
Honor Math, Classics.
Mank, Russell: Honor Society, Treas.,
Honor Math, Treas., Youth of The
Maples, John: Lancers, Tennis, Proc-
Class of '58
Mclntosh, Janie: Coronets, Treas.,
Youth of The Kingdom, Hist., Nat'l
Thespians, Treas., Student Council.
McQueen, Robert: Amateur Radio
Meaders, Carolyn: Cygnets, Commer-
Melton, Marilyn: Art Nouveau, Cyg-
nets, Round Table Staff, Announcers
Milam, Marilyn: Commercial Club.
Miller, Anne: Cygnets, D.E. Club,
Hist., Courtesy Club, Youth of The
Miller, Barbara: Coronets, Commercial
Miller, Kent: Falcons, Cryslurs, Youth
of The Kingdom, Honor Math, Stu-
dent Council President.
Miller, Raymond: Commercial Club,
Miller, Bill: Lancers, Jr. Red Cross,
Mills, Tommy: Football.
Mooney, Pat: Cygnet, Nat'l Thes-
pians, Pres., Little Theater, Classics
Moore, Carole: Coronets: Commercial
Club, Jr. Red Cross.
Moorehead, Marilyn: Cygnets, Cour-
tesy Club, Youth of The Kingdom,
Morris, Wynne: Proctor, Cygnets,
Round Table Stott.
Moss, Toni: Cygnets, Art Nouveau.
Moyer, Jerry: Falcons, Proctor.
Mullins, Lindo: Cygnets, Commercial
Club, Youth of The Kingdom.
Nance, Lindo: Cygnets, Sec., Bar As-
soc., Sec., Classics Exec. Board, Youth
of The Kingdom.
Nance, Rouanne: Commercial Club.
Nelson, Judy: Cygnets, Commercial
Neville, Pat: Coronets, Courtesy Club,
Youth of The Kingdom, Jr. Red Cross.
Pearson, Donna: Coronets, Courtesy
Club, Youth of The Kingdom, a cap-
pella Choir, Classics Exec. Board.
Peck, Linda: Coronets, Announcers
Club, Commercial Club, Office Aide,
Proctor, Youth of The Kingdom,
Pender, Jo: Cygnets, Vice-Pres., Cour-
tesy Club, Pres., Announcers Club,
Youth of The Kingdom, Pep Council.
Pierson, Molly: Cygnets, Little Theo-
ter, Nat'l Thespians.
Powell, Judy: Student Council, FTA,
Youth of The Kingdom, Coronets,
Pricer, Judy: Cryslurs, Youth of The
Kingdom, a cappella Choir, Pres.
Priddy, Paulette: Coronets, Proctor,
Sec., Courtesy Club, Sec., Youth of
Newsome, Alice: Cygnets, Youth of
The Kingdom, Commercial Club.
Nichols, Jim: Loncers, Commercial
Norfleet, Bill: Commercial Club.
Novak, Janice: Coronets, Honor Soc-
iety, Honor Math.
Nunn, Joyce: Cygnets.
Oldfield, Dee: Coronets, Commercial
O'NeaI, Pat: Coronets, Nat'l Thes-
pians, Student Council, Sec., Youth
of The Kingdom, Little Theater, An-
nouncers Club, Honor Society.
Pace, Kelly: Student Council, Proc-
tor, Office Aide, Youth of The King-
dom, Cygnets, Sec.
Pajanen, Chris: Exchange Student
from Finland, Cygnets, Jr. Red Cross,
Student Council, Spirit Committee, Art
Panze, Art: Youth of The Kingdom,
Payne, Bob: Science Club, Amateur
Radio Club, Pres., CSS Engineer, Re-
Class of '58
Randel, Jack: Football, Bowling Club,
Remington, Thyra: Coronets, Commer-
cial Club, Sec., Jr. Red Cross.
Reynolds, Barbara: Cryslurs, Commer-
Rhodes, Jay: Lancers, Sec., Bowling
Richardson, Kay: Girls "O" Club, T
81 l Club, Treas.
Riley, Mack: Proctor,
Riner, Calette: Commercial Club.
Robertson, Nancy: Cygnets, Round
Table Staff, Courtesy Club, Announ-
cers Club, Quill and Scroll.
Robbins, Al: Announcers Club, Tennis.
Robinson, Charles: Nat'l Thespians,
Little Theater, NFL, Sgt. at arms,
Robinson, Owen: Science Club, Honor
Math, Honor Science.
Roby, Mary Jane: Coronets, An-
nouncers Club, Proctor, Honor Math.
Ruggles, Kenneth: Falcons, Proctor,
Art Nouveau, Bowling Club.
Sabo Sharon: Courtes Club Vice
1 Y 1 '
Pres., Coronets, Sgt. at arms, An-
nouncers Club, Youth of The King-
Sandy, Richard: Lancers.
Schellinger, Carol: Commercial Club,
Cygnefs, Youth of The Kingdom,
Shadid, Neena: Commercial Club.
Shelton, Erma: Cygnets, Youth of The
Kingdom, T Sr l Club.
Sherrill, Linda: Commercial Club.
Shirk, John: Falcons, Stage Crew.
Shirley, Jim: Falcons.
Shnell, Donald: Honor Math, Bowling
Sorenson, Digby: Boys "O" Club, Proc-
tor, Security Patrol.
Sorrels, Gary: D.E. Club.
Staples, Bob: Basketball, Baseball,
Stewart, Bill: Honor Math, Quill and
Scroll, Falcons, Sgt. at arms, Shield
Stout, Larry: Bays "O" Club, Proctor,
Chairman, Bar Association, Debate,
Stults, Virginia: Coronets, Girls "O"
Club, Commercial Club.
Suggs, Helen: Courtesy Club, D.E,
Club, Commercial Club.
Sutton, Carole: Cygnets, Little Thea-
tre, Pep Council, Cheerleader, Nat'l
Thespians, Classics Exec. Board.
Shoemaker, Tony: Proctor, Bowling
Club, Youth of The Kingdom.
Sieber, Anita: Coronets, Glee Club,
T 81 l Club.
Singleton, Henry: Falcons, Cryslurs.
Smelser, Jim: Basketball, Courtesy
Club, Honor Math, Honor Society,
Student Council, Treas., A. F. S. Ex-
Smith, Charles: Football, Wrestling.
Smith, Judy: Cygnets, Commercial
Club, Office Aide.
Smith, Leta: Coronets, Commercial
Smith, Nancye: Art Nouveau, Cour-
tesy Club, Youth of The Kingdom,
Cygnets, Round Table Staff.
Snelson, Carl: Football, Baseball, Boys
Snoddy, Jack: Falcons, Youth of The
Kingdom, Pep Council, Announcers
Club, Chaplain, Student Council, Jr.
Class of '58
Tague, Roland: Falcons, Youth of The
Kingdom, Treas., Chaplain, Jr. Honor
Math, Bowling Club, Student Store
Tarpley, Judy: Coronets, Student
Council, Proctor, Commercial Club.
Tate, Rondalyn: Coronets, Annauncers
Club, Aviation Club, Classics.
Taulbee, Sandra: Y-Teens, Jr. Red
Taylor, Jon: Glee Club.
Taylor, Tiki: Cygnets, Youth of The
Kingdom, Announcers Club, Pep
Council, School Cheerleader, Proctor,
Office Aide, Classics.
Thomas, Sherry: Youth of The King-
dom, Treas., Coronets, Hist., Nat'l
Thespians,: Sgt. at arms, Student
Thomason, Judy, Cryslurs, Queen,
Youth of The Kingdom, a cappella
Thompson, Diana: Cygnets.
Thrower, Jerry: Boys "O" Club, Vice-
Pres., Football, Tracls, Proctor.
Tinder, Dolores: Cygnets, Commer-
Tivis, Carolyn: Y-Teens, Chaplain, a
cappella Choir, FHA.
Truelove, Gerald: Proctor.
Turner, S. D.: Science Club.
Turner, Shirley: Cygnets.
Van Horn, Patty: Cygnets, Commer-
Vincent, Tommy: Falcons, Vice-Pres.,
Youth of The Kingdom, French Honor
Wade, Mary Ann: Cygnets, Courtesy
Club, Jr. Honor Math, French Honor
Society, Youth of The Kingdom.
Walker, Phyllis: Cygnets, Youth of
Wilson, Anne: a cappella Choir,
Treas., Coronets, Youth of The King-
dom, Little Theatre, Student Council.
Wilson, Jim: Football, Boys "O" Club,
Wilson, Patti: Cygnets, Cheerleader,
Wingfield, DeAnn: Coronets, Com-
Wolfkill, Elizabeth: Cygnets, T 81 I
Womack, Robin: Falcons.
Wood, Linda: Coronets, Proctor, Cour-
tesy Club, Treas., Youth of The King-
Woolbright, Helen: Youth of The
Kingdom, D.E. Club, Cygnets.
Woolsey, Pat: Cygnets.
Wright, Betty Ann: Coronets, Youth
of The Kingdom, Commercial Club, a
Wolroth, Nancy Lee: Band, Aviation
Club, Amateur Radio Club, Honor
Warren, Ann: D.E. Club, Vice-Pres.
Webb, Steve: Youth of The Kingdom,
Courtesy Club, Falcons, Classics.
Welborn, Rhoda: Commercial Club,
Sgt. at arms, Round Table Staff.
Wells, Clara: Commercial Club.
Wharton, Jean Ann: Student Council,
Coronets, Announcers Club, Youth of
White, Carolyn: D.E. Club, Youth of
Widdifield, Harry: Falcons, Bowling
Wilcoxson, Jim: Lancers.
Wilcoxson, Patricia: Glee Club, Youth
of The Kingdom, FHA.
My Senior Friends
ey K . kkrr M , Us
r MM,,,,,W- K
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Ann Hurst, Secretary, Buzz McDonald, President, Burge Not pictured is Glenn Haswell, Treasurer.
Troxel, Vice-President, Sandy Sorenson, Seargeant at Arms.
Junior .locularit Jars Iudicious Judgment
Mr. George Brucher
Just one more jump but a long onel This time next year we'Il
be wearing those funny looking frocks called caps and gowns.
ln reviewing what we've contributed to the over all wel-
fare of our beloved alma mater there are several items that
ln the journalism department thirteen of our Juniors are
pounding away at typewriters and doing numerous other jobs.
Eight out of these thirteen work on the SHIELD, five on the
ROUND TABLE. Nancy Pickens, a junior, edits the SHIELD.
Juniors are well represented in other activities-band,
choir, science, sports and classics.
Yes, it will be one more jump and we are ready to make it.
Blakey, La Donna
Class of '59
Chace, Rose Ellen
Class of '59
ls gallant Bruce Ryan apolo-
gizing, proposing or asking for
a date? All dressed in Western
day tagging are John Burns,
Judy Janota, Stan Allen, and
Hitt, Mary Koy
Jorden, Dee Ann
Le Blanc, Larry
Class of '59
Mitchell, Mary Lynn
Miller, Carole Dean
Miller, Larry Lee
Matthews, Dole D.
Class of '59
Chin up, gang, all good things
must come to an end, even
lunch. Tony Battles, Carolyn
Little, Danny Mc Carty, Nan
Kennard, Gary Nixon, Ricky
Wade, and Karin Murphree re-
luctantly return to their classes.
Reynolds, J. D.
Sta rness, Gary
St. John, Lee
Class of '59
lt's possible to find Kirk Hagan most
anyplace. Here he's perched atop in
the Morgue, looking for the score of
Van Notwick, Jean
that game last year. Kirk is active in
speech, journalism and is a star track
Stan Harrison, Presidentg Billy Rhodes, Sergeant at have come a long way since they first tripped across
Arms, Gloria Tracy, Treasurerj Tom Ward, Vice Presi- our threshold as our first freshman class. They com
dent, Kathy Schoenhals, Secretary. The sophomores mand respect and give promise of being a great class
ophomores Seriously Seek Stabilit
Being sophomores gives us the feeling of having
discovered our way around. We have learned what
is expected of us, and what we can do to improve
ourselves and our school. We were Northwest Clas-
sen's first freshman class, That is something we
shall always be proud of. There are many to whom
we feel grateful for guidance and direction. Next
year we, as juniors, shall do our utmost to aid the
sophomore class as this year's juniors have aided
lt was nice to have the '57 Round Table dedi-
cated to us. We hope our leadership in this Sec-
ond year has been worthy of that honor.
We have Iettermen in basketball, wrestling
and track, and six Iettermen in football. The ma-
jority of the sophomores were from Taft. We also
take part in choir, band, and Classics '58.
At the close of the first semester we lead all
classes in straight A's. This was a newly discovered
talent. So now watch our smokel
Miss Retha Wave Hulet, sponsor
Who knew croonmg was a specialty with these Sopho melody Jo Volz Pam Kinnan, Beverly Stone, Beverly Ervin
rnore cuties? While Anita Hines and Sara Hess drum out a Kathleen Schoenhals and Shelia Martin tune up for a song
Del Valle, Sonia
ss of '60
Du Pree, Marta
Freeman, June Ann
Freeny, Sara Jo
Mike McCarty digs frantically for his books among the pile left as the gang rushes madly for the chow line,
Harkey, Gene Paul
Class of '60
Sophomores lead the way to one of our many pep assemblies in which winning spirit islaroused.
Lemon, Martha Jean
Jean Vontwick, Jean Cox, Jane Ann Steadley, Betty
Cameron, pause for a picture en route to the courts for
an afternoon of tennis practice in the Oklahoma sun
Tennis is a year around sport in our clime-usually.
Romerman, Jean Anne
xi lf lid,
Tier, J. S.
"Stick 'em up!" Sophomore Charlyne Ryland and deputies Beth
Koeppel and Judy Hiqdon are planning to capture the spec an span
western day shiek, David Pendly.
is 'Q 'fa 3 1,
Watts, J erry
Wingo, Mary Alice
Ann Hill, Vice President, Betty Dixon, Treasurer, Kay Bain' tured Marty Aiken, Sergeant at Arms. These officers served
bridge, Secretory, George McDowell, President, Not pic- the classin its first year at Northwest.
Freshmen Find Fees, Friendship, Football, Fun
Miss lnez Ellis consented to take time to be Freshman Sponsor.
This is a new office for Miss Ellis. She keeps busy giving tests
and measuring mentalities, to say nothing of counseling stu-
dents and parents.
We're new here! You may have already heard about
us. But you'll hear more! We well remember the
first few weeks of school when many of us learned
about Proctor Court--by subpeona. Imagine our
surprise when we discovered that seniors don't
know everything. We have learned much since
then. We know that graduation day, although four
years hence, is not far off.
Our class, almost evenly divided, 29l boys
and 295 girls, has participated in many school ac-
tivities. Mike Reeves played the lead in the all-
school play, "Mrs McThing." We have ninety
freshman in chorus and forty-four in band., We
work in stage-craft and we are participating in
Classics. George McDowell, was sponsored by the
Oklahoma Publishing Company for lessons in nine
different sports during the past summer.
We have three sets of twins, Janet and Judy
Ketchum, Diane and Vivian Embery and Billy and
Many of us have already planned our sched-
ule for the three years to come. Thanks to upper-
classmen who've helped us. We also laud our ad-
visers who squired us through our year of learning
to become high school people.
George, Karen Ann
Hale, Georgia Ann
. Hayes, Gary
Hayes, Lu Ann
Des Champ, Mike
Dysart, Jo Ann
Johnson, Jimmy Lee
3 rdx N! l 5
Koban, Carol Ann
Olson, Jemme Lynn
Miller, Brent .
What have we here?'A gossip circle or are we just discussing the weather?
Wells, Davi Ann
Wood, Linda Lee
Spires, La Donna
Miicicl Music! Music! Freshmen know the finer things in lite,
5 Williams, Rog'er
, Wilson, John H
5 Winkler, Rose Marie
, Winner, Tom
but where's the nickels kids?
Arentz, Betty, 149, 55, 275 Armstrong, Phil, 1605 Armstrong, Rosalyn,
lt is a staff's purpose to place in your possession o storehouse
of timeless memories. The beauty and skill of the project is
done as artfully as their abilities can achieve.
No word is written lightly. No layout is accepted without due
consideration,--often with numerous revisions.
The power to enjoy this book lies with you,-its reader. lt
has been our constant goal to preserve for you experiences that
made 1957-'58 o year of real and lasting value in the chain
of years that will carry us to 2,000 A.D.
There are many to whom we are indebted for help. We were
Abel, Jean, 1605 Abernathy, Beverly, 595 Able, Barbara, 1715 Acree,
Leroy, 171, 665 Adair, Alan, 166, 295 Adams, Ann, 375 Adams, Dan,
160, 645 Adams, Jane, 171, 555 Adams, Linda, 171, 59, 385 Agee,
Bob, 515 Agee, Nancy, 171, 525 Aiken, Billy, 171, 1705 Aiken, Marty,
171, 59, -1705 Aker, Tommy, 1495 Albert, Sharon, 160, 595 Alberts,
Miss Audrie E., 505 Albright, Karla, 1495 Albright, LaCrecia, 132, 55,
22, 20, 18, 126, 425 Aleshire, Allen, 1605 Alexander, John, 160, 665
Alexander, Pat, 149, 555 Allen, Diana, 149, 55, 43, 375 Allen, Polly,
171, 55, 185 Allen, Roberta, 1605 Allen, Roger, 132, 6, 505 Allen,
Stan, 149, 715 Allender,'Linda, 1495 Allison, Marilyn, 160, 59, 235
Almond, Mrs. Betty, 115 Alspaugh, Bill, 160, 645 Alspaugh, Elizabeth,
132, 555 Amburn, Edmond, 1495 Anderson, Mr. Jack5 Anderson,
Jeanne, 171, 595 Anderson, Jeanne, 1715 Anderson, Judy, 18, 1195
Anderson, Linda, 171, 395 Anderson, Ralph, 1495 Anderson, Sandra,
171, 59, 395 Anderson, Sherilea, 59, 171, 385 Anton, Robert, 1605
Arnold, Mike, 160, 66, 715 Ashlock, Jim, 385 Ashwore,
Carol, 525 Atwell, Carol, 160, 5, 215 Auer, Verna, 171, 47, 20, 85 Austin,
Susie, 555 Autrey, Larry, 1715 Auxier, Kay, 235 Auxin, May, 555 Ayers,
Don, 52, 72, 71, si.
Babcock, Terry, 1325 Baber, Anita, 171, 59, 38, 1205 Bailey, Claudia,
1605 Bailey, Joe, 71, 1605 Bainbridge, Jean, 59, 1605 Bainbridge,
32 B k F d 1495
Kay, 18, 59, 170, 1715 Baker, Bob, 39, 28, 64, 1 5 a er, re ,
Baker, Gerry, 59, 47, 34, 1605 Baker, Jack, 1495 Baker, Linda, 38, 55,
1715 Ballew, Clarene, 37, 59, 1325 Barger, John, 43, 1325 Barkett,
Mike, 26, 47, 50, 65, 132, 1115 Barham, Larry, 31, 51, 525 Barlow,
Nancy, 35, 42, 59, 1325 Barnes, Dr. Melvin, 95 Barnett, Marilyn, 55, 1605
Barnett, Mike, 1605 Barnhill, Eddie, 1605 Barnhill, Elizabeth, 26, 50, 1325
Barrett, Carol, 55, 1715 Barron, Brenda, 171, 555 Bartlett, Frances, 1605
Bartlett, Larry, 71, 72, 1605 Batten, Bob, 43, 54, 71, 77, 72, 1325
Battles, Billye, 1495 Battles, Carolyn, 55, 1605 Bottles, Tony, 64, 1495
Baxter, Bob, 1715 Baxter, Janice, 37, 47, 55, 1495 Bay, Sandy, 59, 1715
Beat Saundra 59' Beavers Lar 132 Becker Elaine 55 160' Bednar
1 1 1 1 VY1 I 1 1 1 1 1
Jerry, 64, 1605 Bee, Sherry, 149, 345 Belcher, Tom, 132, 1435 Belk,
Glenda, 185 Bell, Kay, 55, 1715 Belt, Janet, 47, 47, 55, 1715 Bene-
field, Barry, 64, 1605 Bennett, Mr, Phil, 95 Bennett, Polly, 1715 Berriman,
Hal, 1605 Berry Suzanne, 160, 35, 555 Best, Glen, 1325 Best, Pauletta,
1605 Best, Sandra, 1715 Beverly, Don, 1715 Bias, Don, 1715 Bickel,
Mike, 39, 1605 Bierman, Elanine, 1715 Biggs, Shirly, 55, 1715 Bird,
Iris, 1605 Bird, Loretta, 1495 Bjorklund, Sharon, 1605 Black, Carol,
23, 35, 59, 1495 Black, Judie, 59, 64, 1715 Black, Judy, 47, 125, 1235
Black, Steve, 43, 1495 Blackstock, Barbara, 55, 1605 Blackstock
John, 435 Blackwell, John, 1205 Blackwood, Linda, 26, 19, 50, 55, 1325
Blair, Ronnie, 51, 52, 1325 Blakey, La Donna, 55, 1495 Blaske, Allen,
1605 Bleakney, Kay, 59, 1605 Bock, Juanita, 1325 Bodard, Beverly,
47, 55, 1325 Boile, David, 1715 Bolt, Ken, 43, 47, 65, 1495 Bonds
Mary, 35, 42, 1325 Bonds, Richard, 395 Booker, Le Ann, 27, 49, 1325
Booker, Louise, 59, 1715 Boone, Nancy, 1335 Boren, Mike, 42, 43, 126,
149' Borrell Gar 171' Bourssa Ronnie 26 50 65 110 133
1 1 Y1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Bourke, Miss Helen M., 475 Boutersn, Carolyn, 38, 1715 Bouteller,
Darrell, 133, 285 Bowerman, Ann, 171, 555 Bowerman, David, 43, 66, 1335
Bowers, Anne, 45, 55, 1495 Bowers, Carolyn, 1605 Bowers, Karen
59, 1605 Bowie, John, 1335 Bowman, Deal, 1605 Boyasten, Karen
55, 1605 Boyle, Bob, 1335 Brackeen, John, 51, 52, 665 Brackett, Bill
64, 1335 Bradshaw, Jack, 160, 395 Brady, Glenna Sue, 171, 385 Brady
Sally, 171, 555 Bralver, Peter, 31, 18, 119, 1715 Brand, Richard
47, 64, 1495 Brandes, K. Kay, 45, 55, 160.
Cabe, Margaret, 1615 Cahill, Janice, 1715 Cain, Bob 1715 Cain, Ema-
jean, 1495 Caldwell, Mr. Virgil E., 175 Cameron, Betty, 161, 1675
Camden, Jean, 133, 595 Campbell, Pat, 149, 147, 43, 275 Canada
Alfredo, 171, 595 Cannon, Glenda, 171, 555 Cannon, Karen, 1615 Carder
Phillip, 1715 Carlile, Frank, 1335 Carlson, Kay, 150, 55, 23, 43, 121, 85
Carlton, Jerry, 1335 Carlton, Gaylen, 1715 Carlton, Sandra, 161, 345
Carlton, Sue, 395 Carmichael, Marsha, 134, 47, 275 Carnahan, John
Carson, Mac, 171, 37, 385 Carter, Garland, 171, 64, 395 Carter, Peggy
171, 385 Carter, Sue, 1615 Caruth, Anita, 161, 335 Casey, Jan, 171, 59,
Casey, Jay, 1505 Casey, Mrs. Orben J., 105 Cash, Sandra, 171, 59,
Cassady, Kathy, 171, 395 Coughlin, Jane, 595 Chambers, Jeanene,
171, 36, 385 Chambers, Ted, 150, 64, 195 Chamberlain, Carolyn,
171, 645 Caraker, Denny, 1615 Carson, Connie, 134, 43, 50, 26, 1115
a bunch of raw recruits who had little understanding of what
we were trying to do, but who were too cocky to let anyone tell
us. Our heads are bloody but bowed. The least we can do is
to pause and soy, "THANK YOU, EVERYBODY." Forgive our
shortcomings and look for the good features. We must admit,-
it has been an experience. We are wiser for it. lt was the tough-
est job we've encountered in our young careers, but we heartily
YOUR ROUND TABLE STAFF
134, 55, 148, 1445 Chance, Linda, 1715 Chandler, Connie, 1345 Charles,
Fred, 161, 66, 715 Chase, Rose Ellen, 150, 505 Cheadle, Betty, 134, 55,
23, 45, 50, 265 Cherry, Mrs. Rose Marie, 245 Cheves, Joel, 1615 Chew,
Rick, 1715 Childers, Jan, 171, 59, 385 Childers, Carol, 134, 111, 55, 23,
45, 1185 Chiles, Judy, 150, 185 Chinn, Johnny, 171, 66, 38, 1205
Christian, Jann, 161, 27, 715 Christian, Lynn, 134, 55, 47, 455
Christner, John, 1715 Cissne, Frank, 435 Cisper, Helen, 161, 595 Clog-
gett, Cliff, 1505 Clair, Leon, 1715 Clancy, Glenda, 1615 Clark, Karen,
59, 1615 Clark, Mrs, B. C. Jr., 105 Clark, Jim, 26, 47, 50, 65, 104, 125, 1345
Clark, Kay, 59, 1615 Clark, Mary Frances, 50, 59, 47, 1345 Clarke,
Suellen, 23, 59, 1505 Clarkson, Mary, 1715 Clayton, Bill, 1715 Clemens,
David, 71, 1505 Clemons, Pamela, 38, 55, 1715 Clemons, Bill, 51, 64,
1505 Cleveland, Cleola, 27, 1715 Cline, Carol, 23, 150, 1555 Clonce,
David, 645 Clouse, Jack, 1345 Coats, Barry, 395 Cobb, Betsy, 37, 55,
1505 Cobb, Nancy, 39, 66, 125, 1345 Cochran, Tommy, 1715 Cock,
Jean, 595 Cockrum, Miss Eunice M., 345 Coehn, Jackie, 315 Coffey,
Ellen, 38, 1715 Coffey, Jane, 161, 595 Coit, Karen, 55, 1715 Coit,
Judy, 59, 1505 Cole, Joe, 43, 1345 Coleman, Barbara, 35, 42, 55, 1345
Colerick, Kenneth, 1345 Coley, Mickey, 66, 1615 Collins, Alfred, 1715
Collins, Beverly, 27, 61, 1505 Collins, Karen, 38, 61, 1715 Colvile,
Joan, 38, 1715 Colvin, Carol, 1505 Conaway, Charles, 1715 Conaway,
Floyd, 28, 1345 Conaway, Kenneth, 1615 Condre, Bill, 1615 Conger,
Mr. J. H., 14, 15, 51, 525 Conley, Joe, 1615 Conner, Jean, 1715 Con-
savage, Judy, 43, 1615 Cook, Barbara, 375 Cook, Bond, 1345 Cook,
Vera, 27, 1505 Cook, Zada, 61, 1615 Cooker, Ann, 27, 43, 61, 1505
Cooper Karen, 23, 33, 1505 Copeland, Mrs, lvy L., 275 Copeland,
Nancy, 1715 Copp, Don, 1715 Cordell, Karen, 34, 1615 Cordell, Linda, 1345
Corder Patty, 61, 1615 Cordon, Phil, 1345 Cordum, Virginia, 1505
Corken, Cheryl, 27, 35, 45, 55, 134, 1445 Cornell, Penny, 171, 555
Cornell, Phyllis, 43, 45, 47, 55, 121, 134, 1115 Cornet, Paul, 1615
Cosgrove, Charley, 45, 1345 Coughlin, Jane, 1615 Coughlin, Nancy,
61, 1715 Coulter, Bob, 1715 Countryman, Bill, 34, 47, 64, 1505
Covington, Jeanne, 38, 61, 1715 Cowon, Miss Nona, 545 Cowger,
Elizabeth, 150, Cowgill, Travis, 34, 1615 Cox, Jean, 167, 1715 Craig,
Daniel, 66, 1355 Craig, Sharon, 315 Crain, Mac, 1725 Crain, Ruth Ann,
1615 Creech, Judy, 5, 31, 1615 Creek, Bruce, 42, 1355 Crites, Junior,
1725 Crites, Sherri, 38, 1615 Croom, Judy, 37, 60, 113, 1615 Crom-
well, David, 47, 1725 Crowe, Denning, 1615 Crowe, Laird, 1355 Crowe,
Mr. Paul, 265 Crumpler, Patricia, 38, 1725 Culbert, Nancy, 1725 Culbert-
son, Becky, 275 Cunningham, Mr. Clark, 85 Cunningham, Judy, 55, 1725
Cunningham, Sara, 34, 615 Cushman, Clifford, 39, 1725 Custer, Bob,
26, 126, 1355 Custer, Carolyn, 55, 1725 Custer, Jim, 29, 385 Cutchall,
Terry, 23, 50, 135.
Dahl, Dana, 56, 1505 Dancy, Lynnea, 61, 1615 Daniel, Jim, 135, 144,
77, 78, 79, 104, 50, 265 Daniel, John, 1725 Davis, Becky, 47, 55, 1615
Davis, Carlin, 47, 1505 Davis, Mr. Clay, 165 Davis, Eddie, 1625 Davis,
Gary, 1725 Davis, Joe, 135, 435 Davis, Joe Payne, 1355 Davis, June,
565 Davis, Kenny, 1505 Davis, Linda, 1625 Daw, Pot, 1505 Day,
Johnnie, 1355 Deal, Mike, 1625 DeBerry, Diane, 135, 61, 435 Decker,
Donna Gayle, 565 Decker, Joe, 1725 DelValle, Juanita, 150, 565
DelValle, Sonia, 56, 1625 Dempsey, Mary, 61, 1625 Denham, Carol, 1625
Denham, Charles, 1625 Denney, Gale, 1505 Dennis, Mrs. Barbara, 545
Des Champ, Mike, 172, 66, 395 Dickson, Betty, 1725 Dillon, Darlene,
150, 275 Dines, Don, 1625 Ditzler, Bruce, 1505 Dixon, Betty, 56, 1705
Donnell, Glenda, 61, 1625 Dorman, Shirley, 61, 1625 Dorn, Marilyn, 135,
61, 43, 315 Dorn, Phil, 1625 Dornan, Karen, 39, 1505 Dorney, Arden, 645
Doughty, Mrs. Alma, 345 Doughty, Charles, 135, 655 Douglas, Diana,
235 Dryden, Jane, 27, 1505 Duncan, Gary, 1505 Duncan, Paul, 135, 65,
50, 47, 45, 116, 265 Dunford, Ann, 1625 Dunford, Larry, 1725 Dunlevy,
Rick, 162, 54, 72, 705 Du Pree, Marta, 1625 Durfree, Dale, 172, 645
Durfee, Marsha, 1505 Durham, Sharon, 135, 56, 475 Dye, Jan, 150, 565
Dyer, Bobby, 1625 Dyer, Pam, 1505 Dyer, Phyllis, 1355 Dykes, Diane,
135, 56, 1445 Dyksterhuis, Ann, 135, 60, 144, 45, 1185 Dysart, Ja
Ann, 172, 56.
Earnest, Jim, 26, 54, 71, 72, 107, 1355 Earnhart, Mary, 13, 50, 615
Easton, Wayne, 71, 1625 Easum, Margaret, 1625 Ecton, Mrs. Nellie, 265
Eddins, Pat, 1625 Edwards, Connie, 27, 56, 1505 Edwards, Merry, 1505
Eischen, Tom, 1625 Elledge, Jayne, 61, 1625 Elliott, Donita, 37, 47, 56,
1505 Elliott, Judy, 45, 55, 1355 Ellis, John, 71, 1625 Ellis, Miss Inez,
11, 1705 Ellis, Sandra, 60, 1625 Ellis, Mr. Stephen W., 165 Ellsworth
Gayle, 34, 61, 1505 Elston, Jody, 56, 1725 Elswich, Jimmy, 38, 66, 1725,
Emby, Dianne, 61, 170, 172, Embry, Vivian, 61, 170, 172, Emerson,
Camille, 37, 55, 150, End rs, Steve, 18, 172, Epperly, Linda, 56, 172,
Erdman, Ann, 27, 37, Ervi - Mrs. Gordon E., 10, Ervin, Beverly, 50, 56,
162, Ervin, Judy, 37, 61,"'135, fskridge, Bill, 135, Eskridgle, Lena,
39, 172, Eslinger, Nikki,'f39, 6 Y 172, Esterline, Ricky, 172, Ester,
Beverly, 38, 56, 172, Estes, N ncy, 135, Evans, Harlin, 66, 162,
Everett, Linda, 35, 61,-'162, Ewiiig, Jacine, 172.
.VX 1 '1.,..,-F.
Fabian, Pat, 172,1,Fagin,1 David, 39, Fagjn, Earl, 150, Fansher, Mike,
162, Faragher, Gagy, 66, 172, Farr, Barbara, 162, Faor, Clifford, 162,
Fought, Irving, 135, 37, 47, 112, Faulkner, Barbara, 56, 151, Faulkner,
Pamela, 172, Feifer, Kennqth, 172, 7Fenton, Mike, 64, 151, Fields,
Verna, 162, Fillippo, Bettyj 61, 136, Filippo, Joe, 151, 11, 20, Finch,
Janice, 61, 151, Finder, Delores, 6.1, Findly, Mrs. Evelyn, , Finkle-
stein, Judy, i43, 136, Fiinkelstein,fxNQnya, 23, 151, Fisher, Leverna,
23, 151, Fisher, Ronaldl'151, Fitzer, Carole, Flemning, Jaclj, 64, 172,
Fleming, Judy, 56, 13 , Fleming, Judy, 161, 162, Florence, Jeanine,
K72, Flurry, Wilson, 1 6, Forbes: Sheila 5162, tha, Carolyn, 56, 162,
Ford, Jo, 162, Forque, Linda".172, Fojgue, Lowiee, 27,'i1136, Forney,
Beverly, 28, 151,, ,Fbster, Cariolyn, 56,fil62, Fcsgier, Fred, 54, 71, 72,
F ter, Joe, 26, 6bX136,i14?, Foster, Lbn, 71, - , 162, Foster Loretta,
1712 lfoster, Pat, 172, Eyvter, P,1ea1,f172,. Fowble, dQ11,'172, Fowler,
Den is, 151, Fate, Cynthia, 162, ,F!ox, Qangy, 151, Jfox, Paul, 162,
66, 37, 34, Flghk, Kareh 61 136, ,F'reemari, ob, l5,1,f Freeman, June
Ann, 162, 61, 47, 35, Fhemaln, rac, X515 .reeny Rat, 162, 64, 45,
Fteeny, S'ara,,xJo, 56, i62,-"Fried an, J ,e,f61, 11 1 Frogge, Jimmy,
54, 151, Fry, Rober!,"23, 162, Fuehnelff ohn, 17 7iFulbright, Carol,
23, 151,,suner,.x1e11rg, 37, FuIk,fFhNl36,1Eus n, Befbdi-e, 43, 151.
,, ii J 'A ts- ,f S
Gamblw Bob, 43,xX16, 5O,165, 136, 144, Gamble, Jerry, 151, Gambril,
Bonnie, 8, 61, 1w62, Garibril, Sherry, 172, Gandy, Lynda, 37, 136,
Gangweiij Virginia, 162, Gansler, IraH15l, Gardner, Betty, 8, 21, 46,
47, 50, iso, ,136, Garither, aien 2 172, Gernien, Linda, 27, 37,
Garner, Beveryy, 61, 162, Garrjettu I, 51,,52, arrett, Jonell, 37, 46,
61, 151, Gairett, Mxirtha, 56, -.,',, 39,'f151, ieey ueverly, 39, 162, Gee,
John, 66, JSI, Geipendorf, La1,ry,X':51, 521162, Gentry, Ruth, 151,
George, Jhdy, 34, 1- xl, George, Judy, 23, Ge rge, Karen Ann, 34, 172,
Gettings, ,Dannam 9, 172, Ghormley, Mr.: aurice, 31, Giacomo,
Shirley, 50, 56, 186, Gibson, Charles, 39, 172,. Gibson, David, 26, 36,
50, 162, Gibson, Dona, 23, 28, 136, Gibson, Miss Kathrine, 16,
Gibson, Pat, 27, 151, Giddens, Leslie, 45, 47, 56, 151, Giddens, Nancy,
35, 43, 45, 47, 56, 136, 144, Gilham, Marie, 15, 27, 35, 37, 56, 136,
Gilson, Mayo, 39, 66, 162, Girhlin, Beth, 39, 61, 163, Ging, Marsha,
39, 172, Gleason, Gloria, 23, 151, Glasser, Martin, 39, 163, Glasgow,
Richard, 77, 78, 79, 151, Glozner, Dorsey, 172, Glomb, Linda, 151,
Godfrey, Marl, 172, Godfrey, Steve, 42, 54, 71, 72, 151, Godmon,
Pat, 61, 151, Golden, Wilda, 56, 163, Gonders, Jeanne, 50, 56, 136,
Good, Cookie, 46, 56, 151, Good, Gloria, 37, 56, 163, Good, Karen,
172, Goodgion, Peggy, 34, 35, 56, 136, Goodin, Judy, 23, Goodman,
Marilyn, 56, 136, Goucher, Susie, 8, 50, 61, 136, 52, Graff, Kathy,
163, Graber, Valerie, 163, Grace, Bob, 136, Grady, Chick, 78, 79, 152,
Grant, Carol, 36, 38, 172, Grant, Eddie, 163, Grant, Marie, 136,
Graves, Linda, 172, Graves, Ronnie, 71, 72, 19, Gray, Linda, 172,
Gray, Jim, 47, 137, Gray, Judy, 61, Gray, Richard, 163, Green, Donna,
163, Green, Nancy, 43, 47, 50, 56, 137, 144, Greenhow, Cylde, 172,
Greer, Hank, 64, 172, Gregory, Mike, 64, 163, Grey, Richard, 66,
Griffen, Bob, 66, Griffin, Judy, 50, 61, 33, 137, Griffis, Linda, 163,
Grimes, Judy, 56, 152, Gripley, Jean, 61, 163, Grigsby, Marilyn, 61, 152,
Groseclose, Mrs. Herman, 10, Groseclose, Gail, 152, 60, 23, Groseclose,
Joe, 137, 73, 71, 54, 26, Gruggs, Glen, 64, Gunning, Robin, 163, 66, 39,
Gwynn, Florence, 137, 56, 27, Guynn, Sandra 172.
Haenchen, Carol, 23, 34, 45, 47, 50, 61, 137, Hagen, Mrs. R. E., 10,
Hagen, Kirk, 18, 64, 152, Hager, Micki, 22, 163, Haggard, Bruce, 172,
Haight, Carolyn, 56, 137, Hale, Georgia Ann, 35, 38, 172, Hale, Mr.
Charles A. Jr., 30, Haley, Bob, 66, 152, Hall, Carolyn, 56, Hall, Dale,
66, 152, Hall, Dean, 152, Hall, Henry, 172, Hall, Mike, 163, Hall,
Morgan, 66, 152, Hall, Ralph, 30, 117, 137, Hallenbeck, Phyllis, 38, 172,
Hallmark Karen, 61, 163, Haley, Bah, 73, Homes, Carol, 23, 163,
Hall, Sylvia Sue, 61, 172, Homes, Duane, 66, 172, Hamilton, Cecily,
61, 163, Hammett, Jerry, 137, Hammond, Jim, 172, Hamm, Judy,
172, Homous, Judy, 35, 56, 163, Hancock, Chelin, 56, 163, Hankinson,
Dorthy, 61, 152, Hansen, Mrs. Pat, 16, Harback, Judy, 8, 18, 20, 35,
56, 152, Hardage, Shelby, 28, 137, Hardin, Kay, 61, 172, Hare,
Margie, 27, 45, 60, 137, Harkey, Gene Paul, 54, 73, 163, Harkins,
Judy, 152, Harley, Carol, 39, 64, 163, Harmon, Dorothy, 39, 56, 137,
Harris, Eva, 27, 137, Harris, Mrs. Delma, 35, Harris, Judy, 27, 56, 152,
Harris, Larry, 152, Harris, Mike, 66, 71, 137, Harris, Suzie, 47, 56, 137,
Harrison, Bennie, 163, Harrison, Charline, 61, 172, Harrison, Donna,
163, Harrison, Russell, 39, 137, Harrison, Stan, 42, 54, 71, 73, Hart,
Patsy, 152, Hartman, Joan, 8, 21, 61, 163, Hastings, Karen, 56, 163,
Haswell, Mrs. A. J. 10, Haswell, Glenn, 47, 65, 148, Hays, Gary, 172,
Hays, Linda, 172, Hays, Lu Ann, 172, Hayes, Merle, 56, 38, 172, Hayes,
Steve, 38, 64, 172, Heagy, Jackie, 39, 163, Hebisen, Benalee, 172,
Hefly, Earl, 39, 163, Hefner, Kaye, 172, Hefley, Norma, 43, 55, 117,
137, Heieney, Sharon, 33, 163, Heitman, Karen, 163, Heitzman, Pat,
27, 35, 56, 137, Heldermon, Donna, 39, 55, 163, Heldermon, Helen,
26, 39, 47, 50, 137, Hellams, Kay, 152, Hembree, Virginia, 163,
Hemry, Ken, 64, 163, Henderson, Judy, 163, Henderson, Travis, 127,
137, Hendrickson, Bob, 137, Hendrickson, Rosemarie, 172, Hendrick-
son, Tom, 163, Henry, Peggy, 38, 56, 172, Henry, Von, 43, 54, 71, 73,
137, Henshey, Sue, 34, Herd, Verl, 66, Herndon, Karen, 172, Herron,
Judy, 56, 163, Herron, Linda, 152, Hershall, Tommy, 64, I--Ierson, Linda,
56, Hess, Sara, 61, 164, Hester, Jim, 77, 78, 79, 80, 137, Hester, Judy,
172, Hetherington, Linda, 172, Hetherington, Shirley, 23, Hewes, Jim,
29, 64, 152, Hicock, Nancy, 56, 172, Hicks, James Mr., 29, Hieb, Jan,
152, Hiebert, Mary Sue, 27, Higbie, Rusty, 28, 137, Higdon, Judy, 56,
164, 169, Hileman, Larry, 172.
lliff, Tom, 64, Imle, Beth, 56, 152, Imle, Robert, 64, 164, lnglish, Loren,
164, lnglish, Lorna, 164, Ingram, Bob, 64, 152, Irving, Lewis, 37, 64, 164,
Irving, Sandy, 64, 173, Irwin, Rex, 54, 173, Irwin, Mr. Rex, 26.
Jabara, Janice, 27, 56, 138, Jack, Roger, 138, Jackman, Bill, 51, 52, 138,
Jackman, Pattie, 61, 164, Jackson, Jane, 61, 138, Jackson, Pat, 35, 50,
55, 138, Jackson, Susie, 61, 164, Jacobs, Sandra, 39, 47, 152, Jacobson,
Jeanne Anne, 139, 55, 47, 45, 27, 121, 50, James, Bill, 152, James
JoBeIla, 47, 57, 164, James, John, 37, 66, 152, James, Mickey, 139,
James, Mrs. Reba, 11, 35, James, Phillip, 173, 29, Janota, Eddie, 164,
Janata, Judy, 61, Jayne, Maurice, 51, 52, 164, Jeffrey, David, 37, 67,
120, 139, Jenkins, Carol, 37, 61, 117, 153, Jenkins, Michelle, 23, 61,
173, Jenkins, Ronnie, 31, 164, Jennings, Bob, 139, 64, 43, 37, 113, 42,
Jezek, Kathryn, 27, 43, 56, Jimenez, Pat, 61, 173, Johnson, Anne, 173,
Johnson, Adana, 164, Johnson, Mr. Arthur A., 11, Johnson, Mr. Arthur
C., 39, Johnson, Ester, 35, 153, Johnson, Frances, 139, Johnson, Gayle,
57, 164, Johnson, Jana, 23, 164, Johnson, Janet, 61, 164, Johnson,
Jimmie, 164, Johnson, Jimmy Lee, 66, 173, Johnson, John, 164, John-
son, Jonnie, 18, 19, 57, 153, Johnson, Johnny, 153, Johnson, Louanne,
164, Johnson Sue, 45, 47, 139, Johnston, Delone, 45, 57, 120, 153,
Johnston, Gene, 153, Johnston, Judy, 57, 139, Jolliff, Don, 164, Jones,
Larry, 164, Jones, Luanah, 39, 164, 61, Jones, Pat, 153, Jones, Roy,
164, Jones, Sandy, 39, 164, Jones, Sherry, 38, 56, 173, Jones, Suzanne,
56, Jorden, Dee Ann, 57, 153, Jorden, Linda, 23, Jorden, Larry, 71, 153,
Joyce, Linda, 173, Joyce, Barbara, 153, 33, 37.
Kamp, Connie, 139, 60, 47, 20, 8, 50, Kamp, Marilyn, 139, Kamp,
Peggy, 61, 173, Kamp, Walter, 37, 47, 64, 164, Kasperite, Don, 164, 71,
Kauffman, Chris, 71, 73, 139, Kearns, Deanna, 35, 57, 27, 139, Keen,
Katie, 28, 61, 139, Keeton, Helen, 57, 173, Keffer, Jay, 173, Keller,
Janet, 37, 57, 164, Kelley, Gwen, 139, Kelton, Camille, 164, Kelton,
Lee, 18, 54, 56, 71, 75, 139, Kemp, Judy, 57, 164, Kennard, Nan,
57, 153, Kennard, Rex, 173, Kernard, Rex, 66, Kerns, Cindy, 173,
Kent, Bill, 173, Kent, Don, 164, Ketchum, Janet, 61, 170, 173, Ketchum,
Judy, 61, 160, 173, Ketcham, Kipp, 37, 57, 153, Keys, Judy, 23, 61, 165,
Kezek, Kathryn, 139, Kimberlin, Linda, 38, 57, 173, Kimsey Phyllene,
57, 173, Kincaid, Marvin, 173, King, Judy, 38, 61, 173, Kinnan, Pam,
57, 165, Kiplingler, Dona, 153, Kirkhuff, Kathy, 23, 34, 47, 173, Kirk-
huff, Kip, 64, 71, 165, Kirkpatrick, Dean, 165, Kirkpatrick, Mary, 165,
Kirkwood, Bill, 47, 139, Kise, Carla, 57, 173, Klaffhe, Betty, 165, Knott,
Kareb, 38, 61, 173, Knott, Tom, 66, Koban, Carol Ann, 173, Koehn,
Doris, 139, Koehn, Gary, 153, Koeppel, Beth, 61, 165, 169, Kosta,
Karen, 61, 153, Kostko, Jane, 173, Kosted, Phil, 165, Kramer, Fred, 173,
Kramer, Paul, 64, 139, Kurtz, Bill, 34, 153, Kurtz, Nancy, 38, 173,
Kutz, Peggy, 61, 173, Kyle, Nick, 66, 165.
Lacy, Dan, 51, 52, Laidleu, Del, 153, Larimore, Ann, 139, La Monk, Land,
Dan, 153, Land, Mr. Gene Earl, 26, Langley, Gail, 153, 27, Lanier,
Wayne, 50, Larimore, Ann, 35, 116, Larkins, Kay, 23, 153, Larsen,
Larry, 153, Lasher, Joan, 23, 165, Lawson, Delores, 165, Lawson, Linda,
61, 173, Lawyer, Sara, 139, 57, 47, 45, 50, 26, Leake, Joe, 18, 43, 79,
139, LeBlanc, Larry, 113, 153, Ledsinger, Jeanette, 61, 173, Lee, Bill,
39, 47, 64, 153, Lee, Johnny, 173, Lee, Ronnie, 66, 165, Lee, Sharon,
37, 139, Leech, Jim, 64, 165, Leftowitz, Sue, 34, 165, Lemon, Bob, 165,
Lemon, Martha Jean, 27, 165, Lensky, Larry, 165, Lents, Lou, 139,
Leonard, Linda, 57, 165, Leslte, Charles, 153, Lesowitz, Barbara,
27, 173, Lester, Loretto, 18, 50, 153, Leverich, Shirley, 27, 57, 153,
Levin, Jerry, 42, 71, 73, 117, 153, Lewallen, Linda, 153, Lewis, Carolyn,
47, 50, Lewis, Gloria, 165, Lewis, Marilee, 8, 21, 35, 50, 37, 139, Lewis,
Miss Mary Lamb, 8, 21, 23, Liles, Alienne, 39, 173, Liles Gary, 71, 74,
140, Liles, Jerry, 39, 165, Liles, Mirna, 140, Liles, Richard, 140, Lindsey,
Gene, 27, 165, Lindsey, Jimmy, 120, 173, Link, Miss Della, 16, Ling,
Pat, 23, 28, 45, 140, Linn, Julee, 140, 57, 23, 43, 47, 8, 45, 21, 108
Nay, Janice, 166, 57, 23, 35, Neil, Pamella, 38, Nelson, Dale, 71, 18,
67, 166, Nelson, Judy, 141, 57, 27, 62, Nelson, Roseanna 155, 62, 57,
Nestler e, Pamela, 174, 39, Neukomm, Barbara, 23, 46, 57, 155,
50, 42, Liszeo, Lloud, 173, Little, Carolyn, 153, 43, 20, 8, 52, 55, i e Neville, Pat, 43, 141, 57, Newell, Beverly, 155, Newell, Nancy, 174,
Stephen, 65, 153, Lively, Jeanne, 57, 153, Livingston Mrs. H z 6, Ne , Mike, 65, Newman, Johnny, 65, 166, Newsom, Alice, 27, 142,
Lloyd, Jeanne, 33, 57, 165, Lobaugh, Stephen, 173, Locke a, 1'4O, A , Tommy, 166, Newton, Mike, 52, 174, Nichols, Jim, 28, 142,
Lottis, Jimmy, 39, 65, 165, Logan, Willis, 165, London, Ga , 1, 74, 7 hol Mr. Raymond T., 24, Nixon, Gary, 155, Norfleet, Bill, 27, 142,
153, Long, Belva, 5, 21, 27, 140, Long, Delores 1 , Hong, Russo or , Yhirley, 35, Norick, Ronnie, 39, 65, 155, Northcutt, Jackie,
38, 61, 173, Long, Lindo, 23, 153, Long, S . 7, 15 , , 6, Norton, Mrs. E. D., 10, Norton, Lindo, 174, Norton, Nancy,
Carolyn, 27, 57, 153, Loper Joe, 165, 1. t , 1 I, I 3, Lou' aro n 7, 74, Nortwick, Jean Van, 57, 35, NOVGK1 JONCG1 261 35, 501 57. 1427
57, 153, Loveland, J' , 27, 57, 15 oveless, i 1 , Love s , ukomm, Barbara, 50, Nunn, Joyce, 62, 142.
Lyne, 79, 165, Lovin Beck, 31, 7, 1 , oy, C r , 173, un
Ejllsne' le ' 4316, ,Urng :gi-i Z' 2 gin In' J h 154 Oakes, Johnny, 65, 16 akes, Nancy, 57, 174, Oakes, Mrs. Ola Mae,
' ' ' ' ' ' ' 'Lf' ' 7, odom, Kaiy 5, 57, 155, offuif, Make, 174, Otfutt, Pai,
, 'M , 46, 6 1 , field, oeie, 57, 142, Olive, Shirley, 39, 57, 174, oliver,
McAfee' J ,y' 31' 4' CB yde' G ' wdfmc 'n gay' 6 6' Ca I , 1 , Olson, Jemme Lynn, 62, 174, Olson, Robert, 174, O'Neal,
MCC6"Yf 61" '6 P, CCG" J f '74 IEC 'W' 'ke' f 166' Pu, , 42, 57, 144, 50, 46, O'NeiI, sharon, 57, 174, onez, Marie,
Mccord' ' R ' Lorme' l ' ,351 MC Gwen" 5 5 C onnqu 1 ' Osborne, Sandra, 58, 174, 0'Tolle, Jonny, 174, Ours, Rae, 58, 174,
J0hnny',3 ' 1 MCC n ' R'ChOr ', ' 661 C m Ck' Bob f verstreet, Bill, 65, 174, Owen, Karen, 58, 39, 166, Owen, Miss Kath-
MCC6' ' Omf66' F 9C6W "6f3l 140 C Y' Kenne ieen, 11, 47, 127, Owen, Larry, 39, 67, 155.
McCray, M . . B., cDermo 1 et ,4 , 3, 1 , 140, McDon P
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John, 6 W' ains, Mike, 18, 7 , McNew om, 154, McPheeters
Carol, - 74, McQueen, Rob , 52, 141, cWilliams, Donna, 154
Mace, Sandra, 154, MacKellar, Jim, 173, Mag'uire, Larry, 173, Mallory
Jim, 31, Malone, Mr. J. Frank, 10, Maloy, Jim, 165, Monk, Russell
26, 46, 50, 140, 144, Mankin, Jerry, 165, Maness, Bob, 66, Mann
Elizabeth, 51, 52, 165, Mapes, Roy, 165, Maples, John, 66, 140, Marbury
Anne, 37, 27, 45, 154, Marbury, Alexis, 38, 39, 61, 173, Marchman
Lynda, 47, 57, 50, 154, Marcotte, Mr
Leonard, 30, 31, Marcum, Patty
34, 61, 154, Markman, Sherry, 61, 173, Marko, Mike, 66, 39, 165, Marler
Anita, 38, 154, Marler, Wanda, 173
Marrs, Shirley, 165, Marshall, Linda,
173, Martin, Ann, 154, Martin, Calvin,
154, Martin, Charles, 140, Martin,
Marlin, Linda, 19, 50, 57, 140,
31, 57, 165, Marshall, Carolyn
173, Martin, Carolyn, 37, 51, 52
Shelia, 57, 165, Martz, Mary
36, 38, 173, Martz, Mike, 154, Mashore, Jim, 54, 71, 74, 140, Mason
Pat, 27, 43, 57, 140, Massie, Allen, 140, Masters, Lee, 165, Mathers
Gaylord, 173, Matthews, Gale, 166, Matthews, Mack, 174, Mathews
Phil, 23, 65, 154, Mathis, Jerry, 38, 174, Mathis, Melba, 154, Mathis
Olga, May, 140, Mauldin, Jerry, 174, Maxwell, Jay, 39, 65, 154, May
Gwen, 38, 57, 174, May, Judy, 38, Mayes, Mary Ann, 27, 45, 57, 140,
Maynard, Ruth, 154, Meaders, Carolyn, 61, 141, Meadows, Steve, 166,
Meister, Stuart, 174, Mellies, John, 154, Melton, Ann, 39, 154, Melron,
Mrs. L. D., 9, Melton, Marilyn, 8, 21, 23, 141, Menn, Everalene, 154,
Merkle, Pat, 39, 57, 154, Merkle, Sally, 38, 174, Merriman, Hal, 67, 71,
Messer, Pat, 166, Messinger, Karel, 23, 57, 154, Messinger, Robert, 174,
Meyer, Susan, 57, 154, Middleton, Charles, 174, Mielenz, Darlene, 57,
174, Milam, Marilyn, 141, Milburn, Mrs. Gerrie, 16, Milburn, Mrs.
Mary, 26, Miller, Andy, 174, Miller, Ann, 28, 62, Miller, Barbara,
27, 57, Miller, Betty, 62, 174, Miller, Bill, 51, 52, Miller, Brent, 23, 57,
174, Miller, Carolyn, 47, 57, 154, Miller, Carole Dean, 22, 23, 45, 50,
57, 154, Miller, Doug, 154, Miller, Happy, 62, 121, 174, Miller, Kent,
10, 15, 26, 47, 50, 65, 104, 141, 144, Miller, Larry, 65, 174, Miller
Larry Lee, 65, 154, Miller, Martha, 126, Miller, Mike, 54, 71, 74, 166:
Miller, Ralph, 166, Miller, Mrs. Ramah, 33, Miller, Raymond, 141,
Miller, Sue, 39, 50, 62, 154, Miller, William, 141, Miles, Kelly, 39, 154,
Mills, Johnny, 67, 166, Mills, Mrs. Madge, 16, Mills, Tommy, 141, Mims
Lanita, 18, 57, 174, Minyen, Glenda, 155, Miskovsky, Carol, 62, 174,
Mitchell, Beverly, Mitchell, Mary Lynn 62, 154, Mitchell, Shelia
51, 174, Mitchell, Sue, 57, 166, Mize, Lucille, 141, Mock, Vicky,
Mohr, Sandra, 63, 155, Moncrief, Vincent, 174, Mondie, Randy, 39
Montgomery, Judie, 35, 155, Montgomery, Robert, 174, Moodie, Bob
174, Mooney, Pat, 45, 47, 121, 141, Moore, Barbara, 155, Moore, Carol
57, 141, Moore, Larry, 174, Moore, Mrs. Nola, 35, Moore, Sandra, 166:
Moore, Steve, 174, Moore, Suzanne, 166, Moorehead, Marilyn, 62, 141,
Morin, Brett, 71, 166, Morin, Vic, 174, Morris, Beverly, 57, 42, 155,
Morris, Judy, 174, Morris, Judy, 176, Morris, Mount, 57, 166, Morris
Wynne, 8, 119, 141, Mosley, Claudia, 36, 38, 174, Moss, Toni, 50, 62
141, Moss, Suzy, 39, 174, Mote, Jimmy, 71, 155, Moutray, David, 174,
Mount, Reagan, 174, Moyer, Jerry, 42, 43, 141, Mull, Janice, 62, 166,
Mullinix, Robert, 166, Mullins, Joan, 35, 62, 166, Mullins, Linda
27, 62, 141, Murphree, Karen, 155, Murphy, Judy, 166, Murray, Mrs.
Winnie, 23, Muskey, Diane, 141, Muzny, Betty, 174, Myers, Jeanne
155, Myers, Homer, 39, 67, 174, Myller, Martha, 166, Mythen, Jim, 1661
Nance, Bill, 65, 39, Nance, Linda, 141, 47, 144, 116, 35, Nance,
Marion, 174, Nance, Paula, 35, 37, 57, 166, Nance, Rozzanne, 141,
67, 174, Monroe, Gary, 155, Montgomery, Jerry, 47, 60, 127, 155,
Pace, Kelly, 142, 60, 27, 35, Pack, Karen, 142, Pack, Nancy, 38, 174,
Paden, Mr. John, 15, Page, Carolyn, 174, Page, Janice, 58, 155, Paine,
Gage, 166, 58, 47, 42, Pain, Bob, 52, Paianen, Chris, 45, 142, 62, 23,
47, 126, 50, Panze, Art, 142, 43, 54, 144, 74, 71, Pansze, Bob, 166, 171,
Park, Mrs. Mabel, 16, Parkas, Voula, 27, Parkhill, Jan, 155, 80,
Parkhill, Pat, 27, 62, 155, Parker, Don, 120, 166, Parks, Buddy, 174,
Parmeter, 175, Parris, Jackie, 175, Parsons, Janelle, 155, 62, 27, Pate,
Donna, 62, 166, Pate, Jim, 175, Pate, Sherry, 155, 62, 23, 35, Pat-
terson, Karen, 58, 155, Payne, Bob, 52, 142, Payne, Mono, 142, Peak,
Eddie, 37, Peale, Mrs. Dorothy, 47, Pearson, Donna, 43 58, 142, Peck,
Linda, 5, 27, 35, 50, 58, 142, Peden, Beth, 27, 155, Peden, Bob, 155,
Peddicord, Marie, 166, Pemberton, Beth, 35, 58, 155, Pemberton,
George, 65, 166, Pender, Jo, 5, 26, 46, 47, 50, 60, 107, 142, Pendly,
David, 166, 43, 54, 169, 74, 70, Perkins, Ann 166, Peter, Steve, 38, 175,
Pettis, Shirley, 58, 166, Phares, David, 65, 166, Phillips, Bob, 65,
Phillips, Carole, 39, 58, 1'66, Phillips, Kenneth, 155, Phillips, Mona,
23, 166, Phillips, Ridley, 175, Phillips, Robert, 175, Phillips, Sue, 58, 175,
Pickard, Miss Lelia, 50, Pickens, Nancy, 155, 19, 116, 148, 118, Pickle,
Orville, 142, Pickle, Ralph, 120, 156, Pierce, Archie, 175, 65, 38, 37,
Pierce, Ronnie, 156, Pierce, Tom, 67, 175, Pierson, Molly, 45, 142,
62, 27, Pinkston, Sharon, 62, 175, Pitman, Sondra, 58, 175, Pitts,
Jimmy, 18, 175, Pitts, Virginia, 156, Pitzer, Carol, 166, Pluess, Adrian,
156, 67, 119, Points, Caroline, 166, Poiezny, Kristi, 62, 175, Porta,
Charles, 30, 175, Porta, Eddie, 156, 43, 71, Porter, Patsy, 156, Powell,
Dick, 175, Powell, Judy, 58, 142, Powell, Robert, 29, Poyner, Keith,
142, Poynter, Bob, 156, Prater, Terry, 58, 175, Preble, Cline, 166, Price,
Jack, 67, 175, Price, Mary, 39, 175, Pricer, Judy, 142, 38, 37, Prickett,
Linda, 175, Priddy, Paulette, 142, 58, 27, 125, 42, 46, Prigmore Karen,
166, 62, 35, Pritchard, Betty, 156, 58, Prock, Bobby, 39, 175, Pruitt,
Miss Mary, 26, Pulliam, Linda, 166, Purden, Ronnie, 39, 167, Purdy,
Railey, Pat, 62, 167, Rains, Ben, 43, 167, Randell, Steve, 38, Randle,
Barbara, 62, 156, Randel, Jack, 143, 43, 54, 75, 71, Randle, Jo Leta,
58, 156, Rapp, John, 175, 37, 38, Ratliff, Jeannie, 43, 62, 156, Rat-
clift, Wayne, 71, 167, Ray, Jerry, 167, Ray, Pattie, 167, Reavis, Del Ray,
29, Reding, Janie, 23, 62, 175, Reed, Ginger, 37, 167, Reese, Troy, 39,
52, Reeve, Kay, 156, Reeves, Eddie, 167, Reeves, Mike, 120, 121, 170,
175, Reich, Tribby, 156, Reift, Bill, 67, 175, Reinauer, Kathy,61, 175, Rem-
ington, Thyra, 27, 143, Rendel, Steve, 65, 175, Renfrow, Bob, 67, 175,
Rex, LaDonna, 38, 175, Reynolds, Barbara, 37, 143, Reynolds, J. D.,
43, 54, 71, 74, 80, 156, Reynolds, Judy, 156, Reynolds, Marilyn,
58, 156, Rhodes, Billy, 67, 71, Rhodes, Jay, 67, 143, Rice, Linda, 27,
43, 58, 156, Rice, Ruth, 58, 175, Richard, Mrs. Betsy, 15, Rich, David,
167, Richard, Mrs. Betty, 15, Richards, Alan, 175, Richardson, Bob,
65, 156, Richardson, Kay, 28, 143, Riddle, Miss Shirley, 33, Ridge-
way, Jim, 67, 156, Riggins, LaVane, 167, Riggs, Glen, 167, Riggs,
Larry, 37, Riley, D. C., 37, 38, 65, 175, Riley, Kathy, 45, 55, 127, 156,
Riley, Mack, 43, 143, Riner, Calette, 27, 143, Ritter, Carolyn, 58,
Roark, Randy, 47, 156, Robbins, Al, 15, 143, Roberts, Audrie, 167,
Roberts, Buddy, 167, Roberts, Freda, 156, Roberts, Mata, 62, 167,
Roberts, Nancy, 43, 58, 156, Robertson, Nancy, 21, 50, 8, 62, 116,
127, 143, Robertson, Sally, 175, Robienson, Yvette, 34, 156, Robins,
Al, 8, Robinson, Charles, 42, 43, 45, 143, Robinson, Janice, 63, 156,
Robinson, Lee, 26, Robinson, Mike, 175, Robinson, Owen, 143, Robin-
son, Tom, 156, Robison, Phillip, 175, Roblyer, Mr. Jack, 11, Roby, Mary
Jane, 23, 26, 27, 43, 50, 58, 143, Rodgers, Dale, 175, Rodgers, Kirk,
67, 156, Roesler, Janice, 38, 175, Rogers, Carolyn, 18, 58, 175, Rogers,
Janice, 175, Rogers, Mike, 71, 175, Rogul, Sheila, 63, 167, Roller,
Kathie, 35, 63, 167, Romerman, Jean Anne, 39, 167, Romundstad.
Kathy, 50, 156, Rose, Carl, 71, 167, Rose, Johnny, 65, Roselar, Janice,
58, Ross, Shirley, 175, Rowe, Eddie, 38, 175, Rowe, Lana, 167, Rowton,
Jerre, 156, Royston, Lynn, 39, 175, Rucker, Billie, 31, 58, 167, Ruelle,
Dornell, 28, Ruggles, Kenneth, 23, 43, 71, 143, Ruiz, Dolorex, 143,
Russell, Virginia, 23, Rutledge, James, 175, Rutledge, Joanna, 58, 175,
Ryan, Bruce, 156, Ryan, Jerry, 156, Ryland, Charlyne, 63, 167, 169.
Sabo, Sharon, 55, 143, Sabolich, Carole, 167, Safdi, SheUy, 19, 50, 167,
Sailer, Jim, 65, 175, Salsbury, Elaine, 35, Samara, Buck, 167, Samara,
Cecilia, 58, Sanders, Jim, 39, 175, Sandlin, 23, 33, 156, Sandy, Mary,
156, Sandy, Richard, 143, Sartin, Mrs. Nevva l., 8, Saulsberry, Elaine,
58, 167, Saunders, Judy, 63, 175, Sawell, Sandy, 35, 63, 167, Savage,
Buck, 47, Sayers, Gary, 156, Schaefer, John, 143, Schell, Judy, 175,
Schellenger, Carol, 21, 33, 58, 143, Scheid, Larry, 167, Schick, Bob, 175,
Schlinde, Bennett, 175, Schneider, Alexander, 156, Schneider, Rose-
mary, 167, Schneider, Steve, 175, Schoenhals, Kathleen, 58, 167,
Scholtz, Cecilie, 175, Schroeder, Georgia, 23, Schultz, Cecelia, 63,
Schwab, Tony, 71, 175, Schwab, Vance, 167, Scott, Karen, 175, Scott,
Karen, 63, Scudder, Peggy, 58, 156, Sealy, Jerry, 39, 65, 156, Seamans,
David, 156, Seaman, Halton, 65, 167, Seamans, Tommy, 175, Seba,
Randy, 175, Segars, Charles, 45, 46, Severson, Ralph, 37, 38, 156,
Severson, Robert, 31, 38, 65, 157, Seward, Bill, 71, 167, Seward, Sharon,
8, 20, Seyfried, Carol, 38, 47, 175, Shadid, Kay, 38, 63, 175, Shadid,
Neena, 27, 143, Shadeed, Sandra, 47, Shavey, Dick, 39, 47, 157, Shaw,
Bob, 67, 167, Shaw, Randy, 58, 175, Shdeed, Sandra, 58, 157, Shelton,
Erma, 143, Shelton, Jan, 58, 157, Shepard, Miss Gladys, 16, Sherman,
Steve, 175, Sherrill, Linda, 143, Shick, Bob, 39, Shield, Judy, 175,
Shirley, Sherri, 58, 175, Shipley, Bob, 29, 167, Shipley, Judy, 22, 23,
167, Shipman, Duane, 31, 167, Shirk, John, 143, Shirley, Jim, 143,
Shnell, Donald, 143, Shock, Jimmy, 65, 168, Shoebotham, David, 65, 175,
Shoemaker, Bob, 157, Shoemaker, Janice, 43, Shoemaker, Tony, 43, 144,
Showalter, Woody, 157, Sibel, Sid, 144, Sieber, Anita, 63, 144, Sieber,
Janet, 175, Sigmin, Mike, 175, Simes, Sharon, 157, Simon, Nancy 58, 157,
Simpson, Jimmy, 65, 175, Sims, Judy, 58, 168, Sims, Sharon, 58, 157,
Singletary, Anita Jo, 38, 63, 175, Singleton, Henry, 65, 144, Sing'leton,
Judi, 63, 168, Singleton, Martia, 175, Sinks, Carroll, 168, Slater, David,
175, 18, Sliger, Carolyn, 157, Sliger, Garrett, 39, 168, Sloan, Alene,
168, Sloan, Phil, 47, 67, 157, Smelser, Mr. Carroll, 32, Smelser, Jim,
26, 50, 126, 104, 80, 79, 78, 77, 144, Smith, Ann, 38, 37, 8, 20, 63, 175,
Smith, Bill, 67, 168, Smith, Bruce, 38, Smith, Charles, 144, Smith,
Deanna, 38, 175, Smith, Mr. Dennis, 16, 24, Smith, Janis, 39, 175,
Smith, Joanne, 47, 175, Smith, Judy, 35, 144, Smith, Karen, 144, Smith,
Leta Ann, 27, 33, 43, 58, 144, Smith, Mike, 168, Smith, Nancye, 8, 20, 21,
23, 63, 144, Smith, Patsy, 23, 63, 157, Smith, Mr. R, N., 30, Smith,
Rose, 27, 157, Smith, Sharon, 175, Smith-, Suzanne, 38, 63, 175, Smoot,
Sandy, 175, Snderson, Judy, 175, Snelson, Carl, 70, 74, 144, Snipes, Bill,
175, Snipes, Mary, 157, Snoddy, Jack, 144, Snow, Tommy, 157, Snyder,
Carolyn, 175, Snyder, Jack, 65, Snyder, Lynn, 38, 63, 175, Sollars,
Joel, 175, Solomon, Marvin, 67, 175, Son, Jan, 35, 45, 157, Sorenson,
Digby, 71, 75, 54, 43, 144, Sorenson, Greg, 176, Sorenson, Sandy, 70, 75,
54, 158, Sorrels, Gary, 28, 144, Spann, Mrs. Lucile, R., 47, Sparks, Max-
ine, 157, Spear, Rudy, 67, 176, Spears, Mary, 63, 168, Spigener, Bob,
176, Spigener, Judy, 38, 63, 176, Spires, La Donna, 175, 39, Springer,
Verna, 38, 176, Staehr, Doralyn, 157, Staley, Dolores, 168, Starness,
Gary, 157, Staples, Bobby, 43, 144, Stauffer, Jerry, 168, St. Dizier, Mr.
R. l., 52, Steadly, Janey, 58, 167, 168, Steadly, Kathryn, 58, 176,
Stearns, Larry, 34, 126, 176, Steelman, David, 168, Stenbeck, Louise,
23, 58, 176, Stephens, Julie, 18, 58, 157, Stephenson, David, 29, 65, 168,
Stephenson, Don, 144, Stephenson, Ronnie, 65, 176, Steveson, Don, 43,
Stevens, George, 71, 176, Stevens, Joanna, 18, 58, 176, Stevens, Kay, 23,
59, 157, Stewart, Andy, 42, 157, Stewart, Bill, 26, 50, 116, 19, 65, 144,
Stewart, Roger, 157, Stewart, Shirley, 45, 55, 157, Stewert, Shirley,
63, 176, Stewert, Sue, 176, Stickle, Jerry, 67, 157, Stillwan, Jerry, 67,
St. John, Lee, 157, Stockton, Sue, 28, 144, Stout, Larry, 144, Stone-
king, John, 67, 157, Stone, Beverly, 168, Story, Wanda, 59, 168, Stout,
Larry, 125, 42, Strahl, Billy, 38, 176, Strahl, James, 34, 65, 168,
Strain, Don, 43, 47, 54, 45, 71, 75, 120, Strand, Judy, 168, Stratton,
Ray, 168, Strickland, Lonnie, 67, 176, Strong, Steve, 65, 71, 168,
Stults, Virg'inio, 59, 144, Stuart, Norma, 23, 157, Suggs, Helen, 27, 28,
144, Suggs, Linda, 168, Sullivan, Bill, 43, 79, 157, Sullivan, Jerry, 176,
Sullivan, Tresa, 39, 176, Sullivan, Mr. Wesley, 15, 47, Sutton, Allene, 23,
Sutton, Carol, 35, 45, 47, 63, 144, Swain, Lynne, 63, 168, Swigert,
Larry, 39, 157.
Tague, Roland, 112, Tanner, Carolyn, 63, 168, Tarpley, Judy, 42, 43,
59, 145, Tote, Richard, 52, 157, Tate, Rondalyn, 27, 145, Tatum, Kay,
37, 59, 168, Taulbee, Sandy, 145, Taylor, Betty, 63, 168, Taylor, Brenda,
59, 157, Taylor, Dianna, 157, Taylor, Mrs, Doris K., 11, Taylor, Jon,
145, Taylor, Miss Lucile E., 16, Taylor, Mary, 34, 59, 176, Taylor,
Mike, 176, Taylor, Patricia, 59, 157, Taylor, Ruth Ann, 59, Taylor,
Tiki, 35, 63, 145, Taylor, Winston, 176, Teague, David, 145, Teague,
Nancy, 59, 168, Teed, Bill, 168, Teeto, Phil, 67, Tehauno, Charles,
145, 28, 63, 52, Tehauno, Wilma, 168, 25, 66, Teigen, Bill, 168,
Telford, Linda, 157, Thomas Arlene, 176, Thomas, Carolyn, 36, 38, 176,
Thomas, Darlene, 63, 157, Thomas, Edna, 176, Thomas, Karen, 37, 157,
Thomas, Melinda, 39, 168, Thomas, Sherry, 15, 43, 59, 112, 145,
Thomason, Bill, 176, Thomason, Judy, 37, 145, Thomason, Kathy, 37,
157, Thompson, Anita, 38, 176, Thompson, Bill, 39, 157, Thompson,
Diana, 23, 63, 145, Thompson, Miss Margaret, Thompson, Nelva
176, Thompson, Mr. Otto, 9, Thompson, Suzonee, 176, Thompson,
Teddie, 63, 157, Thrasher, Carol, 168, Thrower, Jerry, 9, 71, 75, 43, 145,
Tier, J. S., 71, 143, Tiernan, Gdyle, 23, 59, 158, Tillman, Jackie
38, 176, Timken, Dave, 158, Timmons, Kay, 47, 50, 33, 145, Tinder
Dolores, 145, Tinnin, Lynda, 42, 23, 59, 158, Tivis, Carolyn, 9, 145,
Tod, Dale, .67, 168, Todd, David, 157, 67, 39, Todd, Gwen, 27, 63
158, Tracy, Gloria, 59, 116, 118, Tranter, Judy, 46, 59, 168, Treece
Connie, 59, 176, Triechler, Mrs. Nancy, 11, Troxel, Burge, 39, 46, 50
47, 127, 148, Truelove, Gerald, 145, Tucker, Jack, 28, Tucker, Sharon
59, 168, Tunnell, Nancy, 145, Tunnell, Tommy, 158, Turner,
1'58, Turner, John, 39, 47, 127, 158, Turner, S. D., 145, Turner,
63, 145, Tyler, Mrs. Maxine, Tyree, Terry, 71, 168.
Utley, Nita, 168.
Van Pool, Mr, Don, 54, 79, Van Notwick, Jean, 158, 167, Vahlberg,
Julian, 176, 67, Vandaveer, Lee, 158, Vanderslice, Deanna, 23, 176,
Van'Horn, Patty, 63, 145, Van Scoy, Phil, 29, Venters, Sandra, 158,
Vernon, Jerry, 39, 168, Vincent, Tommy, 47, 50, 65, 145, Vinyard, Kent,
176, Vitale, Mr. Frank C. 38, Von Tungeln, Miss, H., 17, Volz, Jo,
168, Vrooman, Tom, 176, 67.
Wade, Jerry, 27, 37, 168, Wade, Mary Ann, 27, 63, 145, Wag'ner, Judy,
59, 168, Waid, Mae, 158, Waldrop, Susi, 31, 63, 168, Walker, Brenda,
23, 176, Waler, Frank, 176, Walker, Kent, 158, Walker, Phyllis, 27,
63, 145, Wall, Fred, 67, Wallace, Joe, 67, 28, Wallis, Chester,-145,
Walls, Pat, 176, Walrath, Nancy, 26, 50, 146, Ward, To-m, 65, 71, 75,
77, 78, 79, Warren, Ann, 28, 146, Warren, Carolyn, 23, 34, 63, 168,
Warren, Gerald, 176, Waters, Jonny, 176, Waters, Linda, 23, 45, 168,
Waters, Mike, 176, Watts, Jerry, 168, Watson, Dave, 52, 146, Watson,
Linda, 27, 164, Watson, Margot, 63, 168, Weaver, Chris, 71, 168,
Webb, Steve, 146, Webber, Bob, 176, Webber, Carol, 59, 168, Webster,
Charles, 42, 71, 158, Wedding, Miss Mary E., 26, Welborn, Rhoda,
5, 21, 27, 146, Welch, Bryanne, 59, 167, Wells, Clara, 27, 146, Wells,
Davi Ann, 176, Weinert, Mr. Duane, 16, Wendorff, Charles, 67, 169,
Werner, Judy, 169, Werner, Patty, 176, West, Miss Beth, 28, West,
Sharon, 176, West, Terry, 169, 63, Westbrook, Rusty, 158, Wharton,
Jean Ann, 38, 43, 59, 146, Wheat, Sue, 23, 50, 59, 169, Whelihan,
Kay, 37, 59, 158, White, Carolyn, 146, White, Forrest, 65, 176,
White, Jeanne, 39, 59, 169, White, Roger, 67, 169, White, Ross, 176,
Whitehead, Miss Ann E., 16, Whitney, Steve, 67, Whitlock, Jerry, 39,
65, 158, Whittaker, Nancy, 176, Whitten, Eddie, 158, Whittles, Elli-
son, 65, Whylaw, Merrell, 63, 169, Widdifield, Harry, 146, Widdifield,
Renne, 59, 169, Wilcox, Pat, 146, Wilcoxson, Jim, 67, 146, Wiles,
Stanley, 39, 169, Wilkes, John, 158, Wilkison, Barbara, 27, 176, Wilks
Dianne, 169, Wilkes, John, 39, 70, 75, Wilks Judy, 169, Williams, Allen
176, Williams, Ann, 8, 21, 59, 176, Williams, Bob, 146, 120, Williams
Carol, 169, Williams, Dean,
Hardy, 47, 65, 158, Williams, Jane, 47, 176, Williams, Karen,
Williams, Lucinda, 59, 169,
176, Williams, Earnest, 169, Williams
Williams, Mary, 169, Williams, Roger
38, 65, 176, Williams, Sheri, 37, 59, 158, Williamson, Oran, 169, Wil-
liangham, Mrs. Helen, 26, Willoughby, Miss Lucille, 17, Wilmoth, Alice,
63, 169, Wilson, Anne, 146, Wilson, Patty, 37, 39, 169, Wilson, Bob,
158, Wilson, Duane, 169, Wilson, Jim, 31, 42, 54, 71, 75, 146, Wilson,
Joe, 169, Wilson John, 176, Wilson, Kathy, 59, 158, Wilson, Nancy,
169, Wilson, Patti, 27, 60, 146, Wilson, Sue, 27, 59, 158, Wimberly,
52, 65, 158, Winder, Karen, 158, Wingfield, De Ann, 27, 59, 146,
Wingo, Mary Alice, 169, Winkler, Rose Marie, 176, Winner, Tom,
176, Winston, Barbara, 169, Winter, Dick, 65, 176, Winters, Janice, 176,
Winters, Sandra, 169, Winton, Panela, 59, 176, Wish, Gwen, 23,
158, Wittles, Ellison, 169, Wofkill, Elizabeth, 63, 146, Wolfkill, Jimmy,
169, Wolford, Ray, 169, Womack, Robin, 126, 146, Womeldorf, Barbara,
39, Wood, Linda, Lee, 27, 59, 119, 176, Woodard, Larry, 39, 176, Woods,
Alma, 63, 158, Woods, Janice, 63, 169, Wood, Linda, 42, 46, 59, 146,
Woodeard, Bill, 67, Woolbright, Helen, 28, 146, Woolbright, Jodie,
169, Woolsey, Pat, 63, 146, Worthing, Carol, 59, 176, Wright, Betty,
27, 63, 146, Wright, Elaine, 59, 169, Wright, Mr. Jim, 9, Wright,
Jim, 158, Wright, Jonny, 158, Wycoff, David, 169.
Young, Jack, 176, Young, Karinina, 63, 169, Young, Nina, 23, 47, 63,
176, Young, Trisha, 63, 169, Yount, Joe, 176, Yount, Kaye, 46, 63.
Zschusche, Lawrence, 29.
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