Northwest Classen High School - Round Table Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 242
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 242 of the 1961 volume:
To the Purple and the Golcl.
Our love will be your glory,
Your honor will be our goal,
Though the years gg swiftly us,
And we travel far lllooa l
The emblem of proud Knighthood
Will never leazfe our hearts.
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. NORTHWEST CLASSEN HIGH SCHOOL
One of the pleasant after-hours chores that
comes to teachers is checking in new books
for the department. Miss Kathrine Gibson,
Mr. Sidney Ohmart, Mrs. Hazel Livingston,
Miss Ann Whitehead, and Mr. Gordon Erik-
sen are all smiles as they add volumes to the
English department library. Some 2,000 new
volumes replenished the supply this year.
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Pre-game spirit never hits a snag. Traditionally followed by the yellingest yellers that ever yelled a
players emerge through a hoop of purple and gold. Knightland yell, Jerlyn Davis, Betty Dixon, Jeanie
Phyllene Kimsey, head cheerleadensprints onto the field Cooper, Judy Ellis, Carla Kise, Linda Lawson.
Spirited pep rallies: 2,000 voices, some
deep and booming, others shrill and piercing:
-blend to produce a din which stimulates
excitement, gusto, and loyalty. Books, lessons.
and other worries are momentarily pushed
aside as fervent Knights and Ladies embolden
their teams to greater exploits. Near the rlosm-
ol the day rallies rf-xiw lagging loyalty.
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High school days are a race against
time. As they speed toward the climax
-graduation, each senior dreams of a
new and fuller life. New vistas bloom
with increased happiness, but greater
responsibilities. New faces and new
friends flood in dimming fond mem-
ories, but never changing them.
Truly this is our year to remember. To have been
chosen to host the 1961 National Convention of Student
Councils brings an honor and a privilege to Oklahoma,
Oklahoma City high schools, and Northwest Classenls
Student Council that comes but once each 50 years.
In appreciation of the goals achieved and the high
standards of leadership demonstrated by our student
council, the Round Table staff dedicates the 1961 edi-
tion to this energetic organization.
This elected body, under the dynamic direction of Miss
Kathleen Owen, in six, short, action-packed years has
conceived and brought to successful fruition many proj-
ects that set Northwest Classen apart and above being
just another school.
Student government, as represented by Student Coun-
cils, means that each student has a voice in directing
what goes on in his school. This is democracy in action.
In Knightland elections are taken seriously. Every ef-
fort is made to select competent student leaders to create
new customs, carry on established ideals and traditions,
and assume responsibilities inherent to Knightland.
Great inspiration has been imparted by the prospect
of being host to student leaders from throughout the
land. Everyone in Knightland has tried to do just a
little better than his best in preparing for the 25th an-
nual NASC conclave. Leaders from other Oklahoma
City high schools shared in planning the conference and
filling committee positions. The entire community en-
tered into the excitement attendant to this momentous
New impressions of Oklahoma were carried away by
some 800 delegates from distant places. lt's our fondest
desire that one of these will be a lasting memory of the
friendliness of Oklaholnans, and NW Classen.
Three Oklulmma high
school youths wield df:-
Larry Stearns, President
NASCQ David Ncmccek,
Capitol Hill High School,
P1'eSideut SASCQ Dave
High School, llrcsideut
' LARRY STEARNS
MAY I SAY:
Early in the year students made the decision to foster
and promote Honor in their daily lives at Northwest
Classen. Our Honor Systemis vast benefits to each of
us became a meaningful reality as the months passed.
Our interest in community programs, extracurricular
activities, and the athletic program brought pride and
friendliness to our school.
When we leave Northwest Classen we will hold many
memories. Perhaps the fondest is that of achievement.
The 25th Annual Conference of National Association of
Student Councils, during June, 1961, will be a lasting
tribute to the stalwart ideals of Northwest Classen and
We will go in many directions to pursue our indi-
vidual destinies inspired by the examples of a student
body earnestly striving for a finer future. It has been
the devoted efforts of each of you that has made 1961
truly "OUR YEAR TO REMEMBER?
When and wherever we may meet again, I shall know
you by your smile. God bless you.
Views That Stir Memories
ln geometric precision, rectangles catch lights and shadows the home-making area. The iron lace bannister lends in
and hlend the tones of green and buff on the balcony ahove teresting patterns when sunlight fills the area.
and Lie Listening
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In sharp relief against the blue, the tall white chinmey of the
heating plant dominates the skyline.
T e Summer Seen Simmers Silentl
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In memory of Jackie
Wright, inspiration for
the Million-Penny Can-
cer Researcll Fund, this
plaque highlights our
Shielded from street traffic on all sides, this section of the lJu1ld1ng houses the language
laboratory, journalism, speech, music, business and math departments.
Awaitin Life and Laughter
Behind the symmetry of this dapper front lies the physical education plant, All students participate in
sonic form of physical fitnt-ss, gym, llj'glt'l1t', or sports. It lPl'UXlflt'N smiling for 2000, and is thc scene
of pep rallies, liaskethall galnes, and grutltlation.
Patio Plantin s Show Fine Growth
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Late afternoon shadows creep slowly across the patio,
stirring students to linger longer on the trek between
classes. Crossing the patio provides a popular short
cut. The new fountain contributes to the growing
beauty of the space. It splashes in tuneful rhythmic
languor that sprinkles stardust on the air.
Here Nothing Stands Still
Northwest Classen faces Southwest with the rnaln
entrance accented by a pylon of red synthetic
granite, prominently displaying a clock.
Strong, square spaces make a striking
the wall of the shop building blending
pattern between the shadows paralleling
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ALMA MATER, theme of the 1961 Round Table,
was chosen as Knightland's most lasting recollection.
Though we travel far apart we shall always hold dear
the moment at the conclusion of home games when our
hundreds of voices blended in singing Alma Mater.
Your staff members have worked earnestly to pro-
duce a comprehensive record of the 1960-61 school
year-"Our year to remember!', Every year sees out-
standing achievements, but we feel this year in which
we hosted youth leaders from far and near in the
twenty-fifth NASC conference brought new experiences
A production the size of the 1961 Round Table,
which is the largest yearbook we have had, represents
some eighteen months of dedicated work and planning
with you in mind. Many of the staff members have
contributed their fourth year to the endeavor. This
devotion represents a sacrifice for them since this
work must be done without credit toward graduation
after two years of journalism.
But many events that have influenced our lives dur-
ing this year would fade from memory but for being
perpetuated in the pages of the Round Table. It is our
purpose to help you remember events that made this,
-"Our year to rememberfv
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xwnr'll1w-st fllassvll High 51-lmml
Mr. Otto F. Thompson,
Ward Two, President,
Board of Education
Mr. Phil C. Bennett, Dr. Melvin W. Barnes, Superintendent
Member-at-Large, Vice-president Oklahoma City Public Schools
Mrs. Warren F. Welch, Mr. William F. Lott, Mr. Luke F. Skaggs, Jr
Ward One, Member Ward Three, Member Ward Four, Member
OPENING 'FION - Nancy Culbert, Editor
FAcULTY-cURRIcULUlvI - Verna Auer, Editor. Felice Abramson, Susan Gilmore
MUSIC - Ann Smith, Editor
SPORTS - Nancy Culbert, Sylvia Hall, Ediieie. Sne Lyn Bumpas, Penn Volz
ORGANIZATIONS - Winn Kelinen, Editor. Indy Ellis
PEP CLUBS - Tom Knott, Editor. Patsy Loeffler, K eien Slack
FEATURES - Vicky Meek, Editor. Nancy Ellsworth, Judy Hester, Ann Hneleeliey
KNIGHTS - Linda Kimberlin, Peggy Spivey
SQUIRES - Jemme Lynne Olson, Jackie Tillman
HERALDS - Sally Brady, Janet Sieber
PAGES - Linda Anderson, Jo Ann Johnson, Barbara Wilkison
ART - John Garrison, Rex Kennard, Editors.
Mrs. Nevva Sartin, Publications director
Mr. Alvin Bryan, Business manager
Miss Elizabeth Urmston, Art director
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DEAR NORTHWEST CLASSEN
BRAVE AND BOLD
WE WILL ALWAYS SING OUR PRAISES
TO THE PURPLE AND THE GOLD
OUR LOVE WILL BE YOUR GLORY
YOUR HONOR WILL BE OUR GOAL
ARS GO SWIFTLY BY US
THOUGH THE YE
WE TRAVEL FAR APART
THE EMBLEM OF PRO
WILL NEVER LEAVE OUR HEART
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aculty - Curriculum
By lnterpretlnff the past, explaining the present, shaping the
future faculty and curriculum play an important part in the
formation of students' perspective of the World.
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QUALITY EDUCATION-Northwest Classen has received
recognition state wide and nationally for its program of quality
education. Parent-Teacher-Student Association chose "Quality
Education" as this year's theme.
Dear orthwest Classen, . . .
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Recognition of our favully is shown hy tllc PTSA sponsored faculty appreciation dinner
MR. C. OLEN LABOR, ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL
GREETINGS, KNIGHTS AND LADIES:
I am privileged to have this opportunity to greet you
and wish you success in all your endeavors. Even
though I have been associated with you for a short
period of time, I feel as if I have known you much
longer. From the very first day of school I observed
and sensed the friendly attitude that prevails here at
Northwest Classen High School. This is truly an out-
standing attribute of our students.
Sincerity, combined with friendliness, is what dis-
tinguishes our students from others. You approach
every task with poise, dignity and sincerity. You are
engaged in the finest educational activities of any
school anywhere and it is the result of your willing-
ness to work together and with teachers in selecting
and completing worthwhile objectives. When I refer to
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educational activities I include all phases of our school
program, including the academic areas, extracurric-
ular activities, and sports.
I am confident that our success individually and
as a school is enhanced by the fact that we have a
purpose or worthy goal. Outstanding recognition does
not merely happen, instead, it comes to those who
plan with a purpose, value high ideals and appreci-
ate the finer aspects of our society. Our school pro-
gram is streamlined to meet the needs of today's stu-
dents. It is rich in learning opportunities, leadership
outlets and the privilege of practicing good citizenship.
Whatever your life goals may be you will find ample
means for development.
C. OLEN LABOR
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Our competent counseling staff is composed of Mr. Frank James, Mr.
Duane Weinert, Nliss Retha Wavc Hulet. and Mr. ,lim Johnson.
Vigilance and Devotion Truly
Characterize Our Counselors
Adequate guidance counseling is essential to a program of
quality education. Understanding each individual as an indi-
vidual is difficult in todav's complex world. Tests aid in plac-
ing students is here they will achieve to fullest capacity emotion-
ally, academically. and socially. Tests are also given upon re-
quest of students. parents. or teachers to help individuals make
proper adjustments. Counselors help plan schedules to enahle
graduates to go to college successfully. or enter thc profession
of their choice with confidence in success.
Miss Berniece Wester, .lunior Counselor, new to
Knights and Ladies this year. came to us from
Central High School which has been her home for
lT years. Five of those li' years Nliss Wester was
a counselor, the other 12 years were spent in the
physical education department.
Mrs. Nancy Treichler, Secretary to Mr. Labor
Mrs. Lauretta Stauffer,
Secretary to Mr. Malone
Courtesy, Friendliness Encouraged
by Office Staff Help Newcomers
Maintaining a file on the three Ais--Accomplishments, Apti-
Mrs. Delma Harris, Attendance Secretary
tudes, and Attitudes of each Knightlander, compiled since the
time he was in elementary school, demands careful checking.
This information, available for colleges students plan to attend
or to prospective employ ers upon request, is kept up to date by
a staff of dedicated secretaries.
A copy of each SlL1ClCI1t,S program is on file so that he can lie
located, if necessary, at any time during the day.
A weekly bulletin is compiled to inform students and teachers
of the program for the following Week. Checking daily attendance
and disciplinary cases is vital to a well conducted daily program.
Mrs. Mary Hankcy, Registrar
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7 ' Mrs. Doris Taylor, Financial Secretary
Miss Kathleen Owen, Director
of Activities, co-ordinates all
extracurricular events to make a
smooth-running social program.
Last summer at the National
Association of Student Councils
Convention, Miss Owen had the
honor of being selected 'cMiss
Student Council, USA."
Social activities have been de-
signed to impart to Knights and
Ladies a certain amount of poise
and self-assurance which will he
invaluable in dealing with other
persons as they meet life.
MISS KATHLEEN B. OWEN:
Director of Activitiesg member,
Pilot Club, Student Activities,
Public Relations, Publicity,
Honor Study Hall, Fund Rais-
ing, Assembly committeesg spon-
sor, Student Council, Pep Coun-
eil. Miss Owen attended the '60
NASC Conference at Janesville,
Wis., State Student Council
workshop at Stillwater, Okla.,
Nat'l. Leadership Conference at
Estes Park, Colo.. last summer.
"Knights Korner" or '5Miss Owen's little corner of NWC" is a popular place for Knights
and Ladies to congregate. Brenda Walker and Linda Catewood seem to have stopped
Miss Owen to show and remind her of that very special date, JUNE 18, 1961.
Meeting with Mr. Gerald M. Van Pool, foremost authority on student activities for
student councils, are members of the PTSA. Mr. Van Pool was guest speaker at a
meeting to plan the National Association of Student Councils Convention, June 18-22,
1961, at Northwest Classen.
Those who keep Knightland a clean and safe place in which
to learn are Raymond Mayfield, James Keith, Harvey Craw
ford, llermley Simms, Roscoe Beaird, Landon Smith, front
rowg Sam Teague, Ivan Beeson, Ruth Riggle, S. C. Philpot,
Herman Phillips, Roy Bland.
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Ag K 1
Keeping four blocks of corridors clean and Warm
and 2000 kids well fed is the goal and duty of the
custodians and cafeteria staff.
Under the direction of Mrs. Katherine Price,
supervisor of cafeteria, the staff prepares a variety
of menu selections serx ed during the five lunch peri-
ods each day.
Sixteen floormen. under the supervision of Mr.
Ivan Beeson and his assistant, llr. Sam Teague, clean
and maintain the school in Working condition all
through the year. The campus is kept up through the
summer months and linightlanders are proud of
their well-kept campus when visitors come.
Cobweb Chasers and
C, X N
X -3 lt.
One thing that's nice about eating at school-
the dishes are done afterwards! Keeping the
kitchen spotless is a demanding task, which,
nevertheless, is done very well.
Mrs, Katherine Price, cafeteria manager, plans and prepares weekly menus,
orders supplies, and sees that all things Mfood-wisell run smoothly.
Besides the privilege of going to a school that's kept spie and span, Knight-
lunders ure also wt-ll lt-tl. latin-iiti Ynss. ,lt-ssie llnrsl. Wliilia Austin, ,luliu
Wallace, Amy Kirkland, Zelia lnwt-, Vera Cowan, Anna Seheck, Matilda
Tilly, lda Sebettk, lflizalieth llutlcr, Nettie Young are Nlrs. Pricels able as-
sistants, The modern kitchen expedites tasks.
COIllll'l' Doussett SHl"lQ0Y
MRS, CORTEZ COPHER: Member, Teachers Courtesy Club,
OAHPER, Safety, Activity committees, sponsor, Court ,lestersg
Girls' HON Club. Summer activities included trip through the
MISS MARGARET DOUSSETT: Member, OAHPER, NAHPERg
sponsor, Court ,lestersg Girls' HO" Club. Summer activities in-
cluded working as senior recreation leader at McKinley Park.
NIR. CXRROLL SKIFISER: Nloniln-r. OAHPFR, NAHPFR:
Mr. Smelser continued working all through the summer.
Physical Education Offers a Break in the Day
Every hour of any day anyone who happens down cor-
ridors C and D can hear sounds of cracking bones, strain-
ing muscles and banging bodies of future athletes. Be-
cause of the fast pace of present day living: and the em-
phasis on academic work. students become bogged-down
and find it difficult to make time for physical exercise.
Quality Education extends beyond academic achieve-
ment to physical fitness. The physical education de-
partment offers the following courses: a regular activity
program for boys and girls, beginning sports, and ad-
vanced sports. modern dance. tumbling. and hygiene. ln-
tramurals are also very popular among Knights and
Ladies. lloys' athletic- program includes baseball. basket-
ball, cross country, football. golf, swimming, tennis, track
and wrestling. Advanced program for femmes is divided
into two classes. individual sports and team sports.
Coach Don Van Pool seems to say, "live been teaching these boys better than l thought
l had-that TO foot shot wasn't bad, Sonnyf,
... as- .f
Last summer the latest craze was
the trampoline center. NWCls Phys-
ical Fducation Department has its
own trampoline center. Pictured on
the trampoline are Florrie Hollo-
way and Sue Thomas.
Contemplating past and future games and activities is Knightlandk eoulnn stxlf N11 Duid Holxe lPI1Ill N11 Carroll Qmsl
ser, athletics directorg Mr. Jerry Haynes, footllallg Mr. Rex lrwin. football ind trlclx N11 Don Vanpool lui lutlaall NI lcon
ard Marcotte, wrestlingg Mr. Clayton Davis, haseliallg and Mr. Paul Crowe swimming
Coaches, Nurse Combine Efforts
Whether itas a skinned knee, measles, mumps, a math
test, spring fever, or need of smelling salts after deadlines
or rehearsals, Mrs. Nola Moore is always on hand. Tak-
ing care of the sick and injured is not all she does. Other
duties include supervising dental inspections for all ninth
graders and helping owners locate lost items.
Being a coach is not an eight hour-a-day proposition
hut extends into many after-school hours and through all
seasons. Patience, understanding, and perseverance char-
acterize Northwest Classen's mentors. No athlete is en-
trusted to judge his own degree of physical fitness. Any
evidence of less than tip top health is reported to the
nurse. Players must have health clearance.
Paper work is only part of Mrs. Nola Moore's duties as school
nurse, member of Safety. Lockers. and Student Welfare Commit-
tees, and sponsor of Junior Medios Club. Buying a farm in Ar-
kansas was among her activities last summer.
3- y i
Wg. ' "": Ellis
' .,"z Robertson
i . tt.
QV' A L' D Q S
Shepard Byars Davis
Haynes Peale Rippee
Van Pool Walker Wallace
MISS GLADYS SHEPARD: Sponsor, Senior
class. Miss Shepard attended summer school at
Colorado State college, Greeley, NEA conference
in St. Louis this fall.
MISS OPHELIA BYARS: Member, AAUW,
Delta Kappa Gamma, NCSS, Womens Dinner
Club, sponsor, Coronets, Pep council. Summer
activities included a tour of South America.
MR. CLAY DAVIS: Sponsor, Boys' "O" club,
Junior class. Mr. Davis spent his summer work-
ing on the YMCA Baseball Program.
MR. STEPHEN ELLIS: Member, OCSS, Calen-
dar Activities committee, sponsor, Falcons.
Summer activities, workshop, Central State
MR. JERRY HAYNES: Member, Parking, Stu-
dent Welfare committees: sponsor, Boys' NO"
MRS. DOROTHY PEALE: Member, Audio-
Visual committee, sponsor, Y-Teens.
MISS .IEANNE RIPPEE: Member, Social com-
mittee, sponsor, YTK, Y-Teens, Sophomore class.
MRS. PAT ROBERTSON: Member, Phi Beta
Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta, Delta Phi Alpha, Kappa
Delta Pi, Mortar Board, sponsor, Coronets, Stu-
MR. DON VAN POOL: Member, Okla. State
Coaches Assn., Professional committee, sponsor,
Boys' HO" Club. Mr. Van Pool taught summer
school at Central High School last summer.
MRS. PAULINE WALKER: Member, Kappa
Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta, Alpha Phi Sigma,
Library, Honor study halls committees, sponsor,
MR. CALEN WALLACE: Member, NCSS, Fac-
ulty, Planning, Guidance and Counseling com-
mittees, sponsor, Falcons. Summer activities,
graduate work at Central State College.
by Study of Past
Aim of the Social Studies department
is to help students adjust to political,
social, and economic conditions they will
meet in a democracy. By looking back
into the past, students gain appreciation
and understanding of their heritage
which will help them to become useful
citizens of tomorrow. Courses offer an
understanding of todayis events and en-
courage an attitude of responsibility in
supporting A m e r i c a n institutions.
Courses offered: Oklahoma history,
civics, World and American history,
world and social problems, psychology.
Jane Lawson and Malcolm Haney look
through Oklahoma scrapbooks prepared as
class projects by Miss Lucile Taylor's Okla-
homa history class of l957 and 1958 and pre-
sented to the Oklahoma room of the library.
i'Bring back Books" was the slogan used
by librarians when they launched the pro-
gram to try to recover some 600 books
which were missing from shelves at the be-
ginning of school last fall. The plan did
not bring in all books but did add some
donations and lost books to our shelves.
Some 139114 new books were added this
summer. When Knights and Ladies re-
turned to school last fall such new books
as the best selling t'Hawaii" and uAdvise
and Consentw were on the shelves. Such
reference books as the 54 volume set of
"Great Books of the Western Worldf' 6'Van
Nostrand Chemistry Dictionaryf, Life
Magazineas 4'World's Great Religions,"
"Britannica World Language Dictionary,"
and 'lSmithsonian Treasury of Science"
were added to the shelves. Facilities of the
library and services of the librarians are
always available to students. Those on the
library staff are ready to assist in any way
they can-a student has only to ask for
help. Resources of the library include
more than 15,000 books of all kinds and
subscriptions to more than 65 magazines.
MRS. ALMA G. DOUGHTY: Librar-
iang Member, Delta Kappa Gamma,
Library, Great Books, Student Council
Committeesg Sponsor, Library Club.
MRS. ETHEL GAY: Associate Librar-
iang member, Okla. City Librarians,
PEO, Great Books, Library Commit-
teesg sponsor, OSLA, Library club.
Keeping new magazines out on the rack and old ones on file is quite a task
Here Donna Thomas and Margaret Duncan file old issues for future reference
Magazines are kept on file from three to five years
Memorial Room Holds Treasures
Summer activities, trip through the City library may have its Charles France room, University of Oklahoma may have
southern states and the Bahamas. its DeGolyer collection, but Northwest Classen has its Anton H and Ella D
Classen memorial room. Here Mrs. Alma Doughty and Mrs Ethel Gay look over
the "Portrait Book of Presidents" in the memorial room
Steve Enders, NWC Senior, will vie
for a first place prize of S6500 offered
by the Oklahoma Bankers Association.
His 300 word essay on "Why I'm
Proud to Be an Oklahomann was chosen
by the English department as NWC's
entry in the contest. State judging
will be handled by the School of Jour-
nalism of the University of Oklahoma.
Steve gained encouragement and aid
from Mrs. Hazel Livingston.
O k Oh t
'Theme Approach' Keynotes City 3 mar
High School English Departments
MISS HELEN BOURKE: Member, Scholarship and Awards
committeeg Sponsor, Ir. Red Cross.
MRS. MIRIAM BURTON: Member, OES, Delta Delta, OCTE,
Kappa Kappa Iota. Professional, Great Books committees.
MR. GORDON ERIKSEN: Member, Student Council, Planning,
Arts and Decorations committeesg sponsor, Falcons.
MISS KATHERINE GIBSON: Member, Scholarship and Awards,
National Honor Society committeesg sponsor, National Honor
Society. Miss Gibson traveled through eastern United States last
MRS. HAZEL LIVINGSTON: Member, Delta Kappa Gamma,
NCTE. Last summer Mrs. Livingston attended a Newspaper
workshop at University of lowa.
MRS. MADGE MILLS: Member, Student Council, Library com-
mittees, sponsor, YTK, National Honor Society.
MRS. OLA MAE OAKES: Member, Activities, Student Council
committeesg sponsor, Courtesy Club, junior class.
MR. SIDNEY OHMART: Member, NCTE, OCTE, National
Honor Society committee, sponsor, Lancers. Summer activities
included graduate work at Central State College.
MRS. MABEL PARK: Member, AAUW, Womens Dinner Club,
Reviewers Coterie Book Club, Scholarship and Awards committee.
Summer activities included a trip to the 6'Smokies."
MISS LINDA SKIDMORE: Member, Mortar Board, Kappa
Delta Pi, Sigma Tau Delta, Phi Alpha Theta, OCTEQ sponsor,
Coronets, freshman class. Miss Skidmore was playground director
for Okla. City Park Department last summer.
MISS DORIS TAYLOR: Member, Delta Kappa Gamma, Phi
Mu, Study Clubg sponsor, Coronets, senior class. Summer activi-
ties included a trip to the Grand Canyon.
MRS. GEORGE TEETS: Member, OCTE, Professional commit-
teeg sponsor, junior class.
MRS. RUTH WARRAM: Member, National Honor Society com-
mitteeg sponsor, JCL, FTA, sophomore class. Last summer Mrs.
Warram traveled in California and Oregon.
MISS ANN WHITEHEAD: Member, PEO, Delta Delta, sponsor,
Court Jesters, sophomore class. Miss Whitehead taught at Central
High School last summer.
Park Skidmore Taylor
Teets Warram Whitehead
English Cultivates the Mind
Convincing students that the skillful use of language is achieved
through study and practice and improving their ability to think
and communicate is a major concern of the English department.
Headed by Miss Katherine Gibson, the English department is
NWC's largest. Knights and Ladies cannot escape English-but
who would want to with the courses offered at Northwest Classen.
Besides "regular" English classes, students are offered business
English, creative writing, Great Books and journalism.
This year for the first time Northwest Classen equipped four
English 'classrooms with an outstanding supply of fiction reading
material and teachers are emphasizing the theme approach. This
is different in two ways-students have reading material in the
classroom, and the experience method is stressed by involving
students in more writing.
In English, time is given to the study of language mechanics,
or grammar, including sentence structure, punctuation, spelling
and vocabulary. Literature occupies a great deal of a student's
time. When a Knightlander graduates, he has a sound knowledge
of authors including Scott, Poe, O'Henry, Dickens, Browning,
Shakespeare, Milton, and Eliot.
Quality Education and a quality English department aid in
establishing a quality curriculum.
One of the pleasant after-hours chores that
comes to teachers is checking in new books
for the department. Miss Gibson, Mr. Ohmart,
Mrs. Livingston, Miss Whitehead, and Mr.
Eriksen are all smiles as they add volumes
to the English department library.
'ASarge" calls the plays in the auxiliary class as students listen intently.
New ideas and understanding enlarges their outlook as future journalists.
Shirley Riley, Lynda Baumgarner, Ann Huckabay, John Garrison, and Chris
Cabell, news writers, study the head schedule before writing headlines for
their stories. If heads don't count, heads roll.
Creg Eslinger watches sports editor, Sonny
Childers draw up his page layout.
Those eager beavers often seen
scurrying down the halls, pencil and
paper in hand, are probably SHIELD
staffers out for last minute stories
to fill a hole gaping at them from
page one. However, seeing students
scan pages of the SHIELD is a re-
ward in itself. Memories of those
long, tedious hours are never forgot-
ten. Journalists must possess a
mountain of ambition, a ton of
imagination, a keen sense of humor,
a love of people, and plenty of stam-
ina. Without the SHIELD, North-
west Classen would be like a man
without a voice.
In state, national, and international
competition, the Shield has received
ten top awards in three years.
Interested expressions appear on the faces
of Joe Aker and Mike Nichols as they
observe Larry Cheever, SHIELD cartoonist,
Jeanette Reeves, news editor, Kathy Norris, assistant news editor: Sue Mussal-
lam, features editor, study layouts and read exchanges.
Marie Hinshaw, advertising manager, Beverly McQueen, assistant advertis-
ing manager, design an ad layout.
Steve Peter, Business Manager
.iudi Anderson, Editor
' ' i.f5'1:-Ti-55' R -- '
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ita Mims, Managing Editor
Rummaging through source material for new ideas is at daily exercise.
Advanced students dcscrxing service bars are Sylvia Hall 123, Ann Smith
143, Linda Kimberlin 125, Barbara Wilkison 121, Tom Knott 121, and
'Sarge' 1?l, first vice-president in charge of confusion.
Some staffers have withstood the hazards of yearbooking for as many as four years.
Repeaters are: Vicky Mock 129, Winn Kalmon 127, Nancy Culbert 131, and Verna Auer 141.
Consolation is the display of awards that bedeck the walls of the journalism department.
Mrs. Nevva lone Sartin
MRS. NEVVA SARTIN: Mem-
ber, AAUW, Wall Street Jour-
nal Fellow. OAJD, NSPA,
CSPA, Public Relations, Pub-
licity, Fund Raising committeesg
sponsor, OCIPA, FIA, FTA,
Quill and Scroll. Member of
Covernor's Committee of One-
Hundred on Youth, named one
of ten outstanding women of
Oklahoma in 1959, by Theta
Sigma Phi. Summer activity was
school at University of Colorado,
on a Wall Street Journal grant.
'lDon't put his face in the gutter!" 'cBleed that
picturef' "Make sure there are no widows in that
copy!" '4l'low many characters in that line?,,
When these and similar expressions greet new year-
book staffers, they gasp, 'als this journalism?',
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Knightlanders find out what Hworki' really is when they become
members of the Round Table staff. The composure on these faces
is appropriate to beginners who have never been through the stress
and strain of a deadline. Judy Hester, Susan Gilmore, Felice
Abramson, Ann Huckabay, Nancy Ellsworth, Pam Volz, .ludy Ellis,
and Sue Lyn Bumpas refuse to get excited.
Besides a new 'glingof' a new way of life is adapted.
No longer do you go home at 3:35 or 4 or 4:30
or even 5 p.m. lt's closer to 5 a.m. Time, trouble,
and tears combine to meet deadlines, as staffers
draw layouts, write copy, and index endless lists.
The Round Table is entered in four competitions
each year. In four years it has won eleven first
place and highest honor certificates.
Annual lnkslinger's ball gives journalists from all schools
in the city a chance to compare ideas. Representing NWC
as Prince and Princess 'of Print were Rex Kennard and
Gathered around the horseshoe to collaborate on ideas are
.lackie Tillman, Tom Knott, Linda Kimberlin, Barbara
Wilkison, Ann Smith, Peggy Spivey, lemme Lynn Olson,
Linda Anderson, Patsy Loeffler, ,lo Ann Johnson, Sylvia
Hall, Karen Slack, Sally Brady.
Bird Caldwell Greniger
Hughes Marcotte Von Tungeln
MRS. WILMA BIRD: Member, American Classical League,
Scholarship and Awards committeeg sponsor, Cygnets, JCL,
National Honor Society. Mrs. Bird taught at Central High School
MR. VIRGIL CALDWELL: Member, Professional, Publicity,
committeesg sponsor, German Club, Honor Language. Summer
activities included a trip to ten West Coast and Rocky Mountain
MISS CAROL GRENIGER: Member, Sigma Delta Pi, Social and
Courtesy, Planning committeesg sponsor, Cygnets, Band Girls.
Last summer Miss Greniger attended Spanish Institute at OU.
MR. BILL HUGHES: Member, American Assoc. of Teachers of
French, sponsor, Lancers. Mr. Hughes attended Modern Foreign
Language lnstitute at University of Colorado this summer.
MR. LEONARD MARCOTTE: Member, Alliance Francaise
Club, Safety and Health committeeg sponsor, Boys' NO" Club,
Honor Language. Summer activities included attending Second
Level Government Language lnstitute at Hollins College, Virginia.
MISS HENRIETTA VON TUNGELN: Sponsor, National Honor
Society, Honor Language, freshman class.
Languages Are Passport to People and Places
Knights and Ladies realize that an important phase
of college preparation is study of one or more foreign
languages. Foreign language is not required for grad-
uation, but at least two years' work in this field is
necessary for admission to many colleges.
French, German, Latin and Spanish are included
in the curriculum at Northwest Classen. During the
first two years students learn basic grammar, vocabu-
lary and phonetics. Third and fourth year students
read novels and converse in the language. Attention
is also given to the country's customs and culture.
Seven member language departments, under the
direction of Miss Henrietta Von Tungeln, make use
of modern equipment such as tape recorders, films,
slides and the individual instruction equipment of the
Recent advances in transportation and communica-
tion have placed a growing importance on the under-
standing of other peoples and their languages, and
some appreciation of other customs is essential.
Examining a display of models made by Latin students to depict life of the Ancient Romans are Margaret
Estes, Sondra Flynn, Kenneth Liss and Mrs. Wilma Bird, Latin instructor.
MR. R. T. NICHOLS: Member,
Communications, Assembly commit-
teesg sponsor, Announcers' Club,
senior class. Last summer Mr.
Nichols attended a Speech Educa-
tors, workshop at OU and traveled
During play productions class Henry Sims and Judy Givens present a duet acting skit
Theatre Arts Exhibited in Drama
Primary objectives of the Speech department are development of
poise, voice quality. good diction and other characteristics of a
good speaker. Headed by Mr. R. T. Nichols. Speech department
offers a variety of courses for students interested in speech.
Speaking and writing experience is gained from beginning speech
classes. Drama courses give students a knowledge of techniques of
the amateur and professional theatre, a background of dramatic
literature, and experience in acting and directing. Other courses
specialize in debate or back stage work.
Painting scenery for the next all-school play are stage crew members Dave
Cromwell, Larry Lemon and Randy Lusk. John Perry and Tresa Sullivan
use a color frame to check shades of paint.
. baL,t.a,,.W ,.., We-r,.,.,.. f,-. t- , . .,,f , -,.itMla.1.-mg-in-1
Sound effects for the play 4'Onr Towni'
were taped in advance and run during
the performance by John Perry.
Performing an experiment in the chemistry lab
are Sally Merkle and Vince Moncrief. Unex-
pected results were hilarious.
First place at the Oklahoma City Science Fair and top honors in the
.Iunior Division at the Oklahoma State Fair were among the awards Mike
Black won last year. Mike demonstrates his project to Mr. L. E. Crouse.
Science Provokes Thought and Investigation
Through the use of modern teaching devices and
well equipped labs, Northwest Classen's Science de-
partment, headed by Mr. James Conger, is producing
students who are winning national awards and recog-
In biology students develop an understanding of
living organisms. Laws and principles that govern the
inanimate world are emphasized in physics. Chemistry
is the study of the composition and properties of sub-
stances and the changes they undergo. Students take
advantage of facilities outside of school, such as the
recently completed planetarium at the Oklahoma City
Through new developments, new discoveries and
new inventions that make life easier and safer, science
has a continuing effect on everyone's life.
MR. JIM CONGER: Member, Social and Courtesy committeeg
sponsor, Aviation Club. I.ast summer Mr. Conger visited San
Francisco and Los Angeles.
MR. L. E. CROUSE: Member, Kappa Delta Phi, Chamber of
Commerce, ROA, Professional committee. Summer activities
included graduate work and a trip to Alabama and Florida.
MR. .IOHN M. PADEN: Member, Okla. Academy of Science,
NABT, NSTA, OSTA, VFW, Library, National Honor Society,
Scholarship and Awards, Planning committeeg sponsor, Science
Club. Summer activities included work in laboratory.
MRS. BETTY RICHARD: Member, Audio-Visual, Honor Study
Hall committees, sponsor, Science Club. Mrs. Richard studied
at National Science Foundation Summer Institute last summer.
MISS LUCILE TAYLOR: Member, Delta Kappa Gamma, Kappa
Delta Pi, NSTA, National Honor Society, Guidance and Coun-
seling committees. Last summer Miss Taylor completed a source
book for biology teachers.
MRS, GERALDINE BUZBEE: Member, Delta Kappa Gamma,
Honor Study Hall committee: sponsor, National Honor Society,
Honor Math. Last summer Mrs. Buzbee traveled to southern
MRS. ALICE CHESHER: Member, Student Activities commit-
tee: sponsor, Honor Math. Summer activities included a trip to
MR. PAUL CROWE: Sponsor Boys' UO" Club. Mr. Crowe
attended a workshop on SMSG-tenth grade and traveled to the
West Coast last summer.
MRS. NELLIE ECTON: Member, Pep Council, sponsor, Honor
Math, Coronets. Summer activities included graduate work.
MISS BERNIECE GORDON: Member, National Council of
Teachers of Math, Scholarship and Awards committee, sponsor,
Honor Math, Courtesy Club, senior class.
MRS. CLOVIA HARRISON: Sponsor, Honor Math, sophomore
MR. REX IRWIN: Member, Athletic committeeg sponsor, Boys'
MO" Club, senior class.
MR. RODNEY ST. DIZIER: Member, Communications, Locker
committees: sponsor, Radio Club, Chess Club, Aviation Club,
Iggnor Math. Last summer Mr. St. Dizier traveled to the East
MISS MARGARET THOMPSON: Member, Scholarship and
Awards committee: sponsor, Honor Math, junior class.
MR. PHILLIP THURSTON: Sponsor, Honor Math, sophomore
class. Summer activities included graduate work at OU.
MISS MARY WEDDING: Member, Scholarship and Awards, Pro-
fessional committeesg sponsor, Honor Math. Last summer Miss
Wedding visited eleven European countries.
MRS. HELEN WILLINGHAM: Member, Pep Council, Guidance
and Counseling, Student Council committees, sponsor, Honor
Math, Cygnets, freshman class.
Slide rule, template, compass, ruler, protractor, and a
good reliable eraser near at hand, -these are the mathe-
maticians' fundamental tools.
NWC,s Math department, headed by Mr. Rodney St.
Dizier, is continuing to work closely with the National
Science Foundation in revising course content. This year
all ninth graders are required to take algebra. Realizing
that students, abilities vary, course work in algebra is
planned to suit the needs of individual groups. Interested
students usually continue with plane geometry, second year
algebra, trigonometry, solid geometry and math analysis.
Tenth and eleventh grade math have been available the last
two years. Tenth grade math combines plane and solid
geometry and eleventh grade math is second year algebra
Mathematics is fast becoming a field'in its own right,
as well as a supplement to science and engineering. Mathe-
maticians are finding an ever increasing number of chal-
Ienges as old procedures are replaced.
An example of one of the 108 positions filled is the dental
assistant. Technical training in the specified. fields enables
many to find jobs without a college education and yet realize
the worth of an education which has made possible the job.
MR. HORACE C, BROOKS: Diversified Occupations,
sponsor, Trade and Industrial club, Key club.
MISS BETH WES'l': Distributive Education: member,
NADET, Delta Pi Epsilon, Delta Kappa Gamma, profes-
sional, sponsor committeesg sponsor, DECA. Miss West
attended conventions and conferences in San Diego, Los
Angeles, and Honolulu last summer.
Earning While Learning
Distributive Education and Diversified Occupa-
tions represent that part of a quality education
which trains students for the business and commer-
Procedures used in distribution of the world's
goods are learned in DE. lnstruction in methods
of applying for positions, proper employee attitudes,
technique of selling, store organization, advertis-
ing, and design is given through classroom study
and supervised Work experience.
DO gives training in technical and skill posi-
tions in trade and industry. A person Wishing
training in any one of l08 occupations may receive
it in DO.
Enrollees spend half of each day on a job in an
apprenticeship capacity. The other half is spent
in the classroom taking required courses. Positions
students in this program currently fill are those of
dental assistants, auto-mechanics, florists, cabinet
makers, cleaners and dyers, chefs. ln addition to
trade skills, students also study economics, health
and safety, general principles of income tax prob-
lems, public relations.
Sherry Gambril practices retail training received in DE as she waits on a customer.
MR. ALVIN BRYAN: Business manager, Round Table, member,
Audio-visual, Communications, Public relations, Publicity com-
MRS. IVY COPELAND: Member, Scholarship and Awards com-
mitteeg sponsor, Career Club, Honor Society, Senior class.
MRS. EVELYN FINDLY: Member, Okla. Business Ed. Assn.,
Okla. City Typing study committee, Planning, Assembly com-
mittees, sponsor, Cygnets, Pep Council. Summer activities, TV
teaching, trip to Chicago, Michigan, and Indiana.
MISS JO ALICE HENDRICKS: Member, UBEA, Delta Pi Ep-
silon, Scholarship and awards committee, sponsor, Career club,
MRS. LUCILLE SPANN: Sponsor, Jr. Red Cross, Career Club.
MRS. MAXINE TYLER: Sponsor, Honor Society, Career club.
Mrs. Tyler spent the summer in California.
Guidance and Opportunity
Bryan Copeland Findly
Offered Through Business Hendficks SW We
To people of other countries, the word America means big busi-
ness. NWC provides students with courses designed to prepare them
for successful entrance into the world of complex economics. Future
secretaries learned principles of clerical practice and acquired knowl-
edge of shorthand, typing, and business machines. Bookkeeping
emphasized the accounting fundamentals for potential Hfigure menf,
Business leaders of tomorrow profited from the practical information
obtained in business law. Knights and Ladies making daily trips
into these classes encountered alien soundsftapping, clicking, ring-
ing-and foreign words, comptometer, debenture, overheadwwhich
they will need throughout their business careers. Mastering intricate
drills aided students to acquire speed and accuracy, qualities pros-
pective employers demand. As training was completed, some appren-
tices ventured forth to become leaders in their fields. Others, by
going to college, continued to gain knowledge to further develop
their ability to give their maximum to the business world.
Typing, a popular course among all students
is taken for vocational and personal use.
Business machines class cre-
ates situations that students
will actually meet in business
MRS. RAMAH MILLER:
Member, Nat'l. Home Eco-
nomics Assoc., Okla. Home
Economics Assoc., AAUW,
Kappa Omicron Phi, Scholar-
ship and Awards, Cafeteria
committees, sponsor, Junior
Medios, Nat'l. Honor Society.
Imagination and a good eye for color r-omlminations are essential in planning interior decorations.
Carrie Abernathy, Linda Rankin, Carol Preble, Beverly Thompson, Ruby Cram, ,lanis Hames,
Ann Rasolowski, Bennie ,lo Thompson, Janis Jones, members of the Home Decorations class,
study the effects of various colors and patterns. Mrs. Miller lends guidance.
Students in Child Care class observe child behavior through
a one-way panel and record observations.
"Guests" at a reception held in Advanced Foods class are Mrs. Treasure
Delashaw and Carolyn Marshall. Serving punch are Judy Burleson and
Family Life Training
Gained in Homemaking
Health and happiness of the individual or family are closely
related to the problems of adequate food, clothing,'housing,
safety, recreation, rest, and social adjustment.
Home Economics Department teaches the pupil to choose,
prepare, and serve food, to select and make clothingg to plan
and furnish an attractive, safe homeg to care for and train
children: and to attain satisfactory relationships in a present
or future home.
Courses offered by the Home Economics Department are
sewing, cooking, child care, home nursing, home decorations,
and family relations.
Season changes are no problem for the girls in
sewing class. Cheryl Sonnefeld, aided by Becky
Sykes, will soon be stepping- forth in a new spring
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MR. GERALD B. HEUSELQ Mem-
ber, Okla. National Cuard Assoc.,
Phi Delta Kappa, Okla. City
Chamber of Commerce, fl-5th lnf.
Div. Assoc., Red, Red Rose, Co.
Commander HQ Co., 120th Engr.
Battalion, Okla. City Gun Club,
Natl. Rifle Assoc., Audio'Visual,
Cafeteria committeesg sponsor,
Lancers, Hi-Y club.
MR. JAMES COX: Sponsor,
Freshman class, Hi-Y club.
Looking over David Novey's and Carl H3fV8y',S project
is Tim Zinn. Architectural drawing is essential to
anyone planning an engineering career.
Ronald Whittacre, Mike Dougall, Kokic Duncan proudly display
their finished products. Woodworking is an exacting course. Things
must be measured to fit. No guesswork, proper and safe use of hand
tools is emphasized in woodwork. Machine tools are available for
perfecting intricate models.
Skill Is Developed in Industrial Arts
Though camera tours are
confined to the campus,
shutters flutter at unex-
pected moments and unsus-
pecting mobs. If there are
cheese cake tendencies
among the crew, they are
good at keeping it under 1
cover as none of it reaches
light via the "SHIELD" or
"ROUND TABLE." Wayne
Ford looks for a candid
shot while Gary Jacobson
and David Zilar make nec-
essary adjustments on their
Students enrolled in' printing learn some of the skills and operations of the
printing trade, and the terminology used in the print shop. The student also
learns the needed theory necessary to trade printing. Bill Henthorne and Larry
Robinson operate the press.
Representative I. D. McCarty exhibits
a smile of pride while Bill Williams and
Jerry Williams present to him a new
plastic gavel, replacing the one he broke
while calling the 28th session of the
House of Representatives to order.
NIR. DAVID HOKE: Nl:-inbcr. Kappa Sigma, Phi Epsilon
Kappa. Safety. Parking committee. Mr. Hoke taught surn-
mer school and went to 1960 slow-pitch softball tourna-
ment. Toledo, Ohio.
Text Book Matters
Mr. Alvin Bryan, director of Audio-
Visual department, is responsible for order-
ing, receiving, showing, and returning
film for all departments at NWC. Training
students to run the projector is also his
duty. Here, lVlr. Bryan explains the tech-
nique ol threading the projector to ,lack
Proper Training Makes
a Safe Campus
Drivers Education covers driving laws, cause and
prevention of accidents, and proper attitude on the
part of the driver toward other users of the high-
Ways. Students drive three hours behind the wheel,
thirty hours of classroom work, and twelve hours
in the Drivo-trainers.
and Harvey Sparks are admiring.
Enlarged by Expanding
ldentifica-tion of the beginning driver is
properly displayed on all Drivers Education
cars by the signs like the one ,ludy Eretwcll
MR. CHARLES HALE:
Member, Social and Courtesy,
sponsor, Amateur Radio club.
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New Equipment Promotes Perfection
New equipment sparkled in the electronics department this year.
The new Elem--Tronie radio kits are used in leading research and
development laboratories. The set provides blank bases with whieh
the students may learn techniques of radio engineering. It is possible
for each student to build his own radio set. Dick Osborne, Greg
Pounds, James Smith work out eomplex problems in Electronics.
The most modern equipment is used in the
Drivers Education department. Practicing
driving on the Drivo-trainers under the direc-
tion of Mr. David Hoke, are Linda Graves,
Terry Tatum. and Patty Tucker.
lt may be some time before Daxid Dawkins. Dick Tucker. and Philip Smith go
chugging out of tht- gxllitt-IT1CC'llHIlit'S garage. Knights enrolled in Auto-meehuuivs
learn that an automobile is not an invention designed for convenience but u
triumph of engines-ring and meehanieal skills, contriu-tl of hundreds of parts
assembled into a smooth functioning unit.
Yvorlxing hard on the Christmas stained glass window
for the front entrance are art students Georgia
SC'll1'4lPdt?l'. llanny Baker, Nina Young, Mike Martin,
Ralph Ste:-mls. Jimmie l,ec Kennard, Rex Kennard,
.lohn Garrison and Tom Vrooman.
MKS. WINNIE MURRAX: Member, Arts and Dec-
oration. Classics, Social and Courtesy cornniittecsg Y
sponsor, National Art Honor Society. M155 ELIZABETH liliAl5T0N3 Menllwf,
Wlf5lf'l'I1 Arts Assoc.. National Art Educa-
tion Assoc., Delta Kappa Gamma, Social
and Courtesy committee, sponsor, National
Art Honor Society.
Art Classes Advance Students' Artistic Abilities
A program of Quality Education would not he complete without
Orville Norton, holding the Christmas
card he designed, watches as .lohn
Sibley demonstrates to the class the
silk screening process which will he
used to produce the card.
faculty members capable of properly directing and developing artistic
talents. Northwest Classenis Art department aims at stimulating natural
talents and ahilities to permit students to express themselves creatively.
Art to the artist means hours of patient work at a creative endeavor
which may he awarded recognition.
Art students develop understanding of the past and present in art.
A variety of courses ranging from commercial art to stage designing
and including fashions, fine arts, ceramics, creative crafts and painting
are offered. Skills in figure drawing, silk screening, block printing,
magazine cover and industrial designing are developed.
Ronnie Cappa and Danny Pogue listen to sculptress Marion Nance as she
emphasizes the importance of detail in sculpture.
MRS. BESSIE HENRY, Counselor. 1958-1961
In a program of quality education
each school sponsored activity is de-
signed to impart to the student certain
ideals to aid him in becoming mature.
Upon graduation the student is not an
adult, although academic skills gained
can be applied in the years to follow,
in the home, at college, or on the job.
Social activities have been designed to
develop poise and self-confidence.
Sports contribute a feeling of accom-
plishment and of belonging to some-
thing big. Team loyalty helps the stu-
dent find himself. Clubs and service
organizations contribute to him a feel-
ing for others.
Appreciation goes to our administra-
tion for spending many hours organiz-
ing. courses, conferring with parents,
and co-ordinating faculty and students
toward a common goal, education.
We are devoted to our faculty for en-
couragement, ideals, and challenges that
dominate the thoughts of our youth,
and the unpaid hours they spend in
aiding us to understand as well as
appreciate our lessons.
Throughout our waking hours more
time is spent with faculty associates
than with our own families. They are
among our most important contacts
throughout our formative years. With-
out them our change from adolescence
to adulthood would be difficult. From
their inspirations our aspirations are
formed and ideals fashioned.
CRYSLURS Row 1: S. Hall, B. Reece, J. Adams, J. Bouras-
sa, F. Lorey, C. Denham, J. Childers, Mr. John Platt. Row 2:
B. Fstes, C. lee, V. Mcliwin, P. Ehrig, R. Williams, C. Bar-
rett, C. Riley, B. Miller. Row 3: J. Taylor, B. Selby, T.
Sullivan, R, Homsey, J. Hadaway, D. Koonce, V. Lipe, K.
Cassady. Row 4: A. Hall, L. Palmore, A. Smith, C. Truett,
D. Langston, L. Weldon, J. Shock, M. Haffner. Row 5: D.
Carol Barrett is wondering if Carolyn Farha can ever grow
into that robe. Each choir member is robcd at the beginning
of the year. Neat appearance is stressed in all the vocal
groups. Others are D. C. Riley, Charlotte Denham and Ann
Christenson. Robes are purple and gold crepe.
Smith, J. Abney, J. Rapp, M. Rapp, T. Vrooman, B. Thoma-
son, J. Slaughter, R. Cornell. Row 6: J. Pryor, P. Favor, D.
Riley, D. McNeil, D. Cheeves, J. Bowerman. P. Cornell.
Row 7: N. Needham, N. Ashmore, K. Favor, D. Hames, F..
Terry, K. Knott, L. Joyce, S. Craig. Row 8: S. Anderson, K.
Norris, R. Shelton, E. Just, R. Bonds, L. Poag, P. Hallenbeck,
We'll always remember a sunrise breakfast in Lin-
coln Park . . . sore muscles and smudgy hands after
summer paper drives . . . grueling, after school re-
hearsals . . . congratulations after a fine concert
. . . parties and after-performance get-togethers . . .
Christmas assemblies . . . bringing home trophies
from contests . . . the senior banquet . . . our last
performance-graduation. These are memories Cryslurs
Few organizations in Knightland have ties strong as
those that bind the Cryslur Concert Choir. A zero hour
schedule, just to be a part of a great singing group, de-
mands consideration and sacrifice from each member.
New uniforms made their first appearance in the an-
nual Freshman Orientation Assembly September 1.
1960. uShadrack,, and "Battle Hymn" were performed
skillfully in the annual Fall Concert. It was quite an
honor to be invited to sing for the Penn Square Shop-
ping Center's first Christmas season.
Second semester was dominated by contests. Cryslurs
received outstanding ratings at the Central State College
Contest at Edmond, District Contest at OCU and State
Contest at OU. The annual spring banquet in Gaylord
Hall. YMCA, honored senior members of the choir.
Mr. Platt, director, was presented a gift of appreciation
from members for a successful year.
Bill Thomason. Richard Bonds. Forrest Lorey and D. C. Riley
call themselves HThc 4 Mostf, Their singing specialty is barber-
shop harmony. Although they look like loafers they are the
most active ensemble in the vocal music department.
a Q 1., Y Q
Girls, Sextette: Kathy Favor, Susie Hall, Sharon Craig, Janie
Pryor, Virginia Lipe, Jan Adams.
Audiences fall prey to Winsome smiles and winning voices
when Karen Knott, Ann Smith, Sherilea Anderson, and Phyl-
lis Hallenbeck, all seniors, sing. This group knows that hours
of practice have made the girls' quartet one of the very
best of high school music ensembles.
Janie Pryor, Jan Adams, Virginia Lipe, all juniors, make up
the girls' trio. They received superior ratings at Edmond
Contest, District Contest at OCU, and State Contest at OSU.
MDO We sound like that?" These vocalists have learned that
recording and listening is the best way to improve. Bass,
Forrest Loreyg alto, Karen Knottg soprano, Ann Smith, and
tenor, Richard Bonds will enter contests as a mixed quartet.
A Cappella Choir Row 1: A. Christenson, S. Main, V. Rucker, R. McMamee, D. Baker, S. Hall, C. Ice, J. Vaughn. Row 3:
E. Terry, B. Way, J. McMahon, D. Riley, O. Woodrow, P. Jones, R. Cornell, S. Davis, M. Winkler, P. Crumpler, L. Long, S.
V. McEwin. Row 2: D. Smith, S. Rush, U. Rothenbusch, S. Lowe, Noe, T. Leonard, L. Harris, K. Collins, P. Cornell.
Practice, Polish, Perform
Knightland's vocalists are much indebted to Kathy
Norris, Paula Hudson and Mary Clarkson, accompa-
nists. Kathy plays during zero hour for the Cryslurs.
Paula accompanies a cappella choir first hour. Mary
presides for the second hour Girls' Chorus.
Understanding and applying the basic fundamentals
of music is the aim of music theory. This includes
ear and rhythm dictation, the fundamentals of sound,
part writings, harmony, and even the Blower sloboviann
scale. Theorists, Mike Schoap, Richard Bonds, Rhoda
Shelton, Forrest Lorey, Sylvia Hall, and Judy Cum-
mins look deeply absorbed in writing scales such as
the harmonic scale. Popularity of the course is shown
by an enrollment double that of last year. Mr. .John
Platt, instructor, hopes to have a second year theory
class. Music majors would greatly benefit.
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MR. JOHN PLATT: Member t S T P V si' if V i
Blue Key National Honor Frater-
nityg Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Na-
tional Music Fraternityg member f
Assembly Committee, Sponsor Cry- -.
slurs and freshman class.
GIRLS' CHORUS Row I: B. Reece, S. Woodward, C. Denham, J. Davis, C. Wood,
P. Carter, M. Westfall. Row 2: J. Foster, G. Brady, C. I-lendren, G. Lawrence, N. Need-
ham, K. Crumby, C. Johnson. Row 3: J. Taylor, D. Drabeck, E. Coffey, J. Barkett, S.
Roederer, J. Mathis, K. Bray. Row 4: S. Davis, B. Montgomery, M. Long, D. Koonce,
L. Ponder, S. Frank, J. Rector. Row 5: B. Harbolt, R. McCoy, J. Jenkins, C. Way, T.
Smith, S. Green, L. Jasperson. Row 6: S. Bomar, T. Binkley, T. Bernard, C. Oberman,
L. Hill, A. Hall, M. Smith.
Carols Carry Christmas Cheer
Yuletide would not be complete without joyful carolers
in the halls of Northwest Classen.
Diane Koonce, Judy Barkett, Jean Taylor and Mary Smith
were selected from the ninth grade choir to form Knightland's
first Freshman Quartet. During this year they strove to im-
prove tonal blend, rather than do actual performing.
CONCERT BAND Row I: R. Fagin, B. xlf'NlZ1iI'lS,l,. Cowles. son. N. Kimerer, L. Vernon, NI. Brummitt. R. Howard, S
P. Nestlffrodo, M. Crotts, S. Ammerman, C, Meek, B. Pe-ares, Sanders, J. Barnard, J. Smith. Row 3: G. Mills, J. Elliott
J, Johnson, L. Wilson, Row 2: M, Van Hook, B. Pitts, D. C. Carlton, L. Pong, J. Lawson, K. Cassady. C. Yan Hooser
Bucker. J. Salter, J. Maier, D. Thompson. A. Liles, D. Ander- R. Shirley, B. Brown, J. Armstrong. M. Bloc-sf-. R. Burdick
Band s Christmas Concert Features
PEP BAND Ron' I: M, Schoup, C. Van Hoosur, L. Wfmoclard. Pitts, B. Mt'Mains, S. Sanders, J. flonkin. D, Hicks, C. Carter
Row 25 J. Mitchell, J. Hammett, R- Shiflfiy, J. Smith. B. R. Bonds, J. Bourassa. Row 4: D. Ray, J. Johnson, J. Morgan
Smith, A. Liles, D. Rucker, L. Vernon. Row 3: L. Wilson, B. J. Troxel, T. Welborn, J. Cockerill, B. Shick, E. Just.
W. Kessler, G. Carter, L, Woodard, A. Rohan, D. Hill, A. H. Elledge, A. Just, R. Hefley, S. Batten, R. Styles, J. Miller,
Eaker, C. Kosted, D. Hieks, J. Smith, J. Boumssri, Row 45 J. Avant, M. Casey, R. Sehiek. Row 5: J. Sutterlee, R. Pren-
M. Schoap, J. Conkin, P. Uuniels, F. Woods, E, Just, D. Day, tice,.J. Hammett, B- Proek, A. Marko, Arthur Johnson.
J. Smalley, J. Robinson, J. Cockerill, J. Troxel, J. Morgan,
! QQ 0 . 99
Anderson s Christmas Festival
WOOIJWIND ENSEMBLE Flute: .loan Johnson: Clarinet: Jim ST I G T V- - , L - , -, , -
Smith, French Horn: Louise Vernon, Oboe: Robert Howardg instlilJVCello?I?0AI:g:n1Q01I5EkyVh1tWell' Plano' Melame Hutch
Bass Clarinet: Martha Van Hook.
7:30 A.M. Comes Early but We March
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A flash of color and all 4-yes turn to the majorettes. Pur-
ple, gold and white uniforms give vigor to arena per-
formance. With slashing flags and silver liatons in ser-
pentine undulations, routines receive undivided atten-
tion. Annually at homecoming the girls present a flam-
ing baton spectacle during half time ceremonies, Regu-
lar practice time is 7:30 All. and after school, but
this does not preclude finding them practicing almost
anywhere, anytime. They march with the hand in pa-
rades, perform in pep rallies and game half times, and
enter contests and clinics. Rae Ours is head majorette.
Others are Deanna Elliott, Nancy Hill, Barbara Dorney,
Nancy McNew, and ,loleen Humphreys.
92 I-tv - 1 '
Northwest Classen Marching Band
Drills Regularly for
MR. ARTHUR JOHNSON: Mem-
ber American School Band Direc-
tor's Associationg member Senior
Committee and Assembly Commit-
tee. Personnel Manager Oklahoma
City Symphony Orchestra.
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"Why didn't I learn to play the piccolo?" moans John Smalley as he squeezes
his too-llig tuba through the door. It was a struggle, but he wonl
Haydn . . . Handel. . . Hammerstein
ORCHESTRA Row 1: L. Whitwell, J. Johnson, A. Hall, C.
Reinke, R. Malone, L, Decker, J. Pollock, R. DeSpain. Row 2.
B. Johnson, N. Petty, P. Norris, B. Bradshaw, J. Barnard, J.
Smith, L. Wilson, B. Pearce, M. Waldrip, M. Zachritz. Row 3
J. Jones, M. Hutchinson, B. Howard, S. Sanders, R. Fagin, M.
Van Hook, A. Liles, D. Cinderson, W. Routon, L. Vernon, T.
Poynor. Row 4: J. Hammett, A. Marko, D. Mitchell, E. Just,
M. Casey, T. Welllnorn, B. Schick, R. Cobb, L. Woodard, J.
Bourassa. Mr. Arthur Johnson, director.
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Weather Was Ruff . .
Freezing weather is no hindrance to Knightland's Cross Coun-
try team. Row 1: Hyde, Hughes, Young, Miller, Moody. Row 2:
Lusk, manager, Harris, Moncrief, Gee, Duncan, Spear, King.
Knightland's two mile torture course is continually
rising in popularity and perfection, as Northwest
Classen's Cross Country team captured its second
straight Mid-State Conference victory with 39 points.
Persistent two-milers again climbed high on the state
ladder by placing fourth. Hard work paid off, and the
Cross Country team paced its way to a successful sea-
son, winning five out of eight meets and taking third
and fourth in the other three. ln the season opener, a
quadrangle meet at the Fairgrounds, Knights edged
Mr. Leonard Marcotte, coach. Another Mid-State trophy was
added this season to Knights' glowing showcase.
Classen for first place, 28-29, low score winning. The
Shawnee meet at OBU found hill-and-dalers topping
all other OKC teams, although Tulsa Edison took top
honors. Deep in the season, Knights again vied against
city favorite, Classen, to pull a 42-42 tie. As the close
of the season neared, Knights prepared for the All-
City Cross Country meet, and came in third with the
help of individual first place winner, Vince Moncrief:
a sixth place from Dudley Hyde, and ninth place, Fred
Miller, adding another to Knight achievements.
Forming a winding caravan
against the horizon, thin clads
race over a rain-soaked, two-mile
course to that eagerly awaited
finish and approaching victory.
. but Team Proved Tuff
Mud-splattered Vince- Moncrief is
first in line to receive his first
Excited fans cheer incoming runners as Fred Miller completes his run. At the
meet in Shawnee at OBU, he was first for NWC. At MidAState he captured
third place. Fred, a senior, jogged many a mile for NWC.
place medal in the All-City Cross-
Country meet. Third in line is
Dudley Hyde who finished second
for Knights, and sixth in overall
standings. Good showing, boys!
At the City meet held at the Fair-
grounds, winded Vince Moncrief
nears the finish line after running
through . mud and over rough
ground of the two-mile stretch.
We Got Ours-
Good sportsmanship is important to these A-Squadders: Row 1: CHS, DUPTPH. L0Ck6, Sigmfm- Rvw 31 Uversfrevh Pehonr Emef'
Dunforcl, Wolfe, Dvvkvr, Mvrrill. Perry, Hiersche, Irwin, SOTI, Stuart, Nance, R0blYCT, DOTTUHU, Sohefr Hammackr Acker-
O,Hara. Row 2: Duncan, Son, Bucklin, Snipes, Meister, Stev- man- Uf1df'TC1HSSmeU hold key to future Successes'
DREW ACKERMAN: Fuluruck
I V I V I M O FRED RUCKI.INr FuIIIruuIr
I 1: 1 I I f I A '-'- I A JERRY RURBRIDGEr Eud
I , - ,I -. ,V,, f . A 13-H ",, A X, JOE DECKER: Tackle
I A If I I A ' f JOE DORIIIAN: Guard
. ' KOKIE DUNCAN: HuIfI,uuIr
Q A LARRY DIQNFORD: End
H J - X I j J ,S I GIPP DuPREEr Quarterback
I H - A J rrnn I I TOM EMERsONr Eud
OX .1 " . L W. I 43- -gy DICK GRAHAM: Guard
" 5' A " rr . A JIM HAMIVIACK: End
X 5 A I RICHARD HARRISON: Tackle
A BARNEY HAsTIEr Fuubuuk
A , was I HADEN HEWES: Guard
f 'F-N in I 1 1 Q, JERRY HIERsCHEr Center
A E A ,. 4V.NQ,5 . Ab,,. In Z PHIL HOWARD: Tackle
E wig? A A REX IRWIN: Center
E ' V I 1 BILL KENT: EurI
I j JOHN LOCKEr HaIfIuufk
rl ,I,, M 1 ,g , - LARRY MCCARTY: HuIfIruuIr
Y A 15 I X ' Z 42' Q, 13. KENNETH IIIuCOYr Center
,tit i f Q XJR, " RI, ' 'Q 3 - J: W GEORGE MCDOWELL: End
.,, Q r-' JJII O MI - DON MCNEILL: Eud
f .i,I"' rr ' M It STUART MEISTER:Fu11back
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Row I: Graham, R. Harrison, P. Harri-
Wlrigllt. Row 3: Tll0I11ITSOIl, McGill, Mr.
Clay Davis, Hr. Don Van Pool, Mr. Rex
0wel.l. Row 2: Burhridge, Hastie,
You'II Get Yours!
'Task force" for Knights must keep equipment inbtip-top shape. ,lack Tucker, Cliff
Boren, and Paul Chapman check details as livacl manager Eddie Wilkes tightens
Buddy O Hara and an unidentified gridster vie for the ball as it spirals
toward 0'Hara,s Waiting fingertips while teammates close in to help.
cleats to keep them in shape for the upcoming game.
Q e , . A .
1960 SCHEDULE 1961
KULgh'lS . .......... . 0 Wichita Falls ...... ..
Knights ..... 12 Midwest City .. .
Knights ............ 0 Harding ,
Knights . ...... O Capitol Hill .... .
Knights .. ...... 12 Putnam City . ......
Knights ......... 6 Shawnee .
Knights ............ 20 Douglass .......
Knights . ........... 6 Enid 7 W
Knights ....... . 6 Northeast .... :
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Football isn't all glory as Kenneth Perry will gladly tell discouraging. Dr. Neal Holden and Cliff Boren try to
you. Running through a soggy field in freezing weather, ease the pain, to send Perry back to the playing field
only to he hit by a Greyhound Bus, can become a little
At Least We're Consistent!
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TERRY MERRILL: Guard
BO NANCE: Guard
BUDDY O'I-IARA: Guard
BILL OVERSTREET: Halfback
CHARLES PELTON: End
KENNETH PERRY: Guard
LARRY ROBERTS: Guard
RANDY SEBA: Tackle
PAT SIGMON: Halfback
BILL SNIPES: Halfhack
GEORGE STEVENS: Fullback
TOMMY THOMPSON: Halfhack
JEFF WELBORN: Guard
IYIERRILL WILLARD: Halfback
GIL WRIGHT: Halfhack
B-SQUAD members are: Row I: McNeill, Dorris, Bush, Pick- pey, Sorenson, Stevens, Carson, St. Clair, Hewcs, Hawk. Row 3:
ens, McCoy, Welborn, Roberts, Henline, Seha, Mulligan, J. Pierce, Bruner, Knox, Southurd, McHenry, Herndon, Garrison,
McCarty. Row 2: Chcves, lloevers, Willard, L. McCarty, Wim- MacKellar, Kent, Grimes, Irving.
If Practice Makes Perfect, Keep Practicing!
Ritual of tossing the coin precedes each
game. Team captains Kenneth Perry and
Joe Decker meet with opponents and
referee to decide who kicks off and
who receives. Heads or tails?
First down! This all-important signal
could spell the difference between vic-
tory or defeat for the ironmen.
It,s only inches short of
a first down. ln several
battles, not being able to
pound out those 10 yards
in four tries severely ham-
pered Knight chances.
ru ment u 1 plrisii ihferleudir .ini coach-are represented hy Bill Snipes, Phyllene
I' lmsmy and 'Nlr Rm Irwin R uliun iri no doubt equally as xuricd.
Spirit Soa red
Can you find the luall? .lust a quick glance might indicate a battle royal
for the pigskin at the extrerne right. Actually, Gil Wright is toting it in ai
sweep giwiiiid right e-nd while gridstvrs are hafflvd. tool
It's a race for the ball as Gil
Wriglit uppruaclies I0 sweep
it up before it hits the ground.
Trying his best to get around
that r e f 0 r me c , determined
George Stevens, adds yards to
Knight statistics against Capi-
tol Hill in an arch-rival duel.
1 . . .M
, K-- ,
C-SQUAD contains the stars of future teams. Row 1: Fields,
Shirley, Wertz, Bremkamp, White, Grimes, Thomas, Seba,
Hefley, Rudolph, Klingsick, Day, Simmons, Kise, DuPree.
Row 2: King, Elkins, Putt, Center, Roark, Caubetz, Atkins,
Valentine, Hiersche, Simon, Gamble, Husky, Foster, McGee,
Nine busloads of yelling Knights and Ladies whizzed
to Wichita Falls, Texas, to witness the Knights' sea-
sonal kickoff. lnexperience jeopardized Knight hopes
as they were devoured by the powerful Coyotes, 29-0.
This was our first loss since that stubborn Ada battle
in the ,58-'59 season.
Midwest City's tough line cracked Knights' offense
and defense to tally another Bomber Victory, 46-12.
Brightest moment for Knights was a 33-yard pass for
Harding Eagles peeked mighty hard at Knights'
glowing armor to take home an 8-0 victory. Harding
pounced on a Knight fumble to set up the single score
in the last of the second stanza. Knights worked hard
to hit back in the fourth quarter but Eagles' beaks
clung tenaciously to Knight skins.
Statistics reveal that Knights, although ending with
a 0-0 tie, outplayed Capitol Hill's Redskins. In the
final seconds of the contest, fans saw NWC come
within one yard of victory. Knights marched all the
way to the one, then were piled up short of the goal.
Although rated to lose by at least two touchdowns,
Knight gridsters pushed the Redskins all over the field,
topped them in downs, rushing and passing yardage,
and left the field with two penetrations to Capitol
In spite of the score, Putnam City had to fight off
a spirited Knight team in a bruising battle to stagger
NWC, 46-12. Each club scored a TD in the last 21
seconds. Pirates, fighting off dangerous spread pass-
ing attack, scored an 85-yard TD in the last two
minutes. Hitting back on a 50-yard pass, and con-
necting for the last seven yards, Knights got their last
tally with 21 seconds left. But the game wasn't over.
Fishel, Musson. Row 3: Taylor, Frazier, Hallmark, Murphy,
Martin, Ricker, Mayfield, Cobb, Carrol, Cloud, Reed, Ontko
Culbertson, Daly, Pierce, Mangum, Boggs, Siegel, Taylor:
Row 4: Cimlin, Mr. Paul Crowe, Coach, Mr. Jerry Haynes,
Coach, Leonard, Wilkes.
Pirates galloped 50 yards for a final TD and the
game's last play.
Another spine-tingler was that encounter with Shaw-
nee. Scoring with 1:19 on the clock, Shawnee cinched
the game. But Knights werenit ready to call it quits.
Kicking off with 1:17 left, Knights started clicking.
Striking like lightning, NWC had a first and ten on
the Wolves' 28-only three seconds remained. Knight
fans went slightly mad at this point when John Locke
caught a Gipp DuPree pass just as the gun went off.
Locke scrammed to safety in the endzone but was
tackled three yards short of the goal. Homecomers
saw Knight hopes end as Shawnee came out 14--6.
"Wild" is the only description for the Douglass-
NWC battle. Trojans held it at 20-0 until the last of
the three-quarter mark. Suddenly, Knights were pay-
ing repeated visits to the goal line. Three speedy
TD's tied the score until Trojans made it 28-20.
DuPree was a victim of circumstance in the Trojan's
winning TD. Douglass passed a long one which
bounced off DuPree's chest into the arms of a Trojan
who didn't stick around long. Threatening to tie
again, NWC reached Douglass' 17-yard line before
being caught twice for losses.
Knights traveled to Enid to be defeated, 28-6, by
the Plainsmen. NWC scored in the second quarter
with a 70-yard punt return. Although Enid clearly
dominated the game, Knights fought hard.
NWC ended this season with a 20-6 loss to North-
east. Biggest play for Knights was a 40-yard pass
from DuPree to Wright. Occurring in NWC's march
to that evasive goal line, this put the pigskin at the
Vikes' 20-yard line. It took only four plays for Wright
to break through from the one.
Only six seniors will be lost in BASKETBALL. Row I: Sponhaltz, Fleming, Pelton, Homsey, Mr. Don Van Pool
Holt, Lawson, YVallis, McCollum-h, Powell, Duncan, Wright, coach. Although Knights ended frequently on the short
Freeney. Row 2: Harrison, managrerg King, Warren, Daniel, end of the score, spirit remained high.
Knight roundballer, Terry King, drihbles the hall away from a Midwest City
Bomber. Underclassnwn, seasoned by a tough schedule, are ready for next year.
NWC .....,........ .4
1960 SCHEDULE 1961
Tulsa Edison -
Midwest City -
Putnam City -
Midwest City ,
Putnam City -
Tulsa Edison ,
Danny Sponhaltz gets off a jump shot over the
outstretched arm of Taft's Bill Grimes in the
conflict between Northwest Classen's Pages and
Taft Junior High School.
Roundhallers' opener was a hotly contested 54-48
loss to John Marshall. Many fouls were called on the
Knights, resulting in uneasiness among NWC fans.
First victory came when Harding Eagles fell to the
Knights, swords, 52-40. Both teams fought hard up
to the final whistle. Seasoned Northeast glided its
Viking vessels by Knights, 57-44, in another closely
First Mid-State Conference game was the NWC-
Capitol Hill tilt. Redskins tore into Knights' full
court press in the second half to smear NWC, 63-44.
Downing another team of the Green and White,
Knights edged Tulsa Edison 37-35 on their home
court. Douglass Trojans smacked NWC to the tune
of 47-21 in the first game of the new year. Shawnee's
fighting pack of Wolves were held to a 42-39 win as
Rusty Fleming led the Knight attack with 13 points.
Despite a full court press in the third quarter by
Knights, Enidis Plainsmen rallied to a 64-54 victory.
Although cagers had a 19-19 half-time tie, Capitol
Hill Redskins scalped us, 57-49. Tracy Freeny led a
second-half rally and scored 20 points for game
honors. Bombers came close to being shot down from
their first-in-state rank as NWC gave them the scare
of their lives. Midwest City finally refueled to turn
the tables on NWC, ending Midwest City, 53, NWC,
48. Only a narrow margin prevented an upset.
Hand-clasp symbolizing unity, spirit, and sportsmanship gives
a feeling of being a team with a common goal.
Knights really walked the plank at Putnam City.
Pirates jolted us, 70-52. Gerald Warren led Knight
scoring with 19 points. Douglass Trojans trampled
NWC, 76-41. Freeny scored 15 points to rank as
Northwest Classen,s high point man. Knight B-ballers
fourth-stanza rally failed to materialize as Midwest
City, first-ranked in AA standings, gave us a 61-50
defeat. Warren took scoring honors with 19 points.
Knights were unable to break their losing streak as
Harding,s Rick Berry tallied 28 points for a final
score of 61-47. In a nerve-shattering battle, Knights
were edged, 47-45, by Shawnee. Wolves led by nine
points in the third quarter. Knightlandis maplers
held them to a tie until a two-pointer in the last three
seconds put the Wolves over. Putnam City's Pirates
shaded Northwest Classen, 62-58., This neck-and-neck
battle was the first and only overtime in the season.
Although Northeast Vikings outpointed NWC's
Knights, Gerald Warren held Bill Howard to 14
points. This was the Viking ace's lowest out-put of
the season. Despite high spirit Knight fans saw Enid's
Plainsmen tip NWC 56-51. NWC backers crowded
the gym as roundballers thumped Tulsa Edison 56-51
in the last game. Only Eagle fans were disappointed
at the outcome. As the seconds ticked, and it was ap-
parent NWC was to be the victor, spirit really erupted.
It was a great way to end the season.
Hoopsters Met Tough Competition
Terry King goes high in an effort to tip the
ball to teammate Dick Powell as Knight
Gerald Warren looks on in the Knight-
Trojan tilt. 'Crab it, Terry!"
"Raring to go," B-Squad members are Row I Fagm Hoberecht Wallis Phil
lips, Seba, Roark, Givens, Eaker Row 2 M1 Jerry Haynes eoaeh Blaekwell
Martens, Bush, Wiles, Klingsick Sponhaltz McCarty Manager is Ronald
Fagin. Early beginnings insure future succe ses
Last game of the season. For
some, last ever to be played
for Northwest Classen. Hilar-
iously happy after the Edison
victory, Knight roundballers, it
seems, hurriedly abandoned
their dressing room to cele-
brate. Rich Harrison, manager,
lingers to make sure all is re-
stored to order.
Pages Prepare for Coming Seasons
Pages hold a 14-l rcvord and thc North Side League Championship
Row I: Wallis, Eaker, Hoberecht, Shirley, Rhodes, Givens. Row 2: Hinkle,
Seba, Sponhaltz, Klingsick, Atkins, Roark. Coach Jerry Haynes explain
fundamentals of the sport to interested neophytes.
Dick Powell fights for a rebound during the Mid
west City clash to thwart a Bomber rally.
Although 80 boys went out for Wrestling, the core of the team Jacobson' Row 25 Lusk, manager? McNeW: Roberts, Ackerman,
is composed of: Row I: Coleman, munagerg B. Johnston, R. Posuv, Hughes, HCWCS, NHHCC, MF- Leflflflfd MHTCOYW, 0021011-
Johnston, Robertson, Aiken, Carpenter, McCarty, Duljree, GTUDPICTS P0St9d 21 33-1 5935011 11115 Year-
J. W. Robertson, junior letterman, tries to
lmreuk down opponent with a double leg
stretcher. Doesn't this look like fun?
Bill Aiken, 120 lb. senior, struggles for
better advantage in All-City wrestling
tournament. No wonder Aiken has an
anguished look. His opponent seems to
be using a tooth technique that Aiken
failed to learn!
-Q 1--5 'V
o.llH t I
Wrestling is a sport where the plan of attack
and the ability to adjust to certain situations are
left almost completely up to the individual. Per-
sonal success means team success. Since it is the
team's score which determines the victor, each
member of the team must strive for personal vic-
tory. The will to win combined with loyalty and
hard work, is the backbone of a winning team.
NWC's wrestling team has displayed these traits
against powerful teams this year to tally a suc-
Vying against one of the statels top rated teams,
John Marshall, Knights were defeated, 29-3, in
their opener. Coming back to claim a 24-13 victory
over Norman, wrestlers plunged into a salt-and-
pepper season. Knightlandis grapplers were hosts
to the City tournament where they were held to a
second place by champions, John Marshall. Mat-
men yielded to Stillwateris Pioneers, 20-12.
Journeying to the Geary Invitational Tourney
to compete with some of the stateis most highly
regarded teams, Brett Johnson and Bill Aiken placed
third in their respective Weights, 103 and 120.
Knights downed Classen, 20-12, before taking on
Midwest City for the lone tie of the year, 15-15.
Tulsa Webster visited NWC to smear Knights,
27-9. Bouncing back, matmen hit Harding, 28-10.
Knights placed third in Mid-State. Brett John-
ston placed first at 106 lbs., and J. W. Robertson,
second at 123 lbs. At Regionals, medalists Brett
Johnson, J. W. Robertson, and Gipp DuPree earned
slots on the State Tournament bracket. Robertson,
unable to go because of injury, was replaced by
Bill Aiken. Johnston reached finals, and nailed
second place in State.
"No, not that!" pleads a Stillwater
Pioneer as Knight Danny Pogue
scores a take-down in an effort to
win another hard fought match.
Wrestling requires A-1 physical con-
dition. Leg-lifts play an important
part in a well rounded calisthenic
program. This prepares grapplers
for gruelling matches.
Evening sun catches tennister pooped from practice.
Only a deluge has been known to stop these racqueteers.
Manager, David Cromwell, checks statistics. Row 1: Mr.
David Hoke, coach, Barnes, Cline, Rankin, Cromwell.
Row 2: Seba, Shoehotham, Lysaught.
Love, to most people, means an affair of the
heart. But to Knightland's netsters, it means they
better start cramming those balls down their op-
ponents' throats. As Round Table went to press,
dates for matches had not been set. Shaky knees,
tired feet, and aching muscles are more bearahle
with high goals in mind. For the first time the
State Championship meet was held on NWC,s
courts. Racqueteers have a fine record.
Neither windy weather nor simmer-
ing sun dishearten femme fuzzy-
hallers. Row 1: Lewis, Williams,
Woodward, Olson, Mann, Hancock.
Row 2: Mrs. Cortez Copher,
coach, West, Jones, Dorney, Cor-
nelius, Cox, Alberts.
Hole in one is the goal of every golfer Row I Mr Carroll man Row 2 James Cochran Walker Holmes Coulter Slg
Smelser, coachg Matthews, Davison, Pemberton Haney Chap mon Row 3 Simpson Moss Warren Simms Boyle
Birdie!!! Par! Bogie
Golf balls soared through the
air, along the ground, and into the
rough as Northwest Classen's golf
team practiced long hours through-
out the year. Technical situations
create problems for golfers: se-
lecting proper clubs, hitting the
balls with correct techniques,
searching for lost balls, and clean-
ing muddy ones. Competition in-
cluded the City Round Robin
Tournament, in which each city
school plays two matches, Mid-
State and State Tournaments.
Ray Mossis faith in Gerald Warren
must parallel that of William Tell and
his son. Wonder why he cracked up!
"What would Sam Sneed do in a case
like this?" questions Robert Holmes.
Nothing helps like a diagram to simplify those involved maneuvers in BASKETBALL.
Row I: Snyder, Smith, Stewart, Chance, Holmberg. Row 2: Criffin, Ames, Morgan,
Munsinger, Runka, Young, Bruner, Smelser, Wilson, Mrs. Cortez Copher, coach.
Flirty Females Flaunt
Basketeers' opener was a 39-36 loss
to Northeast. Femmes also compiled
a string of victories: Grant, 59-383
Douglass, 40-273 Southeast, 52-163
Classen, 52-47. Next was a 47-37
loss to John Marshall. Three games
remained at final yearbook dead-
line with a 4-2 record.
Softball team had a 2-2 season.
Row 1: Chance, Young, Stewart,
Smith, Holmberg, Morgan. Row 2:
Ames, Staples, Munsinger, Miss
Margaret Doussett, coachg Bruner,
NWC softballers were defeated,
3-2. by Northeast but came back
to outplay Classen, 8-4. Good
hitting helped to defeat Harding,
13-5. Long to be remembered is
the 3-2 loss to John Marshall.
Becky Staples' homer which tied
the contest, was called illegal be-
cause ,lohn Marshall claimed she
missed third base.
Volleyballers were overpowered,
15-5, by Capitol Hill and 16-6 by
John Marshall before easily down-
ing Central, 15-1. Ladies fell,
15-1, to Harding but edged Grant,
10-8. Although defeated by North-
east, 11-3, NWC defeated Doug-
lass, 9-5. Southeast beat NWC,
14-8, before the Ladies ended the
season with a 12-9 win over Clas-
sen and a 4-5 season.
"Who shall we send to the tourn-
ament?" Miss Margaret Doussett
asks as Mrs. Cortez Copher
checks a ladder to see who is
eligible. Mrs. Copher coached
tennis, table tennis, and basket-
ball. Miss Doussett was mentor
for softball and volleyball. Both
HLemme have it!" pouts Carolyn Snyder as Loretta Holmberg scowls that she's not
about to! Practice games prepare roundballers for future frays with other femmes.
A and B teams were created in VOLLEYBALL this year. Lettering were: Row I:
Smith, Holmberg, Young, Stewart, Chance. Row 2: Elliot, Snyder, Smelser, Morgan
Ames. Miss Margaret Doussett coached the team.
When Tempers Flare, Sportsmanship Despair
Above: Judy Givens and Ann Moodie receive the ball from Diane Busch and Ann File. Doubles team
of Billie Matthews and Ann File captured TABLE TENNIS State Trophy last year and chances look
good for repeated success.
Below: City and State titles were won hy Sue MrMurran last year in BADMINTON. Row I: Hardin,
lust, Harry, Dixon, Thomas, Jones. Row 2: Thompson, Parrish, Blalock, Muzney, Brannon, Kratina,
Iris Morgan shoves the volleyball over the net as intent JoAnne Ames steps aside to get out of the path of a high
teammates, Sue Stewert, Linda Chance, and Janie Smel- ball in that disputed John Marshall conflict.
ser, stand by to offer their assistance.
Two thousand howling Knights and Ladies were rolling in the aisles when Bill
Sni es with the hel of Georve McDowell went all thumbs tr in to fasten S orts
P , P Y 5 P
Queen Betty Dix0n's necklacje. Twenty ,thumbs were too many as it slipped
to-er-places unknown. To everyone's gratification, it was privately recovered later,
Biggest money earner for Boys'
"O" Club is the concession ad-
jacent to the boys' gym. "O"'
Club members fill cups with ice
to prepare for the onslaught of
Woody Young displays the Mid-State Con-
ference All-Sports trophy that Knights
have won for two years.
Seniors Alan Richards, Rex Kcnnard, Chris Booth, Ken Hughes,
and ,lohn Sibley await the starting gun.
.lerry Hiersche and Mark McGee
cheer Rex Kennard as Jay St. John
finishes his leg. This free-style relay
came in first in City and Mid-State,
and fourth at State.
City, Mid-State and State titles were
copped by sophomore Mike Nichols
in the 100-yard butterfly and 200-
yard individual medley. One of two
double winners at State, Nichols set
a new State record of 2:17.7 in the
For a swimming team without a swimming pool,
Knightlandis mermen do pretty well. Only three
losses were recorded in regular meets--NWC fell
to Tulsa Rogers twice and Enid once. Knights
turned the tables on Enid, however, and outswam
them in State, and conquered Harding, John Mar-
shall, Capitol Hill, and Grant.
Knights swam away with the All-City trophy
again this year with 96 points. Closest rival was
Harding, with 61. Mike Nichols set a city record
for the butterfly at 1:01.
Small mistakes by NWC added up to heartbreak-
ing 117-109 loss to Enid for the Mid-State title.
ln ten events, Enid took first place in five events
and NWC, first in the other five. Nichols and Rex
Kennard were the only double winners.
Never before has NWC placed in the top three
in the State. Only Tulsa Edison and Bartlesville
hold higher ranks. Underclassmen made a fine
showing and prospects look fine for next year.
Nichols and the 200-yard free-style relay team were
medalists for Northwest Classen.
Hey, . . . Pass the Soap!
2 f . Q X gh
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42521 if-me., I '
K i K
ol 'K ,,
x Y g City champions for the second straight year, swimmers are: CFOWC, COHCI1- Row 3-' Millar, MCGCC, Nichols, MCCIHUL J-
Row I: Booth, Hughes, Sibley, Kennard, Richards. Row 2: Hiersche. Row 4: Blaschke, Weldon, Thomas, Moffatt, Men-
R. Hiersche, Dougall, St. John, Cihson, Kalmon, Mr. Paul ninger. lf this continues, they may get their own pool!
l. Swim captain Chris Booth paddled to a first place in
the l00-yard stroked stroke in the City and Mid-State
meets. 2. Dean McClain splashed to a sixth place in
the l00-yard backstroke at State. 3. .lohn Sihley's back
dive helped to win a second place in City and Mid-State.
, re . , s
30"-W s lb M., ,412-gk-1Mf'j'
Cindermen Dream of Future . . .
Emulating Creek athletics are cindermen Row I: Spear,
Dunford, Miller, MacKellar, Merrill, Snipes, Young, Hyde
Row 2: M. Grimes, Locke, Powell, Wright, Harrison, 0'Hara
Stettheimer, Sibley. Row 3: Marsh, Boevers, Dorman, Nance
Roberts, McCarty, Duncan. Row 4: Mr. Rex Irwin, coachg
D. Crimes, Sherril, Kise, Weldon, Kennison, Duane Hames,
manager. Modern adaptations of ancient sports demand more
stamina if records are to be crashed repeatedly.
"What a time to remember the law of grav-
ity!" high jumper Dick Powell shudders. But
he cleared the 5'8" height with room to spare!
Pole balances in the background as Larry
Dunford soars over the har.
Olympics? or K.U.?
He's sittin' pretty! Broadjumper Buddy 0'Hara hangs
suspended in mid-air before plopping in a pile of sand.
Cindermen opened at the Fort Worth Invitational
but only miler Joe Stettheimer qualified for finals.
Knights sped past Harding, 76-46, in the first dual
meet of the season at NWC. Knight winners were Gil
Wright, winning 880 relay and first in 100 and 200-
yard dashes, Fred Miller, 880 and mile relay, Woody
Young, quarter and both relays, Larry Dunford, pole
vault and 880 relay, Stettheimer, mile and mile relayg
Dick Powell, high jump.
Knights bowed to Lawton for their first dual meet
loss, 325-8. First for Knights were Miller, Young,
and the mile relay, composed of Stettheimer, Bill Spear,
Miller, and Young. Mile relay ranked as the most
exciting and frenzied event,-Lawton led by 20 yards
until anchorman, Young, grabbed the baton. Gaining on
every stride, he nosed out in a sizzling 50.7.
Knights finished ninth among 45 schools in the
Third Annual Lawton Invitational. Standouts in this
first major event of the season were Stettheimer, second
in mileg Miller, second in 880g and Young, third in 440.
In OSU Relays, both the mile and distance medley
relay placed third. Meets remaining after Round Table
went to press were the Duncan Invitational, Central
State, Bison Relays, OKC Invitational, Mid-State, Rogers
Relays, Regionals, and State.
Starting down the final stretch in their daily constitutional
around Z1 quarter-mile track are seniors, Fred Miller, 8803 .loe
Stettherimer, mileg and Woody Young, 440.
Jim MacKellar shows good style as he flies over hurdles.
Baseballers showed good promise of achieving past teams' Wimpey, King, Atkins, Givens. Row 3: Sigmon, Jones, Wallis,
3CC0mPliSh1T16HtS- Row I-' MF- CIHY Davis, 0030112 AUIH, Purdy, Rohlyer. Do Knightland's diamondaires hold the key
Freeny, Duncan, Pace, Hamrnack. Row 2: Britton, McGill, to future major league successes?
Rain, Flood, Hey! Where's Third Base?
Knights and Ladies can really shout about their baseballers.
For four years, Knights have been near the top in state listings.
Top year was 1957 when Knights took state. NWC7s diamondaires
reached finals in 1958 and semi-finals in 1959. In 1960 bagmen
advanced once again to finals before meeting defeat.
This season's opener was a 10-4 heartbreaker to Capitol Hill.
Redskins were kept plenty worried as a result of Terry Kingis long
triple which shoved Knights ahead, 3-0, in the first inning. Tracy
Freeny, Steve Pace, and King crossed home to lead, until the Hill
accumulated eight runs in the fourth and fifth innings to surge
ahead. Capitol Hill plugged a NWC rally in the seventh after
Freeny blasted a double and was followed by Paceis single which
sent Freeny home.
Then rain, rain, rain, reigned! Pace, Freeny, and Bob Purdy
slammed balls out of the park in the Shawnee game to help push
NWC to a 10-4 victory.
In the Enid encounter, Knights edged Plainsmen, 5-4. Cray
Atkins, first freshman ever to start for NWC, pitched a no-hit game
until the fourth inning and was relieved by Dave Wallis in the fifth.
Last game before final yearbook deadline was a 10-7 win for
Knights over Midwest City.
NWCM, 4 Capitol Hill 10
Douglass - Rain
NWC ,,,, 10 Shawnee ,,,,,,,,.. 4
NWC .... 10 Midwest City -, 7
NWC ,,,, 5 Enid ....,........... 4
I ,L W' .ta
A t we K my in K K in ,,
Pitcher Bob Purdy and catcher Steve Pace
hold an important conference to determine
the condition of the ball.
Kokie Duncan catches a Tracy Freeny pitch
as they practice for a double-play.
Or a Boat?
Terry King wields his mighty but to iron
out wrinkles in his batting eye.
With his foot on first base, Gray Atkins catches the ball to
put an end to the short stay on the diamond of Capitol Hill's
Morrow. Despite good fielding, we lost that game.
2 I 5 L
A1w,,-ty ffyy W m..rrm,, .MM,m.,
Lettermen - Time, Toil, Talents
This sea of golden jackets represents long hours of hard work
by boys of the MO" Club. Row I: Richards, D. Duncan,
Harrison, O'Hara, Snipes, Perry, Young, Aiken, Decker, Over-
street, McDowell, .l. McCarty. Row 2: McNeil, G. Thompson,
Pace, King, Howard, Coulter, Purdy, Hyde, Hammack, Spear,
Linn, Cline. Row 3: Son, St. John, Warren. Daniel, Carpenter,
Nance. Kennard, Welborn, Hastie, Moss, Roblyer, Lusk. R01114:
Stettheimer, Moodie, Robertson, Willard, L. McCarty, Holmes,
, .,.. ,. .... . .H
T. Thompson, Ackerman, Wright, DuPree, Wilkes, Booth.
Rout 5: Mac:Kellar, Warren, Lysaught, Hughes, Gee, Irwin,
Lawson, Kent, Merrill, Ballard, Roberts, Nichols. Row 6:
Dunford, McClain, Dorman, Johnston, Graham. Crimes, Pounds,
Burbridge, Boren, Locke, Wallis, Wlimpey. Row 7: Tucker,
Bucklin, Stevens, McCoy, Pelton, Powell, McGill, K. Duncan,
Freeny, Sigmon, Emerson.
gli? . l ,
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Cirls' 4'0" Club added unneeded calories to Knights and Ladies
by selling candy to finance a spring trip to Quartz Mountain
State Park. Row I: Biggs, Stewart. Young, Holmberg, Bay,
Smith, Prater, Coit, Ste-adley. Row 2: Hoster, Matthews,
Hicock, S. Finefrock, Lv-wis, Hancock, Olson, Staples, Ames,
Preble. Row 3: Sollars, Koeppel, Lacy, Kutz, Albert, Cox,
P. Finefrock, Chance, McMurran, Loeffler. Row 4: Mrs.
Cortez Copher, Miss Margaret Doussett, coaches.
We Will Always Sing Our Praises
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Many organizations formed at Northwest Clas-
sen give students thc opportunity to learn more
about the subjects which interest them most.
Mcnilicrs of National Forensics lxagiuc not only
learn the fine qualities of acting, lint practice all
fields of the theatre. Mrs. Patricia Gulley illus-
trates on Ruth Bressie the caution which must
be used in the application of makcvup. Nancy
Needham watches the long and tedious job with
if dmv , ,L interest, storing knowledge for the future.
,,,,., ,- , J. - , - , VA,
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' : ' r' . . , V , , , Y' :""'i7f 'QW' H ':5"'. "' U ,,.' f- ,,- '
W gi., r aw t U.,
4-U-We 9, , " at ' W Larry Stearns is an active, example-setting Stu-
fi - X ,W dent Council president. Selling cushions which
V- ' ii'r:' Marr-2 sriy are helpfully comfortable at athletic events
i 1 is one of Larry's many activities worked into
his busy schedule. Sally Merkle, student store
M manager, works with Larry in the sale of cush-
: ji 3 ions, also sold in Knightlandis Student Store.
Student Legislature Lays Foundation
Spotlight of the nation is slowly turning toward the central portion
of our country, and by june l3, 1961, it will be radiantly shining above
Oklahoma City. This will be the opening date of the National Associa-
tion of Student Councils Conference extending through June 22. Host-
ing the twenty-fifth annual NASC annual conference is perhaps the high-
est honor yet bestowed on Northwest Classen and Oklahoma high
schools. Process of preparing the convention began three years ago and
continues up to the opening day.
Some fifty committees have been formed under the recommendations
of the steering committee and clever ideas administered by students and
activities directors all over the country. These committees are set up to
take Care of any difficulty which may arise and to insure the comfort
of each delegate who will attend the convention.
Larry Stearns, president of Northwest Classen student council,
is the presiding officer. This position demands resourcefulness, respon-
sibility, and plenty of patient time. Under the leadership of the Execu-
tive Committee, which emerged from the Steering Committee, and with
the over-flowing spirit of the student body, it is our hope that Northwest
Classen will give the best National Association of Student Councils Con-
vention ever held in its thirty-year history
Woody Young Shirley Biggs
Treasurer Corresponding Secretary
for Iieadershipi Powwow
This year the student body showed its support of
Northwest Classenas STUDENT COUNCIL by ap-
proving the development of an Honor System. Coun-
cil members will take the wheel in building the
system, while students at large become back-seat
drivers, able to give suggestions and being helpful
in carrying through the development process itself.
This process will take six more years, the first step
of the seven-step plan, honor study halls, initiated
this year. second semester, are well accepted.
Student Council has proposed a Point System
which enables students to adjudge themselves worthy
or eligible for recognition in Knightland. Certain
amounts of work points and honor points are given
for each office held, for participation in athletics.
for queenships, for representation in Student Coun-
cil, and for membership of the Shield or Round
Table staff. Twelve points of work and twelve of
honor, per year, are maximum for Northwest Clas-
sen students., This distributes responsibility.
STUDENT COUNCIL meetings
are held regularly every Tuesday
and Thursday. Special committee
meetings may be called on other
school days. Representatives from
seventy-six advisories and mem-
bers of the Executive Committee
are present at regular meetings.
Voting in the realm of Knightland
is done in precincts. Advisors are
divided into eight precincts, ac-
cording to alphabetical order. Vot-
ing procedures are outlined to
Student Council members Charline
Harrison and Jim MacKellar by
student activities director and S. C.
sponsor, Miss Kathleen Owen.
Vince Moncrief Ann Hill Sant' Mefkle
Parliamentarian Historian. Sfudfnf Smff? Mf1f7l1Hf'f
Society Scholars Uphold Honor
Good grades alone do not insure an invita-
tion to Knightlandis chapter of NATIONAL
HONOR SOCIETY. Before being considered, a
student must show leadership, service to others,
and desirable ideals.
Traditions, such as an honor system, make
lofty grades harder to maintain. Those who suc-
ceed in upholding the system are persons desir-
able for a proud alma mater7s Honor Society.
Thirty-two new members were initiated No-
vember 17, 1960. These students are the top
ten per cent of the senior class. Juniors in the
top five per cent of their class are asked to join
O-fficial head sponsor is Miss Audrey Alberts.
In her unexpected absence, responsibility fell
upon the capable shoulders of Mrs. Maxine Ty-
ler, who took over emergency duties and led
Honor Society members through a fine year.
Working with her are other sponsors who repre-
sent each phase of school curriculum: Mrs. Ger-
aldine Buzbee, Miss Katherine Gibson, Mrs.
Ramah Miller, Mrs. Madge Mills, Mr. Sidney
Ohmart, Mr. John Paden, Miss Lucille Taylor,
Miss Henrietta Von Tungeln, Mrs. Ruth War-
ram. and Mrs. Wilma Bird.
NATIONAI. HONOR SOCIETY members are proud of their dis- Q
play window. Each banner is representative of a qualification
for entering the organization. Scholarship has its beginning in a
textbookg Leadership is shown by the gzavel of a presidentg Serv-
ice to one-'s fatherland is significant of the third qualityg and
Character, perhaps more essential than the others, is built by
study ol the Holy Bible. Mrs. Maxine Tyler is sell-appointed
caretaker of the window. In her emergency sponsorship, unfa-
miliar duties were thrust upon herg Mrs. Tyler has performed
her tasks with generosity and effective dedication.
Vice president, Ann- Hill,
second from left, offers a
thoughtful suggestion as
secretary, Kay Bell, right,
jots down notes. Thinking
the matter through are
Martia Singleton, treasur-
erg Vince Moncrief, presi-
dentg and Robert Olson,
System and Establish Tradition
Returning members of the NATIONAL HONOR SO- S. Biggs. Row 2: S. Smith, C. Custer, Judy Ketchum
CIETY were chosen as the outstanding members of A. Hill, S. lllerklv, KI. Singleton, L. Rive. Row 3
their junior class in the year 1959-60. Row 1: K. Ad- Moncrief, G. Borrell, B. Olson, R. Floyd, J. Rapp
anis, Janet Ketchum, K. Bell, P. Acree, C. McPhe4-ters.
Honor Society Honors Scholarship
HONOR SOCIETY initiates wore multi-colored rilihons
signifying the many aspects of the honor afforded them.
Row I: C. Hale, M. Aiken, P. Kimsey, C. Wortliing, B.
Wilkison, M. Bomar, P. Nestlerode, K. Hoster, Row 2:
G. Ellis, B. Estes, L. Holmberg, J, King, S. Price, N.
Oakes, C. Kerns, J. Hester, P. Werner, K. Cassady, C
Harrison, N. Cullwrt. P. F11llllillt'l', C. Cleveland. S. Hall
R. A. Taylor, J. Cummins. Row 4: Mrs. Maxine 'Tyler
B. Shock, I.. McGuire. B. Tlioniuson, J. Daniel. R, Se-lm
,JA Vahlhorg, Mrs. Tyler is head sponsor.
Paint-Brush Crowd Practical Contributors
National requirements met and a genuine interest in art
entitles a student to be initiated to NATIONAL ART HON-
OR SOCIETY. Fete des Peintres, the name given the local
chapter, means Painter's Party. The chapter was established
in 1958 and has become a popular activity in Knightland.
Membership includes participation in the Oklahoma City
Art Center, demonstrations by recognized artists, and ex-
hibits which help and encourage young artists.
Each year the National Art Honor Society Award goes
to the outstanding art student. Society members are eligible
for an award sponsored by the Art Renaissance Club of Ok-
lahoma Citv presented in the annual awards assembly.
Students enrolled in an art class may join Knightland's
ART CLUB. There are no scholastic restrictions other than
genuine artistic achievement in departmental projects. The
organization represents many fields: Fashion, Fine Arts,
Commercial. Art, Ceramics, Creative Crafts, Stage Designing,
Creative Designing, and Painting.
ART CLUB members represent varied types of artistic Bierman, J. Epperson, S. Jones, S Pettitt M Nance
talent. Row I: P. Bennet, L, Hardin, B. Butterworth, J. Hammond, R. Kennard. B. Esterline J L Kennard
S. Gilbert, S. Hetherington. Row 2: B. Thompson, L. I. Garrison, T. Bradshaw, C. Lytle M Vlolett
ART HONOR SOCIETY members were
initiated at the Oklahoma City Art Cen
ter. Row 1 Miss Elizabeth Urmston I
,. Epperson S Jone B Butterworth M
' Nance, Mrs Wmnle Murray Row 2 T
Bradshaw B E terlme R Kennard I
Garrison Not pictured are A Bower
man, R Lon and B Wilkison
Blue and gold ribbons were worn by initiates of QUILL AND ger. Row 2: P. Loeffler, A. Huckabay, M. Hin haw P Clem
SCROLL. Row I: N. Culbert, W. Kalmon, A. Smith. L. Kim- ons, B. Wilkison, J. Tillman, S. Brady, L Anderson J L
berlin, S. Musallam, L. Mims, J. Anderson, S. Hall, G. Eslin- Olson. Row 3: K. Slack, J. Hester, S. Gilmore J Ellis P
QUILL AND SCROLL has an excellent
program of supplementing curriculum of-
ferings. Members. of the Don Blanding
Chapter, named for Oklahoma's p 0 et
laureate, meet on Sunday afternoons once
a month for discussions of current books,
manners, music, opera, philosophy, teen
problems and activities.
Students of Junior class level enrolled
in journahsm, art. or creative writing and
maintaining a B average throughout high
school are eligible for membership. Six-
teen new members were initiated fir st
semester. Associate memberships a r e
available to ournalists who have demon-
strated outstanding loyalty and devotion to
publications over a period of years.
Mrs. Nevva Sartin sponsors the club's
activities. Stewards are Nancy Culbert,
president, Winn Kalmon, vice-presidentg
Ann Smith, recording secretaryg Sue Mu-
sallam, corresponding secretaryg Linda
Kimberlin, tr e a s u r e r g Judi Ander-
son, chaplaing Steve Peter, historian and
Sylvia Hall, program chairman.
Associate memberships were offered this year
to give all journalism students the opportunity
for membership in QUILL AND SCROLL. Row
1: V. Mock, R. Kennard, J. Reeves, P. Volz.
Row 2: J. Garrison, B. McQueen, T. Knott.
Row 3: R. Long, V. Auer, J. A. Johnson.
Spivey, S. L. Bumpas, C. Cabell.
Quill And Scroll lnitiates
Staff's Talented Toilers
Enrollment and Eligibility Mark Membership
HONOR LANGUAGE initiates
almost doubled the size of this
Kniglitlanrl organization. Row I:
P. Dormon, C. Kerns, N. Kurtz,
S. Price, ll. Spivey, M. Marlin.
Row 2: W. Kalmon, B. Mat-
thews, P. Acrce, S. Loving, L.
Coughlin. Row 3: J. Fretiwll,
B. Estes, S. Smith, M. Van
Hook, C. Benson. Row 4: K.
Adams, M. Vallve, K. Bolt-s, S.
Davis, G. Snccd. Row 5: P.
Jimenez, E. Severin. K. Slack,
J. Booth. Row 6: N. Culbert, J.
Bourassa, T. Babcock, D. Scrog-
gin, D. Cromwell, P. Wilt-s, P.
Ehrig, J. Pate.
HONOR LANGUAGE Club rewards language
students for achievements and encourages them to
continue study of the language of their choice. To
be eligible. one must be enrolled in the sixth se-
mester of a single language and have a B+ or 3.6
average. Initiation is held each spring for those
who are qualified. lnitiates wear green, yellow,
and white ribbons. The yellow is symbolic of
scholarship, the green of desire and ambition, and
the white of purity. The club's emblem is an owl
sitting on a Roman Lamp. The owl stands for
wisdom, the lamp reminds members that wisdom
is attained through hard work. and 'gburning mid-
Miss Henrietta Von Tungeln, Mr. Bill Hughes,
Mr. Virgil Caldwell, Miss Marilyn Coffey, Mrs.
Wilma Bird, Mr. Leonard Marcotte, and Miss Carol
Greniger sponsor HONOR LANGUAGE. Officers
for the 1960-61 school year were Nancy Kurtz,
president, Susan Price, vice-president, and Cindy
Student attempts to clog the whcels of knowledge by
littering linguistic laboratories are to no avail. Janitor-for
the-day, Kenneth Perry comes to the aid of sponsor-in-
distress, Miss Marilyn Coffey, Spanish instructor, and clears
HONOR MATH was established to promote
interest in mathematics and to recognize those
who do well in this field. Main activities are
semester initiations with outstanding mathe-
maticians as guest speakers. The club initi-
ated twenty-eight members in the fall. Mem-
bership requires three semesters of Ais in
math and continuing in math courses until
graduation, maintaining a B average.
Sponsors are Mrs. Nellie Ecton, Mr. Rod-
ney St. Dizier, Miss Berniece Gordon, Mrs.
Alice Chesher, Miss Mary Wedding, Miss Mar-
garet Thompson, Mr. Rex lrwin, Miss Helen
Willingham, Mrs. Geraldine Buzbee, Mr. Paul
Crowe, and Mrs. Clovie Harrison. Vince Mon-
crief was president for the 1960-61 school
year. Other officers were John Daniel, vice-
presidentg Susan Gilmore, secretary: and Gary
Hi S, A9 ,..
K -+..q,,.q 'Rik .,.
Initiates of HONOR MATH wear ribbons of dark and light blue. Row 1: J.
Reber, J. Booth, S. Buchner, R. A. Taylor, V. Kurk, J. Fretwell. Row 2: P.
Dormon, S. Craig, J. Childers, L. Rice, K. Hoster, K. Bell, P. Kutz, Mrs.
Nellie Ecton, Miss Mary Wedding. Row 3: J. Jayne, S. Enders. J. W.
Robertson, D. Freeman, T. Bean, C. Holt, J. Bourassa, Mrs. Clovie Har-
rison, Mr. Rodney St. Dizier. Row 4: J. Keffer, J. Daniels, B. Finch, R.
Lawson, W. Pearson, B. Howard.
A2 I Ambition Times Ability
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HONOR MATH recognizes top stu-
dents in Northwest Classen's many
college preparatory math courses.
Row 1: C. Benson, L. Holmberg, P.
Faulkner, K. Adams. C. McPl1eeters,
P. Spivey, S. Davis, J. Reber. Row 2:
P. Steele, M. VanHook, J. Cummins,
S. Biggs, T. Prater, S. Merkle, N.
Kurtz, M. Singleton, K. Slack, S. Gil-
more. Row 3: R. Shirley, E. Just,
D. Harrison, L. McGuire, W. Young,
D. Wallis, B. Thomason, S. Sherman,
G. Borrell. Row 4: D. Scroggins, T.
Babcock, J. Elliott, S. Jabara, V.
Moncrief, J. Vahlberg, B. Floyd, R.
Who is responsible for the cheerful bit of news that comes over the
Central Sound System each morning informing everyone of doings of
Knightland for the day. Indeed, none other than members of the ANNOUNC-
This year the club expanded its duties to include presiding over an-
nouncements at athletic functions. Often excitement at athletic encounters
presented a challenge to announcers who found it hard to keep their voices
at a moderate tone. But who wants to be moderate?
Out of sixty who auditioned at the year's beginning, forty were accepted
for active membership. Mr. Ted Nichols sponsors the group.
Members of ANNOUNCERS
CLUB are given the opportunity
to speak via CSS for a one-week
period. Row 1: S. Reynolds, Sgt.
at arms, J. Givens, historiang C.
Barrett, treasurer: J. Reber, sec-
retary: G. Allen, sgt. at arms, S.
Carman, president. Row 2: L.
Romerman, J. Taylor, A. Jor-
dan, S. Lawrence, J. Cooper, C.
Brook, B. Hill. Row 3: J. Poole,
C. Riley, A. File, .l. Austin, J.
Copeland, J. Aker. Row 4: J.
Saunders, N. Woodard, A. Dan-
iels, R. Bressie, B. Matthews, T.
Babcock, D. Sroggin. Row 5: M.
Kincaid, J. Bourassa, M. Waters,
C. Bruton, R. Davidson, T. Zinn.
Row 6: S. Markham, A. Williams,
D. Mielenz, L. Cheever, P. Spivey,
K. Slack, D. Andrews. Row 7: J.
Cox, K. Knott.
Nothing to Do in
CSS Engineers are helpful
in all broadcasts via
Knightland's C e n tr al
Sound System. At least
one is on duty each hour
of the school day. Left to
right: Scotty Foster, Sam
Reynolds, Mr. C. Olen La-
bor, Mike Douglas, Bob
Coulter, DeWayne An-
drews, Mac Crain. Seated
is Steve Carman.
YTK members are chosen to give devotionals whenever one is
necessary. Row 1: B. Pierce, B. Butterworth, J. Taylor, C.
Riley, K. Bell, S. Musallam, W. Kalmon, L. Bumpas, N.
Needham, A. Huckabay, S. Brady, P. Loeffler, N. Hicock, C.
Pruitt, M. Sims. Row 2: C. Wood, C. Worthing, J. Tillman, M.
Singleton, A. Hill, C. Harrison, S. Merkle, K. Hoster, S. Smith,
Advisory - Try Listening
L. Rice, J. Vore, L. Steinbeck, S. Anderson, K. Hardage. Row 3:
J. Troxel, K. Humphreys, J. Bourassa, S. Stewart, S. Green,
N. Woodard, P. Bennett, C. Custer, R. Long, L. Holmberg, L.
Griffin, L. Thompson. Row 4: S, Reynolds, J. Hester, D.
Harrison, A. Bowerman.
Combined with scholastic achievement is the spiritual
development of Knightlanders. YOUTH OF THE KING-
DOM was originated by and is strictly a student organiza-
tion. This year marked the beginning of a weekly chapel
held on Wednesday mornings. Guest speakers represent-
ing a variety of faiths share these meetings. Other activi-
ties of the group include giving the morning devotionals
over Central Sound System and at all home football games
basketball games, and wrestling matches. Members are pre
paring graces for noon time meals to be given in the cafe
teria. Sponsoring the group are Mrs. Madge Mills, Mrs.
Jeanne Rippee, and Mrs. Ruth Warram.
advisory, including ad
ministration news, spirit
boosters, tlevotionals, and
the calendar for the day,
are beneficial to students
in a big, busy school
such as Northwest Clas-
sen. Pictured here are,
left to right, Jon Bouras-
sa, Ginger Allen, Mike
Reeves, and Mr. C. Olen
Labor, assistant princi-
Seniors of the COURTESY CLUB find enjoyment in render-
ing service to the many activities found in Knightland. Row 1:
S. Anderson, V. lfmhry, P. Cornell, B. Welch, R. Ours, A
Forrestor, M. Aiken, R. Rice, J. Belt, R. Shaw, J. Stevens, S
Pinkston, D. Embry, D. Mielenz, N. Needham, A. Huckabay
J. Anderson. Row 2: B. Estes, J. Tillman, C. Worthing, N
Mangum, M. Clarkson, Janet Ketchum, J. Reding, P. .Allen
B. Dixon, Judy Ketchum, J. Hester, J, King, L. Holmbergl
C. Miskovsky, S. Biggs, K. Bell, P. Kutz. Row 3: P. Davis, C.
Treece, J. Childers, P. Neal, L. Rice, S. Smith, L. Mims, K.
Norris, S. Musallum, J. L. Olson, R. Winkler, R. Long, C.
Custer, A. Williams, P. Kimsey, S. Alberts, J. Cox, N. Whit-
taker. Row 4: P. Bennet, A. Bowerman, B. Wilkison, A.
Hill, L. Steinbeck, J. Andrews, K. Steadley, C. Harrison, S.
Markham, J. Biddy, B. Hebison, K. Hardin, J. Morris, L.
Arnn, B. Spigener.
Courtesy Club Continues to
COURTESY CLUB was hon-
ored when the offer to usher
at "Fiorello" was presented.
Broadway produced a fine
play and an opportunity for
members to see some of their
favorite celebrities. Enjoying
conversation with other ushers
before the crowd arrives are,
left to right, Barbara But-
terworth, Sharon Smith, Car-
lean Wood, Suzanne Smith,
and Toni Raschke. Ushers
were chosen on a volunteer,
Row 1: B. Butterworth, S. Thompson, P. Best, T. Knott. Row 2: J. Roesler, M.
Bomar, S. Brady, C. Wood. Row 3: S. L. Bumpas, J. McKellar, M, Reeves,
S. Carman, M. Matthews, J. Daniels, P. Loeffler, Mrs. Ola Mae Oakes, Miss
Berniece Gordon, S. Hayes. Row 4: M. Crain, K. Perry, J. McCarty, S. Smith,
R. Johnson, T. Schwab.
Perform in Courtly Manner
Jtiniors are active in all projects
and meetings 'of COURTESY
CLUB. Row I: L. Been, C. Jacob,
P. Volz, S. McCan, S. Sonnenfeld,
G. Allen, J. Reber, J. Scott. Row
2: N. Ellsworth, J. Booth, G.
Sneed, B. Barber, W. Kalmon, T.
Koeppel, L. Booker, M. Goodell,
J. Reeves, M. Schoenthaler. Row
3: S. Morris, W. Austin, K. Hard-
age, J. Jones, J. Graham, S. Lacy,
E. Elliot, B. Dorney, P. Spivey,
P. Brown, S. Gilmore. Row 4: J.
Cooper, B. Matthews, A. File, S.
L. Mashore, J. Austin, C. Cissne,
N. Sutton, L. Agee, K. McCand-
less, J. Schooley, S. Perrin, B.
Hill, K. Slack, R. Chamberlain,
J. Givens. Row 5: B. Moodie, D.
Nay, J. Johnson, A. Weisiger, S.
Telford, T. Ruff, A. Magruder, S.
Noe, R. Mills.
This year's beginning marked a time of
great expansion for one of Knightland's
oldest and most active organizations,
COURTESY CLUB. Membership welcomes
Knights and Ladies from all classes and all
activities. New members are greeted with
teas, social meetings, committees to join,
and jobs of all sorts. These include ushering
at school activities and public functions,
planning service projects, and playing hosts
to school-sponsored conventions.
Courtesy Club members are looking for-
ward to aiding delegates to the National
Association of Student Councils Conference
when they visit Northwest Classen. Usher-
ing at plays such as 4'The Andersonville
Trialw and '4Fiorello'3 presented the oppor-
tunity for members to hobnob with Broad-
way celebrities, plus an evening well worth
their effort. Added attractions to member-
ship in Courtesy Club are silver or gold
bracelet charms, bearing the emblem of the
Leading in club operations are officers
Janet Belt, president, Joanna Stevens, vice-
president, Ruth Rice, secretary, and Randy
Shaw, treasurer. Working with these girls
are sponsors Miss Berniece Gordon, Mrs.
Ola Mae Oakes, and Mrs. Mabel Park.
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Girls eager to discover new ideas
about living, while having profitable,
wholesome fun, and doing generous
services for others, and making lasting
friends join Y-TEENS. Under the aus-
pices of' Y.W.C.A., group members
share responsibility and appreciation of
God-given endowments with similar
groups around the world. Mrs. Ola
Mae Oakes and Mrs. Dorothy Peale
sponsor Knightlandls chapter.
This year they raised chapter funds
by having car-wash service.
Appreciation of the vital role
of education in democracy's sur-
vival is demonstrated by students
who join FUTURE TEACHERS
of AMERICA. Their Christmas
dinner and charity basket are tra-
ditions. This year they established
a teacher memorial plaque to be
placed in the Oklahoma room ,of
the library. To start the year off f
right a tea was held in the social Y
center with prospective members
attending as guests of their faculty
sponsors. Night meetings followed
bringing s p e a k e r s from many
phases of the teaching field. Their
information was as varied as the
subjects and areas in which stu-
dent members are planning to
teach in the future.
Y-TEENS is made up of girls from all class levels. Row I: Mrs. Dorothy Peale, D.
Dunham, A. Graham, K. Dunbar, J. Jones. Row 2: B. Worthing, P. Ellsworth, B.
Langley, K. Hardage. Row 3: L. Buchwald, K. Lents, .l. Chase, R. Holman. Row 4:
S. Mann, K. Jones, M. Wells, L. Hardin, l.. Eslinger.
Democracy Beckons Future Teachers
Social get-togethers are enjoyed by members of FUTURE
TEACHERS OF AMERICA. Home of member Cheryl
Sommerfrucht was the site of the Christmas dinner and
club project. Left, president Steve Peter presents to Mrs.
Richard Gholston, representative of a group helping de-
serving lndians, Christmas gifts from FTA members.
Above, S. Hall, C. Sommerfrucht, .l. Reeves, S. L. Bumpas,
J. Lindsay, S. Peter, D. Crowe, L. Hunt, M. Nance, and
J. Woolley wait expectantly as Mr. J. R. Sommerfrucht
manipulates the food. Mrs. Nevva Sartin is head spon-
sor aided by Mrs. Ruth Warram, and Miss Gladys Shep-
ard. One-dish dinners marked evening meetings.
JUNIOR RED CROSS representatives deliver reports to
their advisories the day following Wednesday meetings.
Row 1.' B. Montgomery, J. Fretwell, F. deValle, B. Skaggs,
S, Booker, R. Holman, E. Farris, R. King, D. Vanderslice.
Row 2: J. Coyle, B. Selby, C. Barker, N. Hicoclc, J. Allen,
J. Lawson, J. Deal, L. Manlovc, S. Brhdy, S. Bias, B. Pierce,
P. Reinhold. Row 3: C. Kems, C. McPheeters, D. June, S.
Wells, B. Wilkison, J. Armstrong, S. Martin, J. Ellison,
M. Carlick, S. Perrin, N. Ellsworth, lN'l. Wade, C. Custer.
Row 4: B. Howard, J. Bourassa, P. Dormon, M. L. Smith
D. Harrison, T. Steer, M. Wells, K. Jones. Row 5: C. St.
Dizier, C. MacKenzie, S. Gilmore, D. Cromwell, S. Carman,
J. Lindsay, M. Zackritz, J. Sanders, N. Woodard, M. Mc-
Mains, S. Reynolds.
Medical Methods and Planned
Each year students take time out from diets and indulge
in a donut treat. Junior Red Cross sponsors the sale of
donuts in advisories to raise money for projects. Above,
Pam Martin hands representative Jim San ders donut
money as Don Ellis makes a flavor decision. Right, Nancy
Nichols, Dave Cromwell, and Jon Bourassa supervise the
Sale. Proceeds go for an overseas chest.
Representatives from 76 advisories at-
tend, bi-monthly, meetings of JUNIOR
An active club in Knightland, Junior Red
Cross sponsors and carries out many serv-
ice projects, such as programs presented
at Veteranis Hospital, gift boxes or chests
sent overseas. Donut sales during the year
are also sponsored by this organization.
Miss Helen Bourke and Mrs. Lucile Spann
are sponsors of Junior Red Cross.
Spring of the school year 1959-60
marked the launching of an organization
new to Knightland, JUNIOR MEDICS.
Mrs. Nola Moore, school nurse, and Mrs.
Ramah Miller, homernaking, sponsor the
group and lead discussions.
, ,. jf , 'P
Au .aiu-M GH, , W
5' 'X' . ,
Row 1: C. J. Ice, A. Daniels, A. Graham, P. Wade. Row
2: P. Loeffler, C. McGee, C. Cissne, S. Hall, J. Rector,
K. Wilson. Row 3: S. Anderson, L. Holmberg, J. L.
Olson, S. Alberts, C. Cabell, K. Terry. Row 4: B. Ester-
line, K. Kratina, D. Morelock, M. Savage, L. Mims. Row
5: S. Sigmon, C. Youngheim, S. Rush.
Projects Charge Chapters
Interest in becoming a nurse and in the field of medicine
spurred ,ludy Maier, the daughter of a medical doctor, to
share with others her future hopes and to organize a club
in which all those of like interest coultl come together. This
chapter of Knightland, JUNIOR MEDICS, under the direc-
tion of Judy, has grown into a beneficial outlet for students.
Shown here, Judy reviews pamphlets she has collected which
help her and fellow members choose a suitable career in
medicine or follow individual hobbies.
JUNIOR MEDICS pay heed to Knightlandis nurse, Mrs.
Nola Moore, as she gives them a few helpful hints
Row 3: Mrs. Moore, J. Bourassa, H. Howard, B. Brum-
ley, J. Huddleston, D. Daniel, C. Cassady, S. Gilmore.
Row 2: Mrs. Ramah Miller, N. Nichols, Railey, C.
Beausang. Row I on floor: P. Cornell, S. Marden, K.
Bray. Members gather to prepare bandages and medi
cal supplies to send overseas.
Dramatics Train and Entertain
FORENSIC LEAGUE is an hon-
orary organization for outstanding
debaters and speech students. By
appearing before large audiences
and by participating in speech
tournaments, speech students ob-
tain twenty-five points required for
Three of our most outstanding
speakers, Nick Woodard, Dan
Young, and Don Templin, attend-
ed N.F.L. Invitational Tournament
at Miami Beach, with Nick and
Dan winning first in Debate, and
Nick Winning first in Extempora-
neous speaking. The debaters this
year resolved that the United Na-
tions should be strengthened.
K. Kay Brandes, 1960 graduate
represented our N.E.L. chapter at
National Tournament in San Die-
go, California, last summer. Those
attending this tournament were the
most outstanding speech students
of the United States.
Mrs. Patricia Gulley sponsors
Northwest Classen's chapter.
Members of FORENSIC LEAGUE are
Knighlland's best tournament represent-
atives. Left to right: N. Wrxodard, N.
Needham, D. Young, D. Templin, I.
Abney, N. Norton, K. Knott.
PIANS, honorary organiza-
tion for establishing and ad-
vancing the standards of ex-
cellence in all phases of dra-
matic art, created an active
interest in drama among the
students this year when its
members produced several
National Thespians is, a
service organization which
provides expert advisory
services to its members in all
phases of play production.
Ten points required for mem-
bership may be acquired by
participating in all phases of
dramatic Work. This year's
sponsor is Mrs. Patricia Gul-
ley, speech teacher.
THESPIANS organization fea-
tures dramatic leaders in all-
school plays and speech tourna-
ments. Row I: C. Barrett, C.
Miskovsky, N. Needham, D. Mie-
lenz, M. Marlin, K. Knott. Row 2:
N. Norton, J. Childers, C. Truett,
B. Nance, J. Givens. Row 3: Mrs.
Patricia Gulley, S. Carman, J.
McCord, M. Kincaid, D. An-
drews, S. Foster.
Chess, the thinking man,s game, has an
organization. newlysfounded in Knightland.
a great amount of patience and concentra-
Arriving at class late after lunch is oc-
casionally the result of a tight game.
CHESS CLUB members indulge in the game of
Wit. Seated: S. Carman, R. Fagin, .l. Elliot, E.
Just, M. McMains. Standing: S. Reynolds, .l.
Science Wizards Learn Whys, Wherefores
SCIENCE CLUB, sponsored hy Nortliwcst Classenls sci-
ence department, is open to any pupil interested in
science. Students with common interests mc-et in such
special groups as photography, chemistry, physics, bot-
any, and Zoology, Field trips to many interesting ex-
hibits or nature studies in Oklahoma are enjoyed by
members. The plant-tarium lm-ated at Oklahoma State
Fairgrounds is at favorite visiting spot. City wide projects
and organizations arc supported hy Knig1htlunrl's Science
Club. Acting as head sponsor of the organization is Mr.
.lohn Paden, who Works with other science teachers
Mrs. Betty Richard, Mr. Lawrence Crouse, Mr. Paul
Swan, and Miss Lucile Taylor. Members meet on alter-
nate Wednesdays to discuss topics of interest in Knight-
land's science program. Standing are officers Jerry
Elliott, president, ,lack Flemming, vice-presidentg Susan
Gilmore, secretaryg Beverly Estes, treasurerg Mike Mc-
Mains, parliamentarian: and Mr. John Paden, sponsor.
Chess Club Challenges Cunning
st in the game of bishops and rooks,
re the only requirements for entrance.
Tales of Col. Caldwell's adventurous army life spark classes and
GERMAN CLUB meetings. Row 1: B. Murphy, J. Southerland,
J. Bourassa, H. White, J. Aker. Row 2: E. Bierman, D. Rucker,
J. Minninger, N. Tennis, R. Henricks. Row 3: B. Botts, C. Kosted,
S. Kimerer, J. Barkett, A. Gibbs. Row 4: J. Flemming, J. Moore,
H. Dubberstein, J. Barnes, L. Bailey. Row 5: P. Steele, M. Zach-
ritz, G. Borrell, M. Hutchinson, B. Hunt. Row 6: W. Routdh,
J. Lee, E. Brady, R. Wiedermann, C. McClure, P. Howard.
Boys outnumber girls in the
GERMAN CLUB. Row 1: J. Car-
mony, J. Floyd, B. Cox, R. Gib-
son, R. Bell, R. Robinson, C. Bay,
R. Cobb, Col. Virgil E. Caldwell.
Row 2: C. Cabell, J. L. Olson,
M. Black, T. Milligan, P. Nestle-
rode, G. Guthery, J. Warren, D.
Andrews, P. Ehrig, T. Arun. Row
3: R. Long, S. Anderson, J. Ma-
son, B. Chaple, J. A-vant, J.
Jerlow, S. Gray, E. Snider, C.
Holt, B. Enter. Row 4: B. Garrett,
K. Newman, S. Reynolds, C. Ham-
ilton, L. Sims, J. Carson, J. Saun-
ders, W. Roberts, M. McMains,
B. Reiff. Row 5: D. Boyle, S.
Loving, J . Corbett, D. Davidson.
J. Vahlberg, J. Coppnck, J. Tay-
lor, J. Chalmers, L. Bell, E. Just.
Any student in a German class or any-
one who speaks the language may become
a member of the GERMAN CLUB. An op-
portunity to use the German language is of-
fered to all members. Purpose of the club
is to promote understanding of the culture
of the German peoples.
Col. Virgil Caldwell sponsors the group
and leads members in activities. Parties and
projects, discussion groups where only Ger-
man is spoken are organized and directed
by Col. Caldwell.
JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE, one of Knightland's
largest organizations, is composed of speakers of a sup-
posedly dead language. Row I: B. Selby M. Points, L.
Holmberg, T. Rose, C. Wolff, M. Sims, S. Finefrock, M.
Haffner, N. Nichols, V. Brewer, P. Jacobson, E. Owens,
P. Finefrock, T. Coughlin. Row 2: S. Perrin, H. O'Leary,
P. Loveless, K. King, M. E. Smith, S. King, M. Leaming,
J. Earnst, C. Ice, F. Turpin, M. Sewell, J. Richert, J.
Study Countries' Customs
Gillespie, M. Lappin, M. Estes, L. Vernon, S. Davis, C.
Truett. Row 3: L. Coughlin, A. Christianson, K. Cassady,
S. Kimerer, B. Strong, T. Steer, C, Farha, J. Garrison, C.
Riley, P. Reinhold, J. Stettheimer, N. Houchin, C. Den-
ham, H. Traska, J. Rapp, D. Harrison, J, Houchin, D.
Hume, D. Pape, W. Pearson. D. Anderson, D. Confer,
R. Shirley, K. Liss, R. Cobb, J. Davis.
Membership in JUNIOR CLASSICAL
LEAGUE is offered to all who are currently
enrolled in a Latin class or who have com-
pleted two years of the language. Purpose of
the chapter is to encourage among young peo-
ple an interest in and appreciation of the
civilization, language, literature, and art of
Ancient Greece and Rome, and to give them
some understanding of the debt of our own
culture to that of classical antiquity.
Highlight of the year is a Roman Banquet,
where students in first year of Latin fill the
role of slaves. Second year students provide
the entertainment, and third and fourth year
students act as Caesarean nobles.
Sponsoring the club is Mrs. Wilma Bird.
Officers are Carol McPheeters, president,
Donna Decker, vice-president, Kaye Boles,
secretary, Susan Price, treasurer, and Tom-
my Babcook, parliamentarian.
Latin speaking is simplified by membership in JCL.
Row 1: J. Allen, D. Minor, J. Johnson, S. Fuller, G.
Laurence, B. Bishop, J. Hanna, C. Pate, E. Palo,
K. O'Shea, M. Bennett, M. Barker, J. Lamb. Row 2:
D. Spiva, R. Hiersohe, J. Tatum, N. Woodard, T.
Babcock, C. Kerns, D. Decker, C. McPhee-ters, K.
Boles, S. Price, Mrs. Wilma Bird, T. Bean, D. Scrog-
gin, M. Singleton, R. A. Taylor. M. Miller. Row 3:
D. Draper, L. Hackler, P. Putt, A. Su.llivan, D. Knox,
C. Goforth, R. Jack, C. Faris, G. Kasper, P. Pearson,
C. Abermann, C. Pruit, L. Ridgeway, C. Stammer, A.
Hiniker, C. St. Dizier, J. Stettheimer, R. Linn.
,N aw -43
1 ,. L,
Performing the honors during the ceremonial JUNIOR CLASSICAL
LEAGUE initiation is Tommy Babcock, as Don Scroggin, Tom Bean,
and Carol McPheeters watch. The organizations emblem is imprinted
on the table covering. Initiation of new League members took place Oc-
tober 14-, 1960, in Northwest Classen's Little Theatre.
Music Maids Find Baking Fascinating
Femme members of the band are known as the BAND
GIRLS organization. Members of the band who Wish
to aid in projects and have fun with girls of
like interests may become members of the group.
Each year, sales of home-made cookies and candy
raise money for their activities and for the band.
Miss Carol Greniger and Miss Jo Alice Hendricks co-
sponsor the group. Row 1: P. Nestlerode, L. Cowles, A.
Marko, C. Cassady. Row 2: L. Wilson, Miss Jo Alice
Henricks, C. Kosted, J. Johnson, L. Vernon, L. Poe, B.
Pierce, L. Whitwell, C. Meeker, M. Brummitt, P. Steele,
Miss Carol Greniger, M. VanHook.
Library Aides Live Literarily
Membership in the LIBRARY
CLUB is open to all library
aides. Members have book -re-
views Which feature a social
hour and trips to other libraries
to see how they are organized.
In tu r n , pupils from other
schools return the visits. Dis-
trict and state library meetings
are Well attended by these
Dewey d e c i m a l system fans.
Mrs. Alma Doughty and Mrs.
Ethel Gay, Knightlandis librar-
ians, sponsor this group.
LIBRARY CLUB members gather behind the desk counter for a group picture. Row 1.
M. Violett, C. Meeker, B. Zukowski, B. Hunt, M. Taylor. Row 2: C. Reever, K. Terry
J. Palmer, G. Kasper. Row 3: L. Stearns, C. St. Dizier.
FUTURE JOURNALISTS strive for brighter copy and better
pictures. Raw I: C. Church, P. Volz, R. Johnson, J. Anderson,
J. Musallam, G. Maupin, B. Wendorff, A. Huckabay, K. Riley,
C. Cabell. Row 2: J. Ellis, J. Reeves, N. Ellsworth, S. Brady,
B. Wilkison, J, Tillman, L. Mims, S. Musallam, D. Wilson, S.
Gilmore, K. Slack, P. Loeffler. Row 3: L. Baumgarner, L. Buch-
wald, R. Long, L. Anderson, J. Sieher, J. L. Olson, W. Kalmon,
V. Mock, L. Kimberlin, A. Smith, K. Norris. Row 4: D. More-
lock, J. Hester. S. Hall, M. Stivers, N. Culbert, J. Lamb, B.
Bishop, P. Spivey, S. L. Bumpas, S. Werner, E. Palo. Row 5:
C. Kelley, T. Knott, J. Garrison. R. Capshaw, B. Nance, M.
Mclllains, M. Nichols, M. Kincaid, L. Cheever.
Deadlines and Headlines Keep Journalists Active
Journalism enrollment offers not only opportuni-
ties for developing oneis insight and interest in his
environment, hut, also. membership in FUTURE
JOURNALISTS OF AMERICA. Organized in 1958
by the University of Oklahoma School of Journal-
ism, the organization has played a large part in at-
tracting represcntative students to journalism ca-
reers in all fields of communication.
Future Journalists attend' Oklahoma City Inter-
scholastic Press Association monthly dinner meet-
ings with journalists from all city high schools.
These meetings feature speakers and counselors
Who discuss journalism as a career.
Finished product of a hard-working staff, the Round Table
is surveyvcl by the critical eye of Mrs. Nevva Sartin. jour-
nalism director. It must be meeting her fancy because
"Sargel' is signing the book, otherwise she wouldnit.
if w il LVVVL
Q N 3?
1 I ,I '..E
, s 2' .'-: if
y y ,
For These Each Day Is Divided Between
Row I Wir Horace Brook D Beverly
K Butler B Carroll L Crawford B
Duncan R w 2. ill. F ost, J. Crig ,
H. Hall B. Hestwood K. Hicks S.
Hieb. Row 3: J. Hively B. James C.
Diversified Occupations gives
training in technical, trade, and in-
dustrial positions. ln the DO pro-
gram students spend half of each
day on jobs as apprentices in some
commercial' or professional estab-
lishment. The other half is spent
in school taking regular courses.
Positions students in this program
fill include dental assistants, medi-
cal technicians, printers, auto me-
chanics, florists, cabinet makers,
photographers, and engravers.
There are 108 trades or industries
for which training is available
through the DO program.
Mr. Horace Brooks is instructor
and sponsor of the TRADE AND
Jcnckes, P. Kamp, J. Loper, D. Mc-
Cormick. Row 4: S. 0'Ncil, G. Pember-
ton, .l. Rutledge, J. Ryden, B. Strahl,
F. Wall. Row 5: A. Williams. .l. Wilson,
Aeronauts Learn to Fly by Flying
AERONAUTlCS CLUB was organized in Knightland to
promote interest in aviation. Students enrolled in Flight
Training, offered first semester, or second-semester
class, Navigation, may join the chapter. Flight Training
class is considered necessary preparation and must pre-
cede erirollment in Navigation, in which students indi-
vidually plan flights to chosen destinations. Five hours
flying time may be attained by this flight, made in a
Northwest Classen-owned Cessna 140 two-seater.
Mr. .lim Conger sponsors the group. Officers this
year were ,lim W oodw a r d , president, Doug Knox,
vice-president, and .lanie Pryor, secretary.
AERONAUTICS CLUB members pause to listen to
president ,lim Woodward as he points out an interesting
idea. Left to Right: B. Garrett, M. Boevers, J. Green, L.
Moore, V. Hill, L. Oliver, R. Lusk, J. Pryor, Mr. .lim
Conger, J. Woodward, D. Knox, E. Miller, W. Roberts,
Education and Experience
Distributive Education is a program that trains students
for entrance in the field of distribution or selling. Instruc-
tion is offered concerning methods of applying for jobs,
proper job attitudes, techniques of selling, store organiza-
tion, advertising and design.
is offered in this program.
graduates become retailing
start at business and have
Earning while attending school
Since two of five high school
employees, pupils get an early
established records of practical
work experience upon completion of high school.
Students enrolled in Distributive Education became mem-
bers of DECA, or DE CLUB. Getting together with members
of other clubs, they compare ideas and learn more about re-
tailing. Miss Beth West, sponsor of the group, has built an
organization that is recognized for its outstanding achieve-
ments throughout the state.
Row 1: B, Able, J. Ewing, J. Jordan, D. Loyd. Row 2: A. McCatee,
W. Marler, L. Marshall, G. Mathers. Row 3: J. Maudlin, M. Mobley,
D. Murray, B. Muzney. Row 4: J. O'Toolc, D. Pennington, S. Pickens,
L. Robinson. Row 5: S. Ross, J. Schell, J. Staal, P. Walls. Row 6:
M. Williamson, D. Willis.
RADIO CLUB was organ-
ized expressly for those stu-
dents interested in the me-
chanics of, and communica-
tions by, radio.
Northwesfs call letters are
WSDFH. "Ham', licensed op-
erators are David Rollow,
Gary Roberts, Robert Powell,
Ed Smith, and Dean Oldham.
Each has a call letter.
Radio Club members have their
own small room in which to "ham
it up," if only through short wave
radio. Standing, L. to R.: D.
Rollow, presidentg C-. Robertsg R.
Powellg E. Smith, engineerg J.
Lindsayg M. Black, J. Stett-
heimer. Seated, L. to R.: R. Leeg
R. Biermang R. Corbin, and D.
Regular meetings of Radio
Club are held on alternate
Wednesday mornings, in the
classroom of the sponsor, Mr.
Rodney St. Dizier. President
David Rollow has loaned some
of his equipment to the school,
and together with the school's
equipment, the boys are able
to communicate with people
all over the United States.
x i I
"Hams" Hobnob With Faraway Friends
Learning to keep calm under difficult, and
sometimes embarrassing conditions, is one of
many qualifications of good employees. Mem-
bers of CAREER CLUB give attention to
training themselves for positions in the com-
petitive field of business. Once a month, dur-
ing second hour, members meet to discuss
topics such -as job requirements, office pro-
cedures, desirable personal characteristics.
Guest speakers attend meetings and tell of op-
portunities and demands of various commer-
cial enterprises. Along with the guests, the
sponsors, Mrs. lvy Copeland, Mrs. Maxine
Tyler, Miss Jo Alice Hendricks, and Mrs. Lu-
cile Spann, give plenty of good advice. Meet-
ings give each student a little more confidence.
Career Club is an organization of the busi-
ness education department. Among depart-
mental offerings are: typing, shorthand, sten-
ographic courses, office practices, bookkeep-
ing, business math, business English.
Preparation is the main purpose of high
school education. The Career Club makes pos-
sible a wide range of contacts and apprecia-
tion of the importance of thorough training in
basic business ethics.
W. 5, ,
L ,'- .ig
l Career Courses Qualify
Serving as Career Club officers are, left to right: Sandra Anderson,
presidentg Sherilea Anderson, vice-president, Nancy Whittaker, sec-
retaryg Glenda Gardner, parliamentariang Kay Bainbridge, sergeant
at arms, Rose Marie Winkler, historiang Diane Embry, treasurerg
Sharon Pinkston, sergeant at arms, and Judy Cunningham, chaplain.
L. Acreeg L. Ageeg S. Ander-
song S. K. Andersong K.
H Bainbridge, B. Barron: S.
Bayg S. Best.
. p I -',- f, n l' ' V llll . I , S. Biggs, L. Booker, M. Bo-
, , fi? fr 4 alfa? mar, B. Boweng J. Braggsg
ff ',,. 1 W. Braun, F. Canadag G.
l f a H it Carlton.
hal Ll We
ppyy ..--' ' C, , J. Carnahang C. Cissneg P.
,lf V Clemonsg C. Clevelandg P.
t-,, jg, 3, - ,? S , Cornellg P. Crumpler: J. Cun-
.lki kfk- V- -L fgr, -. A ky N FQ- fil. ningham: C. Custer.
y:y,,V . 5, V'
'1 V :xl ,V ":: ,., H L, A. Davis, ,l. Dolerg J. Dun-
,,'.-.,11 '? ,',g i , J -II ' - ham, J. Dyerg S. Eadsg D.
v , L W Embryg C. Farrellg C. Fisher.
A e .rttlti r
, A ii i'i' , v if V ti . , 4 C ' A , V A S. Flynn, L. Forgueg .l. Fried-
' 1' ' .15 " 'Z "" 5 A xy, i"i . -V i-- A man, L. Foster, L. Gal-
..,. ' V 'f' j ,,', i:" fb, ,it, -t,'t, , t-- r lagherg G. Gardnerg S. Gat-
, . if . -f-1- 1 '-"'t.'1 -- ' 1' - S Cl
kk . V A . ll i Lrkyr. 7.5, ,L.k V1 K: 1, VkVV.rk LSTK7 V in . lll, . yI'1I1.
'V in V' V' ' '.'-ii" if '
1 L r , tonnsccon itr. ,
C liifii L L V f f 'i yier A yyltt -.., L- Coslinz J- Grahams P-
"l" ul uu i ,, . - r' i iiiil . 7 ,Z ,1, Hallenbeckg L. Hall, D.
y lyt , he Hamesg JL Hammg D. Harri-
,yf i E W, , H SOHQ N- HHIHSOH-
H -' H ' ----f- A ,, p , B. Hebisong R. Hendrickson:
. ... fy Q: i S. Hethringtong N. Hicockg
A. Til" 353 ,L .,,, . M. Hinshawg T. Holidayg L.
r ' ., .,, C , ,
,Eg 2.- A l 2 ,
:r ail n y: N Holman? House-
li. Iluwvliz I.. Iillghvsz S.
Hughes: C. Hydcn: C. Jacob:
I...I1IIl1'SI W. Kiilnimiz X.
L. Kimberlinl J. King: T
Knott: C. Kohun: B. Lang-
ley: P. I.:-uf: X. It-mls: 5.
I.. I.uy:-4-1 I.. M.lnImz': If.
Martin: T. Marlin: J. Mathis:
ll. May: 'I'. Mvlfwi-in: .l. Mi-
IJ Yu' H Nm-I-mi. N. New-
ell: D. Newton: L. Norton:
C. Oliver: .I. I.. Olwnz ,I
S. I,1lTI116'I1if'l'1 Ii. Pinkstonl
F. Pinkston: J. Poole: T
Irater: L. Rankin: B. R4-e-sv:
XI. Kilt-yn F. Iiuiiwtsoiil S
Ross: T. Ryan: S. Sancivrsl
M. Savage: K. Shadid:
.I. Sieher: .L Smeiserg B
Smith: S, Smith: C. SIIQIIUYZ
P. Thomasg P. Tucker:
C. Ware: N. Whittaker: N
Wilie-I: R. M. Winkler: l.
Q if if P ,Q If .
t r Ad
T , if Lg? gf,
h Q7-' an. 1. r ' ' ? s
2 2? ' I ' i,
ire .ti Q if A
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Practice Prepares for Positions in Business
Enthusiastic sponsors of Career Ciub,
left to right, Mrs. Maxine Tyla-r. Mrs.
Ivy Copeland, Mrs. Lucile Spann, and
Miss .IO Xiicu Hf'I1lIl4Il'k4, are shown
preparing refreshments for the members.
vw.f,.Ww, ,, M ,Q
Pep Clubs 1
27. QI lr
'lcrlfii g X
I ,gy . X
- , x 'px
QQ' 5 '
Northwest Classen cheerleaders Jerlyn Davis, Betty Dixon, Jeanie Cooper, Phyl-
lene Kimsey, Judy Ellis, Carla Kise, and Linda Lawson jumped sky high to
take second place in state competition.
F55 1 A -'
vggff ,E . gf 4 1 Dk
5 N - ig 'gfful
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NGO! GO! GOI" yell the Lancers. These eager beavers i11-
itiated 4-7 members this year. Joining fun and spirit creates the
enthusiasm displayed by pep clubs for Knightland activities.
Traditional Christmas and Spring Formals, open to all Knight-
landers, were attended by a record ntunber. Nominating five
senior girls' club queen candidates is a serious deliberation each
fall. The girls are selected on basis of personality, beauty, in-
terest in school affairs, and leadership. During the eight week
campaign period candidates attend regular meetings of the
club. Nominees were Judi Anderson, Kathy Norris, Rae Ours,
Ann Smith and Bryanne Welch. Finally the awaited moment
arrived and Ann was crowned queen by Nick Woodard, presi-
dent, December 20 at Lakeview Country Club. Lancers pre-
sented Mr. Gerald Heusel, new sponsor, and Mr. Bill Hughes
and Mr. Sidney Ohmart, returning sponsors, gifts in apprecia-
tion of their devotion, sacrifice, and guidance.
Miss Ann Smith Nick Woodard
Lancer Queen '60-,61 President
P. Walker R. Mondie S. Jabara L. Rainey S. Enders D. Andrews J. W. S. Noe L, Roberts
ViC6-Pf6S- Sffffefllfy Treasurer Corr.-Sec. Parli. Chaplain Robertson Hist. Sgt. at Arms
J , . llilet ,. . T
' s.ls. ssce J
" i f - .s, is 1 fv- ' V - V , t3?1t':f if
t if f-"'l if 'E iig S' 27 2 J izli ' l .-s,,1.. A
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lyy . .VAL .V-,V ,
rlil .rrll s
a s, s t e , t 1 e i f
if y r rfifi A . if
' l's L is V f'ff f H
4 fr ' I lf' is .' 1 s""f'
A 3 A -.,. s..i ii"': 1, S' 'Q s , es.. Zi' ' '
. , r
Row 1: R. Austin, J. Avant, T. Babcock, G. Beaver, R. Bell, E. Bierman, P. Bierman, J. Bloschke, C. Buch, M. Buchwald, J. Book-
out, E. Cain. Row 2: M. Casey, M. Charleston, R. Chase, T. Coughlin, K. Craig, J. Criss, B. Curtis, R. Dale, R. Davidson, C. Deutche,
M. Deschamps, D. Duncan. Row 3: J. Dunn, B. Duskin, J. Elliott, B. Fagala, R. Fagin, K. Faires, S. Farha, H. Fite, S. Foster,
M. Fulton, D. Griffy, T. Harold.
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Row I: D. Harrison, G. Heine, R. Hendricks, D. Hensley, C. Henson. H. Hewes, D. Hicks, D. Hinkle, C. Hinson, T. Holiday, C. Holt,
L. Hull, Row 2: A. Jack, K. Knight, T. Knott, D. Kyle, L. Lemon, D. Leo, H. Lester, D. Logan, V. McClanahan, L. McDaniel, R.
McNamee, J. Mason. Row 3: D. Mayes, C. Meadows, J. Miller, H. Morris-on, B. Porch, S. Rathjen, W. Roberts, J, Rupp, S.
Sanders, K. Schmidt, S. Schmitz, L. Schroeder. Row 4: L. Scott, D. Shipley, J. Slaughter, B. Smith, E. Smith. J. Southland,
Spears, B. Stewart, J. Strong, D. Templin, N, Tennis, J. Vahlherg. Row 5: J. Warren, B. Way, R. Wiggins, C. Britton, J. Catlin,
Lancers Initiate 47
Lancer queen candidates, Ann Smith, Kathy Norris, Judi Anderson, Rae Ours, and
Bryanne Welch hopefully exude charms.
Mr. Bill Hughes, Lancer spon-
sor, seems just about to reach
the punch line of his latest
anecdote. Listening is co-spon-
sor, Mr. G. B. Heusel.
"We've got the club that we know is best!" Vivacious gold
clad Coronet members assure crowds that they've ugot the pepf'
and theyive Mgot the spirit'."
Coronets greeted the 1960 football season by chartering four
buses and overflowing them with enthusiastic supporters, box
lunches, and chaperones, and travelled to Wichita Falls, Texas,
for the opening game of the season.
September 29 saw 150 proud girls, who had served as junior
members for a week, initiated into the pep club. At the con-
clusion of the first Coronet meeting initiates were entertained
in the auditorium and served refreshments on the patio. Charity
drives, capers for pep assemblies, and ushering for community
functions created a full time alter-school and weekend schedule
All of Knightland looks forward to the annual basketball
banquet which Coronets plan and direct. Basketball players
are dined, danced, and entertained as well as awarded team
letters. Coaches and sponsors are special guests.
These are the moments of glory for a pep club officer. Displaying Bryanne Welgh
the traditional white coat of Coronet president is Bryanne Welch, President
flanked by Sue Nlusallam, treasurer, and Sally Merkle, vice-presi-
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VlCf3'Pf63- TTCGS- 14555. Tfells. Parl. Recorder Cha . Historian Historian Cheerleader
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A. File B. Sykes C. Barrett K. Bell L. Griffin K. Norris J. Roesler N. Whittaker K- Adams
Cheerleader Cheerleader Sgt. at Arms Sgt. at Arms Sgt. at Arms Sgt. at Arms Sgt. at Arms Sgt. at Arms Flag Bearer
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Row 1: C. Abernathy, F. Abramson, J. Adams, L. Agee, N. Agee, P. Allen, J. Andrews, R. Anneler, J. Armstrong, C. Arnold, V.
Auer, J. Austin. Row 2: A. Ayers, M. Baggs, J. Baker, L. Baker, Beverly Barber, Billye Barber, S. Barfoot, ,l. Barkett, M. Barkett,
B. Barran, C. Battle, L. Baumgarder.
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Pep clubs and pep rallies are practically one and the same. Usually clad in gold 0
sweaters these Coronets shed them to escape the ninety degree heat that rises I Lx ,ff ,W 2 '
quickly when some 2,000 spirited Knights gang up for a pep rally before a grid A R 2
battle. Oh, for an air conditioned gym!
Bias. Row 2: L. Blalock, K. Boles, K. Booth,
A. Bortzfield. Row 3: A. Bowerman, J. Bow-
erman, J. Boxburger, L. Brady. Row 4: S.
Brady, S. Bramble, S. Brooks, S. Brown.
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Row. 1: S. Bryant, S. Bumpas, C. Butler, B. Butterworth, G. Cannon, J. Cannon, H. Carmicheal, K. Cassady, L. Cassady, L. Chapim
S. Chatham, J. Chase. Row 2: B. Church, C. Church, J. Clark, P, Clemons, B. Cody, J, Copeland, J. Corbett, P. Cornell, B. Cotter, J
Cunningham, C. Custer, J. Daiker. Row 3: M. -Daiker, C. Daly, A. Daniel, D. Daniel, B. Davis, S. Davis, D. Decker, K. Deegan, F. del-
Valle, M. Deschamps, R. Dicxler, M. Dittman. Row 4: P. Dorman, B. Dorney, J. Dorney, C. Duffy, M. Duncan, J. Dunham, L
Earnst, L. Easton, J. Edgar, N. Ellsworth, J. Epperson, B. Estes. Row 5: J. Ewing, C. Farrell, S. Fausett, G. Ferguson, J. Floyd, S
Flynn, S. Finefrock, S. Gatlin, G. Gibbons, J. Givens, M. Goodell, A. Goodman. Row 6: K. Goodrich, J. Graham, C, Gravet, B. Grayson
Sally Green, Sharon Green, S. Griffith, S. Goss, E. Govin, M. Haffner, L. Hal6Y7 J. Hames.
Row 1: J. Belt, K. Bennett, P. Bennett, S.
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Row I: R. Hancock. B. Hurliolt, K. Hardage. L. Hardin. K. Harry. M. Hawey. J. Henson. N. Hicock. L. Hicks. ll. Hill. C. Hitchens
D. Hogan. Row 2: L. Holloway, L. Holman. 9. Hopkins. N. llouchin. A. l-luekalmay. ll. Hunt. U. lngram. C. Jacob, L. James. J
Jenkins. C. Johnson. Jane Johnson. Rnu' 3: JoAnn Johnson. Janet Jones. .Janice Jones. Janyee Jones. Linda Jones. Louise .JOIIPF
S. Jones. l.. Joyce. J, Just. W. Kalmon. K. Kauffman. A. Keen Ron' 4: L. Ketchum. F. Kimerwr. C. Kina-ary. R. King. M. Kirchner. C
Kise, T. Knox. K. Kratina. V. Kurk. 9. Lacy. S. Lam-. B. Langley. Ron' 5: C. Lawrence. F. Lawrence. J.. Ledtlem. P. Leddem. A
Lents. ll. Lesowitz. Nl, Leugemors, ll. Lewis. A. Liles. A. Lovelace. Lowe. M. Mefllellen. Row 6: J. MeCown. R. MeCoy, D. MC-
Culley. F. AIeCutcheom. K. Mclntyre. K. M4-Kinney. C. McMillan. N. MeNew. C. McNulcy. J. Magruderi J. Malone.
Threw--hundred fifty active girls require much guid-
ance and counseling. Coronet sponsors, Mrs. Pat
Robertson. Miss Ophelia Byars. Miss. Doris Taylor,
and Miss Linda Skidmore are honored and respected
by each girl. Out of coffee sessions, and regular meet-
ings with office-rs, come plans for bus trips. com-
munity projeets, parties and banquets.
Homeless vhildren? No. Tlu-se youngsters tried out
for Coronet Mascot. Tryouts are lit-ld annually and
any pep club member can enter a Candidate between
the ages of three and seven. It's amusing when con-
testants actually do yells with action.
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Row I.' S. Malone, S. Mann, S. Marden, A. Marko, T. Martin, D. Miele-nz, J. Nlilam. Be-th Miller, Brent Hiller, L, Minis, L. Mock. V
Xlovk. Rout 2: A. Nlomlie. S. Morvy. J. xlllSilllillll, L. lxwlson, N. Newell, T. Nm-wkirk, J. Newton, N. Nichols, N. Norton, ll. 0'Kt'0ft
H. O'Leary, L. Olim. Row 3: C. Olive. S, Olive, .l. Ord, L. Osgood, l.. Palmore, F. Palo. C. Parrish, P. Pearson, B. Pelton, S
Perrin, S. Philips, J. Pollock. Row 4: J. Poteet, J. Prater, T. Prater, S. Prim-, J. Pryor, L. Quillvn, P. Rahill, J. Rector, J. Reeves
B. Reynolds, L. Reynolds, S. Reynolds.
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Row 1: J. Richert, C. Riley, S. Riley, S. Riley, P. Robinson, B. Rogers, C. Rogers, L. Romerman, C. Ross, M. Safdi, L. Sands, J. Schoo-
ley. Row 2: M. Schultz, B. Scott, Barbara Selby, Beverly Selby, M. Sewell, E. Severin, R. Shaw, C. Shick, J. Shield, J. Simonson, M.
Sims, K. Sinclair. Row 3: B. Skaggs, S. Skinner, K. Slack, G. Smith, K. Smith, L. Sollars, M. Steeds, T. Steer, L. Steinbeck, J.
Stevens, S. Stewart, M. Stiver. Row 4: N. Street, P. Sullivan, M. Swift, L. Tatum, J. Taylor, R. Taylor, V. Thomas, J. Thomson, B.
Thompson, S. Thompson, C. Torbett, K. Torbett. Row 5: C. Treece, M. True, P. Turner, F. Turpim, M. Walker, M. Wells, B.
Wendorff, P. Werner, N. Willet, K. Williams, D. Wilson, S. Wilson. Row 6: R. Winkler, A. Weisiger, C. Wood, P. Woodard
L. Wood, C. Worthing, B. Worthing, J. Young, J. Vore, B. Dixon.
Falcons are easily identified by purple corduroy jac-
kets with the club emblem on the back and individually
designed monograms on the front.
Each year F alcons' select five Ladies they consider
prettiest, most talented, and best suited to rule their
club. After careful consideration one is chosen Queen.
Miss Kay Bell was elected 1960-'61 Queen. Court mem-
bers were Princesses' Shirley Biggs, Ann Forrester,
Nancy Needham, and Brenda Walker. Queen Bell was
crowned December 9 in the Mirror Room during the
annual Christmas Formal.
Falcon club members assist in promoting activity pro-
gram sales by volunteering to sell programs before
games, come hail or snow, rain or sleet.
at if f
Miss Kay Bell Steve Sherman
Falcon Queen '60-561 Pfwideflf
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M- MCMHUS J. Flemming D. Durfee T. Bean J. Bourassa M. Reeves L. Miller R. Langston D. Marcum
VlCC'Pres. Sec. Treas. fr. Sec. Parl. Chap. Pledge Mas. Sgt. at Arms Sgt. at Arms
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Row 1: J. Abney C. Ames J. Armstrong A. Baham N. Baker C. Bay B. Bednar L. Bierman M. Black K. Carlton R. Cobb B.
Coffey. Row 2: Ji. Cole, D., Confer, M. Cbok, T. Cori, D. Cromivell, K.,Decker, T., Dendau, B., Dolan, J., Durrctt, Eischen: A.
Elledge, P. Farris. Row 3: M. Ford, D. Garrison, G. Gimlin, L. Hardin, J. Hayes, S. Hayes, T. Hicock, J. Houchin, G. Howard, R.
Johnston, L. Karns, R. Kise.
Falcon sponsor, Mr. Steve Ellis Crightl taps
on the table to emphasize a point while Mr.
Gaylen Wallace and Mr. Gordon Eriksen
give undivided attention. Would that students
followed the example!
Inspecting the latest magazines in a cozy
group before the fireplace are nominees for
1960-61 Falcon queen. lLeft to rightl Kay
Bell, Brenda Walker, Nancy Needham, Ann
Forrester, and Shirley Biggs.
Queen's Party Goes Beat 'BH'
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Row 1: W. Lang, C. Lawter, T. Leonhard, J. McCord, C. McClure, B. McMains, R. Mc'Mains, J. Marr, M. Meador, M. Merrill, A
Miller, J. Morgan. Row 2: D. Nay, R. Nelson, C. Noble, L. Palmer, J. Pearson, D. Peck, J. Peek, B. Pitts, J. Ponder, K. Power, M
Quine, J. Randle. Row 3: D. Ray, R. Reeves, S. Rendel, J, Renfrow, D. Rollow, S. Reynolds, J. Royer, D, Ruan, J. Saunders, S
Sewell, D. Shoebotham, B. Silvernail. Row 4: L. Sims, John E. Smith, John R. Smith, A. South, B. Sponhaltz, D. Sponhaltz, L
Sprouse, J. Tatum, G. Taylor, D. Thompson, J. Troxel, L. Walker. Row 5: W. Wallace, A. White, B. White, S. White, A. Whitten
L. Williams, L. Woodard, J. Young, T. Zinn, J. Gregg, R. Linn.
Cygnets Keep Traditions Bright
"To the 2Ol 101 5! TOUCHDOWN ! I I l V'
Knight sports fans marvel at the spirit femme
pepsters create. Gold ponipoins against a field of
purple is a stirring sight. Cygnets cheer Knights
not only in battle, but honor gridmen at a banquet
and dance each year during which coaches pre-
sent players with team letters. Banquet finance
this year was aided by selling gift wrapping rib-
Cygnets participate in ushering and social serv-
ice projects such as Big One and Chips for Polio.
Cygnet junior members uenduredw a week dur-
ing which they wore colored socks, foreswore lip-
stick, and bought big sisters a ten-penny gift.
lf a finger were a gun them guys better run! Enthusiastic Cygnets Jang: Ketchum
chorus, 6'We're going on a Viking hunt!" at the Northeast pep President
rally. Nor'easters are called the Vikings.
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J. Ketchum A. Forrester B. Walker S. Anderson S. Lanyon M. Clarkson J. Rcding S. Hail B. Miller
Vice-pres. Secretary Treasurer Asst. Sec. Asst. Trans. Prlrlirznzenlariarz. Hist. Chaplain Sgt. at Arms
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M. Aiken J. Anderson Xl. Singleton K. Earnst M. Dixon P. Kimsey T. Bose C- Meek
Sgt. at Arms Sgt. at Arms Sgt. at Arms Sgt. at Arms Cheerleader Cheerleader Cheerleader Flag Bellfef
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Row I: S. Ahdoo, D. Acree, S. Albert, J. Allen, J. Ames, B. Anderson, L. Anderson, S. Anderson, C. Atkinson, W. Austen, J. Austin,
K. Bainbridge. Row 2: E. Barron, P. Beals, L. Been, M. Bennett, C. Benson, S. Best, V. Bettinger, L. Bickford, B, Bishop, M.
Bomar, S. Bomar, L. Booker.
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Row I: J. Booth, B, Bowen, H. Brahn, P. Breitschuh, P. Brennon, V. Brewer, P. Brown, S. Brown, M, Bruner, S. Buchner, L.
Buchwald, J. Burden. Row 2: S. Burlus, M. Burton, D. Busch, A. Butt. B. Chamberlain, J. Chapman, S. Charles, C. Chesnut, A.
Christensen, C. Cissne, M. Clark, S. Clay. Row 3: C. Cleveland, S. Coburn, J. Cook, K. Copaeka, M. Cornelius, V. Cottman, N.
Coughlin, L. Coughlin, L. Cowles, J. Cox, S. Craig, M. Crooth. Row 4: S. Crumpler, D. Dahan, C. Dawkins, A. Davis, J. Davis, San-
dra Davis, Sharon Davis, L. Dickinson, J. Doreen, K. Downum, D. Elliott, G. Ellis. Row 5: J. Ellis, P. Ellsworth, D. Embly, V.
Embry, M. Everman, C. Farris, C. Farha, K. Farris, A. Fenton, P. Finefroek, L. Finley, K. Fisher. Row 6: C. Fonvielle, J. Foster, M.
Foster, S. Franklin, A. Frederici, J. Friedman, J. Friend, L. Gatewaod, S. Geiser, S. Gilmore, J. Gillespie.
Gym site heap big powwow! Cygnets, above, and Tina Bose, right, dress-
ed as Capitol Hill Redskins, engaged in an hilarious mock battle with
other fems dressed as Knights in a pep assembly before real clash be-
tween Redskins and Knights, arch rivals.
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Row 1: E. Gordon, S. Gesford, C. Hale, A. Hall, B. Hall, L. Hall, S. Hall, J. Hammond, J. Hand, J. Hanna, M. Hanraty, C. Hansen.
Row 2: C. Hanson, J. Harris, K. Hardin, C. Harrison, B. Hawkins, B. Hehison, L. Henderson, A. Heniker, S. Henson, J. Hester, L.
Hicock. Row 3: A. Hill, L. Hill, M. Hollis, R. Holman, L. Holmberg, C. Homsey, P. Hopkins, D. Horne, L, Hoss, C. Howell, S.
Hughes, J. Humphreys. Row 4: G. Hunt, L. Hunt, C. lce, C. Irving, C. Janota, L. James, J. Jenkins, M. Jenkins, J. Johnson, M.
Johnson, R. Johnson, K. Jones. Row 5: M. Jones, P. Jones, S. Jones, N. Jordan, D. June, J. Kahler, A. Kamp, G. Kasier, K. Keith,
K. Kendall, C. Kerns, K. Keys. .
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Row 1: K. King, K. Knott, D. Notley, C. Koban, B. Koeppel, C. Kosted, A. Kraft, R. Kurlender, P. Kutz, J. Lamb, L. Langford, B.
Langley. Row 2: S. LaPointe, J. Lawson, V. Lee, C. Litton, P. Loeffler, C. Long, M. Long, R. Long, P. Loveless, C. Lucas, C. Luckan,
D. Luttrell. Row 3: L. Lutz, S. McCan, K. McCandless, C. McCants, V. Mclntire, B. Mclntyre, C. McPheeters, B. McQueen, A.
Magruder, J. Mahan, J. Maier, S. Main. Row 4: C. Mainard, L. Manlove, S. Markham, S. Markham, M. Marlin, R, Martindale, B.
Matthews, P. Mayfield, M. Meek, S. Meinke, A. Miller, M. Miller Row 5: C. Milligan, C. Miskovsky, B. Montgomery, M. Morales, M.
Morgan, L. Munsinger, B. Muzny, Betty Muzny, P. Neal, N. Needham, L. Nordstrom, P. Norris.
Row 1: L. Norton, C. Obenon, M. Oliver, C. Panze, C. Pate, B, Pearce, S. Pettett, J. Petty, N. Petty, D. Peyton, S. Phillips, R.
Pinkston. Row 2: S. Pinkston, J. Pitts, M. Points, K. Pojezny, S. Polk, J. Pollock, M. Pulling, S. Rahill, L. Rankin, T. Raschke,'J.
Reber, B. Reese. Row 3: C. Reinke, L. Ridgeway, C. Robinson, l. Roesch, C. Rogers, L. Rogers, B. Rollow, N. Rowe, T. Ruff, M.
Runka, S. Rush, J. Rutledge. Row 4: A. Ryland, S. Samara, M. Sallstrom, M. Schoenthaler, J. Scott, L. Scudamore, K. Shadid, P.
Shaffer, R. Shelton, K. Shepherd, J. Shirk, J. Sieber. Row 5: A. Singletary, J. Slaughter, J. Smelser, D. Smith, G. Smith, Margie
Smith, Mary Lou Smith, Sharon Smith, Suzanne Smith, C. Sneed, J. Sneed, C. Snyder.
Row 1. S. Sonnefeld, J. Spears, D. Spoeth, C. Stammer, S. Stewart, C. Stone, S. Suiebart, N. Sutton, S. Swartzendruber, J. Tate, S.
Telford, B. Thaler. Row 2: P. Thomas, D. Thomas, J. Tillman, S. Traswell, Y. Trout, P. Tucker, M. Turner, D. Vaden, M. Valvee, D.
Vanderslice, M. VanHook, L. Van Wyngarden. Row 3: P. Volz, P. Wade, P. Wade, B. Walk, S. Wallace, C. Ware, M. Waska, C. Way,
D. Webster, L. Weldon, S. Wells, G. West. Row 4: V. Whiteturkey, K. Wilson, L. Wilson, M. Wilson, J. Wheelahan, A. Whitwell,
M. Winkler, C. Wolfe, 0. Woodrow, S. Woodward, B. Wooten, N. Young. Row 5: C. Younghein, B. Zukowski, J. Cooper, L. Lawson.
Pep Council is in charge of planning Knightland spirit activi- Miss Kathleen Owen. Janet Ketchum, Miss Ophelia Byars, Mr.
-s. Members llcft to righty arc: Phil Walker, Mike McMains, Cordon lfrikscn. Miss Linda Skidmore, Miss Doris Taylor, Mrs.
llryanne Welch Louise Steinbeck, Fam Reynolds, Judy Ketchum, Evelyn Finally, Mr. Steve Ellis, and Steve Sherman.
Knights Captured I959-60 All-City Sports Award
Pep Council is composed of sponsors, president of
each Pep Cluh. and one other elected representative.
Main function of the organization is to coordinate
efforts of Pep Cluhs in estahlishing and maintaining
school spirit. sportsmanship, and school loyalty. It is
also in charge of the Cheerleaders and inter-school
Court Jeslers. govt-rm-ll ln t'lic-wlcaclt-l's. provide Z1
back log which furnishes new yells, songs, stunts and
prospective cheerleaders. Each year they present an
award called the iiSpirit Awardi' to the person, who,
during the year did the most to promote true sports-
manship and uphold spirit. '
'lihis years activities were liighlighted lay a bus trip
to Wichita Falls, Texas. Ten lrus loads of enthusiastic
pep club members accompanied the team and shared
the Knights first defeat.
0 ' U
1 ' '4
Over rooftops for Northwest Classen cheerleaders go Jerilyn
Davis, Betty Dixon, Jeanie Cooper, Phylenc Kimsey, Judy Ellis,
Court Jester members stand at attention behind officers Jerilyn
Davis, sergeant at arms, Betty Dixon, vice-president, Jeanie
Cooper, sergeant at armsg Phylene Kimsey, presidentg Judy
Ellis, parliamentariang Carla Kise, secretary, and Linda Law-
son, treasurer. Cheerleaders instruct members in the mechanics
of cheerleading and teach the gestures accompanying traditional
Northwest yells. Court Jester cheerleaders leadvpep sections at
B squad football and basketball games, thus gaining experience
helpful to any prospective cheerleader.
Court .lesters Sponsor a Spirit Award
Carla Kiste and Linda Lawson. ln competition at state training
clinic these pepsters jumped to the top of the class. Knightland
Ladies demonstrate good-sportsmanship by leading opposing
school yells in pep rallies.
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Our Love Will Be Your Glor .
Your Honor Will Be Our Goal.
The gallop of Kniglitland's proud Knight and Lady around
Taft Stadium prior to homo football games is a Knigrlilland
tradition. Knight, David Nay, dons a golden lielmc-t and
royal purple cloak bearing the Northwest emblem. and
varrios liigli 21 Spear willi purple and gold Streamvrs rip-
pling from the spearlwad. The Lady, Mary Ann Mowcry,
is bedecked in royal purplo gown and glimmering golden
crown and mask.
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MISS GEORGIA ANN HALE, Round Table Queen
Princess of Friendship
Hound Table Queen candidate, Sally Merkle, dismantles
campaign posters after the Round Table Royalty election.
BUDDY O'HARA, Prince of The Round Table
Prince of Friendship
Elated candidates George McDowell, Buddy O'Hara, Georgia Ann Hale, Dick
Powell, Sally Markle, Bill Snipes. Linda Lawson, George Stevens, Marty Aiken,
and Suzanne Thompson anticipate rcigninff over the stupendous Round Table
Royalty Coronation and Signature Swing.
Queen of Sports
Princess of Friendship
Sports Queen candidates Carla Kise, Phyl-
lene Kimsey, Betty Dixon, Sherry Markham,
and Randy Shaw attempt to calm fluttering
butterflies a.nd add a final touch before the
CHARLINE HARRISON WOODY YOUNC
Lady of Friendship Knight of Friendship
Queen of Hearts
1960-61 D.E. Queen
1959-60 D.E. Queen
RANDY SHAW CARLA KISE SHERRY MARKHAM
Princess of Football Princess of Wrestling and Baseball Princess of Basketball and Tennis
PHYLLENE KIMSEY GEORGE STEVENS BILL SNIPES
Princess of Cross Country, Track, and Knight of The Round Table Knight of The Round Table
RUTH RICE PAMELA NESTLERODE BILL AIKEN
Princess of Hearts Princess of Hearts Prince of Friendship
SALLY MERKLE SUZANNE THOMPSON
Round Table Princess Round Table Princess
GEORGE McDOWELL DICK POWELL
Knight of The Round Table Knights of The Round Table
Prince of Friendship
CHARLES PELTON .IEANNIE COX
Prince of Friendship Princess of Hearts
Round Table Princess
Round Table Princess
Princess of Friendship
Princess of Hearts
SHIRLEY BIGGS JUDI ANDERSON BRYANNE WELCH
F8-ICON PTIHCCSS Lancer Princess Lancer Princess
KATHY NORRIS JAN CHILDERS ANN FORESTER
Lancer Princess Princess of Friendship Falcon Princess
NANCY NEEDHAM RAE OURS BRENDA WALKER
Falcon Princess Lancer Princess Falcon Princess
George Stevens and Georgia Hale
Senior Top Teens
I s Siponsored
and Jim Troxei
Freshman Top Teens
. new Hiro
and Gipp Dupree
Judy Ellis and Dudley Hyde
Junior Top Teens
Miss Kay Hardin plays Rrfchmaninoffis
Prellulv in Cf minor between acts in Clas-
l'Pop goes the weasel!" Villagers are caught
MOH Guard" as Groucho lScotty Foster?
pops out of a boulder.
Classics '60 Was 'Off Guard'
ln 1960-61 Classics, the all-school variety show, written, directed,
costumed, staged, and produced by students was suspended. In its
place an accelerated study program and the conference of the National
Association of Student Councils absorbed the tremendous energy
students usually expend on this extravaganza. An executive board to
plan the proposed Classics '62 had regular meetings in which they
arranged for the school plays, and kept the spirit of Classics alive.
Tresa Sullivan bursts out in song as in-
habitants of a Swiss village listen.
Dead-end kids, ,ludy Morris, Bill Snipes, Carla Kise, Nancy
VVhittakcr, and Charles Pelton prepare to demonstrate their
ballet abilities in Classics '60.
Classen Awards Mark
GARY BORRELL VINCENT MONCRIEF ANN HILL
Classen Medal of Honor
CLASSEN AWARDS perpetuate the memory of
Anton and Ella D. Classen, Oklahoma City ,89ers
and early civic leaders. The awards are shared with
Classen High School. Mr. Classen stipulated that
the awards are given for 'foutstanding promise of
worthy contribution to 'the progress of the world,
Classen Award Classen Award
by reason of strength of character, record of schol-
arship, activities of leadership, and all around
achievement." Other civic groups, agencies, and
individuals contribute to furthering scholastic en-
deavors by offering awards.
Homemaker of Tomorrow
BPOE Athletic Award
BPOE Athletic Award
Larsen Music Award
Sharpe-Nichols Service Award
German Language Award
German Language Award
National First Place
International First Place
DAR Award 1Hist0ryJ
Rex Kennard, .Iohn Sibley
Curtis Van Hooser
Robert Olson, Lynn Royston
A-E Equipment Company
Betty Crocker Foods
B. C. Clark .lewelers
Elks Lodge No. 417
Elks Lodge No. 4-17
Larsen Music Company
Sharpe-Nichols Music Company
Sharpe-Nichols Music Company
Herman C. Scheider
Herman C. Schneider
National Scholastic Yearbook Assn.
Daughters American Revolution
DAR Award fHistoryJ
GIRLS' STATE '61
Good Citizenship Award
American Legion Award
Phi Beta Kappa
b SHARON SMITH
Phi Beta Kappa Award
ROBERT SHICK CAROL McPHEETERS
Classen Award Classen Medal of Honor
Kay Bell, Nancy Culbert Daughters American Revolution
Ann Forrester, Sue Stewart
Ginger Allen, Sally Loving, delegates American Legion Auxiliary
Ann File, .lill Reber, Alternates
Sylvia Hall, Clark Pelton Danforth Foundation
Larry Stearnes Civitan Club
Judy Ketchum, Robert Olson American Legion
Sharon Smith Phi Beta Kappa Alumni
Sally Merkle Sears, Roebuck 81 Company
Good Citizenship Award
Service, Loyalty and Leadership
Under direction of Mr. William H.,Taylor, first principal, and dedicated author
of Northwest Classen, the founding faculty of the institution established THE
FACULTY AWARDS. These awards recognize service, sacrifice, leadership and
achievement for the over-all welfare of the school. Awards are given by departments.
DECA Club Recognition
D E Club
ALL A Certificates
John Garrison, Marion Nance, Ralph
Steeds, Tom Voorman, Nina Young.
Charles Hyden, Suzanne Jones, Ann
Nancy Culbert, Suzanne Jones, Ruth
Rice, Barbara Wilkinson.
Dianne Embry, Vivian Emhry, Larry
Rex Kennard, Winston Taylor.
Pam Faulkner, Linda Rice.
Phyllene Kimsey, Rose Marie Winkler.
Lois Holman, Judy Shield.
Louise Booker, Glenda Gardner.
Judy King, Pam Nestlerode.
Jerry Mauldin, Shirley Perkins
Patricia Acree, Marty Aiken, Kay Bell,
Gary Borrell, Carolyn Custer, Beverly
Estes, Sylvia Hall, Judy Hester, Ann
Hill, Loretta Holmberg, Cynthia Kerns,
Janet Ketchum, Judy Ketchum,
Phyllene Kimsey, Judy King, Carol
McPheeters, Sally Merkle, Susan Price,
Linda Rice, Martia Singleton, Sharon
Smith, Patricia Weaver, Carlean Woods.
CHARLINE HARRISON RANDY SEBA LINDA RICE MIKE REEVES
Keynote Faculty Awards
Outstanding .lournalistic Achievement
Four Years on Staff
Three Years on Staff
Two Years Staff
Yearbook Cover '61
GERMAN QBest first year studentl
ALL A Certificates
Team Sports fGirlsD
Individual Sports QGirlsJ
Bob Ramsey Award fTrackJ
Janice Ewing, Charline Harrison, Aline
Liles, Nancy Oakes, Shirley Olive.
.ludi Anderson, Verna Auer, Marie
Hinshaw, Lanita Mims.
Sylvia Hall, Tom Knott, Linda Kimber-
lin, Vicky Mock, Sue Musallam, Kathy
Norris, Barbara Wilkison, Stephen Peter,
Carol McPheeters, Mary Sue Price.
Gary Borrell, Sally Merkle, Vincent
Moncrief, Martin Singleton, Julian
Sharon Albert, .lean Cox.
Donna Abraham, Marty Akin, Ann
Bowerman, Kathleen Cassady, David
Cromwell, Beverly Estes, Sylvia Hall,
Loretta Holmberg, Carol McPheeters,
Sally Merkle, Pam Nestlerode, Susan
Price, Linda Rice, Ed Sanders, Randy
Seba, Martia Singleton, Sharon Smith,
Suzanne Smith, Patricia Thomas, Bill
Thompson, Carol Worthington.
Nick Woodard, Dan Young.
Social Studies Department
MARTIA SINGLETON JOHN DANIEL JANET KETCHUM BEVERLY ESTES
As students take over for a day, Buddy 0'Hara, in Mr,
Malone's shoes, conducts important business with a smile
and a friendly hello.
Marlia Singleton and Betty Miller take their
counseling work seriously as they help Sally
Bowen plan her career.
Wfhese matters must be taken care of immediatel l" sa s
M N yT hl,tG gSt ,MO1Lb,
rs. anc reic cr o eor e evens . r. en a or
assistant principal for a day. George agreed with her as
she continued, 'ACuts are just not permittedlv
"Say Ahhh," says Randy Shaw, Nurse Moore's replacement
for a day. Adele Butt obediently wiggles her tonsils. David
Nay watches apprehensively as Sydney Perrin bandages Sue
"Never again will I be a litter
bug!" exclaims Kenneth Perry,
obviously profiting by the exper-
ience of replacing head custo-
dian, Mr. Ivan Beeson, for one
Activities Director, Ruth Rice, signs a hall pass for
John Armstrong after consulting him about Student
Council business. Ruth is evidently enjoying her day's
work as Miss Kathleen Owen.
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Christmas mural for the front window.
'iDear Santa, Would you be so kind . . .?"
Kay Bainbridge roads her long Chrislmas list as other Cygnot elves look on
in amazement during Cygnet Banquet entertainment.
joyous a cappella Choir members spread Christmas spirit with a song, stand-
ing by the finished produet of the lahor of Northwest! art Classes. Members
of the art department fbelowl begin hy hanging bulbs on the hare tree.
American Field Service Ex-
change Student from Argen-
Brenda Walker, Larry Miller, and Olivia Wood-
row, coordinator between NYVC and .lolm Marshall,
chat with four year old Linda Breese, National
Polio Poster Girl.
'iHey there, no fair adding people to the papersf, screamed seniors and freshmen, who
went on to win the first paper drive of the year.
"I live here," explains Marta pointing to a Adjusting an ad from AFS Christmas cards,
map of Argentina during AFS all-school as- Marta wonders how many she can sell.
A'Whut's my cut of the haul? demands Ciry
Burrell us he and Dale Durfee, Key Club mem
bers, help with the Salvation Armys Christ
"Hey, how fur does charity go? yowls Fred
Bucklin us Pam Dormon, Jerry Hiersche and
Connie Wolfe request a donation
As Nancy Nichols, chap-
lain, und Jon Bourassa,
treasurer frantically count
donuts for the annual
Junior Red Cross sale,
Dave Cromwell, president,
hungrily eyes il sample.
Advisories and clubs
filled baskets to he dis-
tributed ut Christmas by
Key Club members.
Time out from a busy routine to read the latest Shield HUII1PhI'iCS, Rae OUTS, Deanna Elliott, B2lI'lJEl1'3 Dorney.
are our popular majorettes, Nancy McNew, Voleen Top hHIS and CLUICS make Snappy roulinc.
So Much to Do - So Little
Of all the coaching chores this is probably the easiest as Don Van Pool, Charge! Joe Decker manfully makes his way
Clay Davis, Jerry Haynes, Zllld Rex Irwin relax in the gym laundry. through the traditional crepe paper wall prior to
a home game.
Pep clubs vie with each other in game program sales.
Time to Do It!
To encourage good public relations between rival teams,
Knight cheerleaders often entertain the cheerleaders of
an opponent prior to a game. Shawnee cheerleaders rest
during a building tour escorted by our cheerleaders.
Bob Way, Phillip Wimpey,
and Shirley Biggs prompt
Jim MacKc-llar as he winds
the goal post. Forest White
perfects the job.
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llillic Mitchell and Margo Miller, malscots, show
remarkable ability with enormous shakers.
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All eyes focused on the stage as the line formed and the
class of 1960 proudly received their diplomas.
'4Hup! Two! Threelu Mr. Rodney St. Dizier helps Charline
Harrison and Betty Dixon keep seniors in step. These
1960 junior officers fulfill traditions by leading seniors to
their places in the Senior Assembly.
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Parents, grandparents, and
friends filled the gym to wish
the Class of 1960 "Good Luck
and God Speed!" Here the class
pauses for the flag salute on
this, their last night as students
of Northwest Classen.
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ht unnl .lim Cobb, fuplmmnnrv and fT4'rlllll1lIl pr:-fidmmls luuk on with intvrest
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uf. Tlli- ix Knighllu1uI'- old:--l llxnliliml.
Courses Offered at Northwest Classen High School
BUSINESS EDUCATION Dance Band
Typewrlting ggaslilia Choir
Shorthand pp I
Arts and Crafts
9th Grade Band
9th Grade Choir
INDUSTRIAL AND VOCATIONAL ARTS
9th Grade Math QSMSGJ
10th Grade Math CSMSGJ
Ilth Grade Math CSMSGB
Oklahoma History and Civics
U. S. History
All Work, No Play Would Make Jack a Dull Knight
Boys' LO' Club
Coronet Pep Club
Cygnet Pep Club
Falcons Pep Club
Future Journalists of America
Future Teachers of America
Girls' 'Oi Club
Junior Classical League
,Iunior Red Cross
Lancer Pep Club
National Forensic League
National Honor Society
Quill 81 Scroll
Trade and Industrial Club
Youth of the Kingdom
,,,-. ,. ,. .
Left to right, sponsors Mrs. Helen Willingham, Miss Henrietta Von Tungeln, Miss Linda Skidmore, and Mr. Frank
James, head sponsor, contrive with Pages to beat Heralds and Squires when teamed with the Knights in the paper
drive. Page officers are: Jim Cobb, president, Kathy Fisher, secretary: .lim Troxel, vice-president, Carolyn Meek,
treasurerg and Terry Seba, sergeant at arms. Absent from the meeting were Mr. James Cox and Mr. John Platt.
The Past . . . a Light to the Future
Orientation Day was an exciting beginning for our
high school career. Well we remember the tension that
mounted as Larry Stearns, Student Council president,
told us some of the things to expect during our first
At the HOWDY MIXER we made many new friends
and learned that seniors know everything. Soon the foot-
ball season began, and we were exposed to school spirit
for which Northwest Classen is widely known. We elected
class officers with the highest voting percentage in the
school. And going to meetings of all the organizations
we had joined was endless. Then we received our first
copy of the SHIELD and attended our first pep-rally.
One of the most memorable events was the crowning
of the Sports Queen-not due to accidents either! The
gym was beautifully decorated.
Those first nine weeks Went by like a flash. Our class
will be the first to graduate with four years of the IBM
system of class placements and grading-unless the
system fails us.
No sooner was football ended until basketball was
in the air. Hardly anyone could stand the suspense of
Waiting to see who the pep-club queens would be. Thanks-
giving and Christmas assemblies were truly inspirational.
We had no sooner returned to school after the Christmas
holidays than first semester had passed.
Second semester was dedicated to raising grades. After
all, good grades meant success in life. In addition to
basketball we found there were other activities equally
The last quarter was an anxious one, for spring fever
hit full-force. Those final exams were beauties, and
those nights spent at study we shall never forget. We
had waited all year for ROUND TABLE ROYALTY
to be revealed. Now we knew! Our ROUND TABLE is
An exciting climax to our first year was the ROUND
TABLE SIGNATURE SWING. We signed each others
yearbooks hoping that next year would repeat the pleas-
ures of this year. What we had learned would add to
making us better students. Yes, we had next year to look
forward tog in our dreams we saw that an exciting ven-
ture lay before us. All we had to do was be ready for it.
Bei erly Barber
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Class of I964 Teams With Knights
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, V i Venita Bettinger
,L 1 ,,, i, V Va, -, ,mt Linda Bickford
Q ,QV V M ' V . Y 2 - Ernest Bierman
YP V .,7 - sts. ig fx, rL.w . Larry Bierman
V i .1 ii VVVV Vg, r ' V Barbara Bishop
yy' SV JL, ' f James Blackwell
fi . x V Paul Boggs
. Q . ,iw Tommy Boggs
i VV t"'f , ".1V 'V6"S V i - Susan Bomar
, A V , 'AV 4 . ' V, 49- .lohn Bookout
ff V " , in V WV . V. i g., j BS? QV? V Kathy Booth
V K gli ,C gk ' A V -V V V Jane Bowerman
' t ' 4 t' .lane Boxhurger
i - ' Bonnie Bradshaw
V Eddie Brady
' W ak Sherry Bramble
V VV VV VV ' f V 5 qflgfgy Hanna Brand
G- '53 . fs, ii S 1 . V 7 - W Becky Brawley
A C 'f fi- Q A "' Kathy Bray
V, 'V ' 7, gh' J B' W J Q 7 -A A Allan Briggs
A WV Q . V A ,. Chris Brismont
' gt ' Charles Briton
Pat Bremkamp - V, '
Eric Brown - A V , 4 -
Sherry Brown at . . :g e.L, - V , B A as
Sheryl Bryant . V? ,V , ' Y ' , V V ' L il' " J V' ex
Gale Bryner 'R' , V -V ff 2, ,. ' - -V .
Leslie Buckwald V ' . if J
Stanley Bulle A V J, V V V I
Jeannette Burden L
Carol Burns N 5 ft' V,,V' ,V V
Sue Burris i ' 3 , V F
Martha Burton E, ' V W VV Q C V V ii A V V 1
Dianne Busch gi , V C fi Q A -WV 4. VV F
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Carole Byler ' ,,QVVfZ','f" Y ,-.- - VV ' ' - ---- Vs
Janice Cannon ' .Q 'Z W ' Vz, . U, V . ' ' ' A '
Kicth Carlton i g - V -Q - ,V:,: V ' A Ek, W A
Miki' CHf1HiChaC1 Jeanette Carmony
Don Center V .V VV z
Bill Chaple V V. YV V V
Linda Chaplin V -M , VJ we A at may ,,., V Y, J 'S l
Jeanne Chapman ' I ry 1: '
Mike Charleston ' ii ,Q will I
Janet Chase I V "
Carole Choate tm
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- . Marcia Clark
f T .lim Cobb
s A Susan Coburn
I Phil Cooksey
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V , Rocky Cooper
B., Mayre Crotts
and Wins All-School Paper Drive
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Mary .lo Dakil
Lazy upperclassmen find freshman
"dues" come in handy for carrying
trays in the cafeteria during "due"
season. Nick Tennis finds it diffi-
cult to fulfill pledge duties.
A- Charles Deutsch
' , Kathy Downum
pf Herbert Dubberstein
if" Clydellen Duffy
, , s. X
Pages pause in the front hall to compare lBM sched- These newcomers, Jane Bowerman, Susan Bomar, and Barbara Worthing
ule Left to right are Malcolm Haney, Terry Seba. have not yet learned to read.
Jack Thomas, and Steve Simmon.
Freshmen Say, "I Blame Machine!"
' vw ' a
rf' Gary Elkins
A X ' Carol Fonvielle
Q.. -, W A Julie Ford
-- ' ggi . iw W1 - . F ' Sharon Fore
- V 5 s H A J' Judy Foster
' C Mary Foster
4 if Mike Foster
5 ,K L H A
nu- is V- in ' K J Y
J r g a
V Y .. ,... . rx'
fs -I5 M E
if-fl 'A S 1 ' .V
Charles B. Hudson
J oleen Humphrey
Bill J amcs
Linda J asperson
Jon J erlow
r f r
In J t ,
Q roo J J t ry J Q eff hail S I nah!
,- , EVM 'f ,. -
' 1 5' I S? ' J 4, A iii 'T' my C
to Parents' Queries
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y fc: S it , ., W . y
- K V Janis Kahler
. . 'J Larry Kams
r 0 gf QL 1 N -. , V' Annabelle Keen
- ' A ik l Q A M , tiff ,iff X . 'ir n 5, X Clint Kelley
Lf K Don Kenan
an sf C C , ., J,
' i' , M lz, Q53 A - Kathy Kendall
E ' 7 A J J' ' " ' ' Jimmy Kennard
V Artie Kennedy
A Lynn Ketchum
M ' v--- , Neil Kimerer
it i , , as . , Rusty
,,, .V Y -' A -2 Q ' I 1 is Ruth King
4- ""J' - "V . l i ,gg Roger Kise
fy ' v:" A Q A- 7 E Dennis Klingsick
by ge A - V " Pam Knox
it ' Q Diane Koonce
'I x Lv' I
f L. v
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9 se . 'X
-L.: .gs 54 535 ,Y
,.-, 'Ai V M? it
Pages Appear at Polls
2 4' V
Pre-class patio pep-rallies appeal to freshmen to help create spirit
for the game.
J im Morgan
Mary Ann Mowery
Mary Ann Oliver
t A 'L' 'S
and Outvote Llpperclassmen
alba :I 'F , . at ay mf ,P i
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Rugged Schedules Slow Page's Pace
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.la Reesa Poteet
Le Ann Quillin
J oe Rankin
.l im Rogers
.l oe Rover
"Dues" drag to dawn duties. Left to right: Steve Schmitz, Gerry Maguire, Jim Elliot, Laird Hull, and Val McClanahan respond
to members wishes by doing early morning exercises.
J im Smith
John R. Smith
Mary Lou Smith
Pages Support Honor System
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Ln-I Knlghthood One Step Closer
S is is
we J Q'
Q ' 4-
-' fr .
John B. Tatum
Mary Sue Westfall
Lois Van Wyngarden
Yearbooks provide a good opportunity to reminisce as well as plan ahead for class officers,
Cil Wright, presidentg Carl Bush, sergeant at arms: Diane Kimsey, treasurer: and Linda
Cassady, secretary. Not pictured is Drew Ackerman, vice-president.
Heralds Hail Halfway Mark!
Northwest Classen Heralds approach Knighthood as
did Heralds of ancient lore. They rise from humble
Pages to Squires and hence to Knights.
Duties included making proclamations and delivering
messages, presiding over tournaments, and studying
about heraldry, chivalry, and knighthood. Duties of
Northwest Classen Heralds are similar.
We proclaimed loudly, and proudly, undying loyalty
to our school, spirited support for our athletes on play-
ing fields, opinions in Student Council, and enthusiasm
for all-school plays, paper drives, mixers, and other ac-
tivities that are so much a part of life at Northwest
At tournaments Heralds played an important part
as athletes. Gipp DuPree, Gil Wright, and several others
carried our colors high, and pep club members proudly
bore Northwest Classenis emblem on their uniforms.
Studying and learning, however, were our main ac-
tivities. We have learned that hard work brings lasting
rewards. Heralds are well represented on Knightis Honor
Roll. Drama and publications received our support and
A goodly number of us served as officers of clubs
and organizations. We have been ably led by class offi-
cers: Gil Wright, president, Drew Ackerman, vice-presi-
dentg Linda Cassady, secretary, Diane Kimsey, treasurer,
and Carl Bush, sergeant at arms.
As we become Squires we willingly face new responsi-
bilities, new opportunities, and new challenges. When
finally we attain our cherished goal of full-fledged
Knights we shall know we have served well.
Sponsors meet regularly to check progress of
their students. Here having coffee while they
work are Miss Retha Wave Hulet, Mr. Phillip
Thurston, Mrs. Jeanne Rippee, and Miss Ann
Whitehead. Not pictured is Mrs. Clovie Harrison,
detained by a math meeting.
,.Qk Sherry Abdoo 5 - .I V o
Q- ' A elou A- ' John Abney .1 A 1 t
Felice Abramson f- -- - .
Drew Ackerman 'YVI . A yy
George Allen --
I ---- L
' Craig Ames
-, I Sharron Ammerman L
' V Carl Anderson jj ' 'S as 7
'7 'A John Armstrong 2 ' sv- " . ' ' 5 , l
Ruby Askins " l . 1 I A
. L, ,, . X Jerry Avant , V K- ,
W me K, 5 .M
Q it I L- X
27 5 Darlene Acree - 5x 'gr '
Heralds Acquired School Spirit
Algene Ayers Beverly Baker Carolyn Baker Esther
Barbara Baker Nat Baker Sharron Barfoot Barron
N S y
Sandra Bamett Phyllis Bayley Bob Bednar Russ
ynda Baumgarner George Beaver Larry Bell Bell
A 1, in Mi' if Ig ,,b i t
Henry Beltz Jim Bendau Rusty Bennett Mark
Bob Bender Karen Bennett .lohn Berrinkle Bevins
CLASS CDF '63
Sophomores have done outstanding work in
every department at Northwest Classen. Bill
Dolan, Allen Elledge, Robert Mallory, and
Terry Smith excel in photography under the
direction of Mr. Gerald Heusel.
3 l l l '
3 5 1
f I all ,oi
O ooh' Right 133 left 4g right 31. Hurry! They're slipping! Oh, darn! That's the wrong locker
Paul Bierman nr in A
Sharon Bias A ' .:.,. N -fi I
Mike Black H ,A . L, A ,X .7 'Q
Bob Blackwell if 5 f M' " z r
Lynn Blalock tg' 5 l x r 5 ,J ,
John Blaschke A A ' ,
. 4.4 A IL as. - X A L
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Leo Byford Jr.
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Jeff Chalmers .
Chuck Chambers ' y , z P- .
Mike Chapman -,ge 1 3 'rr-f , A I ' ,K 'fm'
Paul Chapman M ' V. , if Ay
Sharron Charles 4 ,V" Q , ' -
Sherry Chatman V' ' A , ii? V A ' ,.rll V
Sandra Cheatham .
Cindy Chestnut V I 'H ,V
Sonny Childers 3 'GDL , Q , ga ,V Q 1 'I M
Barbara Church , S W ,X in A 4' i , 1 Al l 5 , C
.lim Clark , , Y Z " ii 'kL,, L Y
Vaudeanna Clark A, 2 E . a s
L e 1. A .5
Bill Cobum 5 - '
Dick Cohein fu, 1 - X - Q I H "' ' "' ' ' 1
Bob Cockerill elm! 932 fi' f .. A
Martha Coffman 5 iE'?fE?i' -D
Jimmy Cole A if , f
Heralds Reject Officers
C LAS S O F ' 6 3
ge Mike cook
X A Judi Copeland
gy, ..., e ' X ' . Q 4- John Coppock
j' M , K Hz- f '1 Q1 3 Margaret Cornelius
' ' E s : f , Phil Cornett
' , 51 3 ' ' 3 - pi Tom Coughlin
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We felt we knew the library pretty well. Sherry
Ahdoo, Sherry Chatham, and Sue Stewart confi-
dently explore the shelves to find a book.
s AHEEA MA
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We Started New Fads
CLASS OF '63
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Bill Hankinson a
B d H k' Model Sandra Garrett's plumb line makes it easier for
B?iilI?aw1::X,5f:1S artists Denise Dunham and Carrie Abernathy to sketch.
and Revived Old Ones
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41.54 A 4 -- A..
Phone Calls Relieve Tension
Patty Ann Jones
CLASS OF '63
"How 'bout a date after the game Thursday?" asks Tim Sieber
"Oh, l'd love it," replies Linda Ridgeway.
If all youthful conversations would be this brief, Mom wouldnt
complain so much about the phone always being busy.
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Two guesses-Kennedy or Nixon? This was popular conversation students gathered after lunch for brief chats like this one with
during 1960. Many heated debates and classroom discussions Mary Dixon, Merrill Willard, Phil Cornett, Janice Ellison Gene
centered on individual likes and dislikes. Heralds took an active Roblyer and Sue Brooks.
part in elections held at school. Politics were top topics when
Some Assemblies Were Fun
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'M .. CLASS GF '63
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CLASS OF '63
Dee Ann Moodie
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While Others Were More Serious
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3 uf Susan Reed
We Contributed Our Share of Talent
CLASS OF '63
J ack Renfrow
Dorinda Rutherford Marilyn Sallstrom
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and Captured State Rankings
Mary Ellen Smith
Cheryl St. Dizier Sue Stewart
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CLASS OF '63
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Hardest climb is still ahead but the reward is in view. Leaders
of the Junior Class are Jerry Hiersche, sergeant at arms, Dan
Duncan, treasurerg Judy Ellis, secretaryg Terry Arnn, presidentg
Dudley Hyde, vice-president.
Squires Square Off for Soiree
Suddenly it was '60l We were SQUlRESl We stood
at the halfway mark. Russell Lawson had pulled us
through Pagehood and Phil Wirnpy had herded us along
the way as Heralds. This year Terry Arnn was Squire
It was now or never if we were to make our mark in
Knightland. Somewhere along the line the Greek idea
of the pursuit of learning as rnanls noblest idea got
sandwiched in. Most of us are college-minded. We must
convince ourselves, and others, we had college capacity.
Two hours of grisly PSAT tests made us take a new look
at BA's, MA's, and PhD's nonchalantly inscribed be-
Extracurricular assignments Were suddenly vital. Prep-
arations for the 1961 NASC national convention were in
progress and we found ourselves right in the middle.
Then there was the SHIELD and ROUND TABLE to be
staffed, DeWayne Andrews was helping hold the
'4CLASSlCS,' Executive Board together, Casey Truett,
Nick Woodard and Danny Young brought in speech
awards: Bob Daniel starred in "OUR TOWN,'g .lon
Bourassa, Susan Kimerer, Sam Reynolds, and Karen
Slack were nominated for AFS exchange studentg Junior
Girls, sextette garnered Superior rating, the band and
Cry-slurs swarmed with Squires.
And in athletics the three H's-Harrison, Hiersche
and Howard, along with Johnny Locke and Pat Sigmon,
were put through their paces.
Things didn't even slacken for spring-fever time. From
our ranks would come the 1961-62 all-school president.
This demanded sifting. Then there were our obligations
to the Class of '61 that was leaving us in charge. Our
Junior-Senior Prom must be the best yet. My, there's a
lot to do when you get to be a Squire-we hope to hear,
"Well done, good and faithful Squires, you have earned
the right to be called Knightlv
Class sponsors helped plan one of the
best formals of the year, the Junior-Senior
Prom. Mr. Cordon Erikson, Mrs. Georgia
Teets, Mrs. Ola Mae Oakes, Mr. Don Van
Pool, Mrs. Pauline Walker confer on plans.
Not pictured is head sponsor, Mrs. Bessie
Henry, detained by illness.
Jeanne, Jerlyn, and Judy
Adams, ,l an
Atkinson, . Carol
Barnes, I im
Bittner, J im
Bourassa, I on
Buchner Sher l
Butt, Adele I V ,
Butts, James A 1 F V 5
Cabell, Chris L . 5 "" f . ' . qi-
Cain, Eddie , fa.,-A J, J , il '
Camp, Ann I E X1
Carroll, Maxine , J ,li,l 5, W 4 W
Carson, Jack V In il '4,u:g
Carter, Glenda - ',.f P ee"'ad rg, k ly ' J
Carter, Richard I M., .V 1 a r,," 'E r , ffl , , in , f ,
Cartmill, Colleen ' J 'L ' - J
CEISCYQ Mike W Q , , .. . ' J
Chamberlain, . 'Q if " - 'J
Ruth Ann 3 ., X ' ' . J ilg J g
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Do Jolly Jumps for Juniors
One of these beauiies may be the 1962 All-Sports Queen. Judy Ellis,
Jeanne Cooper and Jerlyn Davis, junior cheerleaders, chat before the
Sports-Queen coronation in which they participated.
an f""f A ,g L 7
-:fha W' ' emi M-
Chapman, Diane, Chase, Robert, Christen-
son, Ann, Cisne, Carol, Clark, Connie, Clark,
Judy, Clawson, Peggy, Clay, Sandra, Cobb,
"Egads!! Will I meet that deadline?" wails Peggy Spivey
buried in a mound of Round Table work.
Class of '62 Tops 400 Mark
I fs-ga. R1
Cornell, Rose Marie
Del Valle, Frances
F rederici, Annette
F retwell, Judy
Squires Eagerly Await Knighthood
f . al l ' V
vs ' "' f'
Cars Carry Colors in Contest Cavalcade
Cayly adomed vehicles
in a parade in the park-
ing lot launched Home-
coming festivities Octo-
ber 14. Joanne Ames and
Iris Morgan straighten
the purple and gold crepe
paper on the top of their
entry while Patsy Loef-
ller looks on with ap-
J ahara, Sam
J anota, Charlotte
J erlo, Tom
Johnson, J oAnne
Jones, J anyce
Winn Kalmon Edits Yearbook Section
Juniors Puzzle Over Prom Plans
Lemmons, J im
McGill, J ack
Mashore, Sue Lynn
Matthews, Billie ,lo
Class Rings Top Squires Tradition
Patio Pauses Lend Welcome Breaks
Riley, Mary Ann
"Ya know, Jill, I'm mighty proud to be a part
of Northwest Classen!" Jill Reber and Jerry
Hiersche like to reminisce and look forward to
their senior year.
Robertson, J. W.
St. John, I ay
Sawvell, J on
On October 29 Squires
and Heralds competed
against Knights and
Pages in an all-school
paper drive. From dawn
to dusk! At the end of
the day each felt that
he had lifted the 63,000
pounds collected. Help-
ing load papers are
Phil Walker, Marcia
Haffner, J. W. Robert-
son, Marlene Sims,
Sharon Samara and
No Paper-Dollies Needed Here
Scudder, J im
Shock, ,lo Anne
Years Come, Years Go,
But Oh, That Junior Year!
Smith, I im
Ever been so shook you
couldn't remember your own
address? This is the way Sam
Reynolds, American Field
Service finalist, said he felt.
Finalists were ,lon Bourassa,
Susan Kimerer, and Karen
Slack. They were chosen from
twenty-three junior applicants
on the basis of maturity,
scholarship, personality, and
Working a problem by slide-rule are Dudley Markum
Dianne Chapman, and Rich Harrison.
Thompson, Bennie Jo
It Was a Long Climb, but
Van Hook, Martha
Vaughan, Ierrie Sue
We Are Upperclassmen at Last!
Whitten R ert Alex
"l'l1 bet my candidate wins," say Squires Sam Jabara, Jim Hammack, Tom Emerson, Mike Buchwald, Sally Lanyon, Charles Holt,
Pam Rahill and Ruth Ann Chamberlain, as they cast ballots for class officers.
Young, Dan E 5, r
Zilar, David , Zukowski, Billie .gi A-L
Cooper, Jeanne . i
Ruff, Toni ' '
Politics, Polls and Khrushchev's Shoe
Buddy O'Hara, President Dick Powell Mary Clarkson Carol Barrett
Mr. Duane Weinert
Mrs. Ivy Copeland
Miss Berniece Cordon
Mr. Rex Irwin
Vicffpresident Secretary Treasurer
TRULY KNIGHTS AND LADIES AT LAST!
Only in memory will we, the 1961 Knights, again walk through Northwest
Classen halls as students. Coveted diplomas symbolize four years of work and
play begun as frightened Pages. We leave behind privileges and opportunities
which we feel have been made more secure by our sojourn here . . . wild
cheering at a football game on a frosty night, homecoming, and the renewing
of old friendshipsg school playsg the once in a lifetime thrill of the Junior-
Senior Promg excitement and eagerness of choir, band, speech contestsg publi-
cation deadlinesg victory partiesg gobbling lunch to make it back to class on
timeg the relaxed enjoyment of being in the class of a favorite teacherg and
many, many more.
When we return for our class reunion in 2011, how many of us will know
and greet each old companion by name?
But letis look at what we shall take with us. Steve Sherman, AFS student,
visited Sweden in 1960. Cary Borrell, Steve Enders, Sally Merkle, Randy
Mondie, John Rapp, Randy Seba and David Shoebotham reached semi-finals
in the National Merit Scholarship Tests. In our junior year we defeated the
Norman Tigers to take State Football Championship. Knight athletes received
the All-Sports Trophy two consecutive years, with strong prospects of making
it three. During our stay, TV classes were perfected, and the honor system
Mr. Art Johnson Mr. R. T. Nichols MiSS GladYS Shepafd
Sergeant at arms
Miss Doris Taylor
Will Linger in Class of '60 Memories
was launched. Funds from the 1959 all-school talent production, 'Classicsf
helped pay for the fountain and bronze Knight which enhance the patio.
Our continental acquaintance was extended to four countries. Chris
Pajanen, Finland, .loan Streef, the Netherlands, Doro Heinrich, Germany, and
Marta Vallve, Argentina, exchange students through the years, are warmly
remembered. Our 1959 Round Table was dedicated to the First International
Geophysical year, when Sputnik had its heyday. Echo I roamed at will among
the stars, and the vogue of forty-yard petticoats, three deep, withstood the
rage of sack dresses and knee tickler skirts. Smoking on the patio was dis-
continued and the proctor system, which involved court procedures, fell into
Our years have held excitement, understanding, joy and wisdom and al-
though we "travel far apart, the emblem of proud knighthood will never leave
"Top man on the totem pole" is Buddy O'Hara, Senior Class president. His officers
are Dick Powell, vice-presidentg Mary Clarkson, secretaryg Sue Musallam, sergeant
at armsg and Carol Barret, treasurer.
The IBM Method Overtook Us, but
CLASS OF '6I
ABEL, BARBARA: DECA
ABRAHAM, DONNA: Cygnetsg Honor
ACREE, LEROY: Wrestling: Classics
Career Club: Cross-country
ACREE, PATTY: Nat'l. Honor Socie-
ty: Honor Math: Student Council
ADAMS, JANE: YTK: Classics
ADAMS, KAREN: Nat'l. Honor So-
ciety: Coronets: Science Club
AGEE, NANCY: Coronetsg a cap-
AIKEN, BILL: Key Club: "0" Club:
AIKEN, MARTY: Nat'l. Honor Socie-
ty: Cygnetsg Student Council: Round
Table Royalty candidate
ALBERTS, SHARON: Cygnetsg YTKg
JRC: "O" Club
ALLEN, POLLY: Coronetsg Court .les-
tersg Courtesy Club: Classics
AMERSON, CAROL: Career Club
ANDERSON, J UDI : Shield editor,
'61: Cygnets, sgt. at arms: Quill-
Scroll: Lancer Queen candidate
ANDERSON, LINDA: Cygnets: Band:
Band Girls: Round Table '61
ANDERSON, SANDRA: Cygnets,
ass't. sec.: Career Club, pres.: Cour-
tesy Clubg Student Council
We Have Learned, and Loved Learning
ANDERSON, SHERILEA: Cygnetsg
Cry-slurs, hist.g Career Club, vice-
ANDREWS, JUDY: Choir: Coronetsg
Courtesy Club: Career Club
ARNN, LYNN: Key Clubg Courtesy
Club: Basketball: Track
ASHLOCK, JIM: YTK: Football
ASKINS, JAMES: Science Club: YTK
AUER, VERNA: ,lRCg Coronetsg
Courtesy Club: Round Table '58, '59,
BABCOCK, TONY: Career Club
BABER, NITA: Cygnetsg Courtesy
BAINBRIDGE, KAY: Cygnetsg Clas-
sics: Career Club: Courtesy Club
BAKER, JUDY: Coronetsg Courtesy
Club: Jr. Medics
BAKER, LINDA: Coronets
Sacrifices and Devotion Soon Will Be
CLASS OF l96I
BARRETT, CAROL: Cry-slurs, treas.,
Coronets, sgt. at arms, Announcers'
Club, treas., Nat'l. Thespians
BARRON, BRENDA: Coronets, Career
Club, Art Club
BAY, SANDY: "O" Club, Cygnets,
Honor Language, Courtesy Club
BELL, KAY: Nat'l. Honor Society,
sec., Coronets, sgt. at arms, YTK,
hist., Student Council Exec. Board,
BELT, JANET: Coronets, Courtesy
Club, pres., Student Council, Court
BENNETT, POLLY: Art Club, chap.,
Coronets, Courtesy Club, Classics
BEST, SANDRA: Cygnets, Career
Club, Courtesy Club
BIDDY, JUDY: Cygnets
BIERMAN, ELAINE: JRC, Student
BIGCS, SHIRLEY: Student Council,
corr. sec., Coronets, ass't. sec., "O"
Club, sgt. at arms, Nat'l. Honor So-
ciety, Falcon Queen candidate
BOMAR, MARILYN: Cygnets, Career
Club, Courtesy Club, Nat'l. Honor
BONDS, RICHARD: Concert Band,
Entrusted to Those Who Follow,
"Passing of the sword" is an established tradition. Presi-
dent of the Class of '60, .lerry Bednar, presents the sword
to the Junior Class president, Charline Harrison.
BORRELL, GARY: Nat'l. Honor So-
cietyg Honor Mathg Boys' State, treas.g
NASC Steering Comm.
BORTZFIELD, A N N: Coronetsg
Career Clubg Courtesy Club
BOWERMAN, ANN: Coronetsg Nat'l.
Art Honor Soc., Courtesy Club
BRADY, GLENNA: Girls' Glee Club
Cygnetsg Career Club
Club, Round Table '61
BUCKLIN, FRED: "O" Club,
ballg Baseballg Key Club
BUMPAS, SUE LYN: Coronetsg Cour-
tesy Clubg YTK, Round Table '61
CLASS QF '6I
BOOKER, LOUISE: Cygnetsg
Career Clubg Courtesy Club
BOOTH, CHRIS: "O" Clubg
World Here We Come!
CLASS OF '6I
BURBRIDGE, JERRY: Football
Nancy Needham portrayed the part of Emily in "Our
Town," first all-school play of the year.
BUTTERWORTH, BARBARA: Nat'1.
Art Honor Soc., pres.g YTKg Coro-
netsg Honor Math
fl BYRD, PAT: DECA Queen, '59-'60
A BYRD, WILLIAM: Orchestra
CAIN, BOB: Cross-country, Track
CANADA, FREDA: Cygnetsg Career
Cluhg Courtesy Club, YTK
CANNON, GLENDA: Coronetsg Cour-
tesy Clubg Career Club, Office aide
CARLTON, GAYLEN: Concert Bandg
Band Girls, Career Club
CARNAHAN, JOHN: Key Clubg
CARTER, GARLAND: Band, First Ltg
Falconsg Baseballg Key Club
Some Will Pull Others Will Push Others
CARTER, PEGGY: Classics '59-'6Og
a cappella Choirg German Clubg Girls'
CASSADY, KATHLEEN: Band Girlsg
Cry-slursg Coronetsg Nat'l. Honor So-
CHAMBERS, JEANENE: a cappella
CHANCE, LINDA: "0" Club
CHEEVER, LARRY: Falconsg Arch-
ery Clubg Shield Cartoonist
CHILDERS, JAN: Honor Mathg Nat'l.
Thespiansg Cry-slursg Classics '58,
CLARK, GARY: Cross-countryg Wres-
CLARKSON, MARY: Cygnets, parl.g
Student Council, Exec. Brd.g "O"
Clubg Girls' Glee Club, pres.
CLEIMONS, PAMELA: Coronetsg
Court .Iestersg Career Clubg Classics
CLEVELAND, CLEOLA: Career Clubg
Nat'l. Honor Societyg Cygnets
CLONCE, DAVID: "O" Clubg Golf
COIT, KAREN: Coronets, chap.g "O"
Club, vice-pres.g Tennis
COLLINS, KAREN: Career Club'
CLASS OF 'GI
CONKIN, JIM: Concert Band: Dance
CORNELL, PENNY: Coronets, ass't.
treas.: Courtesy Club: Student Coun-
cilg Court J esters
CORNELL, PHYLLIS: Career Club
COUCHLIN, NANCY: Cygnetsg Team
Sports: "0" Club: Library aide
COULTER, BOB: "Ov Club: Tennis
COX, JEANNIE: Cygnets: "0" Club:
Tennis: Announcers' Club
CRAIN, MAC: Career Club: Track:
CROMWELL, DAVE: Falcons: Honor
Language: Key Clubg JRC, pres.
CRUMPLER, PAT: Career Club:
CULBERT, NANCY: Quill-Scroll:
Nat'l. Honor Society: FIA: Round
Table '59, '60, '61.
We Craned Our Necks to Watch Echo I
CUMMINS, JUDY: Honor Math: Or-
chestra: Nat'l. Honor Society
CUNNINCHAM, JUDY: Coronets
Courtesy Club: YTK: Career Club
CUSTER, CAROLYN: Coronets ,
Nat'l. Honor Society: Courtesy Club
CUSTER, JIM: Career Club
DANIEL, JOHN: Nat'l. Honor So-
ciety: Honor Math: "O" Club: Bas-
DAVIDGE, DAVE: "O" Club
DAVIS, ALLENE: Cygnets: Career
Club: office aide: Art Club
DAVIS, ANNE: Career Club
DAVIS, PAT: Cygnets
DAVIS, SANDRA: Cygnetsg a cap-
DECKER, DONNA: Coronetsg JCL,
vice-pres.: AFS exchange student host
'60-'61g NASC Comm.
DECKER, JOE: "O" Club, hist.g Foot-
ball: Career Club: Student Council
DESCHAMPS, MIKE: Lancers, sgt.
at arms: Archery Club, pres.
DIXON, BETTY: Sports Queeng Jr.
'giapb Teeng Cheerleader, Courtesy
Election Year Debates Sizzled
DOLER, JEAN: Career Club: FTA
DRABEK, DONNA: a cappella Choir:
Girls' Glee Club
DUNFORD, LARRY: "O" Club: Foot
ball: Basketball: Track
We Watched the Honor System Grow
CLASS O '6I
DURFEE, DALE: Key Club, pres.g
ELLIOTT, JERRY: Science Club,
pres.g Spanish Club, treas.g Announc-
ers' Club: Honor Math
ELLIS, GAYLE: Cygnetsg Classics
'60g Science Clubg Nat'l. Honor So-
ELSWICK, JAMES: Lancers
EMBRY, DIANNE: Career Club,
treas.g Cygnetsg Courtesy Club
EMBRY, VIVIAN: Cygnetsg Courtesy
Clubg Office aide
ENDERS, STEVE: Lancersg "Our
Town"g Shieldg Classics '60
ENOS, MARY: Cygnetsg Career Club
ESKRIDGE, ART: Flight Training
ESKRIDGE, LENA: Courtesy Clubg
ESTES, BEVERLY: Cry-slursg Coro-
netsg Nat'l. Honor Societyg Science
EWING, JANICE: Coronetsg DECAg
FAULKNER, PAMELA:- Coronetsg
Honor Mathg JCLg Nat'l. Honor So-
FLATT, SHARON: Career Clubg "O"
Never before and never again will they experience the delight of the Junior-
Senior Prom! Kathryn Steadly was waiting with bells on when her en-
tranced beau, Forrest White, called for her at 8 o'clock.
sec.g Key Clubg
Science Club, vice-
JEANINE: I Coro-
netsg Career Club
Honor Mathg Nat'l.
Honor Societyg Key
FORGUE, LINDA: Career Club
FORRESTER, ANN: Cygnets, sec 3'
Falcon Queen candidateg Courtesy
Clubg Classics '60
FOSTER, LORETTA: Career Clubg
CLASS OF 'GI
FOSTER, PHIL: DECA
FOSTER, SCOTTY: Classics
Exec. Brd, Lancers, 'Stage Crew,
Announcers' Club, parl.
FRIEDMAN, JANE: Cygnets,
JRC, Career Club, Orchestra
FROST, MARY: DECA, Career
GAMBRIL, SHERRY: DECA,
GARDNER, CLENDA: Coronetsg
Knlghtland Election Returns Recorded on Voting
GARMAN, STEVE: Stage Mgr.
'61, Announcers' Club, pres,
CSS Chief Engineer, Boys' State
GARRETT, ANN: Career Club
GARRISON OHN Nat'l Art
, J : .
Honor Soc., Quill-Scroll, JCL,
Key Club, Round Table '60-'61,
GRAY, JUDY: Cygnets, Career
Club, Student Council, ,Classics
CREER, HANK: Falcons, Key
Club, Classics '58
GUYNN, SANDRA: Career Club:
HALE, GEORGIA: Student Coun-
cil, sec: Cygnets, histg Round
Table, Royalty candidate: Girls'
State '60g Nat'l. Honor Society
HALL, HENRY: Aviation Club:
HALL, SYLVIA SUE: Nat'l. Hon-
or Societyg Cygnets, chap.: Round
Table' ,60, '61g Quill-Scroll, prog.
chrmg FTA: FIA
HALLENBECK, PHYLIS: Cry-
slursg Cygnetsg Career Club,
HAMES, DUANE: Cry-slurs: a
cappella Choir, pres: Lancers
Machine: Nixon I l64 Kennedy 4l7
HAMM, JUDY: Career Club
HARDIN, KAY: Cygnetsg Court
.leslersg Cfoilrlm-sy Club: CLlI't'4'!'
HARRISON, CHARLINE: Stu-
dent Council, vice-pres: YTKg
Cygnets, sgt. at arms: Nat'l. Hon-
HARRISON, DUAYNE: Career
HAYES, STEVE: Falcons: Cry-
slursg IRC: Classics
HEBISEN, BENALEE: Cygnetsg
Career Club: Courtesy Club:
HENDRICKSON, ROSE MARIE:
Tests, Tests, Tests! Aptitude, College
HICOCK, NANCY: Coronetsg
Library Club: Spanish Club:
HILL, ANN: Student Council,
histg Cygnetsg YTK, vice-presg
Nat,l. Honor Society, vice-pres.
HINDMAN, JEFFERY: Science
CLASS CF '6I
HENTHORN, BILL: MO" Clubg Cross-
HEROLD, TED: Lancers: Science
Club: Football: Swimming
HESTER, JUDY: Cygnetsg Nat'l.
Honor Society: Student Councilg
Round Table '61
HESTWOOD, BRUCE: DECA
HETHERINGTON, SHIRLEY: Career
Club: Nat'l. Art Honor Soc.
HICKS, KAREN: Coronetsg T and I
Club: Career Club
Hi-schoolers everywhere, since the beginning, look forward
to the time-honored tradition of the Junior-Senior Prom.
Board, No Unexplored Areas Remain
HINSHAW, MARIE: Shield, '58, adv.
mgr, '59, '60, '6lg Cygnets: Quill-
Scroll: Career Club: FIA
HIVELY, ,IANNIEg Cygnetsg Round
Table, '60g Quill-Scroll: Art Club
HODGE, LYNN: Stage Crew
HOLMAN, LOIS: Coronetsg Career
HOLMBERG, LORETTA: "O" Club,
chap: Cygnets: Nat'l. Honor Society:
HOMSEY, RICHARD: Cry-slurs: Bas-
ketball: Falcons: Key Club
HOOPER, JUDY: Career Club: YTK:
Jr. Red Cross: T and I Club
HOSTER, KAREN: Coronets, sec:
Nat'l. Honor Society: Student Council:
HOUCHIN, NANCY: Courtmy Club'
HOUSE, DONNA: Coronets, sgt. at
annsg Career Club
HUCKABAY, ANN: Quill-Scroll: Cor-
onetsg Round Table, '61g Courtesy
Club: Shield, '61
HUGHES, KEN: Swimming
HUGHES, SUSAN: Student Council:
Career Club: YTK: Cygnets
HUNT, LINDA: Cygnetsg YTKQ FTA:
JONES, SUZANNE: Nat'l. Art Honor
JOYCE, LINDA: Career Club: Cry-
slurs: Coronets: YTK
KAMP, PEGGY: T and I Club: Cyg-
As the Universe Shrinks
CLASS OF '6I
HYDEN, CHARLES: Career Club:
IRVING, SANDY: Key Club: Stage
Crew: Falcons: Football
IRWIN, REX: "Ou Club: Football
JACKSON, CHAN: Stage Crew: Ca-
JACOBSON, GARY: Wrestling
JAMES, FRED: Career Club: Golf
JAYNE, JERRY: Science Club: Aero-
nautics Clubg Debate Team: "Our
JENKINS, MICHELLE: Cygnets: Art
Club: Courtesy Club: Career Club
JIMENEZ, PAT: Honor Language:
JOHNSON, DARRYL: Key Club:
JOHNSON, JO ANN: Courtesy Club:
Round Table '6I: Cygnets: Natl.
JOHNSTON, ROWELL: Wrestling:
Falcons: Science Club: Spanish Club
KEFFER, JAY: Honor Math: Lancers
KENNARD, REX: "O" Club: Swim-
ming: Nat'l. Art Honor Soc: Round
KENT, BILL: Key Club: Courtesy
KERNS, CINDY: Honor Language:
Cygnets: JRC, parl : Nat'l. Honor So-
KETCHUM, JANET: Cygnets, pres:
Nat'l. Honor Society: Student Coun-
cil: Classics Exec. Brd.
KETCHUM, JUDY: Cygnets, vice-
pres: Nat'l Honor Society: Student
Council: Classics Exec. Brd.
KEVIN, KERIN: Career Club: Cyg-
nets: YTK: Courtesy Club
KIMBERLIN, LINDA: Round Table,
'60-'61: Career Club: Cordnets: Quill-
Scroll, treas: FJA
KIMSEY, PHYLLENE: Head Cheer-
leader: Nat'l. Honor Society: Coro-
nets: Court Jesters, pres: Sports
KING, JUDY: Cygnets: Career Club:
Courtesy Club: Nat'l. Honor Society
KINCAID, MARVIN: Announcers'
Club: Nat'l. Thespians: Debate Team:
"0ur Town": Shield '59
KISE, CARLA: Cheerleader: Sports
Queen candidate: Court Jester, sec:
Knights Find New Fields to Conquer.
KNOTT, KAREN: Classics Exec. Brd:
Classics '58-'59-'60: Cygnets: Cry-slurs,
Sgt. at arms
KNOTT, TOM: Lancers: Courtesy
Club: Key Club: Round Table, '60-
'61: JRC: FJA
KURTZ, NANCY: Honor Math: Hon-
or Language: Girls' Glee Club
CLASS OF '6l
KUTZ, PEGGY: Student Councilg
Cygnetsg Honor Mathg "O" Club
LAWSON, LINDA: Cheerleader, Court
Jesters, treasg Round Table Royalty
LEAF, PAT: Career Clubg Cygnets
LEDSINGER, JEANETTE: Cygnetsg
LESOWITZ, BARBARA: Coronetsg
LILES, ALIENE: Coronetsg Concert
Band, Student Council falt.J
LINDSAY, JAMES: Science Clubg
It Wasn't Nice to Have Laughed, but
Who will it be? This is probably the topic as Larry
Dunford, Stuart Meister, George McDowell, George Ste-
vens and Kenneth Perry, escorts, await the annual Sports'
LOEFFLER, PATSY: "O" Clubg
Round Table, '61, Cygnetsg JCL,
LONG, RUSSANN: Cry-slursg Cyg-
netsg Nat,l. Art Honor Socg FIA,
MCCORD, JOE: Band: Falcons: Nat'l.
'llllespiunsg Classics '60
McCOY, KENNETH: Football: Sci-
MCDOWELL, GEORGE: "0" Club:
Football: Student Council: Round
Table Royalty candidate
MCEWEN, TANYA: Career Club:
YTKg Coronetsg Courtesy Club
MCMAINS, MIKE: Falcons, Vice-pres:
German Club, Pres: Quill-Scroll:
Shield '59-'60: FJ A
McPHEETERS, CAROL: Nat'l. Honor
Societyg Honor Math: Cygnetsg JCL,
MacKELLAR, JIM: "O" Clubg Track:
MAGUIRE, LARRY: Key Club: Base-
ball: Honor Math: Nat'1. Honor S0-
MANGUM, NIKKI: Coronetsg Cour-
tesy Clubg Student Council: Career
MARKHAM, SHERRY: Cygnetsg
Sports Queen candidate: Nat'l. Thes-
piansg Court .Iesters
Coronation Fumbles Can Be Funny
MARSHALL, CAROLYN: Coronetsg
MARTINDALE, BILL: Career Club
MARTZ, MARY: Y-Teens: Coronets
CLASS CF '6I
MATHIS, JERRY: Cygnetsg Career
Club: Girls' Glee Clubg a cappella
MATTHEWS, MACK: Student Coun-
cil: Golf: Bowling Club
MAULDIN, JERRY: DECA
MAY, GWEN: Coronetsg Career Club:
MERKLE, SALLY: Round Table Roy-
alty candidateg Coronets, vice-pres:
Nat'I. Honor Society: Student Store,
We Took Defeats Without Grumbling,
MERRILL, TERRY: "O" Club
MESSINGER, BOB: "O" Clubg Foot-
ball: Basketball: class pres. '58-,59
MIELENZ, DARLENE: Classics: Cor-
onetsg Courtesy Club: Nat'I. Thespians
MILLER, BETTY: Cygnets, Sgt, at
arms: "0" Club: Courtesy Club: Court
MILLER, BRENT: Coronetsg Cry-
slursg Girls' Slum' 'GOL Studs-nl Coun-
.- 5 cil .35
MILLER, FRED: "0" Club, Track,
MILLER, LARRY: Falcons, pldgf
master: Student Council, NASC Steer-
MILIS, BILL: Aeronautics Club
MIMS, LANITA: Shield, '58-,59, '60-
'6lg mgr. ed '6lg Coronetsg Quill
Scrollg F,lAg Classics '60
MISKOVSKY, CAROL: Cygnetsg Clas
sics Exec. Brdg Nat'l. Thespiansg Stu-
Would Others Do as Much
Representing the never-flagging spirit of NWC students, loyal
Lady, Darlene Mielenz, escorts Knight, Kenneth Perry, off the
MOCK, VICKY: Coronetsg
Round Table '60-61g Courtesy
MOODIE, BOB: Cross-countryg Bas-
ketballg Swimmingg Falconsg Shield,
MOORE. LARRY: Track
CLASS CDF '6I
MORIN, VIC: Footballg Track
MORRIS, JUDY: Coronetsg Court
.lestersg Courtesy Clubg Student
MUZNY, BETTY: Cygnets
MURRAY, DAN: DECA
MUSALLAM, SUE: Coronets,
treasg Student Councilg Honor
Mathg Quill-Scrollg Shield '60-'61g
Strains of "Pomp and Circumstanceu
MYERS, HOMER: Cross-coun-
tryg Trackg Courtesy Club
NANCE, BlLLg Nat'l. Thespiansg
Student Councilg German Club
NANCE, MARIAN: Classics
Exec. Brdg Nat'l. Art Honor Soc,
NEAL, PAMELA: Cygnetsg Cour-
tesy Clubg Court Jestersg Spanish
NESTERODE, PAMELA: Band
Girls, presg Nat'l. Honor Societyg
Student Councilg Career Club
Sue Musallam and Kathy Norris bolster school sp1r1t at a shaker
party prior to NWC Homecoming Pep clubs greeted grads with
elaborate displays of purple and gold
NORRIS, KATHY: Coronets,
sgt. at armsg Quill-Scrollg Cour-
tesy Clubg Cry-slurs, accompan-
istg Shield '60-'61g FIA
NORTON, LINDA: Cygnetsg Ca-
NORTON, NANCY: Coronetsg
NFLg Nat'l. Thespiansg Courtesy
NOVEY, DAVID: Career Club
OAKES, NANCY: Coronetsg
Nat'l. Honor Societyg Courtesy
O'HARA, BUDDY: "O" Club,
vce-presg Student Council, falt.Dg
Round Table Royalty candidateg
Class pres. '61
- Point of No Return
OLIVE, SHIRLEY: Coronetsg
OLIVER, CAROLYN: Coronetsg
Career Clubg Library aide
OLSON, .IEMME LYNN: Cyg-
netsg "Of Club: Round Table
'61g Courtesy Club
OLSON, ROBERT: Nat'1. Honor
Society, chapg Knight's Honor
ORE, IEANNE: Coronetsg Ca-
reer Clubg Library Club
OSBORN, DICK: Science Clubg
Student Councilg Key Clubg An-
OURS, RAE: Coronetsg Major-
etteg Courtesy Clubg Lancer
OVERSTREET, BILL: "O" Clubg
Footballg Basketballg Student
CLASS OF 'GI
PACE, STEVE: "0" Club: YTK:
Nat'l. Art Honor Soc: Key Club
PACE, CAROLYN: Science Club
PARKS, BUDDY: Basketball: Stu-
dent Council: Key Club
PARMETER, SHARON: Career Club
PATE, JIM: Basketball: Baseball
PEASE, ALLEN: Aeronautics Club,
pres, vice-pres.: Golf
PELTON, CHARLES: Basketball:
"0" Club: Football: Student Council
PEMBERTON, GEORGE: Courtesy
Club: T and I Club
PERRY, KENNETH: "O" Club, treas:
PETER, STEVE: Cry-slursg Classics:
FTA, pres: Quill-Scroll: Shield, bus.
mgr. '61: FIA
PHILLIPS, JIM: Football: Wrestling:
Knighfs Honor Roll
PHILLIPS, SUE: Coronets: YTK
Those Gruesome IQ, Scholarship, Dexterity,
PICKENS, SHIRLEY: DECA: Girls'
PICKLE, CLAUDIA MOSELY: Coro-
nets: Career Club
PIERCE, ARCHIE: Falcons: Career
Club: Cry-slursg Classics '58 '59 '60
PIERCE, TOM: Aeronautics Club, sec-
PINKSTON, SHARON: Student Coun-
cilg Career Club, sgt. at armsg Cyg-
netsg Courtesy Club
POJEZNY, KRISTI: Cygnets
PORTA, CHARLES : Swimming 3
POUNDS, GREG: Wrestlingg Cross-
POWELI., DICK: "O" Club, Key
Clubg Basketball, 'Student Councilg
Round Table Royalty candidate
PRATER, TERRY: Coronetsg "O"
Club, sec, Student Councilg Honor
PRICE, JACK: Lancersg Career Clubg
Key Clubg Frmlunan Top Teen
PRICE, SUSAN: Coronetsg JCL, treasg
Honor Languageg Nat'l. Honor So-
PROCK, BOB: Band
and College Entrance Exams - Whew!
PURDY, BOB: "O" Clubg Baseball
RAPP, JOHN: Cry-slursg Key Clubg
Nat'l. Honor Society, JCL
REDING, JANIE: Cygnets, histg
Courtesy Club, vice-pres, Student
Councilg Classics '59-'60
CLASS OF '6I
REEVES, MIKE: Falcons, chap: YTK,
pres: Classics: Announoers' Club,
pres: NASC Steering Comm.
REUTLINGER, BOB: Golf
RICE, LINDA: Nat'l. Honor Society:
Honor Math: Student Council: Clas-
RICE, RUTH: Coronets, parl: Cour-
tesy Clubf sec: Nat'l. Art Honor Soc.
RICHARDS, ALAN: "O" Club: Swim-
RILEY, D. C.: Cry-slurs, chap, student
director: a cappella Choir, pres.
RITTER, MIKE: Football: Courtesy
ROBERTSON, SALLI: Career Club
A Philosophy of Togetherness Emerged
ROBINSON, MIKE: Concert Band:
ROESLER, JAN: Courtesy Club: Coro-
nets, sgt. at arms: Student Council
ROGERS, CAROLYN : Coronets:
YTKg Shield '59: Classics
ROSS, SHIRLEY: Career Club: DECA
ROWE, EDDIE: Track: Cross-coun-
ROYSTON, LYNN: Basketball: Track:
PROBLEM . . . CONCENTRATION . . . SOLUTION'
RUTLEDGE, JOANN: Coronetsg T
and I Club
SAILOR, JIM: Wrestling
SANDERS, EDWARD: Lancersg Band,
presg Orchestrag Career Club
SAUNDERS, JUDY: Cygnetsg Y'I'Kg
SCHROEDER, GEORGIA: Student
Councilg "O" Clubg Coronets
SCHWAB, TONY: Falconsg Student
Councilg Courtesy Club
SCHWOERKE, ROLAND: Hi-Y
SCOTT, KAREN: Cygnetsg Student
Councilg Courtesy Club
SEBA, RANDY: Nat'l. Honor Societyg
Key Clubg Honor Mathg Football
SHADID, KAY: Cygnetsg Courtesy
Clubg Career Cluhg a cappella Choir
I " :
, , eCt,tt sg fieggg
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wfiui, gk K' I , s"g '??'2t' fiat 'A
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L' ., M ' H -'5f"7': A125 A QQ
CLASS OF '6I
SHAW, RANDY: Coronetsg Courtesy
Club, treas: Court .Iestersg Sports
SHERMAN, STEVE: Falcons, pres:
AFS Exchange Student '60: Student
Council, Exec. Brdg NASC Steering
SHICK, BOB: Nat'l. Honor Society:
Science Clubg Honor Math: March-
SHIELD, JUDY: Honor Language:
Coronetsg Career Club
SHIRLEY, SHERRI: Coronets: Hon-
or Mathg Career Clubg Jr. Red Cross
SHOEBOTHAM, DAVID: Falconsg
"0" Club: Key Club: Science Club
SIEBER, JANET: Career Club: Cyg-
netsg Round Table, ,61g Courtesy
SIGMON, MIKE: Golf: Spanish Club:
YTKQ Classics '59
SIMS, HENRY: Career' Club
SINGLETARY, ANITA: Cygnetsg
Courtesy Clubg Co11rt .lestersg YTK
SINGLETON, MARTIA: Cygnets, sgt.
at arms: Nat'l. Honor Society, treasg
YTK, parlg Honor Math
SMITH, ANN: Cry-slurs, pres: Cyg-
netsg Round Table, '58-,59-'60-'61g Lan-
cer Queen: Quill-Scroll, sec.
During Senior Week We Donned Grey Robes
SMITH, BRUCE: Lancers: Band: Ten-
nis: Career Club
SMITH, DEANNAQ Cry-slursg Cyg-
netsg a cappella Choir, treas.
SMITH, SHARON: "O" Club, treasg
Student Councilg Cygnetsg Nat'l. Hon-
SMITH, SUZANNE: Cygnetsg Cour-
tesy Clubg Career Clubg YTK
SNIPES, BILL: 4'0" Club presg Stu-
dent Councilg Footballg Track
SNYDER, CAROLYN: Cygnetsg Ca-
SOLLARS, JOEL: Career Club
SON, JIMMY: Footballg Track
SORENSON, GREG: Footballg Wres-
SPEAR, RUDY: Lancers
SPIGENER, BOB: Wrestlingg Career
SPIGENER, JUDY: Career Clubg Cyg-
and Hovered in the Halls Like Shrouded Shadows
SPONHALTZ, BURTON: Falcons ,
SPRINGER, VERNA: Career Club
STEADLY, KATHRYN: Coronetsg
"O" Club, pres, chapg Courtesy Club
secg Student Council Exec. Brd.
One, - Two, -
Four! 365 X 4 I I46O Days
CLASS OF '6I
STEARNS, LARRY: Student-body
president: Student Council: Nat'l. Art
Honor Soc: YTK
STEINBECK, LOUISE: Student Coun-
cilg YTK, chap: Coronetsg Athletic
STEPHENSON, RONNIE: Falconsg
STEVENS, GEORGE: "O" Club, Foot-
ball: class vice-pres. '59-'60g Jr. Top
STEVENS, JOANNA: Coronetsg Cour-
tesy Club, vice-pres: Court .Iestersg
STEWART, SHIRLEY: Cygnetsg Hon-
STEWART, SUE: Coronetsg "O" Club,
sgt. at armsg Student Council exec.
STOUT, PATRICIA: Coronets
STYLES, RONNIE: Career Club:
Bandg German Club
SULLIVAN, TRESA: Nat'l. Honor So-
cietyg Cry-slursg Classics Exec. Brdg
Nat'l. Thespians, hist.
TAYLOR, MARY: Library Club, pres:
Coronets: Little Theatre, Nat'l. Honor
TAYLOR, RUTH: Coronetsg JCL:
Honor Mathg Nat'1. Honor Society
THOMAS, PAT: Cygnetsg Career Club
THOMASON, BILL: Nat'l. Honor So-
cietyg Honor Mathg Cry-slurs
THOMPSON, ANITA: Career Clubg
THOMPSON, BEVERLY: Nat'l. Art
Honor Socg Courtesy Clubg Jr. Red
THOMPSON, SUZANNE: Round
Table Royalty candidateg Coronetsg
Student Councilg Courtesy Club
TILLMAN, JACKIE: Round Table '61g
Nat'l. Thespiansg YTKQ Cygnets
TUCKER, JACK: HO" Clubg Footballg
VAHLBERG, JULIAN: Nat'l. Honor
Societyg Lancersg Honor Mathg Stu-
VANDERSLICE, DEANNA: Cygnetsg
Career Clubg .lr. Red Cross
VALLVE, MARTA: AFS Exchange
Student from Argentinag Coronetsg
Cygnetsg NASC Comm.
VANDEVENTER, KAREN: Coronetsg
YTKQ Career Clubg Courtesy Club
VAN, HOOSER: Band: Pep Bandg
My, It Happened Fast!
Tears Mlngled but Dldn t Mar Our Happiness
CLASS OF '6I
VORE, JOYCE: YTK: Coronets
VROOMAN, TOM: Cry-slurs
WADE, JUDY: Jr. Red Cross: Career
Club: YTK: Spanish Club
WAGGONER, VIC: German Club:
WALKER, BRENDA: Cygnets, treas:
Student Council, assembly chairman:
Announcers' Club, vice-pres.
WALL, FRED: T and I Club
WALLS, PAT: DECA: Track
WARE, CAROLYN: Cygnets: Career
WARREN, GERALD: Student Coun-
cil: Basketball: Golf: "O" Club
WATERS, JOHNNY: Wrestling
WATERS, MIKE: Announcers' Club:
Key Club: "Our Town"
WAY, BOB: Career Club: Lancers:
at cappella Choir: Student Council
WEISIGER, ANNE: Student Council:
Courtesy Club: Art Club: Coronets
WELCH, BRYANNE: Coronets, pres:
Courtesy Club: Lancer Queen candi-
date: Student Council
as Our Days In Knlghtland Ended
WELLS, DAVI ANN
WERNER, PATTI: Coronetsg Career
Club, YTKg Nat'l. Honor Society
WHITE, FORREST: Key Club, treasg
Falcons, sgt. at arms
WHITTAKER, NANCY: Coronets,
sgt. at arms, Career Club, sec, Cour-
tesy Clubg Court Iesters
WILKISON, BARBARA: Coronets,
histg Nat'l. Honor Society, Quill-
Scroll, Nat'I. Art Honor Societyg
Round Table '60, ,615 FIA
WILLIAMS, ALLAN: T and I Club
WILLIAMS, ANN: Coronets, histg
Court .Iestersg Courtesy Clubg An-
WILLIAMS, CAROL: Career Club,
WILLIAMS, ROGER: Cry-slurs
WOOD, CARLEAN: Girls' Glee Club,
lib, Coronetsg -Honor Language, Stu-
dent Council fa.lt.J
WOOD, LINDA:- Coronetsg Career
Club, Courtesy Club, Office aide
WOODARD, LARRY: Band, Falcons,
V- Y--W-,F.,Y.7fW .-, -..-..t ,,...wwf.w......,.W..v....F. Y -W ..-..v.-.W-.w-,-...-,...,.-.,......,..
As Alums We'lI Come Once More .
WOODWARD, JIM: Aero- WORTHING, CAROL:
nautics Club, presg Key Coronetsg YTKg Courtesy
Club Clubg Nat'l. Honor Society
YOUNG WOODY: Stu-
YOUNG, NINA: "O" Club,
sgt. at armsg JRC, secg
Cygnets, Sgt. at armsg Stu-
dent Coimcil, treasg "0"
Club, chapg Honor Mathg
When it comes time to write the last block of copy
for the book of the year a bit of sadness pervades the
task-a mild kind of bitterness. We see so many things
that could have been done better. We realize too late,
the importance of that early spring planning Mrs. Sar-
tin so desperately tried to get us to do.
Student support of the 1961 publications topped rec-
ords with sales of 8771 of student population.
Recording an authentic history of the school year is
not an undertaking beset with glamor. lt's plain hard
work. Some 527 hours of extra time is already recorded
by staff members who caught the seriousness of their
obligation to you and the purpose of the Round Table.
To pep clubs alone went some 109 hours in overtime.
To the faculty and administration go our gratitude for
assistance and understanding of picture schedules and
To Rembrandt Studios who answered our beck and
call for pictures on split second noticeg
To Mr. Barclay Curtis who unscrambled impossible
layouts and brought order out of chaosg
To Taylor Publishing Company for their patience
when we consumed copy sheets with the gusto of a
To staff members who willingly sacrificed weekend
activities for the call to duty, a resounding "Thank
To Miss Elizabeth Urmston of the art department to
whom yearbooks were a wholly new project goes a
whooping vote of gratitude for her willingness to ad-
vise and direct,
To Mrs. Doris Taylor, financial secretary, who ac-
cepted the near 'to never-ending payments for year-
To Mr. Alvin Bryan, business manager, for keeping
the records straight and organizing distribution proce-
To Joe Aker, student photographer, who got snapped
at and snapped all the crazy things we thought we
wanted in pictures,
To Mr. Ivan Beeson, and his staff of custodians, for
providing light and heat and watchfulness when we
To the hilarious DJ's who helped make our Signature
Swing the year's biggest eventg
And last and most to "Sarge," who developed ulcers
on the project, goes our sympathy and understanding.
May she recover in time to launch the '62 bookg
Your I96I Round Table Staff
Barron, Brenda 118, 202
Administration 14, 20
Business Education 40
English 30, 31
Home Economies 42
Industrial Arts 43, 44, 45
Journalism 32, 33, 34, 35
Physical Education 26
Social Studies 28
Bird, Mrs. Wilma 36, 107
Bourke, Miss Helen 30
Brooks, Mr. Horace 41, 100, 110
Bryan, Mr. Alvin 40
Burton, Mrs. Miriam 30
Buzbee, Mrs. Geraldine 39
Byars, Miss Ophelia 28, 120, 128
Caldwell, Mr. Virgil 36, 106
Chesher, Mrs. Alice 39
Coffey, Miss Marilyn 94
Conger, Mr. Jim 38, 110
Copeland, Mrs. Ivy 40
Copher, Mrs. Cortez 26, 74, 76
Cox, Mr. Jim 43
Crouse, Mr. L. E. 38
Crowe, Mr. Paul 27, 39, 65, 81
Davis, Mr. Clay 27, 28
Delashaw, Mrs. Treasure 42
Doughty, Mrs. Alma 29
Doussett, Miss Margaret 26, 76
Ecton, Mrs. Nellie 39, 95
Ellis, Mr. Steve 28, 123, 128
Eriksen, Mr. Gordon 4, 30, 123, 128
Findly, Mrs. Eve 40, 128
Gay, Mrs, Ethel 29
Gibson, Miss Katherine 4, 30
Gordon, Miss Berniece 39, 99
Greniger, Miss Carole 36, 108
Gulley, Mrs. Patricia 87, 104
Hale, Mr. Charles 45
Hanky, Mrs. Mary 22
Harris, Mrs. Delma 22
Harrison, Mrs. Clovia 39, 95
Haynes, Mr. Jerry 27, 28, 65, 69
Hendricks, Miss Jo Alice 40, 108
Henry, Mrs. Bessie 47 lMemoriaD
Heusel, Mr. G. B. 43, 117
Hoke, Mr. David 21, 44, 74
Hughes, Mr. Bill 36, 117
Hulet, Miss Retha Wave 21
Irwin, Mr. Rex 27, 39, 61
James, Mr. Frank 21
Johnson, Mr. Arthur 53, 54
Johnson, Mr. Jim 21
Labor, Mr. C. Olen 20, 96, 97
Livingston, Mrs. Hazel 4, 30
Malone, Mr. J. Frank 14
Marcotte, Mr. Leonard 27, 36, 58,
Miller, Mrs. Ramah 42, 103
Mills, Mrs. Madge 30
Moore, Mrs. Nola 27, 103
Murray, Mrs. 46
Nichols, Mr. Ted 37
Oakes, Mrs. Ola Mae 30, 99
Ohmart, Mr. Sidney 30
Owen, Miss Kathleen 23, 89, 128
Paden, Mr. John 38, 105
Park, Mrs. Mabel 31
Peale, Mrs. Dorothy 28, 101
Platt, Mr. John 48, 51
Richard, Mrs. Betty 38
Rippee, Mrs. Jean 28
Robertson, Mrs. Pat 28, 120
St. Dizier, Mr. Rodney 39
Sartin, Mrs. Nevva 35, 101
Shepard, Miss Gladys 28
Skidmore, Miss Linda 31, 120, 128
Smelser, Mr. Carroll 26, 27
Spann, Mrs. Lucile 40
Stauffer, Mrs. Lauretta 22
Taylor, Miss Doris 31, 120, 128
Taylor, Mrs. Doris 22
Taylor, Miss Lucilo 38
Teets, Mrs. Georgia 31
Thompson, Miss Margaret 39
Thurston, Mr. Phillip 39
Treichler, Mrs. Nancy 22
Tyler, Mrs. Maxine 40, 91
Urmston, Miss Elizabeth 46, 92
Van Pool, Mr. Don 27, 28, 61, 66
Von Tungeln, Miss Henrietta 36
Walker, Mrs. Pauline 28
Wallace, Mr. Gaylen 28, 123
Warram, Mrs. Ruth 31
Wedding, Miss Mary 39, 95
Weinert, Mr. Duane 21
West, Miss Beth 41
Wester, Miss Berniece 21
Whitehead, Miss Ann 4, 31
Willingham, Mrs. Helen 39
Aeronautics Club 110
Announcers Club 96
Art Honor Society 92
Band Girls 108
Career Club 112-113
Chess Club 105
Courtesy Club 98-99
Distributive Education Club 111
Forensics League 104
Future Journalists of America 109
Abernathy, Beverly 118
Aimey, John 48, 104, 122, 170
Abraham, Donna 200
Abramson, Felice 35, 1'70, 118
Ackerman, Drew 60, 71, 86, 170
Acree, Darlene 124, 170
Acree, Leroy 200
Acree, Patty 91, 94, 200
Adams, Jan 48, 49, 118, 184
Adams, Jane 200
Adams, Karen 94, 95, 118, 200
Adams, Paul 160
Afinowiez, Beverly 160
Agee, Linda 184, 118
Agee, Nancy 99, 118, 200
Aiken, Bill 71, 83, 200
Aiken, Marty 91, 98, 200
Aker, Joe 32, 96, 106
Alberts, Sharon 74, 103, 122, 200
Al'len, Elaine 160
Allen, George 170
Allen, Ginger 96, 97, 118, 184
S010 MRA' ' 3-
1, X 0 Qin'
at f 1, ,,
2 9' is
I92l gg , sg-1
Q 1 -:
4' Q - ll' J
,Q x w , A. 4
.rs Q J, . Q as 3,4
Alan 122, 160
Bainb idge, Kay 124, 201
Danny 50, 201
Judy 201, 118
Linda 201 118
Baker: Nat 122, 170
, Jerry 86
Bannon, Earl 201
Beverly, I18, 160
Biuye 99, 118, 184
Barfoot, Sharron 118, 170
Barham, Jerry 160
Barham, Pam 204
Barker, Carolyn 102
Barker, Judy 160
Barker, Michaelyn 107, 160
Barker, Richard 160
Barkett, Judy 51, 106, 118
Barkett, Mary 118
Barnard, Jimmy 160
Barnes, Jim 74, 100, 106, 1114
Barnett, Sandra 170
Barrett, Carol 48, 96, 104, 202
Bashan, Dewayne 184
Allen, Judy 102, 107, 122, 160
Allen, Polly 98, 118, 200
Allen, Sammy 160
Almack, Rick 160
Amerson, Carol 200
Ames, Craig 99, 122, 170
Ames, Joanne 76, 77, 122, 184
Ammerman, Sharron 170
Anderson Barbara 122, 160
Anderson Carl 170
Andcrson David 99, 107, 184
Anderson Jerry 184
Anderson, Judi 98, 122, 138, 200
Anderson, Linda 93, 109, 122, 200
Anderson, Paula 160
An d erson
Sandra 98, 122, 200
Sherilea 48, 49, 122, 201
Andrews, Dewayne 96, 104, 116, 184
Andrews, Judy 98, 118, 201
Anneler, Rita 118, 160
Ard, Chris 184
Armstrong, John 122, 170
Armstrong, Julie 102, 118, 160
Armstrong, Richard 184
Arnn, Lynn 98, 201
Arnn, Terry 98, 106, 184
Arnold, Carol 118
Battle, cindy 113, 100
Baumgarner, Lynda 32, 118, 170
Bay, Charles 100, 106, 122, 184
Bay, Sandy 202
Bayley, Phyllis 170
Beahmer, Carol 202
Beals, Pamela 124
Bean, Tom 100, 107, 122, 184
Beausang, Cathie 103, 184
Beaver, George 116, 170
Bedner, Bob 122, 170
Been, Linda 99, 124, 184
Bell, Kay 90, 91, 95, 202
Bell, Larry 170
Bell, Linda 106, 160
Bell, Russ 106, 116, 170
Belt, Janet 98, 119, 202
Beltz, Henry 170
Bendau, Jim 170
Bennett, Karen 170, 119
Bennett, Melody 107, 124, 160
Bennett, Polly 91, 98, 119, 202
Bennett, Rusty 170
Benson, Carolyn 94, 95, 124, 184
Benson, Mike 160
Bernard, Teresa 160
Teachers of America 101
German Club 106
Classical League 107
Red Cross 102
Library Club 108
Amold, Ronnie 201
Ashley, Gerald 201
Ashlock, Jim 201
Ashmore, Nancy 48
Askiii, Ruby 170
Askins, James 201
Atkins, Gray 65, 69, 160
Atkinson, Carol 122, 184
National Honor Society 90-91
National Thespians 104
Quill and Scroll 93
Radio Club 111
Science Club 105
Student Council 88-89
Trade and lndustry Club 110
Youth of the Kingdom 97
Auer, Verna 34, 93, 118, 201
Austin, Joan 124, 160
Austin, Judy 96, 99, 118, 184
Austin, Ronald 116, 184
Austin, Wanda 98, 122, 184
Avant, Jerry 106, 116, 170
Ayers, Algene 118, 170
Berrett, Jan 160
Berrinkle, lohn 170
Best, saimdia 99, 124, 202
Bettingcr, Venita 124, 160
Beverly, Don 110, 202
Bevins, Bob 184
Bevins, Mike 170
Bias, Don 202
Bias, Sharon 102, 119, 171
Bickford, Linda 124, 160
Biddy, Judy 98, 202
Bierman, Elaine 106, 202
Bierman, Ernest 160
Bierman, Larry 122, 160
Bierman, Paul 116, 171
Biggs, Shirley 88, 91, 138, 202
Boys "O" Club 86
Girls "0" Club 86
Babcock, Tom 95, 107, 116, 184
Babcock, Tony 94, 201
Baber, Nita 201
Bishop, Barbara 107, 109, 124, 160
Bittner, Jim 184
Black, Mike sa, 106, 122, 171
.-,,,,,,o,,.fs,7., , ,,,.,.,saf-.,, .
Blackwell, Bob 68, 100, 171
Blackwell, James 160
Blalock, Lynn 78, 119, 171
Blaschke, John 81, 116, 171
Bloese, Mike 171
Boevers, Mike 63, 110, 184
Boggs, Dalton 184
Boggs, Maesel 118, 171
Boggs, Paul 65, 160
Boggs, Tommy 160
Boloo, Kaye 94, 101, 119, 185
Bomar, Marilyn 91, 99, 124, 202
Bomar, Susan 124, 160
Bonds, Richard 48, 49, 52, 202
Booker, Louise 99, 102, 124, 203
Bookout, John 116, 160
Booth, Chris 81, 86, 100, 203
Booili, Judy 94, 95, 99, 125
Booth, Kathy 119, 160
Boren, Clifford 61, 62, 83, 184
Borrell, Gary 91, 100, 106, 203
Bortzfield, Ann' 119, 203
Botts, Bob 106, 171
Bourassa, Jon 52, 100, 122, 184
Bowen, Barbara 125, 184
Bowen, Sally 184
Bowerman, Ann 97, 98, 119, 203
Bowerman, Jane 119, 160
Bowerman, Jerry 48, 171
Bowlin, Carol 171
Boyle, David 106, 203
Boyle, Miko 15, 111
Boxberger, Jane 119, 160
Brace, Charla 184
Bradshaw, Bonnie 160
Brady, Eddie 106, 160
Brady, Glenna 203
Brady, Lynn 119
Brady, Sally 99, 102, 119, 203
Bragg, Janice 184
Bramble, Sherry 119, 160
Brand, Hanna 125, 160
Brandes, Sherry 184
Brannon, Beverly 78, 171
Braun, Wanda 203
Brawley, Becky 160
Bray, Kathy 103, 160
Breitschuh, Pat 125, 171
Bressie, Ruth 87, 96
Brook, Connie 96
Brown, 99, 184
Brumley, Betty 103
Brunner, Mary 76
Bruton, Charles 96
Buchner, Sherry 95
Bucklin, Fred 86
Bumpas, Sue Lyn 97, 99, 101, 109
Burbridge, Jerry 83
Busch, Carl 68
Busch, Dianne 78
Butlerr Kathie 110
Butterworth, Barbara 97, 98, 99,
Cabell, Chris 32, 93, 103, 185
Cain, Bob 204
Cain, Eddie 116, 185
Calvert, Mike 172
Camp, Ann 185
Canada, Freda 204
Cannon, Glenda 119, 204
Cannon, Janice 119, 150
Carlton, Gaylen 204
Carlton, Keith 119, 160
Carmichael, Margaret 119
Carmichael, Mike 160
Carmoney, Jeanette 106, 160
Carnahan, John 100, 204
Carpenter, Eddie 71, 83
Carroll, Bea 110
Carroll, Maxine 185
Carruth, DeWayne 161
' Carson, Jack 53, 105, 185
, Carter, Garland 52, 100, 204
Carter, Glenda 185
Carter, Jimmy 172
Carter, Peggy 205
Carter, Richard 185
Cartmill, Colleen 185
l Casey, Mike 100, 116, 185
i Casey, Paul 172
t Cassady, Kathleen 48, 107, 119, 205
Cassady, Linda 119, 172
Caswell, Sherry 172
Center, Don 65, 160
Chalmers, Jeff 106, 172
Chamberlain, Ruth Ann 99, 125, 185
Chambers, Chuck 172
' Chambers, Jeanene 205
Chance, Linda 76, 77, 205
Chaple, Bill 106, 160
, We. ,,.,, .....,,, P., es. ,.. .-,....,,
Chaplin, Linda 110, 160
Chapman, Diane 185
Chapman, Jeanne 125, 160
Chapman, Mike 75, 172
Chapman, Paul 61, 172
Charles, Sharon 125, 172
Charleston, Mike 116, 160
Janet 101, 119, 160
Chatrnan, Sherry 119, 172
am, Sandra 172
r, Larry 32, 96, 109, 205
Cheeves, Doug 48, 63
Chestnut, Cindy 125, 172
Childers, Jan 48, 95, 138, 205
Childers, Sonny 32, 172
, Carole 160
Christcnson, Ann 50, 107, 125, 185
Church, Barbara 119, 172
Church, Carolyn 32, 109, 119, 161
Carol 99, 103, 125, 185
Clair, Leon 205
Clark, Blue 161
Clark, Connie 185
Clark, Gary 205
Clark Jim 172
Clark: Judy 119, 185
Clark, Marcia 125, 161
Clark, Vaudeanna 172
Clarkson, Mary 50, 98, 205
Clawson, Peggy 185
Clay, Sandra 125, 185
Cline, Phil 14, aa, 100, 172
Clemons, Pamela 93, 119, 205
Cleveland, Cleola 91, 125, 205
Clonce, David 205
Cloud, Tommy 65, 161
Cobb, Jim 65, 161
Cobb, Rood 100, 105, 122, 185
Coburn, Bill 112
Coburn, Susan 125, 161
Cochran, Tom 75
Cockerill, Bob 172
Cody, Barbara 76, 119, 186
Coffey, Bob 122, 161
Coffey, Ellen 205
Coffman, Martha 172
Cohein, Dick 172
Coil, Jennifer 161
Coit, Karen 118, 205
Cole, Jimmy 122, 172
Coleman, Mark 71, 186
Collins, Karen 50, 205
Collins, Mark 161
Colwell, Keith 186
Confer, David 107, 122
ler, Pat 50, 125, 206
ler, Sandra 161
t, Nancy 91, 93, 109, 206
tson, John 65, 161
Cummins, Judy 91, 95, 206
Cunninghalm, Cheryl 172
Cunningham, Judy 119, 206
an, Tim 161
Custer, Carolyn 91, 98, 119, 206
, Jim 207
Dabney, Roger 161
Daiker, Jean 161
Dakil, Mary Jo 161
Dale, Ronnie 186, 116
Daley, Carol 161
Daley, Carolyn 161
Daniel, Bob 172
Daniel, Darla 103, 186
, John 66, 83, 91, 207
Daniels, Andrea 96, 103, 172
Daniels, Peggy 161
Davidge, Dave 207
Davidson, Roby 96, 116, 161
Davis, Allene 207
Davis, Anne 125, 207
Davis, Becky 161
Davis, Darlene 161
Davis, Gary 207
Davis, Jerlyn 125, 186
Davis, Pat 98, 207
Davis, Sandra 50, 125, 207
Davis, Sharon 94, 95, 107, 161
Davis, Sharon 125, 186
Davison, Bill 75, 172
Davison, David 106, 186
Daw, Bob 186
Dawkins, Claudia 125, 161
Dawkins, David 173
Day, Larry 65, 161
dy 102, 151
Deal, Pat 173
Decker, Donna 107, 207
Joe 60, 63, 83, 207
Ken 122, 161
erry 100, 173
Deitchler, Ruth 161
Delitt, Mike 186
e, Frances 102, 186
Denham, Charlotte 48, 107, 173
Denham, Gene 186
Eads, Sharon 173
Eagleton, Bob 187
Eaker, Allen 68, 69, 161
Earnest, Jane 107, 119, 173
Earnest, Kay 124, 173
Easley, Mitchell 173
Easton, Lee 119, 173
Easum, Diane 187
Edgar, Jackie 119, 161
Ehrig, Pm 48, 94, 106, 187
Eischen, Mike 122, 161
Elkins, Cory 55, 152
Ellcdge, Allen 122, 113
Elletlge, Paul 162
Elliott, Deanna 77, 99, 125, 187
Elliott, Dewayne 162
Elliott, lorry 95, 105, 116, 208
Elliott, Jim 162
Elliott, Linda 187
Ellis, Don 102
Ellis, Gayle 91, 125, 208
Ellis, Judy 109, 125, 140, 187
Ellison, Janice 102, 173
Ellsworth, Nancy 99, 109, 119, 187
Ellsworth, Paula 101, 125, 173
Elswick, James 208
Embry, Dianne 98, 125, 208
Embry, Vivian 98, 125, 20a
Emerson, Tom 60, 33
Emig, Larry 187
Encapera, Ronnie 162
Enders, Steve 30, 95, 208
Enos, Mary 208
Enter, Bill 106,173 '
Epperson, Jan 92, 119, 162
Eskridge, Art 208
Eskridge, Lena 208
Eslinger, Greg 32, 93, 187
Estcrline, Robert 92, 103, 173
Estes, Beverly 48, 91, 119, 208
Estes, Margaret 107, 187
Encapera, Ronnie 162
Everman, Melva 125, 162
Janice 119, 208
Fabian, Jim 173
Fabian, Pat 208
, Bill 115, 174
Ronald 68, 105, 116, 174
Fairies, Karl 116, 162
Farha, Carolyn 107, 116, 125, 174
Farha, Steve 162
Faris, Carolyn 107, 125, 174
Farris, Katherine 125, 187
Farris, Phillip 102, 122, 152
Conkin, Jim 52, 206
Cook, Donnie 161
Cook, Judy 125, 186
Cook, Miko 112
Cooksey, Phil 161
Cooper, Jeanne 96, 99, 197
Cooper, Rocky 161
Copeland, Judi 96, 119, 172
DcsChamps, Mary 161
DesChamps, Mike 100, 116, 207
Despain, Richard 173
Deutsch, Charles 116, 161
DeWolfe, Rose 161
Dickinson, Linda 125, 173
Dill, Jim 173
Dines, Carol 173
Dittman, Margo 161
Dixon, Betty 98, 134, 201
Dixon, Mary 78, 124, 173
Coppock, John 106, 172
Coppage, Troy 186
Corbett, Joan 106, 119, 186
Corbin, Charles 206
y, Bill iso
Cornelius, Margaret 74, 125, 172
Cornell, Pam 103, 119, 186
Cornell, Penny 98, 118, 206
Cornell, Phil 186
Cornell, Phyllis 48, 50, 206
Cornell, Rose Marie 48, 50, 186
Cornett, Phil 172
, John 161
Brooke 119, 161
Cottman, Vicki 125, 161
Coughlin, Linda 94, 107, 125, 186
Coughlin, Nancy 125, 206
in, Thomas 107, 116
Coulter, Bob 75, 83, 96, 206
Covington, Gary 186
Cowan, Carol 186
Cowles, Linda 108, 125, 186
Cox, Beverly 106, 172
Cox, Jeanne 74, 96, 125, 206
Cox, Tim 122, 161
Cozby, Don 172
Craig, Ken 116, 161
Craig, Sharon 48, 95, 125, 186
Crain, Mac 96, 99, 100, 206
Creek, David 161
Criss, Jimmie 116
Cromwell, Dave 74, 94, 122, 206
Crotts, Mayre 125, 161
Crowe, Dorian, 101
Crumby, Karen 161
Dolan, Bill 122, 173
Demopolis, Tonia 173
Dorman, Joe 60, 83, 173
Dormon, Pam 94, 95, 102, 186
Dorney, Barbara 99, 186
Dorney, Judy 74, 161
Dorris, Harold 186
Dorris, Tracy 63
ll, Mike 81, 173
Douglas, Mike 86
Downum, Kathy 125, 161
k, Donna 207
, Wayne 173
Draper, David 107, 186
Dubberstein, Herbert 161
Duffy, Clydellen 161
Dugger, Ricky 161
Dunbar, Kathryn 173
Duncan, Dan 58, 83, 186
n, Don 116, 161
n, Kokie 60, 66, 83, 186
rl, Margaret 161
Dunford, Larry 60, 83, 207
Dunham, Denise 101, 173
Dunham, Judy 173
Dnnlcvy, Warren 161
Dunn, J mmy 116, 161
DuPree, Gary 161
DuPl'ee, Gipp 60, 65, 140, 173
Dale 100, 122, 208
Dllrrett, Johnny 122, 161
Duskin, Bob 100, 116, 173
Dutton, Bob 173
Farrell, Carolyn 119, 174
Fauks, Steve 174
Faulkner, Pamela 91, 95, 208
Fausett, Sherry 119, 162
Favor, Kathy 48, 187
Favor, Paul 162
Fenton, Ann 125, 162
Ferguson, Glenda 119, 187
Ferguson, Mike 174
Fields, Buddy 65, 162
File, Ann 13, 99, 1111, 187
Filippo, Wendell 174
Finch, Bob 95, 187
Finefrock, Pat 107, 125
Finefrock, Suzan 107, 119, 174
Finley, Lucy 125, 174
Fischer, Charles 187
Fish, John 187
Fishel, Larry 65, 162
rioiior, Kathy 125, 140, 152
Fite, Harold 116, 162
Flanagan, Eileen 187
Flatt, Sharon 208
Fleming, Rusty 66, 187
Flemming, Jack 100, 105, 122, 209
Florence, Jeanine 209
Flourney, Sharon 187
Floyd, Judy 106, 119, 114
Floyd, Roland 91, 95, 100, 209
Flynn, Sondra 119, 187
Fondren, Steve 174
Fonvielle, Carol 125, 162
Ford, Julie 162
Ford, Mike 122, 114
Ford, Wayne 209
Fore, Sharon 162
Forgue, Linda 209
er, Ann 98, 124, 138, 209
Foster, Loretta 209
Foster, Mary 125, 162
Foster, Mike 162
Foster, Phil 210
Foster, Randy 65
Foster, Scotty 96, 104, 116, 210
Foutz, Sandy 162
Fowler, Gerri 187
Fowler, Jerrie 187
Fowler, Jim 162
Fowler, Reggie 162
Jabara, Sam 95, 100, 189
Franklin, Keith 162
Franklin, Stephanie 125, 162
Franks, Suc 162
Frazicr, Richard 65, 162
Frederici, Annette 125, 187
Freeman, David 95, 187
Freeney, Tracy 86, 66
Fretwell, Judy 94, 95, 102, 187
Friend, Judy 125, 162
Friedman, Jane 210
Frost, Mary 110, 210
Fuller, Sharon 107
Fuson, Charles 174
Fulton, Mike 116, 162
Furbee, Richard 162
Gagliarde, Dennis 162
Haifner, Marsha 48, 107, 119
Hagg, Carolyn 174
Haig, Cindy 163
I-iris, Georgia 91, 126, 140, 211
Haley, Lynda 119, 163
Alyson 48, 54, 126, 163
Barbara 126, 188
Henry 110, 211
, Linda 126, 188
Hall, Skip 188
Hall, Suzy 48, 50, 188
ylvia Sue 91, 124, 126, 211
Hallenbeck, Phylis 48, 49, 211
Duane 48, 211
Hames, Janice 188, 119
Hamilton, Charles 106, 188
Gamble, Lonnie 65, 162
Gambril, Sherry 210
Gardner, Glenda 210
Garlick, Myrna 102, 174
Carman, Steve 96, 102, 105, 210
Garrett, Ann 210
Bill 106, 110, 187
Garrison, Dan 122, 174
Garrison, David 63, 187
Garrison, John 92, 93, 107, 210
Gatewood, Linda 78, 125, 174
Hamm, Judy 211
Hammack, Jim 60, 86, 100, 188
Hammond, Jimmy 126, 211
Hammond, Judy 92, 188
Hammond, Wally 100, 174
Hampton, Kent 174
Hancock, Rey 74. 120, 175
Hancock, Yolanda 175
Hand, Janice 126, 163
Haney, Malcolm 26, 75, 163
Haney, Margie 175
Hankinson, Bill 175
Jones, Linda 120, 163
Ice, Carol 48, 107, 126, 175
Catlin, Johnny 162
Gatlin, Sydney 119, 187
Gaubetz, Mike 65
Gee, Ronnie 58, 86, 187
Geiser, Sharon 125, 187
Gesford, Sally 162
Gibbons, Gay 119, 187
Gibbs, Arm 106, 162
Gibson, Charles 210
Gibson, Robert 81, 106
Gilbert, Suzanne 92, 125, 162
Gillan, Carol 162
Gillespie, Jane 107, 125, 174
Gilmore, Susan 93, 95, 105, 125
Gilson, Neal 187
Gimlin, Gregg 65, 122, 162
Givens, Jack 68, 69, 162
Givens, Judy 99, 104, 119, 187
Glazener, Dorsey 210
Godfrey, Marl 210
Goforth, Chuck 107, 174
Goode, Robert 162
Goodell, Mary 99, 119, 187
Goodman, Arna 119, 187
Goodrich, Kaye 119, 174
Gordon, Elaine 162
Goss, Sherre 119, 162
Govin, Elaine 119, 174
Graham, Dick 60, 61, 83
Graham, Juanita 99, 101, 103, 119
Grant, Ruby 187
Graves, Linda 210
Gravitt, Christie 119, 174
Gray, Judy 210
Grayson, Beverly 119, 187
Green, Jay 110, 187
Green, Sally 119, 162
Green, Sharon 97, 119, 162
Greer, Hank 210
Greer, Pat 162
Greer, Rudy 163
Griffin, Linda 97, 118, 140, 174
Griffith, Sherry 119, 114
Griffy, David 116, 163
Griggs, Jim 110, 123, 187
Grimes, Bill 65
Grimes, Don 174
Grimes, Mike 63, 83, 181
Grimmett, Rob 163
Grindstaff, Terry 163
Guthrie, Gary 106, 174
Guynn, Sandra 211
Haas, Jim 163
Jane 101, 126, 115
Hannon, Gary 175
Hanraty, Melinda 126, 163
, Carol 126, 163
Harbolt, Betty 120, 175
Hardage, Kay 97, 101, 120, 188
Hardin, Jerry 188
Hardin, Kay 98, 126, 211
Hardin, Lynne 92, 101, 122, 163
Hargis, Steve 175
Harms, Annette 163
Harold, Ted 116
Harris, Coleman 211
Harris, Janet 126, 163
Harris, Linda 50, 188
ri, Charline ss, 89, 91, 211
Harrison, David, 97, 107, 117, 175
n, Duayne 95, 102, 211
n, Nancy 188
Harrison, Rich 60, 61, 83, 188
Kris 78, 120, 163
Hastie, Barney 60, 61, 86, 188
Harvey, Mike 120
Hawk, Tommy 63, 175
Hawkins, Bill 126, 175
Hawkins, Brenda 175
Hayes, John 122, 188
Hayes, Steve 99, 122, 211
Hays, Melany 163
Hebisen, Benalee 98, 126, 211
Hebison, Nancy 175
Hefley, Rex 65, 163
Heiney, Gary 117, 188
Helm, Randy 175
Henderson, Amy 175
Henderson, Lou Ann 126, 175
Hendren, Cheryl 163
Hendrick, Rick 106, 117, 188
Hendrickson, Rose Marie 211
Henline, Don 63, 188
Hensley, Don 117, 188
Henson, Judy 188, 120
Henthom, Bill 212
Herndon, Steve 63, 163
Herold, Ted 212
Hester, Judy 93, 91, 126, 212
Hester, Terry 175
Hestwood, Bruce 110, 212
ngton, Shirley 92, 212
Hayden 60, 63, 117, 188
Hicks, Dean 117, 188
Hicks, Karen, 110, 212
Hicks, Linda 175
Hicks, Tom 120, 163
Haberecht, Jay 163
r, Larry 188
Hadaway, Jerry 32, 48, 174
Hicock, Linda 126, 175
Hicock, Nancy 97, 102, 120, 212
Hicock, Terry 122, 163
Hieh, Susan 110
Hiersche, Jerry 60, 81, 188
Hiersche, Rudy 65, 81, 107, 163
Higgins, Pete 163
Hill, Ami 89, 91, 126, 212
Hin, Becky 96, 99, 120, 189
Hill, Linda 126, 163
Hill, Vernon 110
Hindman, Jeffery 212
Hiniker, Alice 107, 163
Hinkle, Dick 69, 117, 163
Hinshaw, Marie 33, 93, 213
Hinson, Charles 117, 163
Hinson, Susan 163
Hinton, Nina 163
Hitchens, Carole 120, 163
Hite, Boonell 163
Hively, Janie 110, 213
Huberecht, Jay 68, 69
Hobson, Bobby 69, 163
Hodges, Joe 189
Hodge, Lynn 213
Hodgson, Larry 163
Hoffner, Marcia 189
Hogan, Diane 120, 163
Holder, Dan 175
Holladay, Terry 117, 189
Hollingsworth, Donna 163
Hduis, Marilyn 126, 189
Holloway, Florrie 26, 175
Holloway, Linda 120, 163
Holman, Lois 120, 213
1-idimah, Ruth 101, 102, 126, 115
Holmberg, Loretta 77, 91, 126, 213
Holmes, 75, 86, 175
Holsey, Bill 100, 175
Holt, Charles 95, 100, 117, 189
Holt, vid 66, 189
Homsey, Connie 126, 163
Homaey, Richard 4-8, 66, 213
Hooker, Willie 163
Hooper, Judy 213
Hopkins, Patti 126, 163
Hopkins, Sherrie 120, 163
Horndon, Charles 189
Horne, Diana 126, 175
Hoss, Elizabeth 126, 163
Hoster, Karen 91, 95, 97, 213
Houchin, John 107, 122, 175
Houchin, Nancy 107, 120, 213
House, Donna 213
Howard, Gary 122, 163
Howard, Paul 106, 189
Howard, Phil 60, 61, 86, 189
Howard, Robert 53, 95, 102, 189
Howell, Cheryl 126, 189
Hrbacek, Vicki 126, 175
Hiickdhsy, Ann 93, 109, 120, 213
Huddleston, Judy 103
Hudgins, Tony 163
Hudson, Charles B. 163
Hudson, Fred 189
Hudson, Linda. 189
Hudson, Paula 50, 175
Hughes, Bob 58, 86, 189
Hughes, Ken 80, 81, 213
Hughes, Larry 71
Hughes, Susan 126, 213
Hull, Eugene 213
Hull, Laird 117, 163
Hullett, Skip 189
Hume, David 175
Humphrey, Joleen 126, 163
Humphreys, Kent 97, 163
Hunt, Barbara 106, 108, 120, 175
Hunt, Jerry 189
Hunt, Linda 101, 126, 213
Hunter, Linda 163
Husky, Andy 65
Hutchinson, Melody 53, 54, 106, 175
Hyde, Dudley 58, 59, 140, 189
Hyden, Charles 214
Irving, Sandy 63, 100, 214
Irwin, Rex 60, 86, 214
Irvine, Carol 126
Imoe, Velma 163
Ingram, DeAnn 120, 189
Irmb, David 175
Jack, Allen 117
Jack, Nancy 189
Jack, Raymond 107, 175
Jackson, Chan 214
Jacob, Charlotte 99, 120, 189
Jacobson, Fred 175
Jacobson, Gary 71, 214
in 110, 163
James, Fred 75, 214
James, Kenneth 189
inda 120, 163
Janota, Charlotte 126, 189
Jasperson, Linda 163
Jayne, Jerry 95, 214
Jenckes, Claudia 110, 189
Jerlo, Tom 189
Jenkins, Ann 176
Jenkins, Jan 120, 176
Jenkins, Jeanne 126, 176
Jenkins, Michelle 126, 214
Jerlow, Jon 106, 163
Jimenez, Pat 94, 214
Johnson, Barbara 54, 176
Johnson, Carol 163
Johnson, Claudia 120, 176
Johnson, Darryl 214
Johnson, Jana 99, 189
Johnson, Jane 107, 120, 163
Johnson, Joan 53, 108, 126, 176
Johnson, Jo Ann 126, 214
Johnson, JoAnne 54, 120, 189
Johnson, Mary 163
Johnson, Ronald 189
Johnson, Rusty 99
Johnston, Brett 71, 83, 189
Johnston, Linda 163
Johnston, Rowell 71, 122, 214
Jones, Anita 163
Jones, Gary 189
Jones, Janet 120, 163
Jones, Janice 99, 101, 120, 189
Jones Janyce 54, 120, 189
aren 102, 126, 176
Jones, Kenny 163
Jones, Les 189
Jones, Louise 78, 120, 163
Jones, Madelyn 126, 163
Jones, Pat 50, 74, 126, 176
atty Ann 176
Jones, Roger 189
Jones, Ronnie 163
Jones, Suzanne 92, 120, 126, 214
Jordan, Nanette 95, 96, 126, 163
Joyce, Bill 163
Joyce, Linda 48, 120, 214
June, Doreen 102, 126, 176
Just, Artie 163
Jiust, Eric 48, 95, 105, 189
5651, Judy 54, 18, 120, 163
Kahler, Janis 126, 164
Kalmon, Ted 81, 177
Kalrridri, Winn 93, 109, 120, 189
Kamp, Ann 126
Kamp, Peggy 110, 214
Karns, Larry 122, 164
Kasper, Gloria 107, 108, 177
Kauffman, Kathryn 120, 177
Keen, Annabelle 120, 164
Keffer, Jay 95, 215
Keith, Kitty 177
Keller, Jerry 100, 189
Kelly, Clint 32, 109, 164
Kenan, Don 164
Kendall, Kathy 126, 164
Kenison, Chris 100, 177
Kennard, Jimmy 92, 164
Kennard, Rex 81, 86, 92, 215
Kennedy, Artie 164
Kent, Bill 60, 86, 100, 215
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McMains, Richard 123, 164
McMillan, Connie 120, 178
McMurran, Sue 190
McMurry, Jennifer 164
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McName, Robert 50, 117, 164
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l Kimsey, Phyllene 91, 98, 215 Loeffleri Vickie 154
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Loving, Sally 94, 106, 190
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Miller, Betty 124, 218
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Koeppel, Tanny 9 , 19 ie Kathrine 102, 165 '
Koonce, Diane 48, 51, 164
Kopacka, Kathy 164
Kosted, Carolyn 106, 108, 126, 190
Kraft, Anne 126, 177
Kratina, Karen 78, 103, 120, 190
, Kurlander, Ruth 126, 164
Kurtz, Nancy 94, 95, 215
Kutz, Peggy 78, 95, 126, 216
Kyle, D. 117
Lacy, Sherry 99, 120, 190
Lamb, Jennifer 107, 109, 126, 164
Mackillican, Linda 177
McCain, Dean 177
Mccan, Sharon 99, 126, 190
McCandless, Karen 99, 126, 190
McCants, Carol 126
McCarter, Carol 177
McCarty, Jim 63, 68, 177
McCarty, John 71, 86, 99
Markham, Sherry 96, 98, 217
arko, Annie 108, 121, 191
r Wanda 21
Marcia , 104, 191
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McCown, Ianey 120
McCoy, Kenneth 60, 63, 06, 2178+
McCoy, Rena 120, 164
Martin, Taini 121, 191
Martindale, Bill 217
Miller, Marilyn 107
Miller, Michelle 178
Miller, Sharron 178
Miller, Sta l
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Mills, Red 99, 191
Mills, Tom y 178
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Mitchell, Don 179
Mitchell, Jim 219
Meek, Vicky 93, 109, 121, 219
Moffatt, Rick 81, 119
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Montgomery, Larry 191
Montgomery, Robert 219
Moodle, Ann 78, 121, 179
Men ' , 32, 219
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Dee A e 179
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Moore, Lyman 179
Moore, Okie 191
Moore, Ralph 191
Morelock, Dianne 32, 103, 109, 179
Morey, Sandra 121, 191
Morgan onna 219
Mor , Iris 76, 191
McEwen, Tanya 217
Lane, Sharon 120, 164
Lang, Warden 123, 177
Langford, Linda 126, 164
Langley, Bunny 101, 120, 126, 177
Langshn, David 48
Langston, Richard 100, 164
Langston, Rickey 122, 177
Lanyon, Sally 124, 190
Lappin, Myra 107, 177
LaPointe, Sharon 126, 190
Lasater, Bill 177
Lawrence, Gloria 107, 120, 164
+ Lawrence, Susan 96, 120, 190
Lawson, Jane 26, 102, 126, 164
Lawson, Linda 216
Lawson, Russell 66, 86, 95, 190
Lawter, Charles 123, 164
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McCullough Karen 164 - '
' 5 Mashore, Sue Lynn 99, 191
xCg"'?"f0"i5"e"1f1712f57166R1'32 lqMne6n, John 105, 106, 111
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McDonald' Lee 164 pnieiinewe, Billie 16 94, 96, 99, 191.
McDowell, George 60,61, 83,217 nhews Mack 75 99 218
McDowell' Joyce 190 ,nfrlgiznxuldim Jerry 218
McEants, Carol 177 aupin Gerry 109 165
Mcmmre' Kay 190 igemgcaqwaupin, Ronnie 165
Morin, Vic 00, 221
Morris, Jim 179
Morris, Judy 98, 220
Morris, Sandra 99, 191
Morrison, Danny 179
Morrison, Randy 117
Moss, Ray 75, 86, 179
Moutray, David 220
Mulligan, Mike 63, 179
Munsinger, Lynn 76, 191
Munzy, Betty 220
Murphey, Don 191
Murphy, Phil 65
Murray, Dan 220
Musallam, Janet 109, 121, 179
Musallam, Sue 93, 98, 118, 220
Musson, Charles 65
Muzny, Barbara 78, 179
Myers, Homer 220
Leaf, Pat 216
Leake, Bob 190
Leaming, Marilyn 107, 177
Ledden, Leslie 120, 177
Ledden, Palmela 120, 164
Ledsinger, Jeanette 216
Lee, Don 177
Lee, John 106, 216
Lee, Virginia 126, 164
Leever, Cheryl 177
Lemmons, Jim 190
Lemon, Larry 100, 117, 190
Lents, Ann 120, 164
Lents, 101, 177
Leonhard, Tony 50, 65, 123, 164
Lesowitz, Barbara 120, 216
Leugemors, Mary 120, 177
Lewis, Barbara 74, 120, 177
Lewis, Kay 164
Mei-zyin, Vicky 48, so, 178 gi fc.
McGaughey, Harriet 164
Mecee, Charlene 103, 164 eff.
Mecee, Mink 65, 81, 164 71
May, Gwen 218
Mayfield, Frosty 65
Mayfield, Peggy 165
Mays, Don 117, 178
McGill, Jack 61, 86, 190
McGuire, Larry 91, 95, 100
McGulley, Donna 177
Meador, Mike 123, 165
Meadows, Chris 117
Meadows, Mike 165
Mennnn, rinnk 178 Cmlyn 165
McHenry, George 63, 190
McIntyre, Betsy 126
McIntyre, Kathy 120. 164
Mclntyre, Vivian 126, 190
McKinney, Gary 178
eek, Howard 191
Meeker, Carole 108, 178
Meister, Stuart 60
Melanson, Mike 218
Menninger, Jay 81, 106
McKinney, K 120
McLain, Dean 178
McLellan, Mary 178
McMahon, John 50
McMains, Bill 123
McMains, Mike 105, 106, 122, 217
Merkle, Sally 89, 95, 118, 218
Merrill, Terry 60, 62, 86, 218
Messinger, Bob 218
Meyers, Barbara 191
Meyers, Leann 191
Middleton, Charles 100, 218
Nance, Barbara 109
Nance, Bill 104, 220
Nance, Bo 60, 62, 71, 191
Nance, Marian 48, 92, 101, 220
Nay, David 99, 123, 130, 191
Neal, Pamela 98, 220
Needham, Nancy 48, 123
Nelson, Linda 121, 191
Nelson, Roberta 123, 191
Nelson, Ronnie 179
Nesternde, Pamela 91, 106, 108 220
Newell, Nancy 121, 220
Newkirk, Terrye 121
Newton, Donna 179
, Julia 121, 179
, Mike 81, 86, 109, 179
, Nancy 102, 103, 121, 191
J0lln C. 123
Noe,,,9feve Q99, 91 A
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Pansze, Gina 179
Pape, Don 107, 179
Parks, Buddy 222
Parmeter, Sharon 222
Parrish, Cheryl 78, 121, 179
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Schmidt, Kelly 117, 166
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Schmitz, Steve 117, 166
Schoap, Mike 52, 193
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Schroeder, Georgia 117, 225
Schwab, Tony 99, 225
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Scott, Barbara 121
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Quine, Mike 123, 180
Rahill, Pam 121, 192
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Randall, Chris 166
Randle, John 123, 166
Randleman, Julia 192
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Pinkston, Sharon 98, 223
Pitts, Bill 123, 192
Pitts, Joann 179
Pitts, Jim 223
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Rathjen, Stan 117, 166
Rawkins, L. 121
Ray, David 123, 180
Ray, Marsha 166
Raymond, Robin 166
Reber, Jill 95, 96, 99
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Reed, Pat 65, 166
Reed, Susan 180
Reese, Becky 48, 127, 180
Reeves, Jeanette 99, 101, 109, 192
Reeves, Mike 97, 99, 122, 224
Reeves, Ronnie 123, 180
Reiff, Bill 106
Reinhold, Pat 102, 107, 180
Reinke, Carol 127, 166
Rendel, Steve 123, 224
Renfrow, Jack 123, 180
Reutlinger, Bob 224
Reynolds, Beverly 166
Reynolds, Lynn 166
Roberts, Warren 106, 110, 117
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Robinson, Don 180
Robhlson, Larry 193
Robinson, Mike 224
Robinson, Randy 100, 106, 193
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Rodgers, Jim 166
Rodgers, Linda 166
Rodgers, Mike 166
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Rollow, Becky 127, 166
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Romerman, Linda 96, 121, 166
Rose, Tina 107, 125, 193
Roso, Carol 121, 166
Rosolowski, Ann 193
Ross, Shirley 224
Rossan, Harlene 166
Rotan, Darlene 193
Rothenbusch, Ursel 50, 180
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Routon, Wendel 106, 193
Rowe, Eddie 224
Rowe, Nita 127, 166
Royer, Joe 123, 166
Royston, Lynn 224
Rucker, David 106, 180
Rucker, Vicki 50, 166
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Rutherford, Dorinda 180
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Ryan, Margaret 166
Ryan, Phil 180
Ryan, Terry 193
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Sallstrom, Marilyn 180
Samara, Sharon 193
Sanders, Edward 225
Sanders, Jim 102
Sanders, Judy 225
Sanders, Steve 52, 117, 181
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Sansing, Bill 193
Saterlee, Phill 193
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Scudder, Jim 194
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Shield, Judy 121, 226
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Simonin, Ronda 167
Simonson, Jackie 121, 167
Simpson, Bill 75
Sims, Henry 226
Sims, Larry 106, 123, 194
Sims, Marlene 97, 107, 121
Sims, Sandra 167
Sinclair, Kay 121
Singletary, Anita 226
Singleton, Martia 90. 97, 107, 226
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Slaughter, Jim 48, 117
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Smith, Jim 53, 194
Smith, John 52, 123, 167
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Whitten, Alex 123, 196
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Staples, Becky 76, 195
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Taylor, Bob 65
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Taylor, James 182
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Taylor, Mary 108, 228
Taylor, Ruth 91, 107, 121, 2
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Telford, Sue 99, 195
Templin, Don 117, 164, 182
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Thomas, Dennis 195
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Thomas, Edna 229
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Thompson, Ann 168
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Thompson, Beverly 92, 121, 229
Thompson, Clairie 182
Thompson, David 100, 123, 195
Thompson, Donella 182
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Thompson, Judy 121
Thompson, Julie 78
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Warner, Richard 182
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Waters, J'ohnny 230
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Wells, Michele 102, 121, 168
Wendorff, Beverly 109, 121, 182
Werner, Patti 91, 109, 121, 231
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West, Gayle 182
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Williams, Allan 110, 231
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Williams, Carol 231
Williams, Jerry 231
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Williams, Lynn 100, 197
Williams, Roger 48, 231
Williams, Tim 182
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Wilmoth, Diane 182
Wilson, Donna 109, 121
Wilson, Kathy 76, 103, 182
Wilson, Lillian 54, 108
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Winkler, Maryke 50, 182
Rose Marie 98, 121
Winslow, Don 182
Wolf, Bill 197
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Wood, Linda 121, 231
Woodard, Larry 52, 54, 123, 231
Woodard, Nick 96, 100, 107, 197
Woodrow, Olivia 50, 197
Woodward, Bill 110, 231
Woodward, Jim 100, 110, 232
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Woodward, Sally 74, 182
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Woolsey, Peggy 182
Worthing, Barbara 121, 168
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