R L Paschal High School - Panther Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 308


R L Paschal High School - Panther Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1966 volume:

tFSfT ' r.-w iss escs ppi , ■ ,- ... 7 ;cjyrt—i» iiri ' iit y j ' :fflyn]iiMTw; ' iw ni ?iT ' ' ' g-r - ' w Hy . = .. oc Ip L W T CL-U . J -t«- J)C ' Jt -6 Q -w r a ? . col ' CS.c3t;5 «: C u iJ L- ,.y s,■ l , ' J ' - (i i oii si s 1 1 1 a i i i i sisi Oi- cc; -t-; rf K .rJ r ' - i.- ;fr-f „ Paschal supplies us with various colors and textures and teaches us how to operate the loom. We are thus set free to weave our personality and our future. — Bill Hunnicutt O-AJ, C ■s jsO-ol u— . - fT ' illjUi c -- ;i_ otJK - J -« J " a- ie o-v-oe .i -or T o. - fio -fX i ' 5 1 B ■ • ' ' 1 1 B le :la uih fr : DC ( ' ' R. L. PASCHAL HIGH SCHOOL 3001 FOREST PARK BLVD. FORT WORTH, TEXAS VOL. LVU Paschal ' s diverse student life centers around an attractive campus. PANTHER seot . «ii| l mi m iim- ' M jjoaii i ca l When a student has been graduated from high school, the education he has acquired is comparable to a piece of madras cloth. When separated, the lines of madras serve no purpose. They are simply hori- zontal or vertical lines. But in the fin- ished plaid they are intermeshed to form a very complete pattern. The principles of education are basi- cally the same. One cannot dissect an education; it is a delicate balance of many things. A young person cannot study only science, or English, or math and expect to have a complete educa- tion. Similarly, one cannot hope to be a versatile person if he has no outside ac- tivities to stimulate his interests. An edu- cation does not consist purely of class- room instruction; an education is learn- ing to live. One must be eclectic; he must be able to take the high points of his formal education and of his practical experience, interweaving them to create his own personality. Here at Paschal one has the oppor- tunity to sort out the lines and colors he needs to form his pattern. During his years at Paschal, a student begins to learn to live . . . % y ' «ti!i twimniin-;i ' t!| ' {f!F " It ' s a Mad Mad, Madras Life Faculty and Administration 14 • - fi: Activities W " -JlllllMlltlllM mm m WfXtiiM 1 I I (i, -n It «t ■KWRt wswwwx stfiMMto ' ' jc ' fl ' WIMK MW ! - - ' ' ' ' : ' ' ' 5?!te Organizations l l£ 4 . St .-4| ! J Nj» i 104 R v:? - :r9 - SfiS :V?- ill iil Athletics 152 tSAS ' -wai JW c II. ' , .11 ' . aiinm) miiiii»uiii ' »ii(iiiiliiiiiiiltiiiiHiiiBi iil i m ' iiiti ss -.xsi „ -.«» ► !j - »iaw»i w 5sv.»-«ss.v«f,x iS 5«-x-Kvv .-•»s» i •«flC-Q(K rK f ; Classes ' Seniors Juniors Vftk -XWOflO W Ct- VX OOOC iw » " ' ' Sophomores Index j ' i -- . ' -f-t isii?((?o .T«p5S):wflA?«»f i v » lfe« ift Bomar, Caskey Attain Recognition Miss Louise Bomar This spring Paschal will suffer a loss infi- nitely worse than that of the Homecoming football game. Two of the most dedicated teachers in the entire school system are plan- ning to bring long and successful careers to a close. Throughout their years at Paschal, Miss Lou- ise Bomar and Mrs. Margaret Caskey have done everything within their power to help students to help themselves. Both have dem- onstrated a genuine interest in the develop- ment of every pupil with whom they come in contact. Miss Bomar has supplemented her curricu- lar work as head of the Spanish department with sponsorship of the Pan-Am Club. Stu- dents who have worked under her in either or both capacities have become familiar with Miss Bomar ' s boundless energy and drive. As faculty sponsor of Paschal ' s prize-win- ning PANTHERETTE, Mrs. Caskey has inter- ested many students in careers in journalism. In her English classes and through her news- paper work she has emphasized the accept- ance of responsibility as an important requis- ite to strong character. The teaching profession attracts many de- voted people, but only a few have the perse- verance necessary to remain sincerely dedi- cated to such a thankless job. It is therefore with a great sense of appreciation that we dedicate the 1966 PANTHER to these two dy- namic, indefa tigable individuals. They will in- deed be missed. Mrs. Margaret Caskey Approving copy, layouts, and advertisements for the PANTHERETTE are only a few of the many time-consuming jobs to vs hich Mrs. Caskey de- votes herself. Much of Miss Bomar ' s time is spent in giving personal help to her students. Mrs. Caskey, bel?eving that a good English background provides o solid foundation for all subjects, stresses the ba- sic principles of gram- mar and writing. Miss Bomar gives final bock-stage instructions to the vis- iting Mexican students before they are presented in a student assembly. John English takes advantage of the vocational and avocational instruction offered by power mechanics. ' «» ' .» V •■■-«■■ ■ ,»9««««n, .« »n.. .. — - c- - ■iifc- ' .« » • " : r . Paschal students weave through the halls greeting friends and acquaintances during passing period. -.A- --av " ? ' gt »c- :- --v : ?!gggg II I M CKVW Patriotic Paschalites prepare for military service through the Reserve Officers Training Corps program. Membership on the Paschal swimming team allows boys such as Bill Stanley to develop their aquatic abilities In the library inquisitive students can conduct research or read simply for their own enjoyment. 10 3 Parker Nelson, Marian Gilden, Jon Logan, and Kent Jocobsen, student body officers, take advantage of the pleasant weather in their pursuit of knowledge. 12 " m " » ' Student Leaders Voice School Unity Every group must have capable lead- ers in order to progress. The Paschal stu- dent body is no exception. The student body requires its officers to be of strong character and to maintain high academic standards. Since the officers serve pri- marily as the liaison between the stu- dents and the administration and the fac- ulty, these leaders must be both sensitive to the needs of those they represent and sensible in their proposals for improve- ments. Their eagerness and ability to serve on the steering committee of the Service Council or wherever help has been needed have shown these offi- cers to be worthy representatives of a large and diversified student body. Parker Nelson President ii « i KNIwi i|lpi |IIBII H rian Gilden Jan Logan, Parker Nelson, and Marian Gilden discuss plans with Mrs. Winifred Elliott, Student Service Council sponsor. ■ ■: " - - : :-:-i ; ' i« . .SA 1? g an Logan a I S Rep=r-er £ s 1 13 igiuuiiiiiiiiMll iiiill FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION rl mmm«i ij oiii u w mm IS ii i i VI In order to form a pattern, one must first have mate- rial upon which to fashion his design. Furnishing this cloth is the responsibility of the faculty and administra- tion. The knowledge which these educators provide serves as a base from which we can develop in many direc- tions. In their efforts to convey this knowledge, teachers become inspirers, lecturers, counselors, and club spon- sors. Through these various capacities they develop the insight which guides students toward useful citizenship in our modern society. Mr. Robert Barr pauses for refreshment in the midst of a strenuous day. Mr. Louis Hudgins introduces Beth Tomlinson, Ralph Clore, and David Atwood to the colorful world of chemistry. 15 City Administrators Regulate System SCHOOL BOARD: FRONT ROW: Rev. John R. Leatherbury, Vice-President; Loyd Turner, President; Mrs. Ronald Smith, Secretory. BACK ROW; Bill Crawford, Mrs. Carey H. Snyder, Bill Elliott, Dr. James N. Walker. Dr. Elden B. Busby Superintendent Roy M. Stone Assistant Superintendent, Higin Schools James Bailey Instruction Co-ordinafor 16 AAR. CHARLES M. BERRY, PRINCIPAL Berry Leads ' Best in Southwest ' Paperwork is as much a part of the daily routine of a school administrator as public relations or personal conloct with the stu- dents. Mr. Berry is devoted to all three of these aspects. Graduotion, the culmination of twelve years of schooling, is an event to be enjoyed by teacher and student alike. Mr. Berry presents Ray Las- kowski with a graduation diploma. 17 J Administrators Carry Out Policies Hubert Cherry Vice-Principal 9 »X C. L. Turner Vice-Principal Mrs. Frances Reed Dean of Girls Mr. Turner sorts schedule cards for 1966-67. Miss Gladys Parker Registrar 18 Mrs. Jean Bethea Attendance Clerk Mrs. Oleta Cope Attendance Clerk Mrs. Rita Camlin Secretary fB a pfe. Mrs. Bethea and Mrs. Cope prepare the daily absentee sheet. Secretaries, Nurses Serve School Mrs. Eloise Bott Financial Secretary Mrs. Gladys Bowles Mrs. Ellamargaret Orren i rse Nurse 19 Counselors Schedule 17,118 Classes Among the most important of a high schoors functions is that of helping students make wise decisions concerning their futures. This is the goal of the counseling department. Poschol ' s six counselors, under the leader- ship of Instruction Co-ordinator James W. Pat- terson, discuss scheduling plans with every student each semester. In order to aid Paschal- ites in selecting vocations, the counselors ad- minister tests of ability and achievement. Those students who plan to attend college have access to a large library of catalogues. It is through the counselors that these students make arrangements for college entrance ex- aminations. The counseling staff is composed of very capable, highly educated people. Its service to the students is only as valuable as the stu- dents want to make it. James W. Patterson Instruction Co-ordinator sw- " Mrs. Birdie Elder Senior Girls Keith Averitte Senior Boys Mrs. Margaret Kann Junior Girls Mrs. Thelma Johnston Junior Boys Miss Mary Thompson Sophomore Girls Herman Duncan Sophomore Boys ' " ' " J; .v»j: Mrs. Birdie Elder and Ann Moller discuss Ann ' s curriculum for her senior year. 20 Arm Innocent Youth with Knowledge Bill Allen Business Law Football Billy Allen Mathematics Mrs. Charlotte Allerton History Mrs. Gwendolyn Arnold Home Management FACULTY Mrs. Pat Atkinson Music Mrs. Lillian Bales Mathematics Penta Club Clayton Bodiford Mathematics Miss Louise Bomar Spanish Pan-American Club Robert Barr History Tennis P.S.P. Mrs. Vicki Bates Mathematics Mrs. Agnes Butzky Home Economics Mrs. Clara Lou Byrd Librarian Robert Bennett History National Honor Society Foy Byrd Chemistry Science Club Mrs. Margaret Caskey English PANTHERETTE Miss Doris Cheney History 21 J Mrs. Beatrice Dunning Art Art Club J. B. Cody Industrial Arts Mrs. Mary Couch Biology Red Cross James Cox Biology Track Dean Cozine History FACULTY Christmas isn ' t Christmas without a Gymnospermae coniferales! Mr. Louis Hudgins displays his unique Christmas tree. 22 Conduct Treasure Hunt for Truth Mrs. Mary Fenger English, German Das Deutschestudium Mrs. Adele Firkins Physical Education Boosters Club Mrs. Martha Flemmons Business Education Thorsten Frohm " Remember the Golden Rule! " Mr. Don Golden delivers a rllStory lecture in physics class. Mrs. Belle GIbbins English Charles Gillis English Government Kenneth Gire History Don Golden Physics Miss Shirley Garrett History, English Wilson Gault Mechanical Drawing Golf Mrs. Thelma Gebhard English 23 i Mrs. Linda Goodlett Mathematics Mrs. Tina Greenlee Mathematics Mrs. Frances Grisso Biology John Hamilton Mathematics Mrs. Linda Henslee Mathematics Phillip Hewett Band Mrs. Betty Hill Mathematics John Hill History Mrs. Joy Hill Physical Education Durward Horner Physical Education Miss Gwendolyn Howell History Louis Hudgins Chemistry Tom Huff English Miss Julie Jacobson Business Education Barristers Offer Support through Sponsorship 24 Mrs. Elizabeth Johnson Spanish Mrs. Phyllis Kaupp Mathematics Mrs. Aubyn Kendall English Future Teachers Richard Kendall Biology Mrs. Carol Klein French La Societe Froncaise Mrs. Martha Lacy English Bob Lee Physical Education Mrs. Julia Lesser Mathematics ' FACULTY " It ' ll be a tight squeeze, but I think I can moke it. " Bond Director Phil Hewetf antj Vice-Principal Hubert Cherry admire the new majorettes ' uniforms. Mrs. Muriel Lightfoot Business Education Arthur Lotspeich Chemistry P.S.P. O. D. McCauley Mathematics Gerald McCombs English Joe McHaney Physical Education Folksinging Club Miss Ruth Martin History Claude Massey Mathematics 25 I Mrs. Esther Osborne English, Spanish Mrs. Evelyn Osier Biology Miss Lucy Anne Payne Business Education Miss Gladys Perry English P.S.P. A. D. Pickett Industrial Arts Joe Norton English Allen Orgain Mathematics Mrs. Mary Purvis English Harvey Reeves Physical Education Baseball Mrs. Carolyn Reynolds Business Education " Now where did I put that cake I baked? " Mrs. Rose Smith demonstrates cooking techniques to her beginning foods class. FACULTY ' •y ••;? ' ' Mrs. Anice Rhodes History Miss Zelma Rhodes History PANTHER Sponsor 26 Mold Thoughts to Last a Lifetime Mrs. Shirley Riggs History Ped Cross Miss Judy Roberson Physical Education Terry Roberts English Sgt. Robert Rubner R.O.T.C. J. B. Saylor History Miss Lois Anne Smith English PANTHER English Adviser Mrs. Rose Marie Smith Home Economics Miss Ruby Smith Mathematics Mrs. Martha Snider Business Education Lester Snow Biology Science Club Mrs. Ophelia Sparks Librarian Mrs. Leia Standifer Physical Education Mrs. Mary Strain English Berry Sullivan Distributive Education Mrs. Elizabeth Sullivan Mathematics Miss Nina Terry Distributive Education 27 J FACULTY Miss Annette Wiley English, French National Honor Society Mrs. Olivia Wilkerson Spanish PANTHER Sales George Williams Mathematics Mrs. Carolyn Wills Physics James Wood Biology, Physical Education Mrs. Thelma Yost History Mrs. Rita-Marie Thompson English R.O.T.C, Sponsor Mrs. Miriam Todd Speech Vagabonds Charlie Turner Study Hall Basketball Mrs. Josie Vanderpool Biology Gerald Wall Chemistry Mrs. Claire Weathersby English, Latin SPQR Populus Miss Dorothy Whaley Business Education Mrs. Jean Wilcox Latin SPQR Senatus Big Kahuna hangs five! Mrs. Carol Klein unwinds at French Club party. 28 DAY CUSTODIANS: FRONT ROW: Collior, Southerland, Ayoro. BACK ROW Overoll, Hughes, Darden. 1= r L ffi ' ' Ath CS W- " NIGHT CUSTODIANS: FRONT ROW: Schroder, Morgan, Allen. BACK POV : Anderson, Hill, Conner, Thompson. Staffs Perform Essential Duties MAIDS: O ' Brient, Johnson, Garrett, Shaw, Daniels. LARGE CAFETERIA STAFF: FRONT ROW: Fulton, Buckingham, Seal, Joyce. ROW TWO: V Lewis, Sutton, Few. ROW THREE: Harris, Clark, Johnson. BACK ROW: H. Lewis. Marshall, Hamilton, Stewart, Jones. FRAME CAFETERIA STAFF: FRONT ROW- Fisher. Cook. Woods. BACK ROW: Gregory, Hinckley, Phillips, Johnson. 29 Because an education for living could not possibly be fulfilled within the confines of a schoolroonn, the various activities sponsored by Paschal form an important sup- plement to a student ' s learning experiences. Attendance at musical programs and dramatic plays encourages cre- ative thinking. Pep rallies, sporting events, and Home- coming activities, while providing a release from daily routine, stimulate school loyalty and companionship among the students. Interesting and informative special assemblies, which include honored guests and speakers from other areas, better acquaint us with the opinions of others. All of these functions combine to make the Pas- chal pupil ' s school life a fuller preparation for the years to come. ACTIVITIES Mmmammaun l||bgg£g Qggg9g|lj)gggf The artistic abilities of Paschal students Furman Gibson, Donna Walcemon, and Marilyn Atkinson provide them with a stimulating outlet which en- riches their lives. .i Steve Glidewell leads the Panther Pack through the cheering white corridor of the new spirit group: Panthers — Spirit of Paschal. 31 CURRICU ;»«i . ' «. ■ ' m ' 0 ii [ ' Ssr- i i- F f t ' j «t. i f -i.. ' " 4- %. m Xik ■ school, Linda Braselton and Keith Tidvy oration for their morning lessons. of a hectic day at ly intently in rep- ENGLISH EMPHASIZES PRECISION Although English has advanced to the stature of a uni- versal language, its use at home is far from universal. To remedy this situation, the English Department at Pas- chal attempts to help each student develop his abilities in the speaking, writing, and understanding of English. For potential journalists, a journalism class is scheduled, but literature and grammar studies are stressed. Sur- vey courses in American and English literature ore of- fered to juniors and seniors, while sophomores study a more general course, including selections written by vari- ous world authors. Among the most challenging scholas- tic problems facing Paschal students is the preparation of junior and senior term themes. Through these and other exercises, each pupil gains experience in absorb- ing and communicating information and ideas, which is the ultimate goal of the department. " Shakespeare ' s crowds must have been small. " Jean Cross and Ginny Houghton examine a Globe Theater replica. " Sir, where would I be able to find MR. ROBERTS ' Mr. Terr, Roberts aids David Thornton with a library assignment. " We can ' t get used to being out of our strait jackets. " Richard Armstrong, Tony Burgess, Den- nis Dickerson, Bob Moore, and Iris Hennington practice language skills before class. " It ' s in the bag. ' Miss Lois Anne Smith is really checking a composition written by Maudi Walsh. 33 MATH CLASSES CONTINUE DEVELOPMENT Mr. Billy Allen points out radicals in his algebra class. An emphasis on the New Math was the main theme of the Mathematics Department this year. All of the math classes had switched to the newer math books by the beginning of the year. One senior elementary analysis class tried out a new book during the second semester. This year marked the first year that students who were participating in the pilot math program reached Paschal. These students moved all of their math training up one semester, leaving them a full year of elementary analysis or calculus in the twelfth grade. The department took a step towards giving each math teacher an overhead projector by purchasing three for the department. As usual, tests were given to determine the winners of the various departmental awards. The annual ten-cent math test was given in March, with approximately 50 students participating. " This is what you con expect for the ' 66 Soucer Special. " Jim Robinson and Albert Lacaze examine geometric designs. " This is the best in the Southwest, put it to the test with a formula that is left. " Mr. Allen Orgain checks Henry Baum ' s mathematical operations. 34 Mr. Robert Barr ' s lecture supplements the deportmental film to be presented. Mr. Thorsten Frohm is olways eoger for hand-outs. Priscilla Blair fulfills her social studies requirements. FILMS PRESENT WORLD SITUATION Students at Paschal enjoy the privilege of having one of the best and most progressive Social Studies Depart- ments in Texas. Paschal ' s history classes give students an insight into the happenings of our modern v orld through history, government, and economics. American and world history, as well as Government I, are required for grad- uation. Government II, economics, and Texas history are also offered as elective courses. This year, in on effort to improve the methods of teaching social studies, events from World War II to the present time were covered in a series of three team-teaching programs, the first of their kind in North Texas. These programs, coupled with the regular course of study, give students the necessary un- derstanding of the past and of our modern world. " Dear Ann Landers, My mother of a social studies lecture. Koran Johns takes notes on Important points Sharon Deam prepares n social studies report in the library. 35 SCIENCE STUDY RECEIVES EMPHASIS As the role of science in modern society has gained increasing importance, additional emphasis has been placed on the study of science at Paschal. Last year, new courses in second-year chemistry and Physical Science Study Committee (P.S.S.C.) Physics were added to the curriculum. These courses are particularly valuable for those students desiring a solid scientific background be- fore leaving for college. Standard courses in biology, chemistry, and physics are also offered. Through these courses one can acquire an understanding of the scien- tific method. In the past few years, these courses have been constantly improved. This fall, for example, a new biology storeroom was built, and a new biology textbook was adopted. Despite the improvements in the curriculum and the aids in presenting it, there is still no substitute for student initiative. Therefore, individual research proj- ects are encouraged, and the school ' s laboratory facilities remain open for those who need them. J " I hope these frog legs last through the winter. " Mrs. Josie Bell Vander- pool takes advantage of the new biology storeroom. " Master, your wish is my command. " Gary Mayes and Dale Markland burn acetylene in an organic chemistry experiment. BEFORE: Dale Morkland, Buz Garrison, and Chris Heuer pre- pare for a chemistry lab using sulfur. AFTER: Chris Heuer and the rest of Mr. Louis Hudgins ' fifth-period class dash for the windows and a breath of fresh air. 3d J " We ' ll really fix Batman this time. " Second-year chemistry students Bo Hill and Chris Gray perform a qualitative analysis experiment. " And when he ' s through chewing it up he ' ll spit it right here. " Mrs. Frances Grisso describes the parts of a flower. " And though it may grow old, we vow, it still will do what it does now. " David Clifton presents Mr. Don Golden the first P. S.S.C. -approved (?) " Thing of Great Joy. " " I ' ve already lost 15 pounds with this calorimeter. " Lab partners Kirk Martin and Kerry West work in physics to find the specific heat of different metals. " Now this is known os the wall flower " Mr. Lester Snow, using a new overhead projector, shows his class the structure of a leaf. 37 •■I ' m sorry, but you must have the wrong number. " Visiting Mexican students sample Poschol ' s language lab. " According to this umpire, you ' ve made on error. " Mrs. Mary Fenger points out the rules of German grammar to Steve Secle. FOREIGN UNDERSTANDING TAUGHT Faced with the possibilit- of visiting a foreign country, people with inadequate language ability might hesitate. Twelve years of foreign language offer Paschal students an opportunity to become proficient in any or all of four foreign languages. Two language laboratories with tapes of native speakers aid students in comprehending three modern languages, Spanish, French, and German. Stu- dents may test their progress in achieving the proper dialect by taping and replaying their voices. Since Latin is the origin of many words, students find that four years of this classic language assist them in other languages. Not only are reading, writing, comprehending, and speaking taught; but the history, customs, and people of the appropriate country are studied. Guest speakers who have lived or visited in a particular country often sup- plement " bound " knowledge. Through the study of these foreign languages the world is drawn closer. •If you ' re Charles de Gaulle, I ' m Bobby Kennedy. " Bobby Burton checl s ivith Miss Annette Wiley during a French dictation drill. " I hope we get farther with our convention center. " Mrs. Jean Wilcox describes the ruins of ancient Athens. 38 SHORTHAND-TYPING LAB IS OPENED The practical nature of the Business Education Depart- ment has been furthered by the recent addition of a mod- ern laboratory. The technical equipment, including elec- tric typewriters and earphones for dictation, is especially benefi cial to students taking typing and shorthand. Stu- dents in the business law classes investigate contracts, wills, the organizing of corporations, insurance proced- ures, and other business aspects of law. The bookkeep- ing students learn the fundamentals of business and per- sonal bookkeeping systems. They learn to prepare and file income tax returns. These lessons serve the main pur- pose of the Business Education classes — to provide stu- dents with fundamental skills and knowledge. 00000000000 oooooooood( Itoooooooeee " Now you can make two errors for the price of one. " Miss Candace Bailey instructs typing students in the use of carbon copies. " I ' ll be vice-president yet. " Mr. Hubert Dutton lectures to bookkeeping and business arithmetic students about the income tax form. " Control tower to Sky King, Are you there? Nowell try out the new shorthand-typing lab. Reggi Parrish and Larry 39 TALENTED STUDENTS RECOGNIZED As indicated by the increasing enrollment, variety of classes, and numerous awards, the Fine Arts Department offers students an excellent opportunity to improve and exhibit their talents, as well as advance their cultural knowledge. Included in this department are courses in the areas of art, speech, and music. Comprising the three years of the art curriculum are instructions in the history and fundamentals of art, sketching, painting, ceramics, and other crafts. The speech courses offer instructions m speech fundamentals, dramatics, and radio-television Students learn acting, public speaking, voice control, stage directions, and make-up. Music students may take chorus orchestra, band, or music theory. Competitions allow students to display their talents and achievements and receive recognition. The skills and knowledge gamed from these courses benefit students in a rewarding and entertaining interest or career. •■Where ' d that monkey go? " Terry Norman, Preston Thomas, and Ben Herring perform on the sideline at a football game. " And I ' m wailing in your welfare line. " Members of the girls ' chorus, accompanied by the Paschal orchestra, sing traditional " What kind of deal is this? " Mrs. Beatrice Dunning examines Kenneth Brower ' s latest masterpiece. " We also specialize in free home demonstrations. " Mark Hofstein, Char- lene Wadlington, and the Stage Band perform in the front foyer. 40 » " Shakespeare just breaks me up. " Mrs. Miriam Todd and Sharon Seibold view drama students rehearsing a one-act ptay. " Really, I ' m much better at interpretive cymbalisn Eileen Noson plays the timpani. holiday songs to the student body during the annual Christ- mas program. " I ' ve never seen a madras cow before. " Adabeth Stubbs gives con- structive criticism to Chris Etter and Steve Edwards. " All right, class, it ' s time to face the music. " Mrs. Pat Atkinson lectures to her music theory class. 41 BOYS IMPROVE TECHNICAL SKILLS Strolling into the basement of Paschal, one hears the buzz and whirr of machines and sees a display of metal chairs, skis, chests, and auto parts. Although a few ad- venturesome girls are enrolled, courses in the Industrial Arts Department offer boys an opportunity to obtain and improve many technical skills. Wood shop students learn the qualities and uses of different woods, construction techniques, upholstering, and finishing, while bending and welding is the main concern of metal shop students. Beginning with lettering and descriptive geometry, stu- dents may advance through the four years of mechanical drawing to architectural drawing and floor plans. A re- cently added course, power mechanics, teaches the fun- damentals of various machines and motors. Whether taken for future employment or for o hobby, the skills gained are invaluable. " It ' s more fun without the zip-open top. " Danny Cook and Jeff Lyons use metal shop implements to pry open a can. " I hope Mr. Goult appreciates this Batmobile plan. " Harris White works diligently on a mechanical drawing assignment. " You won ' t believe it, but f ' ve just built a better mousetrap. " Mike Boesch and Marshall Timmons work together on a power mechanics project. " Rub-a-dub-dub No fools in this tub. " Danny Holder uses sandpoper and elbow grease in his wood shop class. 42 " Now, girls, with a short, direct stroke, the finger is easily severed. " Mrs. Rose Smith demonstrates the correct procedure. Sew what? It seams Karen Englerth Is helping Karen Yancey. GIRLS ATTAIN HOUSEHOLD SKILLS Modern household conveniences may assist honnemak- ers in their everyday duties, but a basic knowledge and understanding of homemaking is still essential. The well- rounded curriculum offered by the Home Economics De- partment prepares the teenage girl as the homemaker and mother of tomorrow. Fundamentals of child care, family relationships, decorating, nutrition, clothing, and self-improvement are taught in the home management course. Through actual experiences in the foods labora- tory, girls learn to plan and prepare nutritional and de- lectable meals. The wide variety of clothes resulting from girls ' taking sewing indicates their creativeness. The an- nual Betty Crocker Search for the Homemaker of Tomor- row Test gives senior girls in the department on opportu- nity to win a scholarship. Guest speakers, demonstra- tions, and films supplement regular activities in all of these courses. " Where do you fit Into the pottern? " Janice Noah storts a new garment. " They didn ' t tell us about Jell-o molds in biology. " Susan McCoy prepares a dessert. 43 ASSISTANTS AID ADMINISTRATORS ■1 In several ways Paschal can be described as a living institution, operating through the interaction of its many specialized parts. Co-ordinating these parts is the role of the school ' s administration, and in this mammoth task administrators are aided by nine groups of hard-work- ing, study hall-sacrificing student assistants. These pupils perform a variety of essential functions. Students working in the nurse ' s office, general office, attendance office, and counseling office assist with cler- ical work, answer the phone, and run errands. Library as- sistants help maintain efficiency in the Paschal library. Elevator operators, projector boys, and light and sound technicians are other student assistants who render val- uable services to the entire school. ELEVATOR OPERATORS; KNEELING: Moore, Yocum. STANDING: Seker, McHugh, Blakewell, LeDoux, Lewis, Henson. LIGHT AND SOUND TECHNICIANS: Martin, Geeseka, Atkins. PROJECTOR OPERATORS: FRONT ROW: Labovitz, Cullum, Pardue, M. Mitchell. ROW TWO: D. Mitchell, English, Ellis, Bell, Massie. ROW THREE: Atwood, Thur- mond, Hilliard, Jackson, Morgan. ROW FOUR: Dillard, Brokefield, Haley, Elder, Rowland. BACK ROW: Walthall, Collins, Emmons, Cone, Grider. LIBRARY ASSISTANTS: FRONT ROW: Hunnicutt, Rowell, Ryan, Polasek, Bond, Crawford, Mullens, Carver. BACK ROW: Gilbert, Shockley, Griffith, Mrs. Ophelia Sparks, Librarian; Meeks, Self, Dunkin, Duncan, Morris, Fran- cis, Murph, Jenkins, Castle, Mrs. Clara Lou Byrd, Librarian; Tutor, More- house, Hemminger, Leifeste. 44 1; GENERAL OFFICE ASSISTANTS: FRONT ROW: Wexler, Clark, Drake, Heid- brier, Norton, Wilkins, Chapman, Thomas. BACK ROW: Forsyth, McPeak, McAdams, Stuckert, Shelton, Michero, Smith, Martin, Ryan, Brewer. ATTENDANCE OFFICE ASSISTANTS: FRONT ROW: Stanbery, Green, DeBusk, Allsbrook, Mc- Anally, Stanley, Mendez, Stenstrom, Munoz. BACK ROW: Hamill, Kelley, Youngblood, Allen, Shirejian, Steed, Meinhardt, Thompson, Zamarripa, Cappellettl. V ATTENDANCE OFFICE LIST CARRIERS: Griffith, Raw- son, Simons, Hardegree. COUNSELING OFFICE ASSISTANTS: FRONT ROW: McCarty, Stanley, Hubbard, Hopper, Hennington. ROW TWO: Moore, Bowman, Mol- len, Brinson, Dennis, Jacobson. ROW THREE: Whaley, Lott, Trim- ble. ROW FOUR: Tomlinson, Davis, Hazlewood, Elder, Morgan. ROW FIVE: Cox, Cohen, Oxford, Crutsinger, Hurley, Watson, Young. BACK ROW: Knowles, Churchill, Lumpkin, Saldona. NURSES ' OFFICE ASSISTANTS: FRONT ROW: Williams, Crew, Wright, Prock. Schweitzer, Pacheco. BACK ROW: Conner, Novelli, Giles, Mokarwich, Mrs. Elln- margaret Orren, Young, Kirk, Talbert, Heflin. 45 46 Caught in the whirl and blur of school activities, students such as Linda Broselton and Keith Tidwell seek a moment of solitude and ' leompanionship. i NEW REGISTRATION HAS PROS, CONS According to tradition, Paschal upperclassmen began the year with the hectic race for teachers. Because of the increasing number of students, a new method, in which running was done in four groups of juniors and seniors, was incorporated this year. Numbers were chosen at the close of the previous school year in sophomore and junior homerooms. This method was devised so as to give equal opportunity to all for choosing teachers and yet provide for fewer possible collisions, less trampling, and less general confusion. Students received instructions upon entering the building and scrambled for teachers, who were stationed in the main lunchroom. Seniors signed up on the morning of September 3, while the groups of juniors tried their luck in the afternoon. All was, of course, confusion, and some insight was gained on this day as to the possible success or failure of the coming school year. " But Mrs. Sparks, if I move my finger, my glasses will fall apart] ' Gregg Jernigan ponders over class registration. " She said the lunchroom was two blocks to the right, up two floors, around ... " Paschal seniors line up for their dash for teachers. " Welcome to Huffabaloo. " Barbie Brimmer signs up for English with Mr. Tom Huff. 7 SOPHS SURVIVE FIRST DAY ' S TRIALS I S I Sandra Vickers finishes off a case. Sophomores get some re- freshments after a hot, tiring registration. Bewildered but hopeful, Paschal ' s new sophomores gathered in the school auditorium on September 8 to be- gin their first day as full-fledged high school students They began to feel the Panther spirit as the band played the " Fight Song " and " Dixie, " and the cheerleaders led them in a few rousing yells. They received an official welcome from the student body officers and from ad- ministrators Mr. Charles Berry, Mrs. Frances Reed, Mr Hubert Cherry, and Mr. C. L. Turner. Having ventured thus far successfully into high school life, they ran through the day on a shortened schedule. Cheerleaders and other upperclassmen helped the sophomores find their classes. Foot-sore and mind-weary, the confused new Panthers relaxed at a coke party given in the cafeteria. " And now, for the second siring ... " Mr. Charles Berry introduces Mr. C. L. Turner, Mrs. Frances Reed, and Mr. Hubert Cherry at the day ' s assembly. Pam CrafI tells Debbie Peterson where to go. Lost sophomores are aided by cheerleaders in their hunt for classes. Arthur Forsyth gives Charles Darwin a hand with his forms. Registration forms are filled out as the final step towards becoming a Panther. 48 " " " Some costume party this turned out to be ... " P.5.P. and other students cheer the Panther team in Marshall. MARSHALL WELCOMES P.H.S. TRAVELERS Seven chartered buses, packed to the brim with excited Paschalites, departed from the school on September 24 for Marshall. One bus transported the newly organized spirit group, P.S.P., who performed at this game for the first time. Most of the buses carried soft drinks, and, de- spite the fact that few eating places were available upon arriving in Marshall, Paschalites were not hungry, for they went equipped with sandwiches, fried chicken, cook- ies, and cake. Although filled with great hopes of cheer- ing their team to victory, students suffered disappoint- ment when the Marshall Mavericks overcame the Pan- thers by a score of 25 to 7. Students then reboarded buses for the long and somewhat sadder trip home. That song wos so bad that Zock Hurts ond Richard ' s Akey. Students entertain themselves on the bus trip with folk music. Gayle Clark tests the wind to see where all the hot air is coming from. Panthers relax on the bus to Marshall. 49 " Up in the air, junior birdmen! " Cheerleaders arouse enthusiasm for a victory in the upcoming game. " Everybody who understands the plan, raise your hand. " Spirit soars to new heights at a rally for the El Paso game. " Everybody ready, let ' s do The Freddy. " The student body demon- strates their support to the Panther team at the annual outdoor home- coming pep rally. This helps generate the winning spirit which is so much a tradition of Paschal. PANTHER PEP ROARS AT RALLIES 50 " You trip her and I ' ll grab her pom-poms! " Cheerleader Don Jones leads the pack to begin the pep rally in fine style. Since athletic events are such an integral part of Pas- chal student life, the pep rallies which precede them hold a position of great importance. To the students, the rallies serve as an opportunity to voice support of the athletes. Participation in long-standing traditions brings about a feeling of unity which is difficult to attain in a group as large as Paschal ' s student body. To the young gladia- tors who represent Paschal in athletic competition, the pep rallies are an Instrument of encouragement. At the helm are the cheerleaders and the band. It is the job of these two groups to inspire all present to do whatever possible to contribute to another Paschal victory. " What does MUIROTIDUA mean? " Footboll boys, in Paschal fashion, touch the auditorium door for luck. " Whooo, Pig Soooey! " A special basketball rally, held in the main foyer, incites school spirit in students. " If you try, you can fly. " Panthers respond to the encourage ment of the cheerleaders. 51 For added color, Paschal boys flaunt brightly pat- terned paisley ties for both evening and casual wear, modeled here by Lynn Copelond, Keith Wat- son, Bob Gate, and Lee Anderson. PASCHAL FLIPS OVER FADS Popular styles in shoes this year as shown by Panthers are buckled, tied, and white boots. Also, saddle oxfords made their comeback for both boys and girls after many years of gather- ing dust. Many fads have found their beginning in Paschal ' s halls, and this year proved no exception. From heads down to toes, Paschalites sported varied creations. Like the ever-popular madras, paisley also made the scene in ' 66 in the forms of dresses, blouses, and ties. The mode for girls this year Vi as the " total look " (svi eaters and matched legs), poor-boy shirts, hip-hugger skirts, and crazily patterned hose. Popular footv ear included tie or buckle shoes, boots, and the returning saddle ox- fords. Rings, too, shov ed originality as fingers v ere adorned by large stones, flowers, bugs, colored plastic, and wooden bands. Original rings are the peak of style, hands down Janice Bernard, wearing a hip-hugger skirl and poor-boy blouse, and Karen Miller, decked out in identically patterned sweater and stockings, demonstrate the latest vogues. NATIONAL BAND CHAMPIONS PERFORM The stage band advocates sax on the stage. The saxophones highlight the bond ' s rendition of ' I Remember Bo Mr. Phil Hewett breaks the record for eating mikes. A gold record was awarded to Paschal ' s national championship stage band. Miss Texas gets stuck with a corsage from the stage bond. Sue Hare presents Miss Texas a token of appreciotion. Strains of cool jazz emanated from the auditorium on October 29 as the Paschal Stage Band presented two paid performances to music-loving students. The young musicians, under the guiding beat of Mr. Phil Hewett, rendered effective versions of numbers ranging from quiet mood music to the wildest jazz. The 50-cent ad- mission charge also entitled the audience to hear a num- ber by Mary Lou Butler, Miss Texas of 1965, who was guest performer. Proceeds went to financing the band ' s numerous activities. 53 MODELS SWING AT FASHION A-GO-GO Fashion-minded students and parents came to Paschal on the night of November 2, to see Fashion A-Go-Go, presented by members of the student body and faculty. The discotheque atmosphere was enhanced by the pres- ence of go-go girls and a combo, The Committee. The styles modeled in the show came from Cox ' s, who also supplied a master of ceremonies. Former Paschalite Shar- on Garrison sang to add a professional touch to the pro- duction. Models in the event, sponsored by the Parents Club, included Messrs. Arthur Lotspeich and Hubert Dut- ton as well as two club mothers. " And UNIVAC picked Bill to be my date. " Paschalite Bill Hunni- cutt models the newest cut of blazer with Paisley tie. " Here is the latest fashion from Paris the current look in after school wear. Texas. " Julia Conrad exhibits " Well, SOMEONE ' S got to sing! " Preston Thomas, Grubbs, and Mark Casstevens play background music. Steve Henrichs, Jin " Where is the party? " As a grand finale to the evening ' s fashion show, Cox ' s Department Store presented all of the models in a 54 1 If - ' f I " And now for my next pantomime. " Sharon Garrison, a Paschal- ex, sings her hit record, " Nobody Likes It, But Us. " " When you ' re desperate for a partner, onyone will do. " Robbie Sharpston and Claudia Sherrill swing to the resounding beet of The Committee. " Welcome to the original Panther-A-Go-Go. " A change of pace is brought by The Committee, one of Paschal ' s music groups. wide assortment of evening apparel appropriote for high schoot and college wear. " Baby, the Rain Must Fall. " The latest outfits in roinwear include a stylish coat, umbrella, and white boots. 55 Which hand is holding the chocolate-covered yellow jacket? " Cheerleaders lead students in rousing yells at Paschal ' s big home coming pep rally. Chris Farkas shows Spencer Falls how to get ahead in his class- work. Decorations for homecoming week prove to be an outlet for students ' vivid imaginations. " Are you a boy, or are you a girl? " Kathleen Barnhart and Randy Davis do the jerk at the homecoming dance. " Smile! You ' re on Candid Camera. " Homecoming Queen, Bonnie Wilkerson, stands beside her escort, Joe Greenslade. 56 " One potato, two potato Paschal girls enliven school spirit with a line dance at the Homecoming outdoor pep rally. STUDENTS WELCOME HOMECOMERS Alumni returned to the familiar halls of their alma mater as Paschal celebrated Homecoming on November 12. Activities began with the judging of homeroom door decorations in the morning and continued at a fever pitch all day. The day ' s excitement overflowed at the outdoor pep rally held at fifth period. Immediately thereafter the band led the student body in a tremendous snake dance through the halls. Despite a 28-0 loss to arch-rival Ar- lington Heights in the evening ' s football game, the sub- sequent Homecoming dance, under the joint sponsorship of the Ex-Students Association and the Panther-Spirit of Paschal, was a success. Homecoming Queen Bonnie Wil- kerson received her crown at the dance, which took place at the Exhibits Building. Mr. Gerald Wall, chemistry teacher, likes to cut up in class. First prize in decorations went to Mr. Wall ' s homeroom. " I guess it was at Handley Field after all. " An important play overcomes the Paschal cheerleaders with silence. 57 L TTT ' t 1 1 ' f 1 ■i rni ' C AY " And now for our waist exercises one, two ... " Paschal boys display their dancing coordination. •■Our next number will be Beethoven ' s Fifth Symphony in A flat— very flat. " The Committee entertains at the Follies. " All hail the Great Pumpkin! " Modern dance stu- dents perform intricate patterns. Monday night ' s reigning Sports Follies queen, Linda Foley, is pictured with her court, Kathy Bell and Jane Westpheling. " Damn the torpedoes! Full speed ahead! " Sandy Carver sings " Honey Bun. " 58 FUTURE STARS SHINE AT FOLLIES Janie Lindsey plays the guifar wifhouf being accompanied by a Horn. Foll singers were in the majority in the Follies. " Profiles in Talent " was the thenne of the 1965 Sports Follies, held November 22 and 23. Under the direction of Miss Judy Roberson, talented Pascholites entertained friends, relatives, and guests with a variety of acts rang- ing from the artful to the ridiculous, Chisai Childs, a 1965 Paschal graduate, was a special guest performer. The Service Council and the athletic department spon- sored the show jointly. Service Courfcil members sold tickets, while the athletes were responsible for the sole of ads in the printed program. The crowning of the Sports Follies Queen climaxed each show. Monday night s winner was Linda Foley; Nancy Burch copped Tuesday night honors. " You give a little twist ond you shake it all about ... " Boys ' line dances offered much to the night ' s entertainment. James Youngblood is chiefly interested in being brave. Cowboys and Indians was just one of the many acts in the talent show. Tuesday night ' s reigning Sports Follies queen, Noncy Burch, is pictured with her court, Jan Logan and Licia Forte. 59 " That makes three straight wins of tic-tac-toe, Coach. " Hoyden Fry and Bill Allen " talk shop " at the Paschal Football Banquet. The after-dinner address is delivered by Coach Hayden Fry, ath- letic director of 5.M.U. S.M U. COACH HIGHLIGHTS GRID DINNER S , " ' " J ? ' -l T ' » ' i Mayor Tom Vandergriff of Arlington introduces the guest speaker for the night, Coach Hayden Fry of S.M.U. " Thais me in the middle, " says Julia Conrad. Chosen Football Sweetheart by the team, Julia was presented at the banquet. 60 The annual football banquet, held in the cafeteria on Thursday evening, December 16, marked the end of the 1965 campaign and the beginning of preparations for a state championship in 1966. A group of returning players accepted the challenge presented them by a selected foursome of seniors after a steak dinner and the presen- tation of the players, coaches, cheerleaders, and football sweetheart Julia Conrad. Dinner music was supplied by the Stage Band. The Three Windjammers from McAAurry College served as guest entertainers. Tom Vandergriff, Mayor of Arlington, introduced Southern Methodist head football coach Hoyden Fry, who spoke on the value of participation in competitive sports. " My dog has fleas! " The audience expresses amusement at the verses of a Windjammer original. Mr. Phil Hewett swings a foxy trot. The Paschal Stage Band, win- ner of the national stage band championship, provided entertain- ing dinner music to the enjoyment of all at the banquet. " Won ' t someone please turn on the mike? " Mr. Charles Berry comments on the post football season. " Ooh, that ice feels cold. " The Windjammers ham it up in their portrayal of " Shanty Town. " 61 CHRISTMAS COMES BUT ONCE A YEAR Holiday spirit permeated the halls of Paschal as Christmas drew near. From the gaily decorated Christ- mas tree in the front hall to the boys in coats and ties in the P.E. room, the emphasis was on the season. On De- cember 20 Mrs. Pat Atkinson put the orchestra and the chorus , including the Girls ' Ensemble and the Boys ' Dou- ble Quartet, through their paces, with ear-pleasing re- sults. In addition to their scheduled program, the chorus members strolled through the halls singing carols on the last day before vacation, a day which may well be des- ignated Attendance Office Day, in honor of those who worked hardest on this gayest of occasions. ' ' ' " : s -aw-r v ' !»s a« ' i: .-.. ' - »« - Of chorus we a choir musical talent through the year. The music depart- ment adds to the Christmas festivities. Sound off! One, two, three, four. Paschol ' s halls are enriched with songs of Yuletide. The traditional Christmas tree spruces up the halls. A white flocked tree with purple balls decorates the main foyer. I was cut down in the pine of my life. The Cowons, Nancy and Susan, brighten up their homeroom. 62 P.E. students have a real ball the last doy before the holidays. " Santa ' s helpers get bigger by the year ... " Kay Bateman and Santa Claus wish everyone a Merry Christmas. Yes, I believe I get the point. Donnis Mortin plays target for practicing archers. " I wonder if Bridget Bardot got her start like this? " Lynn Dillon portrays a French Christmas tree. 63 It takes two girls to really snow a man. Mary Jane Riddell and her amigo, Conchita Perez Juarez, romp in the snow, something rarely found in Mexico City. As a part of Project Manana sponsored by the South Side Cosmopolitan Club, Paschal was honored to have fifteen students from Mexico visit the homes of fifteen Paschalites. The students arrived in Fort Worth January 4, and stayed until January 28. They were a part of a program designed to bring about better understanding of educational systems and customs between the United States and Mexico. While they were here, the Mexican students attended Paschal classes and also made numer- ous sight-seeing excursions around the Fort Worth-Dallas area. The visit was highlighted for the vistors by a snow- storm, it being the first time many of the Mexican stu- dents had seen falling snow. When the " Amigos " left, they took with them many fond memories and, it is hoped, a better understanding of our American customs. " That ' s a tunny-looking tortilla! " Teresa Loya Grenda and Norma Lopez Uribe admire an example of Mexican handicrafts. STUDENTS FROM MEXICO VIEW P.H.S. FRONT ROW: Eugenia Radillo, Rosa Romierez, Dolores Pimental, Martha Birriel, Dolores Perez, Yolonda Archundio, Julio Ulivera, Teresa Grenda. BACK ROW: Victor Soles, Norma Uribe, Evangelina Quiroga, Conchita Juarez, Rebeca Batres, Martha Vega, Jesus Guerrero. 64 " Throw the cigar away and you ' ll be a cigar lighter. " Two of the many colorful characters, Chris Farkas and Rees Stuteville, meet over a relaxing smoke. " Hang on, Took. Shake loose tick. ' Parker Nelson searches for the longest whisker belonging to Zack (Tookie) Milliard. DARING DUDES DRESS WEST Drug store cowboys filled the halls as Poschalites cele- brated Ranch Day on January 27. This special day her- alded the arrival of the Southwestern Exposition and Fat Stock Show in Fort Worth. A group of student musicians conducted an impromptu performance of appropriate blue-grass numbers in the front hall before school as af- fluent Panthers tossed coins to them. Robert McDoniel had the dubious honor of winning the beard contest. The four- day weekend which followed included School Day at the stock show, when students and faculty members had special passes which enabled them to enter the grounds free of charge. Beard contest winners were Robert McDoniel (top), first place, and Jim Benton (second), runner-up. The other bearded boys pictured are David Dan- iel and Larry Bowen, respectively. " The score at the end of the third quarter ... " Jim Grubbs, Jim Benton, Steve Hendricks, and Mark Cas- stevens entertain in the main foyer with country and western music. STUDENTS DOWNED BY FOUL FACULTY In a captivating display of ineptitude, the male faculty memb ers fouled their way to two victories over the in- tramural basketball champions on March 9, by the scores of 31-17 and 43-25. The highlight of the competition was the faculty ' s wardrobe. Mr. Don Golden appeared in one of the more popular outfits, a " Batman " costume, to the dismay of his foes. The faculty bench performed the valuable service of keeping student player Ken Thur- mond literally under their thumbs, and the rest of their bodies, during the third quarter of the second game. Grade-conscious officials kept half the players — the stu- dents — honest throughout the games. At least the score- keeping was honest — wasn ' t it? Help send this kid to camp. Cheerleaders Bud Bowen, Mike Anderson, and Gary Mayes mull over the sad fate of the student team at the faculty ' s hands. He ' s really got a balled head. Coach Charlie Turner loses control of the ball during a frantic moment in the annual Faculty-Student game. Batman throws the bat-ket ball end hits the bat board. Mr, Don Golden prepares to toss in a free-throw shot for his team. •-r " You ' re it! " " No, you ' re it! " Mr. Robert Borr and Philip Woodall jump for the ball The faculty Borrs the way. Mr. Robert Borr makes one last furious attempt to snatch the ball from student player Jimmy Yeary. 66 " Americon history just isn ' t the same these days. " Mrs. Anice Rhodei discusses her pupils ' records with their interested parents. " Yes, sir, my son is a chip off the old wood block. " Mr. and Mrs. Z. Tru- man Wood with son Sam converse with Mrs. Thompson about their boy ' s progress at school. " He never liked fruit punch that much before. " Refreshments were available in the lunchroom for visitors during Open House night. PARENTS, PATRONS VISIT PASCHAL HIGH Taxpayers from all over the south side of the city took advantage of Fort Worth Public Schools Week, March 7- 11, by visiting Paschal. Interested citizens came to see democracy at w ork in the educational process. Many of the 4,208 visitors saw innovations which were complete- ly new to them in the curriculum, the teaching methods employed, and the physical plant, A large portion of the guests came on the night of Thursday, March 10, for Open House. At that time parents had the opportunity to meet the faculty and to discuss the progress of their children. They were also able to see displays of what students had been doing in many classes. Open House began with the presentation of a program by the cho- rus, under the direction of Mrs. Pat Atkinson. Visitors were then free to talk with teachers. " Mary had a little lamb, and passed her plate for more. " The girls ' double quartet was part of the entertainment in the auditorium. 67 Congressman league ' s visit was well covered by the members of the news media Mayor Willard Barr presents the Congressman with the city ' s key. 68 TIGER " TEAGUE ADDRESSES PANTHERS J WELCOME MR TEACUE I Students and faculty give Paschal ' s guest speaker, Olin E. league, a warm reception at the Patriotic Festival on March 11. The Honorable Olin E. league of the United States House of Representatives addressed two full assemblies for the Patriotic Festival held on March 11. Many dis- tinguished guests came to Paschal to hear Congressman league speak about his recent trips to war-torn Viet Nam and discuss the United States ' policies there. L. F. Peterson, member of the Board of Regents of Texas A M, introduced Representative Teague, and Fort Worth Mayor Willard Barr presented a plaque to the congressman, making him an honorary citizen of the city. The R. O. T. C. color guard and the chorus also took part in the festival. The Paschal spirit group served as an honor guard. Some of the distinguished guests attending the program were the following: Mr. Rodger Line, Reverend Nick Kupferle, Judge Marvin Simpson, Mr. Ver- non Baird, Mr. Walter Humphrey, Mr. O. G. Carlson, Mr. Weldon Maples, Mr. Bud Sherman, and Mr. O. N. Yeary. Between assemblies Congressmen Teague held o discussion with a few of the more interested Poschal students. David Blair was one of several students to ask Mr. Teague questions of his policy in the House. 69 It ' s not a parly.— Becky Baker, Diano Horton, Terry Oberstone, James Vestal, Charles Lumpkin, Richard Seybold, Toleesa Van Tassel. VAGABONDS GIVE " MAN CALLED PETER " Students and friends of Paschal turned out on the nights of March 28-April 1 to see the presentation of the three-act play, " A Man Called Peter, " by the Vagabond Players. The first four performances were given by regu- lar casts. On the final night an all-star cast presented the play. In addition to acting in the play, the Vagabonds handled their ovi n scenery, props, and make-up. This year ' s ploy v as an ambitious undertaking due to its seri- ous nature. Adapted from Catherine Marshall ' s book by the same name, " A Man Called Peter " is the story of Peter Marshall ' s life, beginning with his ordination as a minister. The shove ' s proceeds provide a talented Vaga- bond a $300 scholarship. Are you trying to live on a diet of love these days? — Diana Horton, Bud Bowen, Terry Oberstone. My heart, my heart! — Charles Lumpkin. 70 Oh, indeed he has, He was a sensation in Atlanta. — Vivia White, Kay Van Dyke, Diane Wygant. It ' s so hard to be caught in the middle. — Charles Lumpkin, Poulo Dodson. At the factory I ' ll be making twice as much money. — Becky Jolliff. You con serve Him, Peter, but in new ways — ways that won ' t strain your heart. — Charles Lumpkin, Taleesa Van Tassel. 71 Favorites provide the bold streaks in the educational pattern of Paschal, for they are the students who are outstanding in some respect. Each of the favorites con- tributes to student life in his own special way. A friendly smile, a co-operative attitude, a pretty face, a pleasant disposition, an intelligent mind, a sense of humor, an unusual talent, and a desire to help — these are the qual- ities that cause a Paschal favorite to be well known and well liked. FAVORITES III On a spring afternoon, happiness is holding hands for Debbie Drake and Billy Blackmon. In a sense, favorites, reflections of the entire school, are the bold lines in the design of our society. Standing as symbols of our reflections are Jerry Floyd, Jerre Rogers, Sally Dyess, Jim Wright, Lindy Cushman, and Bill Lorimer. 73 Go Mik zing upward, these cheerleaders ore a reflection of the inspiration they have given to .he Paschal student body, ' jf ' ' = ' °° " J° " " ;, °1 ' ' ' ; " ' ' ° " ' ke Anderson, Pom Craft, Bud Bowen, Debbie Drake, Gary Mayes, Gayle Clark, Bobby Giles, Julic Conrad, Dave Wood, and Barbara Becker. CHEERLEADERS Barbara Becker, Dave Wood Debbie Drake, Bud Bowen Julia Conrad, Bobby Giles 74 After being elected by the students last spring, eight regular and four alternate cheerleaders began to learn the yells. The summer was climaxed by their attendance at a cheerleading clinic at S.M.U. Through- out the school year they have led the Panthers on to victory and supported them in defeat. Enthusiasm, leadership, and loyalty are the qualities that best describe the 1965-66 Paschal cheerleaders. Barbara Becker Gcyle Clark, Gary Mayes Pam Craft, Mike Anderson Gretchen Ross, Don Jones 75 Each year the stuient body elects as Deep Purples the most b utiful girl and the most handsome boy at Pas|hal. Although appearance is the basic criterion fcr the selection, all candi- dates must also meetlninimum standards of cit- izenship and scholas e M|H||Mnent. Thus the Deep Purples person i Bl combination of inherent good lo H od grooming which so many desire., acobseti " IMjil r y H M H £ M ' i - Tirl — Jril - -jji£ " - ' « J S6eg-: KK A cheerful smile and a bubbling personality are two qualities which Bonnie Wilkerson exhibits as Homecoming Queen. Momie Wilkerson Momecom ' mg Queen 80 Jane Westpheling Kay Thweatt Jerre Rogers Janice Booth Que eft ' s Court Paschal ' s Homecoming Queen was selected by the Exes from nine senior girls. Following their nomination in the senior home- rooms, the girls were interviewed by a committee of the Paschal Ex-students Association. These girls, escorted by members of the football team, were presented before the students at the an- nual Homecoming Dance held at the Exhibits Building. Bonnie Wilkerson was proclaimed and crowned the reigning queen for Paschal ' s 1965-66 Homecoming. Cherry Scott Lisa Atkinson Linda Martin Linda Foley 81 Jli ' ss Paschal Jane Westpkelmg fei. A---— 82 Mr. and Miss Paschal. This is the couple, se- lected by the student body, that best signifies the outstanding students in our midst. The recip- ients of this award are not just outstanding in one field; they are proficient in nnany fields and avenues of life. These are the people who typify Paschal; in a way, they are Paschal. Mr. Paschal ug Francis 83 Before the Paschal-Eastern Hills basket- ball game, Jane Westpheling, a member of Panthers-Spirit of Paschal, participates in a pep rally skit. Mi ' ss Paschal Jane Westpheling and Kent Jacobsen support the Paschal Band by their attendance at the Spag- hetti Supper. Demonstrating her scientific abilities, Jane Westpheling works in the chemistry lab. 84 William " Bug " Francis performs one of several duties as president of the senior class by reading the morning announce- ments over the public address system. M Paschal miction Bug, a second year chemistry student, performs an experiment v ith hydrogen sulfide. Bug, awaiting a chance to play, watches the game from the side- line with Coach Wood. 85 Parker J elson Debbie Drake Barbara Meeker 86 r. aftd Miss Pasckal Tmalists Jaum Deering Mby Qiles Kent Jacobsefi Qayle Clark 87 Quiet Russ Byington has contri- buted to Paschal not only through his athletic abilities, but also with his keen wit and gentlemanly manner. An all-district basketball selection, Russ is a person of the highest character and integrity. During the past two years, Julia Conrad has promoted school spirit and loyalty as a Paschal cheerlead- er. In and away from her duties, Julia ' s smile and air of cooperative- ness have given a good impression of Paschalites. As a leader of the senior class and a member of P.S.P., Janna Deering has served Paschal well. A desire to help others and a gen- erous nature have assured Janna of success in future years. Senior class president Bug Fran- cis is the personification of a close harmony between an active mind and a healthy body. Bug is a member of the National Honor Society and a fierce athletic com- petitor. Koyal Purples At Paschal a limited number of students achieve a very special distinction. These young men and women are the ROYAL PURPLES. Each year the faculty and administration elect from the entire student body twenty students meriting this selection. As a result, the people receiving this honor are the best Paschal has to offer. The ROYAL PURPLES are not just smart, dependable, or friendly. They are a combination of these qualities, mixed together to produce a total per- sonality that cannot be ignored. These are the leaders of tomorrow. In the classroom, at the football game, wherever they may be, they dis- play the principles that Paschal stands for: schol- arship, loyalty, co-operation, and courtesy. It is, therefore with pride and pleasure that we pre- sent this group— THE 1965-66 ROYAL PURPLES. Through his technical assistance with Paschal ' s electronic equipment, David Geeseka has contributed greatly to his school. While work- ing with the public address and auditorium sound systems, David has maintained high grades and served as a member of the band. The epitome of enthusiasm — that ' s Bobby Giles, Paschal ' s head cheerleader. Bobby ' s exuberance has made him an integral part of Paschal life and a real favorite. Dynamic speaker, adept organ- izer, and diligent worker are roles Jim Grubbs has assumed during his years at Paschal. Through his ac- complishments as an amateur golf- er, an officer of P.S.P., and a mu- sician, Jim has established a repu- tation as a leader. Industrious and co-operative, Iris Hennington has applied her intel- lect to accomplish the best possible results as an officer of the Pan-Am Club and co-editor of the PAN- THERETTE. Through her creative abilities and original thinking, she has gained the admiration of both teachers and students. Sally Horan ' s contributions to Paschal have included both scho- lastics and athletics. Her intelligence and common sense predominate in all her work, and she has a sincere interest in everything and everyone with whom she comes in contact. Bill Hunnicutt has made a favor- able impression on the many ac- quaintances he has made at Pas- chal. A strong leader. Bill has served as a member of the PANTHER staff, an officer of the senior class, and the first president of P.S.P. 89 Kent Jacobsen has that fine char- acter which makes everyone proud to call him a friend. The respect and admiration of his peers have made him a valuable leader at Paschal in the capacity of student body vice-president and vice-pres- ident of P.S.P. Koyal Purples Segis Lipscomb has won the friendship of teachers and students by her interest in local affairs. As president of Future Teachers and as a member of the PANTHERETTE staff, Segis has demonstrated an intense desire to serve Paschal. Because of her cheerful and opti- mistic attitude, all who meet Emilie Meyer are immediately attracted to her. As an active member of Future Teachers, she anticipates a career in which she may be of help to other people. Bob Moore exemplifies the true qualities of a scholar in all of his endeavors. As a member of the National Honor Society, a winner of several departmental awards, and a top scorer on all tests. Bob has truly made his mark on the stu- dents and faculty at Paschal. 90 Susie Ray always has time for friendly smile or word of con- cern to a fellow student, A member of P.S.P., Susie has made consist- ently good grades to go along with her bubbling personality. Initiative and drive typify Paul Ridings, the editor of the PAN- THERETTE. Paul has creative ability that has aided him in his news- paper work as well as in the daily routine at Paschal. For the past two years, Cathy Ryan has given her time and effort to aid the secretaries in the office. Cathy is a gracious, dependable student with a keen desire to learn. Assistant drum major Taleesa Van Tassel has compiled an im- pressive academic record at Pas- chal. Her dramatic talents have en- abled her to earn a leading role in several Vagabond productions. President of both his sophomore and his junior classes, Jack Thomp- son continues to demonstrate the unusual leadership qualities he possesses. Being the rare combina- tion of superior student and top athlete, he exemplifies Paschal ideals at their best. Maudi Walsh combines a friend- ly personality with a studious na- ture to moke her a valuable friend to everyone she meets. Maudi ' s scholastic excellence is evidenced by her National Merit Scholarship finalist stature and her membership in the National Honor Society. 91 An exchange of smiles between Senior Favorites Bobby Giles and Barbara Becker reflects the blithe atmosphere at Paschal. Semr " Samites 92 Throughout the past yeor, Barbara Becker has earned the title of Senior Favorite by her friendly personality and cheerful attitude. Being very de- pendable and obtaining above overage grades, Barbara has gained the respect of her classmates and foculty alike. Barbara decker As a two-year cheerleader at Paschal, Bobby Giles has shown a genuine interest in his school and has been an avid supporter of all its many athletics. His personality, being marked by a keen wit and a good sense of humor, has brought about an air of friendliness to Paschal ' s halls. } 0bby Qiles 93 Junior Favorites Jock Thompson and Gretchen Ross share the enjoyment of an afternoon at Paschal as they sit under a tree on the campus. JuHior Samites 94 A warm smile and a poised manner reflect the personality that has made many friends for Gretchen Ross, Gretchen maintains good grades and holds the honor of having been elected al- ternate cheerleader in her junior year at Paschal. QtetcheH Koss During Jack Thompson ' s two years at Paschal, he has acquired a reputation as a dynamic lead- er and a remarkable athlete. Jack has not only excelled in extracurricular activities, but he has achieved excellent grades in all subjects. ack ZhompsoH 95 ' The eyes of Paschal focus on the 1965-66 Sophomore Favor.tes Richard Mellina and Nicki Thompson. Sophomore Samites 96 On entering Paschal, Nicki Thompson readily proved the esteem of her classmates by being elected to a sophomore class office. Nicki ' s happy disposition has given her a head start in making lasting friends while at Paschal. J icki ZkompsoH Amiable character and diligence in v ork are daily attributes of Richard Mellina. Richard has helped keep the Paschal standard high by earn- ing good grades and being a v orthy friend. Kickard MdliPta 97 Javorite M f Anderson Jama T)eemg Qayle Clark Kob Stow imrny Klzer Jumrs Ml MdersoH Sophomores Cherry Zompkins Patty Molt ule Kutledge Dan Cawrence Mike Jrm Cheryl Phillips " SSt L Zke1966 Panther Staff Most Cikdy to Succeed Jim Qrubbs Valerie Mall Sally Moran Mf J wman Most Athletic As the year goes by, certain boys and girls are recognizable as outstanding Pas- chalites. These students have gradually gained the full respect of their compeers. The 1965-66 PANTHER STAFF wishes to identify, in its traditional manner, those who have proven themselves to be an es- sential link in the spirit of Paschal. 100 M st Witty Cois Stenstrom Don Cassidy Most Cheerful Cisa Atk ' msoH B ' lly Blackmon Zony J urgess Jean A t Cciiucr Most Studious 101 Panther Staff K . t Most JrieHdly ' Duffy Molsapplc Price Mulsey Most Considerate Kobbie Men Cinda Braselton Px T)lana Dai ls HJ w H " " ! v . r i ' - ' r 4 W j Jim Hen ton Most School-Spirited 102 Most Ai ' tistk I jCee MdcrsoM Mattiet Mamill Uest ' Dressed X OMMa Wakemait Wurman Qibsoii Most Musical Zommy Morehouse Zaleesa Van Zassel 103 E t; ' Z ' % ORGANIZATIONS To derive the greatest benefit from his education, one must pursue his knowledge and interests beyond class- room instruction. The specialized organizations in Pas- chal provide such opportunities for students. Through guest speakers and local field trips, students can under- stand the relevance of their academic subjects to the structure of modern institutions. By working together for a common cause, students develop co-operation, respon- sibility, and leadership. In a school as large as Paschal, organizations perform the valuable function of transmit- ting a sense of belonging and purpose to their members. Paschal ' s many organizations, such as The Folksinging Club, add color and variety to students ' lives. Dave Wood and Bobby Giles entertain fel- ' ow club members with a moving ballad. H Donna Wakeman, Marilyn Atkinson, Tom Hoy, and Gail Raskin observe part of the Fontainebleou collection at the Fort Worth Art Center. 105 Gary Woods explains his side of the story to Terry Oberstone. Donna Craig and David Ashby tall it over in " Good Nigh , Caroline, " a one-act play. FRONT ROW: Huff, Shannon, Mills, Hamm, White, Van Tassel, Poore, Dod- son, Mrs. Miriam Todd, SPONSOR. BACK ROW: McCarver, Youngblood, Oberstone, Bowen, Van Dyke, McSwain, Wygant, Vestal, Lumpkin, Ashby, Woods. 106 The smell of grease paint, the glare of the lights, and the applause of an impressed audience are part of a Vagabond player. Organized in 1927, Vagabonds fur- thers the development of its members in the arts of act- ing. The 22 members presented to student audiences two one-act plays, " His and Hers " and " Good Night, Caro- line. " In the spring five performances of the three-act play, " A Man Called Peter, " were given, with the last being the all-star performance. The outstanding Vaga- bond player received a three-hundred dollar scholarship. A committee of three, with the majority of the members counting as one vote; an outside judge, one vote; and Mrs. Miriam Todd, one vote; selected the recipient. Through the work of this club, members gain a thorough insight into all the phases of theatrical productions. Mike McSwain gets the drop on Claudia Milts. Paula Dodson co-nforts the A MAN CALLED PETER. ck, James Youngblood. in rehearsals for Vagabonds Exhibit Promising Talent 107 Mrs. Beatrice Dunning discusses an art exhibit with Marilyn Atkinson, Kathy Kuykendall, Donna Wake man, Kathy Hoffman, and Bobbie Barnes. Marilyn Atkinson looks on as Mrs. Beatrice Dunning advises Donna Wolf. FRONT ROW: Mrs. Beatrice Dunning, SPONSOR; Atkinson, President; Wake- man, Vice-President; Kuykendall, Treasurer; Parrish, Vice-President; Zuber, Secretary; Oliveri, Doyle, Olmstad, Chandler, Cowen, Chapel, Raskin, New- som, Mosites. ROW TWO: Moses, McAnally, Sluckcrt, Rose, Watts, Main, Proctor, Hodgkins, Smith, Echols, Harris, Blair. ROW THREE: Pierce, Spear- ing, Thomas, Johnson, DeMoss, Hammer, Kay, Dodson, Anderson, Anton, Talbert, Rosenthal, Samuelson, Stubbs, Poling, Rubin, Moore. BACK ROW: Lethcoe, Scoggin, Bayless, Tinsley, Stockton, S. French, Baum, Gregerson, Wills, G. French, Weisser, McKinley, Jones, Hubbard, Taylor. 108 Art Club Wins at Dallas The talent of painting requires a great deal of concentration, as shown by Sherrie Hodgkins. Donna Wakeman examines a work of contemporary art in the Little Art Gallery. The Art Club of Paschal High School enjoyed an ac- tive and rewarding year under the sponsorship of A rs. Beatrice Dunning. With such v orks as oi ls, water colors, sketches, and pencil lithogrophics, the students presented striking displays of talent both in the halls of Paschal and in the Little Gallery. Members of the club also en- tered their works in the city-wide Fall Graphic Show and the Spring Show which was held at Paschal and judged by local art critics. In March their attention was directed to a special display of Israeli art shown at the Don Dan- ciger Jewish Community Center. Later in March the Pas- chal artists competed in the University of Dallas ' Seventh High School Art Competition, winning two first place ribbons, a fourth place ribbon, and an honorable men- tion. The latest challenge was the annual Jaycees ' Show in which students entered portfolios which were displayed at the First National Bank. David Brownlow and Don Keaton, local art critics, look over entries in the spring show. 109 Barristers Club Reorganized Reorganized this year under the guidance of Miss Julie Jacobson, the Paschal Barristers Club consists not only of students who plan to become lawyers, but also those who are interested in learning how our system of law operates and benefits society. Meetings alternated between programs and business sessions. Included in these programs were speakers from various fields of low. Assistant Police Chief Roland How- erton from the Fort Worth Police Department explained many of our city ' s laws and practices. Sergeant James F. Johnson from the Juvenile Division related how today ' s teen-ager and his problems are dealt with. When Cap- tain Tom Santora of Carswell Air Force Base talked to the group, the members gained insight into several aspects of military law. Discussions followed each meeting. Highlights of the year were a Christmas party held at one of the member ' s homes on December 17 and a debate on Urban Renewal, March 9. Sponsor Miss Julie Jacobson points out the low to Lee Thompson and Dinny Hurley. Barristers Club members vote on an important issue during one of their bi-weekly meetings. ■J 1.1 FRONT ROW: Hurley, President; Guild, Vice-President; Kelley, Secretary; Harbison, Treasurer; Condray, Reporter; Miss Julie Jacobson, SPONSOR. ROW TWO: Lidell, Ray, Dickinson, Archenhold, Thompson. ROW THREE: Kuykendall, Wiggins, Lewis, McCarty, M. Moore. BACK ROW: Cappelletti, Naff, Werner, Austin, Cooper, D. Moore. 110 FRONT ROW: Mrs. Mary Couch, SPONSOR; Pillman, Streett, Steincomp, Milling, Neff, Markland. ROW TWO: Laningham, Kimsey, Henry, Ryan, Sikes, Bell. ROW THREE: Goldsmith, Livesay, Von Tassel, Walsh, Say. Bourn. BACK ROW: Coffman, Clark, Foster, Thompson, Francis, Morris. Money is the important factor as Judy Milling counts the receipts of the day. Dole Morkland presents contribution money to Betty Brownfield. Founded in 1940, the Paschal Chapter of the High School Red Cross gives students on opportunity to assist the American Red Cross. During the fall, homeroom rep- resentatives collect contributions. These funds furnish medicine, clothing, and educational materials to needy children, provide disaster relief, and supply safety ma- terials for schools. A portion of the contributions covers the expenses of international programs, such as School Chests and International Study Visits. Red Cross Provides Service ni FRONT ROW: Mrs. Ellamargaret Orren, SPONSOR; Peterson, President; No- vell: Vice-President; Pacheco, Secretary; Brewer, Reporter; Makarwich, Scrapbook Chairman; Estep, Projects Chairman; Snedal, Vasquez, Gray, Barton Frymire, D. Bowman. ROW TWO: Scoggin, Corrillo, Andrews, S. Bowman, Oxford, Papai, Kirk, Cox, Carroll, Pankonien, Young. BACK ROW: Smith, Conner, Bayless, Bennett, Slayden, Morris, Padgett, Dennis, Wil- liams, Sherk, Murphy, Wilkinson, Butler. Future Nurses Visit Hospital The main goal of the Future Nurses Club has been to assist students interested in nursing and the allied fields by informing them of various career opportunities and by cultivating the qualities of a good nurse. Meeting twice monthly, the organization has provided well-balanced programs for its members. Guest speakers discussed os- teopathy, medical technology, the city health department, and career rewards. Included in the field trips were a survey of the Peter Smith Hospital and a special Christ- mas project at the Fort Worth Day Nursery. In May new officers for 1966-67 were installed at a dinner meeting which concluded the year ' s activities. Mrs. Ellamargaret Orren, Suson Peterson, and Vicki Brewer discuss Miss Jeonie Niehuss ' work with her after the program. Miss Jeanie Niehuss speaks to the Future Nurses about the Easter Seals project she works on. 112 " ffyp 1 Jewell Butler looks on as a nurse at Peter Smith Hospital attends to one of her younger patients. Mrs. Blanche Bunnell shows Linda Murphy and Sandra Makarwich a paraffin bath used in physical therapy. Nurse Sandra Treff talks to students while they relax in one of the hos- pital ' s classrooms. 713 Melissa Hayden presents Mrs. Beatrice Dunning with the symbolic red apple. From provocative planning meetings to enlightening lectures by guest speakers, the Paschal Future Teachers Club enjoyed a very beneficial year. In October, all Pas- chal teachers received big red apples and heard appre- ciative poems delivered by club members. Don Rosick, a former Peace Corps member, spoke to the club in No- vember. His stories concerning his tv o-year stay in Latin America enthralled club members. Terminating the 1965 meetings, Mr. Robert Barr of the Paschal History Depart- ment spoke to the club on the benefits of team teaching. The programs were designed to inform interested stu- dents about all aspects of the teaching profession. In doing so, the Future Teachers Club vs as fulfilling its es- tablished purpose to stimulate interest in, and to enlarge the student ' s knowledge of, the teaching profession. An understanding of the duties and the requirements of teachers serves to explain the high goals and standards of the profession. s m IL .•i.--:-7.;qaKt 1 Lb i m w K t mi i p Members listen intently as Don Rosick, former Peace Corps worker, re- lates his experiences. F- L A Expresses Appreciation FRONT ROW: Brcselton, Secretary; Lipscomb, President; Talbert, Vice-Pres- ident; Meyer, Treasurer; Cosier, Secretary; Rugg, Albright, Dum as, Chan- dler. ROW TWO: Mrs. Aubyn Kendall, SPONSOR; Englerth, Hayden, Mid- dleton, Healy, Curtis, Bartelli, Lane, Rice. ROW THREE: Whitten, Gillespie, Robinson, S. Wright, D. Allen, Kelly, Ingram, Jocobson. BACK ROW: Hen- nington, Tye, M. Wright, Herd, McDonald, S. Allen, Nordhem, Pitts. 114 Scholarship chairman Margie Kieffer sells a chocolate bar to Steve Chatham, which coupled with many other sales provides a $100 award for the most deserving club member. Asked to appear on an opinion panel for student teachers, Vice-President Chrisfy Talbert prepares to leave for North Texas State University. Plans for the sophomore-junior program are formulated by Nan Jacob- son and Cathy Ingram. The club sponsor, Mrs. Aubyn Kendall, gives beneficial advice for future career pions to Denise Curtis and Emily Meyer. 115 Chorus Presents Pops Concert Paschal ' s Music Department this year combined a pro- gram of choral training with a knowledge of music and music literature. Under the direction of Mrs. Pat Atkinson, the mixed chorus and girls ' chorus performed for many occasions during the year. The ninety members of the mixed chorus began their choral season with a Pops Con- cert in October and a choral festival at TWC in Novem- ber. In December came the highlight of the season for the choruses, the Christmas program. The boys ' quartet and girls ' chorus helped make this a very memorable program. Another important aspect of the chorus program was the Spring Concert in April. The season culmi- nated in May with the singing of the chorus at the bac- calaureate in Will Rogers Auditorium. During the year Mrs. Atkinson attempted to teach the students the rudi- mentary elements of music while helping to develop their vocal talents. Mrs. Pat Atkinson, Paschal ' s distinguished music teacher, sings the na- tional anthem at Open House. Mark Kessel, Albert Wittneben, Joe Caraway and Dennis Bailey prepare for Christmas caroling. FRONT ROW: Alexander, Meek, Taylor, B. Ryan, Baker, Ludwick, Victor, Mrs. Pat Atkinson, DIRECTOR; Summers, Kelly, Holder, Gray, Henderson, McElreath, S. Bowman, Mosites, Chervenak, Young, accompanist. ROW TWO: Brewer, English, Mills, McMullin, D. Bowman, Badger, Wittneben, Bailey, Wheeler, Haggard, McNott, Wardlaw, Tolson, Warren, Schell, Tor- rance, Dumas. ROW THREE: Wetmore, Percy, Strcett, Oliver, Bethel, Wells, C. Ryan, Hilliard, Harris, Renfro, Benton, Sordini, Munson, Lyles,K. Smith, Estep, Bond, Monroe. ROW FOUR: L. Sharp, Killough, Newsom, Bryan, Daughtry, Landsfeld, J. Sharp, Staples, Thomas, Lumpkin, Kessel, Hulsey, Watson, Tiner, Atkins, Barbee, Gifford, Hubbard, Miller, J. Smith. 116 FRONT ROW: Butalla, Dickey, Seibert, Harris, Ekholm, Uhl, Shannon. ROW TWO: Maddox, Jensen, Hobson, Keesee, Anderson, Kenney, Bo Mew, Stoy. ROW THREE: Weinbrenner, S. J. Ellis, S. G. Ellis, Gray, K. Cox, L. Cox, Moore, Fields, Mrs. Pot Atkinson, DIRECTOR. BACK ROW: Owens, Verme Slocomb, Newsom, Davenport, Elledge, Shelvey, Hilbert, Langs ton. The Boys ' Double Quartet performs at the annual Christmas prog ran 117 FRONT ROW: Hodges, Bates, Beach, Potter, Martin, Cowen, Livesay. ROW TWO: Lundgren, Von Tassel, Rau, Smith, Doty. ROW THREE: Covones, Daughtery, Morehouse, Moddox, Shaw, Bruce, Pruitt, Wetherby, Penning- Becl y Evans, Robert Chitwood, and Randy Grossman perfect their part for the Open House during Public Schools Week. ton, Hill. ROW FOUR: Bryant, Couch, Gist, Box, Renfro, Shipley, Peard, Killough, Goldsmith, Vernon, Andrews, Hopper. BACK ROW: Evans, Chit- wood, Grossman, Strother, Walker, Goldthwaite, Orr, Reed, Allen, Merrill. Mrs. Pai Atkinson directs the orchestra in a practice session. Members of the All-State Orchestra were Margo Livesay, Tommy Morehouse, Tom Gist, and Linda Wetherby. 118 - Royce Renfro, Jeanne Shipley, Beverly Peard, and Steve Killough concentrate dur- ing a rehearsal for Open House. Pianist Ronald Merrill demonstrates his excellent technique on the key- board while Marcia Vernon accompanies on the harp. Student director Jody Goldsmith lifts his baton to blend the efforts of the musicians. The annual Christmas program and the spring concert were the highlights of the year for the Paschal orchestra. The organization, which consists of around 50 people, attempted to give the members a firm musical back- ground along with practical experience in the playing of various instruments. Many Paschal orchestra members were honored by being selected to play in the annual All -City Orchestra Concert in March. Four students were accepted in the Texas Musical Educators Association Or- chestra, and participated in the TMEA concert held in Dallas. This year marked the first year that the String Quartet and the Woodwind Ensemble were organized. The last event of the school year was scheduled for May, when the orchestra along with the chorus played at the Senior Baccalaureate. Orchestra Performs at Christmas 119 Band Captures Musical Honors By winning top honors in all fields, the Paschal Band showed itself to be one of the best bonds in North Texas. Besides marching at school football games, the march- ing band won high honors at the Hurst Marching Festival and the University Interscholastic League Marching Con- test. The concert band was invited to participate in a con- cert festival in Houston as well as in the U.I.L. and Castle- berry contests. In order to raise money to cover its ex- penses, the band held a candy sale in the fall and a spaghetti supper in the spring. The band had four mem- bers in the All-State Band: Preston Thomas, snare drum; Terry Norman, timpani; Mark Hofstein, clarinet; and Mike Korenman, baritone. Also many members participated in the U.I.L. Solo and Ensemble Contest at Denton in March. The band wrapped up the year by having a spring ban- quet at which letters were presented. Band members loudly perform their victory march after one of the football games. FRONT ROW: Mark Hofstein, Comeron, Shipley, T. Van Tassel, S. Van Tas- sel, Macleod, Martin, Rau, R. Bruce, Barker, Chessmore, Egan. ROW TWO: Summers, McGinness, Poison, Dupont, McCormick, Barnes, G. Harper, J. Brown, Killough, S. Self, Hare, D. Hays, Long, MacGorman, Miller, Scott, Sanford, F. Self, J. Hays. ROW THREE: Chase, Crump, E. Pehkonen, Crane, Ford, Davis, Geeseka, Forsyth, Gist, Peard, McCann, Carre!!, McCrorey, Schuessler, P. Yandel!, Hubbard, Wadlington, Cooper, H. Bruce, D. Smith, Beaty. ROW FOUR: Renfrow, Bridges, Pope, Thompson, T. Harper, P. Mc- 120 Drum majors Taleesa Van Tassel and Mike McSwain lead the Homecominy snake dance through the halls. Tom Davis and the rest of the clarinet section concentrate on their performance at a football game. Swain, B. Yandell, D. Yandell, Gutkowski, Young, J. Thomas, Yates, L. Brown, Goldthwaite, Korenman, Sweeney, Sherman, Blakley, White, hla- nan, Bonilla, Gamble, Whisenant, M. Austin. ROW FIVE: Mr. Philip Hewett, DIRECTOR, D ' Acosta, Current, Schwartz, Neel, Pickard, Mike Hofstein, Trice, M. McSwain, Haas, Borum, Douglass, Bailey, Reed, Miller, M. Pehkonen. Smut, R. Smith, Hunt, Locke, Wright, Langos, Holum, Vinsant, Moody, Motley. BACK ROW: Harrison, Michero, Worden, Herring, Norman, P. Thomas, T. Austin, Gillispie, Magnus, Lawson, Sumpter, Sweely, Black. 121 Cross Keijs Restaurant WELCOME NATL CHAMPION ' PASCHAL STAGE BAND - - -o- The 1965 Championship Stage Band was honored at a dinner at Cross Keys on July 15, 1965, by the school through Mr. Berry. John Stuart, area representative of Century Records, presents Mr. Phillip Hewett, director, with a gold replica of the band ' s latest release. The Paschal student puts his pencil down, strains his ears, and listens to the Paschal Stage Band ' s soft rendi- tion of a Broadway tune or a shoe-stomping, swinging version of New Orleans jazz. Since its beginning in 1962, the Stage Band has risen to the National Championship, which it won in 1965. It has afforded skilled musicians the opportunity to display their talents not only to those interested in Paschal High School but to all living in the Fort Worth area. The band operates on funds it raises through school presentations and other projects. The contest season began with the the Doc Severinson National Championship in Pampa, Texas, which Paschal won, and then advanced to the Brownwood Festival. Next the Stage Bond competed in the Castleberry Festi- val, defending its 4A Texas Championship, and climaxed the season with an effort to preserve its National Cham- pionship title in the Heritage Square National High School Championship. Stage Band Defends Championship FRONT ROW: Mr. Phillip Hewett, DIRECTOR; Gamble, Hofstein, Beaty, Cooper. Scott, Brown, Long. ROW THREE: Yandell, M. McSwain, Thomas, Serrano, Bruce, White, Thomas. ROW TWO: Bailey, Borum, Douglass, Miller, Magnus, Hass, Norman, Current. BACK ROW: P. McSwain, Hofstein, Goldthwaite. 122 y FRONT ROW: Mrs. Carolyn Reynolds, SPONSOR; Pulliam, President; Black- mon, Vice-President; Forrester, Secretary; Wright, Treasurer; Felker, Zim- mer, Woodring. ROW TWO: Ferrick, Rainwater, Winters, Apperson, Cohen, Thompson, Kragen, Chamberlain, Procter. BACK ROW: Rellig, Rowell, Cap- pelletti, Coffman, Combs, Marshall, Turo, Elmore, K!int, Mr. Hubert Dutton discusses the policies of big business with Future Business Leaders of America. Leslie Forrester and Billy Blackmon examine a point of law. Newly organized at Paschal this year was the Future Business Leaders of America Club under the leadership of Mrs. Carolyn Reynolds and Mrs. Martha Snider. The organization was developed in order to mold competent, aggressive business leadership, and to strengthen the confidence of young men and women in themselves and in their work. Most of the members of the F.B.L.A. come from one of the business classes here at Paschal. The club is only one of hundreds located throughout the United States on a local, state, and national level. Pas- chal ' s chapter was organized in the spring semester with several planning meetings before the officers were elect- ed. The group traveled to the Pioneer American insur- ance Company in March to view the business facilities there. A school secretarial service was also begun. F B. L A. Established at Paschal 123 R. O L C Trains for Future In the midst of world-wide uneasiness and sporadic conflicts, Paschals R.O.T.C. unit provides a meaningful organization through which students may pursue their military service by demonstrating the advantages of mil- itary life and by stressing the basic fundamentals of mil- itary science. The Corps develops individual patriotism, discipline, leadership, and teamwork through its educa- tional program. Several girl sponsors from the student body assist the R.O.T.C. teams and the Corps projects. An athletic schedule included basketball and baseball games with other Tarrant County R.O.T.C. units. The rifle team, drill team, and drum and bugle corps served as additional outlets for student energies. R.O.T.C. members engage in hand-to-hand combat. RIFLE TEAM: FRONT ROW: Florin, Hart, Ellis. BACK ROW: Marshall, Cox, Stegner. 124 - DRILL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Bibby, Angell. ROW TWO: Morrison, McFall. ROW THREE: Schurman, Philpot, Patterson, Hamilton, ROW FOUR: Marslett, Key, Perkins, Kupferle. ROW FIVE: Clifton, Hart, Benedict, Aaron. ROW SIX: Lamb, Maurer, Howell, Borfield. ROW SEVEN: Loflis, Darwin, Chris- tiansen, Fowler. BACK ROW: Orr. Ellen McMahan Bonnie Bibby DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS: FRONT ROW: Hamilton ROW TWO: Bundock, Gilcrest, Sorenson. ROW THREE: Clifton, Darwin, Orr. ROW FOUR: Harris, Fowler, Sweely. BACK ROW; Florin, Schurman. 125 COMPANY A: FRONT ROW: Morrison, Sorenson, Dye, Woellnier, Philpot. ROW TWO: Thomas, Martin, Ellis, Smith. ROW THREE: Florin, Aaron, Evans. BACK ROW: Christiansen, Speck. COMPANY B: FRONT ROW: Gonzales, Darwin, Gilcrease, Fowler, Patterson. ROW TWO: Marslett, Loftis, Elliott, Benedict, Hart. BACK ROW: Holder, Orr. 126 COMPANY C: FRONT ROW: Key, Maurer, Bartield, Howell, Reynolds, Turner, Fischbein. ROW TWO: Stegner, McConnell, Bundock, Kupferle, Lamb, Lakin. BACK ROW: Patterson, Cohen, Lightner. Mrs. Rita-Marie Thompson checks over class rolls. Sergeants Rubner and White discuss possible promotions. STAFF: FRONT ROW: Cox, Angell, McFoll, McCann, Schurman, Taylor, Hamilton. BACK ROW: Visser, Schmidt, Flinn, Hayes, Sweely, Hooker. 127 TTH. OM. Thjl Senior homeroom rep resentative Janet Kimble conducts an election on her class colors. Jon Logan, Marian Gilden, and Parker Nelson discuss the placing of Paschal ' s latest trophy. Student Council representative Mike Billingsley sells the ' 66 edi- tion of the student directory to Lee Poison and Hugh Savage. REPRESENTATIVES: FRONT ROW: Mrs. Winifred Elliott, SPONSOR; Nelson, Jacobsen, Gilden, Logan, Francis, Hunnicutt, Deering, Burch, Thompson, Billingsley, Waldron, Holt, B. Anderson, Brown, N. Thompson, Wolens, Fer- ay. White, Muller, S. Robinson, Murphy, Ezell, B. Peeples, Labovitz, Wexler, Pittman. ROW TWO: Bloxom, Gifford, Youngblood, Hampton, Casstevens, Lindsey, K. Smith, Shelton, Stuckert, Hallman, Brooks, Turner, Chatmas, Jacobson, Gardner, Boswell, McMillon, Mayhall, Herweg, D. Peeples, Denton, McMurtre, Chambers. ROW THREE: D. Robinson, Basham, Reger, Peterson, Michero DeBusk, Pickett, Merrill, Chatham, Wieser, Talbert, Craft, Buzalsky, Moore, Greer, Myers, Stacy, Hicks, Laidlaw. ROW FOUR: Giles, M Anderson Jones, Watson, E. Anderson, Hurley, Boston, Doak, G. Smith, McDonald, L. Schwartz, D avis, Kimmel, Haws, Painter, Harse, Weisser, Wood, R. Schwartz, Schur, Horan, Cowen, Egan, Curtis. BACK ROW: Hutch- eson, Beckoff, Grubbs, McCarty. 128 FRONT ROW: Asa, Rosen, Wexler, D. Smith, Palmer, Cohen, Kimble, Utter- back, EIrod, Prinz, Carmock, Fuertsch, R. Hall, Webb, Newman, Loudermilk, Arrington, Horn. ROW TWO: Henry, Casler, Moorman, Mellino, Richardson, Anderson, Drake, Rose, Stacy, Kelly, Brinkley, Shaw, Dennis, Donner, Rapps. ROW THREE: Butalla, Thompson, Hennington, Seifert, Chen, Echols, Nash, King, McReynolds, Murph, Evans, Tade, Hofstein, B. Hall. ROW FOUR: Cato, McAdams, Lambert, C. Smith, B. Gray, Roberts, Deering, Yoder, C- Smith, Dunkin, Pierce, Van Tassel, Churchill, Forsyth, Macklin, Korenman, Westfall, Hudnoll. BACK ROW: Heilm, McGee, Benton, Camp- bell, Hunnicutt, Thurmond, Blackmon, Norman, Barnes, Wolens, Wright, Lewis, Heinrichs, Gray, Lindsey, Brown. Robert Pickett gives Baker Peeples annual sales information. The most useful student organization at Paschal is probably the Service Council. The members often sacri- fice their time in homeroom period to help in the numer- ous student elections. They sell annuals, student direc- tories, and Sports Follies tickets. They also arrange the student activities calendar and maintain the trophy cases. Other duties include serving as guides for Public Schools Week visitors and participating in the Texas Independ- ence Day program. In short, they take care of all the little jobs, the busy work v» hich is, nonetheless, necessary for the smooth operation of an enormous school like Paschal. The mem- bers and sponsor of this organization ore invaluable as organizers, co-ordinators, and facilitators of the activities of the whole student body. Susan Peterson helps Mrs. Olivia Wiikerson distribute annual sales envelopes to Service Council representatives. Service Council Plans Activities 129 FALL: FRONT ROW: Miss Annette Wiley, SPONSOR; Armstrong, President; Grubbs, Treasurer; Horan, Secretary; Thornton, Holl, Kieffer, Lonier, Van Tassel, Bibby, Geisler, Sanders. ROW TWO: Mr. Robert Bennett, SPONSOR; Wolens, Campbell, Benton, Stacey, Schur, Wieser, Hennington, Hurley, Shipley, Cohen, Mehl, Serrano. BACK ROW: Cooper (should not be shown), Benedict, Jernigan, Hunnicutt, Johnson, Gordon, Merrill, Bennett, Blakney, Schuster, Moore, Rogers. N. H. S. Holds Induction Ceremony Organized in 1935, the Paschal Chapter of the Na- tional Honor Society is composed of the top fifteen per cent of the senior class. Those students with straight " A " averages were elected in the fall, the remainder, in the spring. This year the Honor Society was under the spon- sorship of Miss Annette Wiley and Mr. Robert Bennett. At Christmas the N.H.S. held a party at one of the mem- bers ' houses. Card games and humorous record albums highlighted the evening. In addition to having distin- guished speakers, the Honor Society held an induction ceremony for the spring members, at which County Crim- inal Court Judge R. Wright Armstrong was the guest speaker. A reception was held afterwards for the mem- bers and their parents. The year was concluded with a spring banquet. Judge R. Wright Armstrong talks with Marian Gilden and Jan Logan after the spring ceremonies. SPRING: FRONT ROW: Logan, Vice-President; Meyer, Atkinson, Guild, Big- gins, Whitten, Gilden, Drake, Clork, Maples, Foltz, Miller, Underwood, Ab- bott, Bacus, Ridings, Smith, Ingram, Hayden, Luskey, Hudson ROW TWO: Gray, Peterson, Duncan, Ahnert, Stacy, McCarty, Schultz, Anderson, Floyd, Morehouse, Burgess, J. Butler, Copeland, Kimble, Markland, Ltndsey, Cur- tis, Brownfield, Davis, Cowen, Bradshaw, Geisler, White. ROW THREE: Rapps, Myers, Oxford, EIrod, Munson, Walsh, Sappington, Rosenthal, Mc- Donald, Guinn, Reznikoff, Fizer, Meinstein, Peeples, Howard, Dorminey, Dickey, Kimsey, Braselton. ROW FOUR: Blair, Leifeste, Bateman, Merrill, McMahan, Talbert, Bauer, Fenly, Lipscomb, Kizer, Sheets, Byington, R. Butler, Pitts, Nordhem, Lambert, Atwood (should not be shown), Beckoff, Shaw, Munden, Filadelfia, Pehkonen. BACK ROW: Murphy, Main, Tye, McGee, McElroy (should not be shown), Clifton, Newport, Robinson, Yon- dell, Cassidy, Mercer, Garrison (should not be shown). 130 Miss Annette Wiley gives instructions to future members. Richard Armstrong presides at the spring induction. Janna Deering and Mr. Hubert Cherry chat during the recep- tion following the spring ceremonies. Rebecca Reznikoff serves coffee fo parents at the reception. 131 Elected as sweethearts for 1966 were Diane Dorminsy from D.E. Blue and Nancy Hubbard from O.E. Gold. Mr. Jerry Wood, supervisor, looks on as Mr. Carson Thompson, ware- house manager for Tandy Leather Company, explains procedures to Roger Cannon and Monica Darino. Supplementing the regular program, Distributive Edu- cation Clubs of America give practical experience. They provide on environment for applying principles in the art of selling and distributing goods and services. Stu- dents work in local business establishments, where they receive on-the-job training from leading businessmen, and where they can apply their classroom teaching. Paschal has two chapters, D.E. Blue and D.E. Gold. Projects of the clubs this year included sending toys and a tree to a needy family at Christmas and making a train- ing film on shoplifting to be used with future groups. With the other D.E. chapters of Fort Worth, the clubs hosted the State Youth Leadership Conference on March 4 and 5. Students entered a variety of contests, such as Sales Demonstration, Job Interview, Business Speaking, and Outstanding D. E. Student. D- L Students Gain Experience BLUE: FRONT ROW: Carter, President; Morgan, Vice-President; Rayburn, Secretary; Echt, Treasurer; McCommas, Historian; Dickey, Reporter; Mann, Reporter; Beard, Parliamentarian; Lesok, Sergeant-at-Arms; Battat, Dormi- ney, Stimmel. ROW TWO: Miss Nina Terry, SPONSOR; Kubes, Stacy, Fanch- er, Weber, Wilson, Rapps, Herring, Padgett, Mayfield, Daniel. BACK ROW: Gunn, Dixon, Shover, Cole, Coulston, Rosson, Edwards, James, Bell, Black. 132 GOLD: FRONT ROW: Mr. Berry Sullivan, SPONSOR; Gayler, President; Stump, Vice-President; Hubbard, Secretary; Crow, Reporter; Goodson, Ser- geant-at-Arms; Boyd, Treasurer; Rubinson, Parliamentarian; Coffey, His- torian. ROW TWO: Cannon, Moody, Denney, Byrd, Darino, Blair, Hutton, Singleton, Lydick, King. ROW THREE: Asbill, Jacobs, Brooks, Wore, Munson, Scarborough, Cornelius, Farmer. BACK ROW: Wheat, Payne, Thomas, Chap- pell, Lutz, Rutledge, Brezina, Edwards, Crouse. Working in the Sears Credit Office, Priscilla Blair checks the credit file with a fellow employee. Sherrie Stump and her employer, Mr. Buddy Tanner of Parkway Jewelers and Records, look over the inventory. 133 Cindy Lydick checks over some records ith Mr. Jim Moore of Meacham ' s. Dennis Denney helps his employer, Mrs. Roscoe Hopkins. Nancy Hubbard demonstrates her selling technique to Mr. John Molkentine, store manager. 134 Mike Edwards shows Mr. M. C. Shirley of Monnig ' s WestcMff one of his best sellers. Mr. W. F. Cooper of Montgomery Ward assists Gary Shover in the newest methods of taking inventory. Gayie Ware, Kathy Coffey, and Mickey Crow check over cop- ies of their work made on the office ' s machines. Greg Rosson and Mr. A. J. Taylor, owner of Westcliff Hardware, look over a new, ' shipment of fertilizer. 135 FRONT ROW: Mrs. Lillian Boles, SPONSOR; Campbell, President; Kieffer, Vice-President; Cosier, Secretary; Schwartz, Treasurer; Brownfield, Awords Chairman; Kimble, Social Choirmon; Walsh, Exhibit Choirmon; Armstrong, Parliomentorion; Newport, Gilbert, Ropps, Simons. ROW TWO: Winesonker, Hurley, McReynolds, T, Van Tassel, D. Peeples, Atkinson, Johnson, Francis, Sherk, Krucky, Hoyden, Thompson. ROW THREE: Whittlinger, Donner, Lind- say, Goldthwoite, B. Peeples, Archenhold, Hill, Jernigan, Duron, Popoi, Ackermon, Hall, Whitlen. ROW FOUR: White, Jacobson, Moddox, Myers, Wiley, Self, Seifert, Benedict, McConn, Schur, Wilson, Miller. BACK ROW: Rosenthal, Rutledge, Moore, Hawthorne, S. Von Tassel, Henrichs, Dodson, Cossidy, Grubbs, Geeseko, Hudnall, Block. Bob Compbell, Bug Francis, and Richard Armstrong discuss some of the in- tricocies of trigonometry. Cindy McReynolds serves Linda Krucky some punch at the Christmas party. Providing interest for those students vi ho seek addi- tional stimulus beyond classroom mathematics is the pri- mary purpose of Paschal ' s Penta Club. Originally or- ganized as an astronomy club, it has evolved into the current mathematics group with even larger interests. The sixty-member organization is sponsored by Mrs. Lillian Bales, head of Paschal ' s math department. The group enjoyed a winter Coke party during the Christmas holidays at the home of one of the members. Their spring functions included a field trip to the Bell Telephone Company, where members observed the math- ematical and electronic processes associated with mod- ern communications. The highlight of the season oc- curred at the annual spring banquet when the outgoing officers were commended, and the newly elected officers were inducted. The club periodically presented ribbons to the mathe- matics students who proved their superior ability during each six-weeks period. At the end of the academic year the club also presented felt letters and gold and silver pins to those who consistently achieved high marks in the field of mathematics. Penta Club Visits Bell Telephone 136 Science Club Tours L C U» Center One of the many planned field trips offers an odventure in botanical exploration for Claude Kilpatrick. Boasting a membership of 24 members, the Paschal Science Club creates an informal ieWowz ' ' r. ' . ' -. j- dents interested in exploring the sciences. " - ■-,- -. " : ' . ' - izotion toured the Fort Worth Botanical Gardens, spend- ing time at the experimental plants buildings, where nev varieties of flowering plants are created by cros: o ' =: ' ;- ing techniques which utilize the hardy roots of ce p o- t and the beautiful foliage of another. In the field of me- chanics and electronics, the students gained first-hand insight into the world of giant computers on their visit to the Texas Christian University Computer Center. Dr. A. J. Hoffman, Director of the Center, explained the workings of the time-saving machines with their intricate memory banks of stored information. Dr. Henry B. Hardt from the Department of Chemistry at Texas Christian University spoke on the use of imagination in the field of science. With other guest speakers and field trips enriching the club program, the organization amply rewarded those interested in the natural and physical sciences. T.C.U. professor, Dr. Henry B. Hardt, addresses the Science Club at one of their bi-weekly meetings. FRONT ROW: Mr. Lester Snow, Sponsor; Mr. Foy Byrd, Sponsor; B. Moore, President; Markland, Secretary; Chatham, Treasurer; McNamee, Vice-Presi- dent; Gray, Membership Chairman; Armstrong, Membership Chairman; Her- rick. Bender, Sorenson, McAndrew, Chandler, Streett, Munson. ROW TWO: Harris, Nugent, Hampton, Hall, Hayden, Birdsong, Murphy, Burgess, Drake, Francis, Peeples, Pruett, Rochefort, Jackson. ROW THREE: Stacey, Hurley, Van Tassel, Lonier, Bibby, Werner, Wallace, Moore. Hiil. Campbell, Clifton, Carlin, Poling, Hays. ROW FOUR: Amon, Meinstein, McTaggart. Myers. Mas- sie. Shays, Duesenberg, Carrill, Jernigan. Norman. Gilbert, Pendery, Crane, Dennis. BACK ROW: White, Jackson, Benedict, Mar. Loftin. Newport, Ben- ton, Tidwell, Bingham, Geeseka, McCrorey, Hawley, Thomason. 137 French Club Has Flea Market Sale Offering a schedule of parties, speakers, and fund- raising projects, the French Club provided its 96 mem- bers with a rich, diversified program. Monthly pro- grams included Ben Hasnaoui speaking on education in his native Morocco, and Michel Dezaux discussing teen- agers and education in France. At the meeting prior to national elections in France, an amusing skit entitled " A Day with DeGaulle " examined the French president ' s campaign plans. Charades, " pass the apple, " and dancing were among the activities at the annual Christmas party held at the home of a French Club member. The flea market sale, conducted by the students, grossed $60 for the club. Bowling and Mardi Gros parties, a pastry sale, and a picnic all served to round out the varied club activities for the year. With its emphasis on French customs and motifs, the club program furthered the purpose of the organization by enriching its members ' knowledge and use of the French language and by widening their interest in France and its culture. Members of the French Club enjoy " pass the opple " French style. jyitf. Peggy Whitten demonstrates her skill in Christmas party. ' Charades " at the annual J FRONT ROW: Miss Annette Wiley, Sponsor; D Blair, President; G. Smith, Vice-President; Shaw, Secretary; Kieffer, Treasurer; Streett, Vasquez, Ryan, Chervenak, Wexler, Shirley Wheeler, Boswell, Craft, Raskin, McAnaliy, Rosen, Hayden, Cope, Livesay, Mrs. Carol Klein, Sponsor. ROW TWO: Martin, McAndrew, Hodgkins, Meek, Tuck, Weisberg, Dillon, Shelton, Mc- Millan, Smith, Stuckert, Simpson, Nichols, Puckett, Hurley, Danner, Wat- son, Sonny Wheeler, Lipscomb. ROW THREE: Langas, Pehkonen, Childs, Lind- sey, Lano, Lewis, Hawbecker, Harris, Yoder, Miller, Anderson, Anton, Rob- erts, Stacey. ROW FOUR: Coulter, Spearing, Bell, Moller, McAdams, Lott, M. Mercer, Hampton, Wilson, McCann, Boyd, Cassidy, S. Mercer, Powell, Woolfolk, Booth, Brown, Howard, Hawthorne. BACK ROW: Shelvey, Kling- enberg, Kimsey, Bateman, Leifeste, Blair. 138 Exhibiting perfect basketball form, Miss Annette Wiley, sponsor, sips a cup of coffee at the annual French Club Mardi Gras party. Chosen as reigning king and queen of the Mardi Gras were Ted Stacey and Linda McMillan. 139 S, p. Q. R. Studies Roman Culture To make Latin or any other language course interest- ing, a study must be made of the culture of the people speaking the language. The purpose of Paschal ' s Latin club, the S.P.Q.R. Populus, is to increase the student ' s knowledge of the Roman way of life. Composed of first- and second-year Latin scholars, this organization has presented many interesting and informative programs. The first semester was devoted to programs on Roman culture and its customs. Later meetings were devoted to games involving the Latin language and to slides of Italy shown by Mrs. Claire Weathersby, the club sponsor. The spring semester was climaxed by a motion picture party. SLS° " u Larry Brown leads discussion concerning Gaul during one of the club ' s monthly meetings. Mrs. Weathersby speaks about slides of Italy. FRONT ROW: Mrs. Claire Weathersby, SPONSOR; Butler, President; Atkin- son, Vice-President; Routt, Secretary; Lindsey, Treasurer; Pittman, Coy, Pot- ter, Brown, Whittaker, Wittenberg. ROW TWO: Hardegree, Maddox, Blak- ley, Estep, Van Tassel, Werner, Morgan, Sloan, Agee, McKilhan. 140 FRONT ROW: Myers, Consul; Logan, Consul; Moore, Praetor and Scribe; Katzman, Barnett. ROW TWO: Murph, Tompkins, Cosstevens, Hallman, Walsh. ROW THREE; Ingram, Cramer, Lambert, Reger, Jacobson. BACK ROW: Schwartz, Rubin, Westfall, Rosmussen, Mrs. Jean Wilcox, SPONSOR. Members of the club listen intently as Bob Moore injects his opinion into a discussion at one of the club ' s meetings. Advanced Latin students who have a desire to increase their knowledge of the culture and arts of Rome and Greece form the Latin Senatus. Since these third- and fourth-year students have studied Virgil ' s AENEID in class this year, the Senatus has devoted its time to the study of the history and social conditions of the Augus- tan period. An important club function has been award- ing honor cards to those students earning an " A " in Latin each six weeks. In addition, the Sena tus has de- signed a display of items related to the Roman culture and placed these items in the front hall show cases. At the Christmas party, the students, dressed in Roman costumes, ate a banquet of venison in true Roman tra- dition. Through numerous activities, Latin students be- came better acquainted with the customs of ancient civilizations. Greg Ingram presides at the election of officers. Senatus Studies Virgirs AENEID 141 Cosmopolitan Club members study English-to-Spanish translation with Ann Richardson and Nancy Kirk. Jaime Alberto De Leon speaks on his homeland of Panama. Yolanda Abac speaks on Mexico as Mr. Bob Adams, Miss Louise Bomar, and Gloria Pereyra look on. 142 FRONT ROW: Hall, President; Hennington, Vice-President; Merrill, Second Vice-President; J. Lindsey, Corresponding Secretary; Jones, Sergeant-at- Arms; M. Anderson, Treasurer; Casler, Reporter; Campbell, Song Leader; Wieser, Historian; Tye, Recording Secretary; Thornton, Simons, Palmer, Gillespie, Adams, B. Whitten, Frymire, Neff. ROW TWO: Michero, For- syth, Curtis, Moorman, Winesanker, B. Anderson, Samson, P. Whitten, Dillard, Robinson, Thompson, Nordhem, Brinkley, White, Morehouse, Doyle, Miss Louise Bomar, SPONSOR. ROW THREE: Gernsbacher, Rogers, Krauxs, Ankele, Archenhold, Peeples, Glicksman, Dodson, C- Anderson, McLendon, Osborne, Co wen, Gilbert, McLaughlin, Miller. BACK ROV : Young blood, Clark, M. Lindsey, Co to, Harris, Holloway, Moore, Crane, Biesemier, Moller, Ackerman, Evans, Ashurst, Rose, Hudgins. Pan-Am Hosts Visiting Students The strange-sounding announcements which issue from the loud-speaker in homeroom about once a month often puzzle students at Paschal. To members of the Pan-American Club these announcements spoken in Spanish carry vital information about the monthly meet- ings of the club. This club was organized to learn about and to further the relationships between Latin America and the United States. During the year, the club collected school supplies for an underprivileged village school near Mexico City. During Christmas the members attend- ed a banquet which featured Mexican food and where they sang Spanish carols which inspired a festive mood. Entertaining the members with native folk dances, visit- ing Mexican students displayed their colorful local cos- tumes. When they attended the annual Pan-American Student Forum Convention in Austin, the officers met fellow club members from the entire state. Bob Campbell gives a report on an old Argentinian sport during the February meeting. Susan Frymire and her guest from rhe Cosmopoli- tan Club entertain for other club members. 143 FRONT ROW: Mrs. Mary Fenger, SPONSOR; Chervenak, President; Watson, Vice-President; Meadows, Secretary; Prinz, Treasurer; Rubin, Phillips, Parker, Whittlinger, Deemer, Job. ROW TWO: Forsyth, Schmidt, Dougherty, Nash, Shipp, Victor, DeBusk, Fawcett, Rohde, Bronstein. der, Neel, Hudnall, Boston, Jackson, Heinrichs, Barnes Young. 1 BACK ROW: Pon- Andrews, Seale, German Club Supports Gift Lift Organized in 1960, the German Club, Das Deutsch- estudium, furthers members ' knov ledge of the German language, country, and people. The club ' s fifty members have participated in varied activities during the year. The club celebrated Oktoberfest, a famous German holiday, with a picnic. Slides and a talk concerning her recent trip through Germany were presented by Mrs. Martha Flem- mons, and members took part in the Gift Lift to Viet Nami at Christmas and in the spring staged their own " lift " of toys and clothing to a Vietnamese orphanage. Socially the club was active also. They held two banquets, at Christmas and in the spring, and concluded the year with a hayride and picnic. Mrs. Fenger, with Susan Swaim, Julie Chervenak, Sue Shipp, and Erico Whittlinger, counts money collected for the Gift Lift. President Julie Chervenak presides during a discussion of one of the club ' s projects. 144 js 1 JB viSB . r ■S I W .J LiL .•■■ »Tji-j BBip HBflSCj l The Balladeers — Dave Wood, Bill Hunnicutt, Bob Campbell, and Bob Giles — perform at o Folk-singing meeting. Following the current national trend, Paschol ' s folk- music enthusiasts banded together last fall to form the Folk-singing Club. In on effort to attract new members, the club sponsored a bowling party. At some of the club ' s bi-monthly meetings, various professional groups and performers entertained the members. At other meetings members entertained for the mutual enjoyment of the club. Believing in utilizing members ' talents, the organiza- tion held auditions to establish a school-performing group. Under the sponsorship of Mr. Joe Pat McHaney, the club has added much to the total program of ex- tracurricular activities. Bill McGibney entertains the Folk-singing Club with authentic Kentucky hills songs. Folk-Singing Club Established FRONT ROW: Ingram, President; Smith, Vice-President; S. Wright, Music Co-ordinator; Eiell, Secretary; C. Hurley, Treasurer; Moore, G. Pierce, Hoy, Langhammer, L. Pierce, Davis. ROW TWO: Rose, Cosgrove, Watts, Newman, Borum, StutevlMe, Bridges, Ryan, Stenstrom, Goldsmith, Alexander, Dod- son, E. Hurley, Daughtry. ROW THREE: Doty, Grossman, Drake, Kimble, M. Wright, Harwell, Spearing, Nunn, Stevenson, Co vanes, Garns tt, Morgan, Warren. BACK ROW: Evans, Gifford, Hayes, Streett, Livesay, Anderson, Monroe, Chitwood, Moses, Lanlngham. 145 P.S.P. members add more spirit to each activity. Billy Blackmon and Karen Turner lead the spirit group onto the field preceding th e kickoff. T9 t ' % - ' ® m m m ' ' ' ' WTl FRONT ROW: Logan, Secretary; Grubbs, Business Manager; Jacobsen, Vice-President; Hunnicutt, President; Westpheling, Vice-President. ROW TWO: Wo ' i;, Adams, Turner, Atkinson, Lindsey, Thweatt, Foley, Wilker- son, Gant, ' -!er, Ray, Gilden, Glass, Rogers, West, Peeples. ROW THREE: Griffin, Thompson, Gray, Braselton, Rettig, Scott, Wolf, Maples, Whitten, Peering, Davis, Barnhart, Cassidy, Moxey. BACK ROW: Watson, Benton, Youngblood, Sheets, Blackmon, Newport, Dodson, Ingram, Yung, Tidwell, Anderson, Campbell, Johnson, Savage. 146 p. S- P- Inspires Spirit Panthers — Spirit of Paschal made its debut on the Pas- chal campus last fall as an organization for the genera- tion of school spirit and unity. Principal Charles Berry and a group of student leaders met during tl- •-; ■.. " -■ ' -.■ to discuss the formulation of the group. A --, • •%% worked out the details and presented its - , -rnda- tions to the senior class in September. After :r , ■.: oo- proved the idea, many students volunteered t e- -,=;- - ices as members of the club. The class limited rrierrioer- ship to twenty-five boys and twenty-five girls. The P.S.P. served as an honor guard for the football team at all of the district games. In addition, members appeared in uniform at other athletic events and helped with special programs and activities. At the pep rally preceding the North Side football game, P.S.P. president Bill Hunnicutt presented Mr. Berry with a plaque upon which were mounted a picture of the charter members and a list of their names. A picnic and a luncheon provided the members with opportunities to get together, apart from the appointed activities of the organization. Mr. O. D. McCauley measures Mike Thompson for his cowboy suit. P.S.P. presents Mr. Berry with a plaque commemorating its founding. 147 FRONT ROW: Ridings, Duncan, Spearing, Sherk, Hennington, Tade, Mc- Carty, Cappelletti. ROW TWO: Lipscomb, Dumas, White, Birdsong, Sher- man, Sessom. ROW THREE: Wardlaw, Nordhem, Chessmore, Quinn. ROW FOUR: Marshall, Reger, Hammond, McMahan, Hensley. BACK ROW: Mrs. Margaret Caskey, SPONSOR; Edwards, Harwell, Mangano, Cordell, Gor- don, Mr. Gerald McCombs, SPONSOR. Cass Edwards assists Sherry Marshall in meeting a deadline. PANTHERETTE copy amuses Iris Hennington. 148 Mrs. Margaret Caskey points out revisions in copy to be made by Debbie Spearing while Diane Mangano notes the corrections. Frank Newport drives for t o points in the Panther-Pantheretle gome. Debbie Spearing completes art work for Vignette ' 66. Work began for the Pantherette staff last August, as stu dents participated in a summer workshop two weeks before school opened. They celebrated this session with a swimming party at the home of Paul Ridings. The staffers worked diligently each day as school opened, putting out the bi-weekly publication. They devoted fourth pe- riod to continual copy-writing and proofreading. Sev- eral of the staff members attended a convention spon- sored by the Texas High School Press, held at Texas Woman ' s University in Denton. The Pantherette won o first-class honor rating from the National Scholastic Press Association during the year. Along with their other nu- merous duties, the staff this year published the Vignette Literary Magazine, a compilation of students ' work. Pantherette Begins Work Early 149 Rob Boyd listens attentively at a staff meeting. Staff members Sandra Blakney and Susan Stoy take money for sophomore pictures. Names of club members are checked by Peggy Whitten and Bob Campbell after the picture has been token. SALES STAFF: FRONT ROW: Schwartz, Mrs. Olivia Wllkerson, Peterson, Slayden. BACK ROW: Malott, Churchill, Pickett. 150 FRONT ROW: Slacey, EDITOR; Whitten, Ray, Hurley, Stoy, Kimble, Rob- inson. ROW TWO: Guild, Biggins, Kieffer, Campbell, Boyd, Blakney, Chat- ham, Schur BACK ROW: Milan, Newport, Miss Zelmo V . Rhodes, SPON- SOR; Miss Lois Ann Smith, ENGLISH ADVISOR; Hoy, Butler, Hunnicutt. Annual Staff Records School Year Deadlines, cropping, and proofreading duties com- prised many of the hectic hours suffered by the annual staff members. Beginning in the summer prior to the year of publication, the staff started its long, arduous grind. Covering every phase of school life, the Panther staff attempted to depict the activities of the school year. Members worked daily. They selected pictures, wrote copy, held elections for class favorites, and selected " Panther Staff Salutes " for those students showing special personality attributes. The energetic sales staff capably collected the money and handled all bookkeep- ing responsibilities related to the sale of the annual. Upon the arrival of the printed annuals near the end of the school year, and in recognition of the termination of their duties, the staff enjoyed a dinner party. Steve Chatham, Janet Kimble, and Eileen Hurley discuss captions during fifth period. 151 J- am ill An important niche in the scholastic life of any stu- dent would have to be given to athletics. The Paschal athletic program performs admirably in filling this area. Not all students participate in sports; but many have cheered from the stands at one time or another. No mat- ter whether the participant is a star football player, baseball substitute, or merely a player on an intramural team, athletics benefit him. Paschal students learn the rudiments of the games; but, more than this, they learn about the basic ingredient of sports — that of sports- manship. ITLli ATHLETICS Jeff Newman, Chris Gray, and Leonard Griffin participate in one of the sports that makes up the Paschal athletic program. ., a ' zjH: St ' . - -n Jerry Floyd, Billy Blackmon, and Jeff Newman, members of the Paschal athletic program, represent a kaleidoscope of unique talents and varied abilities. 153 Coach Bill Allen and the district ' s second leading rusher, Jimmy Kizer, discuss pre-game strategy. FOOTBALL End Johnny Odom leaps high for a pass in the crucial moments of a football gome. 154 Paschal Ties for Third in District Losing three games in district competition, the Paschal Panthers tied with Eastern Hills and I ' iorth Side for third place in the 4A-5 football race. The Purple and White won only one other game, against El Paso Burges, and also ended in the third-place position for the season. Amon Carter- Riverside, Arlington Heights, and tlorth Side were the trio of elevens to reign victorious over the Panthers. This season was the worst for the Panthers since 1954 when they were 4-6. Four players were named to the all-district team. Halfback Jimmy Kizer, tacHe James Standifer, and guards Jerry Betsill and Greg Crawford were the choices for the ' 65 season. SEASON RECORD DISTRICT STANDINGS TEAM PHS OPP TEAM V L T Highland Park 12 34 Arlington Heights 6 Abilene Cooper 6 6 Marshall 7 25 Amon Carter-Riverside 4 1 1 El Paso Burges 33 6 Paschal 3 3 Polytechnic Amon Carter-Riverside 14 13 12 19 Eastern Hills 3 3 Technical 18 6 North Side 3 3 Eastern Hills Arlington Heights 26 13 28 Polytechnic 1 5 North Side 6 18 Technical 5 1 1965 Varsity Football Team " ' iki ' M-f i FRONT ROW: David Andrews, Steve Glidewell, Rod Smith, John Riddle, Jimmy Kizer, Alien Elder, Otis Clark, Joe Greenslcde, Jonny Meyerson, David Schroeder, Rick Tuggle, Jaymes Burr, John Fielding. ROW TWO: Robert Pickett, Byron Davis, Vic Sessions, Rob Stow, Donnie Sunderman, Bug Francis, Jeff Woods, Ronnie Barnes, Larry Powell, Tommy Shields, Doug Smith. ROW THREE: Coach Allen, Jerry Brezina, Buddy Hudgins, Terry Crrck, David Henry, David Browning. Sammy Lanningham, Pat Ferris, Chris Heinrichs, Jerry Betsill, Rick Humphrey, Coach Cox, Coach Reeves. BACK ROW: Bruce Kallemeyn, Tommy Thompson, CharJes Kouitisch, Park- er Nelson, Bill Schmidt, Johnny Odom, Barry Norman, Steve Summers. Raymond Barnes, James Standifer, Melbourne Moore. 155 if James Cox Assistant Coach r L. Harvey Reeves Assistant Coach Bill Allen Head Coach Four Panthers Make All-District Four Poscba! football players were named to area all-district teams. They were Jimmy Kizer, halfback; Greg Crawford, guard; Jerry Betsill, guard; and James Standifer, tackle. 156 Danny Baker Senior Halfback Danny Lawrence charges past several Scotties as Steve GMdewell leads the interference. Highland Park Beats Panthers 34-12 Sept. 10. Using a varied running and passing attack, the Scotties of Highland Park swept to a 34-12 victory over the Paschal eleven in the 4A-5 district opener. Junior halfback Danny Lawrence scored both of the Paschal TD ' s on plunges of four and fifteen yards. A third quarter comeback was sparked by Lawrence and fullback Rob Stow, who helped the Purple and White march to a 50-yard touchdown drive. Lawrence scored his second touchdown on a 15-yard scamper three minutes later. After this score, how- ever, the Panthers were at a loss as the Highland Park eleven marched down the field to score three more times and put the game on ice. The Panthers beat themselves by losing the ball three times on fumbles and dropping passes in several key situations. Sept. 17. The Paschal Panthers came from behind in the fourth quarter to score on a one-yard plunge by fullback Rob Stow and tie Abilene Cooper 6-6. Steve Glidewell dumped Cooper punter Mitch Robertson on the three yard line to set up the Panthers ' score. The Abilene team then received the ball and decided to go with a certain tie and froze the ball for the remain- der of the contest. The Panthers were robbed of two TD ' s during the course of the game: one on an 81 -yard jaunt by Jimmy Kizer and the other a 51- yard run by Rob Stow. Stow, Donnie Sunderman, and tackle Byron Davis were the defensive standouts for the Paschal squad. This deadlock left the Panthers with a 0-1-1 record for the season. Jerry Befsill Senior Guard Byron Davis strains to tackle Cooper quarterback Jack Mildren for no gain. David Browning Sophomore End Greg Crawford Senior Guard 157 Terry Crick Junior Tackle Byron Davis Junior Tackle Defensive cornerback David Henry attempts to stop a speedy Marshall halfback from scoring. Long Runs Defeat El Paso Burges 33-6 Sept. 23. The Marshall Mavericks combined fine passing with a good defense to hand the Panthers their second loss of the season by a decisive margin of 25-7. Paschal scored once in the opening minutes of play, and thereafter could not seem to find the handle. Guard Greg Crawford re- covered a Maverick fumble on the opening kickoff and Danny Lawrence went over with the tally from the one yard line. Barry Norman added the PAT. After this score the Marshall team took over and walloped the Pan- thers in almost every department. The Paschal eleven threatened once after their opening tally, but they failed to score. In the final minutes of ploy Paschal moved 57 yards against the Marshall reserves, but the clock ran out on them. Oct. 1. Repeatedly striking on long runs, the Paschal Panthers chalked up their first victory of the season in walloping El Paso Burges 33-6. Jun- ior halfbacks Danny Lawrence and Jimmy Kizer ran for four of the Paschal touchdowns on scampers of 14, 93, 83, and 27 yards. The 83-yard run by Kizer marked the longest run from scrimmage of the season for the Purple and White. The other Paschal score came on a 27-yard pass from quarterback Donnie Sunderman to halfback David Henry. Paschal com- piled 20 first downs and 300 yards rushing in the contest. This victory left the Panthers with a 1-2-1 record for the season. Jerry Betsill points out an important maneuver to James Stondifer as Greg Crawford watches the game intently. 158 Bug Francis Senior Back .J Joe Greenslade Senior Guard Steve Glidewell Senior End David Henry Senior Bock Paschal Panthers Squeak by Poly I4 ' I2 Oct. 8. A drive of 67 yards in the fourth quarter was necessary for the Panthers to come from behind and defeat the Parrots of Poly 14-12. The Paschal eleven got the ball with 2:19 left to play in the last quarter and marched down the field for the tolly. Bill Schmidt plunged one yard over the goal line, and Barry Norman added the final point after touchdown. The Panthers opened the game by scoring on a six yard Donnie Sun- derman to Danny Baker pass play. After a recovered fumble in the second quarter, Poly marched 31 yards to make the score 7-6. In the fourth quarter Poly went 55 yards to score the go-ahead touchdown capped by a nine yard run by Terry McElroy. But Schmidt spoiled Poly ' s hopes of upset with his plunge, which gave Paschal a 1 -0 record in district play. Jimmy Kizer was the game ' s leading rusher with 1 14 yards. Buddy Hudgins Junior G-c:r3 Paschal ' s diligent practice pays off as evidenced in the unfolding of this precision timed ploy. 159 1 Rickey Humphrey Junior Back Jimmy Kizer Junior Back Dan Lawrence Junior Back 160 James Standifer and Tommy Shields cross-block an unlucky Carter player. Carter Repels Panther Drive, Win 1912 Oct. 14. A spirited Carter defense stopped a determined Paschal team yards from paydirt and thus slapped the Panthers with their first district loss since 1962, 19-12. The Paschal march started on their 36 with 5:52 showing on the scoreboard clock. Quarterback Donnie Sunderman sprin- kled the Carter secondary with passes that brought the Panthers to the Carter six yard line. It was here, however, that the Eagles rallied together, and led by tackle David Dees, held Paschal on four downs. Carter de- flected two Sunderman aerials, and on fourth down a pass to Ricky Humphrey failed to pick up the required yardage. The Panthers scored their two touchdowns on a four yard run by Jim- my Kizer and a one-yard plunge by fullback Bill Schmidt. Both of these tallies came in the first half, with Barry Norman supplying the PAT, fol- lowing Schmidt ' s tally. Tackle Terry Crick recovered an Eagle fumble that set up the second Purple tally. Johnny Odom battles with a Carter defender over a long pass. Sammy Lanningham Senior TacHe Tech ' s Alton Hargrove leaps high for a pass as Bug Francis rushes up to defend. Paschal Panther Speeds by Tech, 18-6 Oct. 13. Paschal soundly defeated Tech, 18-6, on the basis of two touchdown jabs of 90 and 34 yards by shifty wingback Jimmy Kizer. Kizer scored first on a power sweep that left the Tech defense turning in their own tracks. His second tally came late in the fourth quarter on a 34- yard pass from Donnie Sunderman. The other Paschal score was on a three yard effort by fullback Bill Schmidt, a plunge that was set up by Kizer ' s speedy running. The lone score for Technical High come on a 72- yard punt return by Rudy Vega in the last period of play. Kizer compiled a total of 192 yards rushing, along with two tallies. The victory left the Panthers with a 2-1 record in district competition. Rick Humphrey rushes up to stop Larry Harris while Bug Francis makes sure of the tackle. Melbourne Moore Senior Guard Jonny Myerson Junior Back 161 Parker Nelson Senior End Barry Norman Senior Place Kicker Johnny Odom Junior End Paschal Stays in Race, Beats E. Hills, 26-13 Nov. 5. The Panthers kept their title hopes alive by defeating the High- landers of Eastern Hills 26-13 in a game vi hich paved the way for a shovi down with district leader Arlington Heights. The Paschal squad com- bined excellent passing with their usual explosive running attack to sock the Highlanders. The first Paschal tally came in the second period when Jimmy Kizer threaded his way through the Eastern Hills defense from the 32-yard line to cross the goal line. Paschal ' s second tally also came in the second period when Johnny Odom caught a Donnie Sunderman pass from the 26-yard line. Barry Norman kicked the PAT. Eastern Hills retaliated with two scores, one in the second period and one in the fourth, to bring the game to a 13-13 deadlock. With five min- utes left to play, Sunderman carried the pigskin over from the one-yard line to put the Panthers one TD ahead. Bill Schmidt assured the Purple and White of victory when he ran 41 yards through the middle of the Highlander line in the final minute of play. Norman added the one-point conversion after Sunderman ' s run. The Paschal squad now owned a 3-1 record, which placed them directly behind the Yellow Jackets. Bill Schmidt leads the interference that clears the way for Donnie Sunderman to score the winning touchdown. Larry Powell Senior Back Jimmy Kizer Is hit with a bruising tackle as he grinds out yardage against Hills. Rick Humphrey, Donnie Sunderman, and Tommy Thompson leap up in a vain attempt to block an Arling- ton Heights extra point. Heights Knocks Panthers from the District Championship, 2S-0 Nov. 12. District Champions Arlington Heights soundly defeated Pas- chal 28-0 in a game which marked the first victory for the Yellow Jackets over a Panther team in 13 years. Arlington Heights used a stout defense to completely smother the Paschal attack while its volatile offense roared down the field time after time. The Jackets ' Byron Cox scampered for three of the Heights touchdowns, one of which come on a lateral-pass play. The West Side squad marched down the field 70 yards after receiv- ing the first kickoff, to score on a one-yard plunge by All-District Quar- terback Ted Fay. After this, it was a question of how many points the Jackets could rack up as they pushed down the field to ring up a tally each and every quarter. The Paschal offense couldn ' t seem to find the time nor manner to get on its feet. The Panthers saw the ball for only three plays in the first 12 minutes of play, action which pretty well spelled out the rest of the gome as far as Paschal was concerned. This shutout marked the first such game for Paschal since 1952, and left the Purple Eleven with a 3-2 district record. David Schroeder Senior Back Tommy Shields Senior Center {• « Coach Allen watches in grim disappointment as the Yellow Jackets march to victory. 163 James Standifer Senior Tackle Jimmy Kizer romps for a long gain against North Side. Steers Dump Panthers in Season FinalsJS-S Nov. 18. Paschal could not break away from a strong North Side de- fense in the season ' s final game and wound up on the losing side for an 18-6 score. Robert Oujesky and Robert Alexander were two Steer defen- sive standouts who helped to curb the Panther attack. Paschal connected for 274 yards in the air, but most of this yardage was used in the middle of the field and did nothing to improve the score. An 83-yard pass from Donnie Sunderman to Johnny Odom for six points was the one high spot in a game which found the usual powerful Panther ground attack bottled up to a total gain of seven yards. Sunderman peppered the North Side defense with aerial bullets throughout the game, hitting 13 of 21 for the entire contest. Another Sunderman to Odom pass in the second half set the Panthers up for a tally, but strong defensive work on the Steer side of the scrimmage line forced the Panthers to give up the ball. The Steers scored on two short yardage runs by Oujesky and Jack Bur- field and a safety. The defeat left the Panthers with a 3-3 district mark and a 4-5-1 listing for the entire season. Donnie Sunderman Senior Back Tommy Thompson Senior Back Managers: David Andrews, Jaymes Burr, Harry Fielding. Doug Smith, 164 ' J 7 ( ' " • TOP ROW: Cooch Lee, L. Hall, Beard, Bultrill, Argue, Brakefield, Phillips, Stevens, Kimmel, Swint, Dunn, Harris, Murphy, Brooks, McFarland, Chappel. THIRD ROW: Coach Wood, Morrah, Stewart, Yeager, Hazlewood, Alexander, Kalil, Sommers, Williams, Mooring, Ewell, Cherryhomes, Dean, Edwards, White, Maxwell, Bechtel. SECOND ROW: Shodle, Draper, Morrison, Brewer, Anderson, Sebesta, Payte, Davis, Ward, Rios, Green, Clark, Parker, Duebler, Knester. FRONT ROW: Lunsford, Higgins, B. Hall, Smith, Strother, Wringler, Hodnett, Holmes, Waters, Pickett, McMullen, Mealy, Green, Hudson. ' B " Team Trains for Future Varsity The Paschal Kittens enjoyed a winning season for 1965, losing only two gomes and tying two, while winning six. Losses were to Grand Prairie, 26-0, and to district foe Poly, 6-0. The " B " team managed to fight to a scoreless tie with Eastern Hills, and dueled the Arlington Heights team to a 6-6 tie. Coaches Bob Lee and James Wood provided the able leadership that drilled the Kittens into shape. Many players showed ability that will add greatly to the team next year. Defensive cornerback Doug Waters and offensive center Richard Alexander displayed athletic prowess that made them standouts in almost every game. Lionel Morrison loses the ball as he is hit with a grueling tackle. B team Coaches Wood ana Lee. Doug Waters stacks up a Carter ball carrier as Lee Brakefield prepares to assist. ,% w Coach Turner urges the team on during half-time. J rBASKETBALLr Russ Byington executes a difficult dunk shot during practice. 166 PANTHERS SEIZE DISTRICT CROWN Paschal won the district 4A-5 crown for the first time since 1962 with an impressive 11-0 record. The Panthers edged Eastern Hills 47-46 to take the title. They were beaten, however, in bidistrict play by Dallas Samuell to end their title hopes for state. Samuell went on to be- come runner-up in the state tournament. In pre-district play. Paschal earned the Optimist Tour- nament trophy by beating Dallas Bryan Adams, 80-59, in convincing manner. The only teams to subdue the Pan- ther five were Richardson in the season opener, and Sam- uell in the final game of the season. This left Paschal with a 23-2 season record, one of the best in the state. Four Panthers were selected for the All-District team. Named to the first team were George Ferguson, with a 13.9 scoring average, Russ Byington, with 13.4 points per game, and Mike Billingsley, with a mean of 11.7 a game. Jeff Newman, with a 10.3 average, was named to the second team. Jack Thompson was outstanding for his defensive ef- forts, which produced frequent turnovers, and his drib- bling, which was effective when the Panthers had to stall. Receiver of the Jim Jackson Award was Russ Byington for his fine work as post man on the team. V Coach Charlie Turner Basketball Managers: Phil Abbot, John Deaton, Rusty Ingle 1965-66 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Jerry Floyd, Jack Thompson, James Matthews, Keith Curlee, Kent Jacobsen, Mike Biilingsley, Jeff Newman, Hugh Savage, Chris Heuer, Billy Blcckmon, Graham Maxey, George Ferguson, Russ Byington. 167 - !, Panthers Win 12 Straight In Pre-district Play After dropping its first game, Paschal won 12 straight games to end pre-district play with an impressive 12 win and one loss record. The Panthers lost to Richardson 65-77. However, they came back to defeat Richardson twice in later games by scores of 78-52 and 67-59. Paschal won three easy decisions over Cas- tleberry 72-46, Richardson 78-52, and finally, Dallas Bryan Ad- amis 80-59 to take the Optimist Tournament honors. Other teams to fall into the Panthers ' clutches during the course of pre-district play were L. D. Bell, Cleburne, Denison, and Highland Park. Clearing the way with his legs, Jeff Newman comes down with a rebound in the Highland Park game. Starters Mike Billingsley, Jeff Newman, Jack Thompson, Russ Bylngton, and George Ferguson listen attentively to Coach Turner during a break in the game. Mike Billingsley jumps high for the shot in the Op- timist Tournament final game with Bryan Adams, Season Record Non-Distri ct Results Distri ct Results TEAM PHS OPP TEAM PHS OPP Richardson 65 77 Carter 44 23 Castleberry 60 31 Arlington He ghts 70 46 Cleburne 76 43 Technical 78 30 Castleberry L. D, Bell Castleberry Richardson 65 74 72 78 53 47 46 52 North Side Poly Eastern Hills 67 54 63 36 52 48 Bryan Adams 80 59 Carter 30 17 Cleburne 79 41 Technical 70 37 Richardson 67 59 North Side 53 31 L. D. Bell 67 56 Poly 72 41 Denison 92 57 Eastern Hills 47 46 Highland Park 66 53 Samuel! 53 69 168 Paschal Wins Season Opener Dec. 17 — Paschal launched its district campaign by whipping Carter 44-23. The Panthers led the Eagles 18-7 before the oppo- sition used stalling tactics to slow down the rampant Paschal cagers. Eagle attempts were thwarted, however, through the quick passes and effective ball-hawking of the Panthers. Mike Billingsley and Russ Byington led the team to victory with 13 points apiece. Jan. 26 — The Panthers retained their perfect league record of 7-0 by repelling the Carter Eagles 30-17. When the Panthers had accumulated a 14-4 first-quarter bulge, the Eagles were content to stall for perfect shots, but the Panthers foiled their efforts with sharp defensive play. Once again Mike Billingsley and Russ Byington were high point men with Mike canning 14 and Russ 10. Jack Thompson Junior Guard James Matthe s exhibits fine style in passing to George Ferguson, Jerry Floyd Senior Guard Russ Byington is fouled by the Carter Eagle center as he tries to control the ball for another basket. Attempting to block a potential Carter basket, Jeff Newman fouls an Eagle player. Russ Byington and Graham Maxey block a Tech play- er ' s attempt to save the ball. Mike Billingsley exhibits a fine effort to control the ball. 170 Panthers Bomb Tech, 78-30 Jan. 3 — The Panthers claimed the 4A-5 lead with a runaway win over Tech as all five Paschal starters scored in double fig- ures. Mike Billingsley led the attack with 16 points, and Jeff Newman added 14. George Ferguson and Jack Thompson con- tributed 13 each and Russ Byington tossed in 10. After building a 49-27 advantage, the Panthers scored 29 points in the last period to bring the final tolly to 78-30. Jan. 31 — Paschal retained its game and a half lead over East- ern Hills by mauling Tech by a score of 70-37. The Panthers util- ized the fast break to soil to a 26-2 first quarter lead, which was increased to 56-30 by the beginning of the final period. George Ferguson was high point man with 17, and Russ Byington and Jeff Newman both had 14. Mike Billingsley set up baskets with excellent passing, while Graham Maxey added nine points in the second half. " I thought basketball was a non-contact sport. " George Ferguson and Jeff Newman compete for the rebound. Jeff Newman Senior Guard Kent Jacobsen Senior Guard James Matthews Junior Guard Hugh Savage Senior Guard Russ Byington dribbles through two Steers en route to on easy tay-up and two Panther points. Jock Tho-npson and Ru5S Byington come down in o tangle v ith a North Side player as they attempt to control the rebound. Coach Turner offers assistance to George Ferguson, who v a% cut during the North Side game. Panthers Trip Steers by 31 Jan. 7 — Maintaining its lead in the 4A-5 district race, Paschal swept to a 67-36 victory over North Side. Paced by George Fer- guson, who had 16 points, and Mike Billingsley with 12, the Panthers easily averted the North Side attack. The win left the Panthers with a four win and no loss record in district play. Feb. 4 — The North Side Steers played an inspired game as they led by 9-7 after the first quarter and were behind by only one point at intermission. This was accomplished by effective de- laying tactics. However, the Panthers opened up in the last two quarters to outscore the Steers by a count of 53-31. Russ Bying- ton and George Ferguson, with their superior height, scored 20 and 18 points, respectively. 171 Keith Curlee Junior Guard Billy Blackmon Senior Forward Mike Billingsley Junior Guard Russ Byington controls the tipoff as Jeff Newman, Jack Thompson, Mike Billingsley, and George Ferguson pre- pare to moke the play. Members of the student body and P.S.P. watch in anticipation during tense moments in the grueling game between Paschal and Poly. Jack Thompson tries to avoid fouling a Poly player, but the referee spots the infraction. 172 Paschal Slides Past Poly Jan. 12 — A late fourth quarter bid failed to dim the Panther spirit, and they sank Poly with a 54-52 triumph. The Parrots tied the score at 49-49 with 3:42 left to play; however, two free throws by Jeff Newman and a basket by Russ Byington gave the Panthers a four-point advantage and the win with a final tally of 54-52. Russ Byington had one of his best nights of the year by sinking a total of 26 points. Feb. 9 — By going cold in the third quarter, Poly sealed its own fate and dropped the game 72-41. Rebounding was the key point of the game as Jeff Newman led the Panthers with 16 and George Ferguson contributed 13. Ferguson scorched the nets with 28 points while Newman had 19 and Mike Billingsley added 14. The win, Paschal ' s tenth in as many outings, clinched at least a tie in district play for the Panthers. Eastern Hills Falls, 63-48 Jan. 20 — With 14 straight points in the second period, the Pan- thers pulled to an 11 -point lead after being down by three. This torrid flurry was led by Jeff Newman, who sank 22 points, and Mike Billingsley, who canned 16. The Highlanders were never able to slow Paschal as it rolled to an easy 63-48 victory. Dec. 22 — Paschal and Poly remained the only undefeated teams in 4A-5 as the Panthers downed Arlington Heights 70-46. The Jackets ' defense harrassed the Panthers in the first quarter, but George Ferguson and Russ Byington began to control the re- bounds; and from there on, Paschal ran away with the game. High scorers for the contest were Byington with 17 points, Mike Billingsley with 16, Ferguson with 13, and Jeff Newman with 11. George Ferguson and Jack Thompson make a quick lunge past Hills players as they try to gain control of a loose ball. On the rebound, Mike Billingsley is crushed betv een Wayne Nash and George Ferguson, who controlled the ball for the tip-in. Graham Maxey Senior Center Chris Heuer Junior Center George Ferguson Junior Center Russ Byington Senior Center Russ Byington and Jack Thompson are congratulated by cheer- leader Gary Mayes and David Atwood on their close victory. Panthers Seize 4A-5 Title Feb. 15 — The Panthers came from behind to seize a 47-46 triumph and win the District 4A-5 championship with a perfect 1 1 win and no loss record. This extended their season record to 23 wins and one loss. The loss came in the first game of the season against Richardson, and since then, Paschal had had 23 straight victories. By taking district, the Panthers earned the right to meet Dallas Samuell, the 4A-6 champion, in bidistrict playoffs. Offensive standouts for the game were Russ Byington, who ac- cumulated 18 points, and Jack Thompson, whose five one-hand set shots from far out kept the Panthers close during the first half. The game was close all the way and was tied 10-10 at the end of the first quarter. Then, the Panthers opened up and led by five points, 28-23, at the half. Eastern Hills was not to be denied, though, and they outscored Paschal 16-7 in the third period. Fi- nally, the Highlanders owned a one-point lead with one and three-quarters minutes to play, when Mike Billingsley pulled the Panthers out of the fire. He hit a ten-foot jump shot to give Pas- chal the lead of 45-44 with 45 seconds remaining. With 15 sec- onds left, Billingsley made two foul shots for the final score. Following tradition, Paschalites hoist George Ferguson and Jeff Newman up to cut the nets. Jubilant over the victory, Mike Billingsley is carried off the court by Carl Montgomery and other spirited fans. Paschal Eastern Hills G F T G F T Ferguson 2 3- 5 7 Wollenman 3 5- 8 11 Newman 1- 4 1 Hetherly 5 3- 4 13 Byington 6 6- 8 18 Miller 3 4- 8 10 Billingsley 2 5- 5 9 Hanebutt 6 0- 3 12 Thompson 5 2- 2 12 Berry 0- Total 15 17-24 47 Total 17 12-23 46 A record of 1200 students from Paschal watch anxiously as the Panthers form their huddle before the game. ! ' ■ J.l iL- 174 Season Closed For Panthers Feb. 22 — By going 4:35 without scoring in the fourth quarter, Paschal lost its chance of winning the bidistrict playoff with Dal- las Samuel!. The Spartans built a lead of 53-43 before the start of the fourth quarter, when George Ferguson sank a pair of free throws. At this point, the Panthers trailed the Spartans 60-43. Paschal could gain only one point back, and the final score was 69-53. The best period of Paschal ' s play was at the end of the first quarter and the beginning of the second. Samuell jumped to a 16-5 advantage when the Panthers crammed seven straight points through the nets to bring the first quarter to a close with a tally of 16 points for Samuell and 12 for Paschal. Then Sam- uell hit two more baskets to lead again by eight, but George Ferguson, Jack Thompson, and Mike Billingsley each made two to come within two points, 20-18, of the Spartans. From then on, Samuell improved its lead until the fourth quarter when it went into an effective stall. Paschal Newman Ferguson Byington Billingsley Thompson Maxey Total Samuell G f T 1 1- 1 3 Harrison 3 9- 9 15 Burchette 8 2- 5 18 Hawkins 4 0- 8 Dixon 2 4- 4 8 Smith 1- 1 1 Plemmons James Mason 8 17-20 53 Total 8 0- 16 6 3- 5 15 3 9-14 15 1 4- 5 6 6 4- 5 16 1- 2 1 0- 1 0- 1 24 21-32 69 Russ Byington and Mike Billingsley double team a Spar- Ian in an effort to get the ball and catch up. A Spartan player is encircled by Russ Byington and George Fer- guson in an effective defensive play. A foul is called on a Samuell defender as he hits George Fergu- son from behind while Ferguson is shooting. 175 FRONT ROW: George, Atkinson, Eisenman, Koonce, Baker. ROW TWO: Conlee, Maberry, Stanford, Tobor, Shaver. BACK ROW: Show, Brueggemeyer, Downard, Irwin, Rowland. KITTENS CLAIM DISTRICT The Kittens claimed the district B-team title with a fine record of 1 1 wins and one loss. Their only loss in district play was to Arlington Heights, the second-place team, 45-46. The B-team had a 19-3 season record with the losses to Arlington Heights, Richardson, and L. D. Bell. Outstanding for their fine efforts as starters were Keith Curlee, with a 19.8 scoring average; Chris Heuer, with 16 points per game; Stanley Eisenman, Jim Shaw, and Charles Conlee. The Kittens exhibited fine ball control and excellent passing in their drive for district. Jim Shaw grabs a rebound during the close game with Poly. B ' Team Season Record Team Richardson Castleberry Cleburne Castleberry L. D. Bell Cleburne Richardson Carter Arlington Heights L. D. Bell Denison Highland Park Technical North Side Poly Eastern Hills Carter Arlington Heights Technical North Side Poly Eastern Hills PHS OPP 33 35 59 46 63 36 53 40 48 34 38 15 40 26 47 32 52 47 61 67 65 43 53 46 66 42 58 23 43 33 57 43 60 42 45 46 59 39 43 14 39 33 62 53 176 Coach Harvey Reeves demonstrates bunting technique to Mike Thompson. iNiiiijiiMMliA - »« J«aBfflCi6- 3 r SSS«C -f SPRING SPORTi Up against the fence, Mike Billingsley stretches high for a fly ball. 177 i P tlUfe ; ' ' . .■--V ,.. " rf ' ' 3 n . , ' i ' l X =»t ' ilk ' rW ' v " L " . - V -I FRONT ROW: Lawrence, McAndrew, Healey, Holmes, Childers, Gamble, Lupovitch. ROW TWO: Belsill, Daniel, Sheets, Satterwhite, Kizer, Martin, Thomas, Loudermilk, Owens, Payte, Garrett, Weisser, Montgomery. ROW THREE: Church, Sommer, Shaw, Aslin, Smith, Buttrill, Perez, D. Stewart, Pick- ett, Anderson, J. Stewart, Ray, L. Hall, Sankory, Chappel. BACK ROW: Schmidt, Rios, Cherryhomes, Maxey, Malone, Swint, J. Shaw, Brakefield, Crick, Davis, Post, Morrison, Coach Cox, Coach Lee. 1966 Varsity Track Team Led by Coaches James Cox and Bob Lee, the Paschal track team this year had an excellent season. Several youngsters emerged as outstanding, along with the group of usual strong, steady track participants. The season began for the team early in the new year with workouts held every day after school. The organization entered a number of meets throughout the spring, excelling in most of them. The four-lap relay team, composed of Mike McAndrew, Jimmy Kizer, David Daniel, and Mike Post, ran to a first place in the annual Will Rogers Indoor Track Meet. A second-place trophy was secured by the trackmen at the Cow- town Relays, held in March. Meets were entered in Ennis, Irving, and Stephenville, before the district meet held in April. Jimmy Kizer and Mike Post proved to be outstanding in the 220, while Don Buttrill and Tom Aslin set new school records for the pole vault and the «■! James Cox and Bob Lee Track Coaches Tommy Aslin Sr., 880 Don Buttrill Pole Vault Jerry Betsill Sr., Discus, Shot Put ' V ?t; ga 178 Don Buttrill hits the pole as he vaults in the indoor track meet. -rv) Mike Childers Jr., 440, Mile Relay 1 r " . Terry Crick Jr., Discus, Shot Put _i_. : Pushing ahead of his competition, Jerry Swint leaps over a hurdle at the Cowtown Relays. Jimmy Kizer Jr., 220, 440 Relay, Mile Relay Dan Lawrence Jr., Discus David Daniel Sr., Broad Jump, 440 Relay, 100 Bill Martin Jr., Broad Jump 179 ■•% it ' -i 180 Jim Shaw Soph., Hurdles, High Jump Rudy Smith Jr., High Jump PPf Dave Sheets Sr., Broad Jump, High Jump, 220 Coach Cox and Coach Lawrence Cook of Carter discuss plans at the Will Rogers Indoor Track Meet. Jerry Swint Soph., Hurdles After a grueling race, Mike McAndrew attempts to catch his breath. Jerry Thomas Sr., Pole Vault Giving his all to the very end, Mike Childers lunges ahead to break the tape after a 440-yard dash. 181 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Chris Goetz, Trainer; Bruce Shel- ton, Brad Broyles, Teddy Ramsel, Alien Elder, Tommy Mahoney, Mgr. ROW TWO: Jim Coburn, Paul Gibbins, Mark Zimmer, Leonard Griffin, Chris Gray, Mike Thompson, Steve Baker, Randy Gray, Mgr. BACK ROW: Coach Harvey Reeves, Frank McAnally, Bobby Burton, Danny Baker, Bug Francis, Jeff Newman, Mike BilMngsley, Jimmy Patterson, Steve Seale, Ass ' t Coach Terry Roberts. REEVES BECOMES HEAD COACH Mr. Harvey Reeves optimistically took over the difficult task of varsity coach in his first year at Paschal this year. With seven returning letter- men, his team was figured to place well in district competition, which started March 31 . Coach Reeves relied mostly on seniors Jeff Newman, Mike Thompson, Chris Gray, Mark Zimmer, Leonard Griffin, Bug Francis, and Danny Baker. Juniors gaining experience were Bobby Burton and Mike Billingsley. Two promising sophomores moved up to the varsity squad were Reggie Crick and James Shebesta. Last year ' s team finished third in the district standings and had a 17-7 season record. i Harvey Reeves Baseball Coach " B " TEAM: FRONT ROW: Ronald Miller, Doug Koonce, Harold McMullen, Tom Bunch, Hank Wier, Carter Scott, Doug Waters, James Shebesta. ROW TWO: Coach Terry Roberts, Charlie Conlee, Richard Alexander, Walter Ad- cock, Jerry Schwartz, Jim Cannon, Reggie Crick, Ken Kitz miller, Ronnie Newman. BACK ROW: Steve Dunn, Joe Rowland, Steve Noteboom, Bobby Shaw, David Browning, Bubba Simpson, Lloyd Draper, Gary Smith, Gary Maberry, Brent Duesenberg, Richard Maxwell. 182 « 1.. " • m 0 ■ 3 Danny Baker Senior Outfielder Mike Billingsley Junior Infielder Brad Broyles Junior Infielder Bobby Burton Junior PiTcner ■ .; ff Surrounded by umpire and players, Jeff Newman slides safely into third. Jim Coburn Junior Outfielder Steve Baker Junior Infielder Allen Elder Junior Catcher Bug Francis Senior Infielder Paul Gibbins Senior Catcher Chris Gray Senior Outfielder «i»v- 2 183 Leonard Griffin Senior Catcher Frank McAnally Junior Outfielder Jeff Newman Senior Pitcher Teddy Ramsel Junior Pitcher Mike Thompson tries to get back to first as the Brewer pitcher attempts to pick him off. Jim Patterson Junior Infielder Steve Seale Bruce Shelton Junior Outfielder Junior Infielder Mike Thompson Senior infielder Mark Zimmer Senior infielder ■■ ;♦; • ' " m -. 184 v% ' n . ' " Keeping his eye on the ball, Brett Malott success- fully returns a shot. Rondy Lane displays his follow-through. PANTHERS WIN TEAM TROPHY The Panther netmen again compiled another winning season. Under the coaching of Mr. Robert Barr, the team swept to 21 wins while losing only 4 matches in local competition. The netmen can boast a first place in the Brownwood Interscholastic Tournament, winning their first team trophy in at least three years. Bobby Gardner contributed to the win, placing first in the B singles. Brett Malott teamed with Randy Haws to win the B doubles. The team also placed well in tournaments in Wichita Falls and in Garland. Last year Paschal ' s tennis team finished second in singles and in dou- bles in the district meet. This year ' s squad was expected to do as well, if not better, in the meet held April 4-6. Robert Barr Tennis Coach TENNIS TEAM: Coach Robert Barr, Randy Haws, Brett Malott, Randy Lone, Ron Garrison, Bobby Gardner, Bobby Giles, Mike Redmon, Perry Raybuck. 185 GOLF TEAM: FRONT ROW: Coach Wilson Gault, Rusty Gales, Terry Stueb- ing, Phil Doss, David Hilburn, Larry Wren, Buddy Tomlinson, Dole Mark- land, Kirby Smyth, Gary Sisson, Dean Bogle, Jimmy Cole, ROW TWO: Croig Wiley, Eddie Neel, Conrad Flinn, Tommy Wiggins, Burton Gilbert, Mel Cunningham, Dean Gachman, Jeff Krauss, Ronnie Pinkard, David Keltner, Gordon Kaplan. BACK ROW: Tommy Cole, Bill Parker, Hank Gran- ger, Don Pittman, Jim Grubbs, Danny Pitts, Bobby Finley, Gary Hardin, John Mann, Larry Woolfolk, Lee Wiggins, Hank Read, Mike Vadner, Jerry Combs. Hank Granger lines up a putt. Jim Grubbs demonstrates the principle of " head down, arm straight. " Wilson Gault Golf Coach PASCHAL GOLFERS WIN TWO TOURNAMENTS Bouncing back from a fourth place in lost year ' s district meet, the Pas- chal golf team swept all of its local matches and won two out of the three tournaments it entered, placing a strong second in the other tournament. The wins were in the Southwestern Invitational and the Bluebonnet Golf Tournament in Brownwood. The second was at Wichita Falls. The fine five tournament players were Jim Grubbs, Johnny Mann, Gary Hardin, Honk Granger, and Bobby Finley. Coached by Mr. Wilson Gault, the team was expected to place much better in the district meet April 5 than did last year ' s team. 186 SWIMMING TEAM SENDS EIGHT TO STATE Coached by Mr. Louis Hudgins, who this year took over the coaching position, the Paschal swimming team sent eight swimmers to corripete in the state meet at Houston, March 18-19. The eight were Richard Arm- strong and Andy Lorimer, this year ' s co-captains; Bill Stanley, AAac Churchill, Bill West, Craig Poling, Mike Churchill, and Greg S " " . A : ' . competing was diver Jimmy Michener. The medley relay team placed in the finals along with Andy Lorimer and Bill Stanley in individual events. The relay team consisted of Arm- strong, Stanley, Lorimer, and Mac Churchill. This was the first year the Fort Worth School S ' . ' e " " ' ■ ' od ' e ' .o ' j ' zfrd the Paschal swimming team. The team had all e oer-,e: r., ' j - - ' o ' - e " , and had a limted number of meets set by the school system. Richard Armstrong strains for a breath of air before going back under. SWIMMING TEAM; FRONT ROW: Jimmy Robinson, Craig Poling, Greg Ingram, Greg Smith, Bill Stanley. ROW TWO: Jimmy Michener, Mike Churchill, Andy Lori- mer, Vic Hawley, Richard Armstrong. BACK ROW: Bobby Spears, Mike Leath, Mac Churchill, Chris Etter, James McCarty, Sieve Helm, Col Prahl. Not Pictured: Bill West. Louis Hudgins Swimming Coach Jimmy Robinson starts into a half twist. Mac Churchill gets the jump on opponents as Andy Lorimer shouts encouragement from behind. Coaches Joe Pat McHaney and Durward Horner discuss the fine points of the game of volleyball. SPORTS Johnny Haltom jumps high to block an at- tempted slam by Nickie Horan. 188 TITLES WON BY RIGGS, HUBERT Zack Hurt lobs a touchdown pass to Barney Lockhort as Jim Gra- ham rushes in unsuccessfully. The champion intramural football team for the 1965 season was the representative from period four. Cap- tained by Chris Riggs, the team swept to a 28-5-2 rec- ord. The squad were awarded intramural letters after soundly defeating John Jones ' period two team 12-0 in the championship playoffs. BASKETBALL CHAMPS: KNEELING: Roger Pitts, Clif- ton Kagawa. STANDING: Steve Hilbert, Ron White. FOOTBALL CHAMPS: FRONT ROW: Mark Lanier, David Elder, Roger Cot- ton, Bobby Clanton. BACK ROW: Steve Williamson, Phillip Oakes, Chris Riggs, Tommy Vowell, Tom Collins. Bud Young pulls down a rebound against opposing players George Jara and Jim Kirk. Steve Hilbert ' s period three basketball team received dual honors by winning the intramural championship. In defeating Randy Shaw ' s period four champs, 90-76, Hilbert ' s squad received intramural letters. Both teams earned the right to play the faculty in the annual March student-faculty game. Although playing against conven- tional five-man teams, the victors went the entire season with only four players. 189 GIRLS ' ATHLETICS Girls ' athletics play an important part in Paschal ' s athletic system. Through a wide variety of offered courses, students are encouraged to develop their talents along their own particular interests and abiliites. Besides reg- ular P.E., classes are offered in team sports, archery, rhythm, modern dance, and beginning and advanced ten- nis. Miss Judy Roberson, Mrs. Adele Firkins, Mrs. Joy Hill, and Mrs. Lillian Standifer are in charge of the de- partment. The rhythm and modern dance classes partic- ipate greatly in the Sports Follies and the tennis team tarings Paschal many honors through city and state com- petition. P.E. TEACHERS: Mrs. Joy Hill, regular P.E,, team sports; Mrs. Adele Fir- kins, regular P.E., modern dance, archery; Mrs. Lillian Standifer, regular P.E., tennis; Miss Judy Robertson, regular P.E., rhythm. Sally O ' Brien lines up a shot in nine-court basketball. V ' , ; » ' ■■. I T . — ■« V i — -a- jf, : -?i- ' is v« -. .4!P - ■ Students in Mrs. Adele Firkins ' fifth period archery class line up to shoot. 190 Frances Gregory, Carol DeMoss, Sharon Lamb, and Susan Basham work on develop ing their own routine in modern dance class. Dancers Seek Originality Self-expression is one of the chief aims of modern dance, taught by Mrs. Adele Firkins three periods each term. Students are encouraged to use musical feelings to help express their own personalities. Participation in the Sports Follies is a requirement for rhythm students. Miss Judy Roberson ' s first and sixth period rhythm classes spend the greater part of the first semester in preparation for the Follies. During the spring term, students work on inventing their own dances. Joan Blaine and Kathy Hoffman try out a new rhythm routine. Modern dancers perform a dance of angles. Linda Sikes, Kathy Hoffman, Cindy Richey, and Lena Lipschitz lead their sixth period rhythm class in a dance practice. 191 Rope jumping, demonstrated here by Barbara Bell and DeLynn Pittman, is a pop- ular way to stay physically fit. Nancy Chatmas and Jeanne Smith watch attentively as Cyndy Yoder re- cords Linda Braselton ' s score. P. E- Stresses Variety Many Paschal girls enjoy the NA ide variety of sports offered in regular P.E. and in team sport classes. In addition to exercising for physical fitness, students piay volleyball, speedball, baseball, and nine-court bas- ketball during the year. The competition is considered keener in team sports and the more athletic girls usu- ally sign up for this course. Archery is also enjoyed by many students at Pas- chal. Taught at fifth period each term by Mrs. Adele Firkins, students are graded on their form, scores, and progress. ■z- r M M C; i ' ™yp ' W»wr? " ' ,-.-f % k Sharon Polk and DeLynn Pittman struggle for control of the basketball. Control and patience in aiming may bring Nancy Chatmas close to a bull ' s-eye. 192 « k ' ai,.- « M Rachelle Meinstein and Jody Fizer work as a team for girls ' doubles i J ' I - - TENNIS TEAM: FRONT ROW: Horan, Laidlaw, Frederick, Filer, Meinstein, McLean. BACK ROW: McMillan, Holland, Evans, Hill, Mercer, Charles, Wilson. : I . 4 % iff- It l.A S «iaifc:.. |:i i5? » V. Sally Horan works on her backhand shots for girls ' singles. Tennis Team Excels Practice, practice, and more practice is the chief rule for Mrs. Lillian Standifer ' s first and sixth period tennis classes. The girls challenge other members of their classes either in doubles or singles matches, and progress on a ladder-type scale. In addition, girls are graded on a point system in fields of skill, conditioning, and actual score. Paschal ' s A Team — Sally Horan, singles; Jody Fizer and Rachelle Meinstein, doubles — and the B Team have worked hard to bring Paschal much recognition through various competitions. ADVANCED TENNIS CLASS: FRONT ROW: Richter, McMillan, Frederick, Ho- ran, Laidlaw, Polasek. ROW TWO: Wallace, Charles, Wilburn, Holland, Ev- ans, Lambert, Coggin, Daughtry. BACK ROW: Mrs. Lillion Standifer, COACH; Mercer, Lesok, McLean, Meinstein, Fizer, Halloway, Carter, Wilson. Hill. 193 Paschal has provided many modern, well-equipped facilities for the members of all three classes, thus enabling them to improve their voca- tional skills. CLASSES Each student at Paschal has his own personality, inter- ests, and special talents. As an individual he chooses from among t he innumerable opportunities presented to him by the school. As a part of the student body he makes his contribution, regardless of its size or quality, to the daily affairs and activities of Paschal. Every person here stamps his name on this institution, because the charac- ters of the students determine the character of the school. Combining their individual qualities, the mem- bers of these classes form the entity which is Paschal. The many personalities and faces of the students weave the intricate pattern of daily life at Paschal. 195 BUG FRANCIJ President •Vice-President Senior class officers typify the friendly atmosphere at Paschal. Led by these class officers, the members of the 1966 Paschal senior class have finally completed the plaid of their high school career. They have gradually woven this design for three years by their pursuit of both personal and scholastic goals. Their interests have flourished at Paschal and will pattern the rest of their lives. Now that they have completed a basic outline, they can move toward a future filled with purpose and success. 196 JANNA DEERING Secretary NANCPTBURCH Reporter Seniors Complete the Plaid Dave Wood cuts class the hard way. " Hi-ho, Silver! " Larry Powell and his friends ' ' hone-around " in the front hall. " Mr. Berry, why can ' t I be quarterback? " asks Diana Davis. Senior class sponsors: ROW 1: Mrs. Winifred Elliott, Mrs. Rita-Marie Thompson, Mr. James Patter- son. ROW 2: Mr. Durward Horner, Mr. James Wood, Mr. John Hill. 197 Robert Abbott Cherre Adams Pot Adams Art Adkins Beverly Agee Jo Frances Ahnert Rob Allen Ronnie Allen John Franklin Aman Lee Anderson SENIORS Mike Anderson Linda Anderton David Andrews Charles Angell Gordon Appleby Richard Armstrong Jerry Asbill David Ashby Tommy Aslin Larry Atkins Lisa Atkinson - Marilyn Atkinson 198 David Atwood Sylvia Ausland Michael Austin Roy Bacus Morcia Badger Cathleen Baker Danny Baker Dwight Baldwin Andrea Barker Beverly Barnes Kathleen Bornhart Linda Bamhart Get Off to a Running Start Sandi Bartelli Susan Barton Celeste Basham Kay Bateman Carol Bates Susan Bates Rita Jean Battat Linda Bauer Henry Baum Sarah Jane Baughman 199 Peggy Bayless Virginia Beach Sandy Beard Richard Beaty Susan Beaty Barbara Becker Randy Beckman Robert Beckoff Cherie Beechly Linda Bell Nora Betts Bobby Giles proudly displays his sweatshirt from Texas A M University. 200 Bonnie Bibby Sharon Bickel Kathleen Biggins Leslie Birdsong Dusty Black Margie Black Richard Black Billy Blackmon Stephen Blackwell David Blair Priscilla Blair Dwain Blakley SENIORS ; Sandra Blakney Morris Blevins Barry Blum Pam Boggess Mike Bonin Janice Booth Sarah Bostick Randal Boston Sandra Boteler Bud Bowen 201 sheila Bowman Jerry Boyd Cynde Boyle Mark Bradford Sandra Bradshaw Linda Braselton Celeste Brewer Jerry Brezina DeWayne Bridges Montine Brock SENIORS Jodi Brooks Ken Brower Paul Brown Rick Brown Suzie Brown Betty Brownfield Rodney Broyles Howard Bruce Vickie Bullard Nancy Burch Tony Burgess Steve Burke 202 Shirley Burns Linda Burt Glenn Burton jT, B Bob Campbell Barbara Butler John Butler Robert Butler Roger Cannon Russ Byington Russ Byrd Linda Cain Phil Capers See Spirits Soar with PSP Suzanne Cappelletti Joe Caraway Warren Cargal Kern Carlson Barbara Carroll Ann Carter David Carter Jack Carter Melba Carter Penny Carter Mt-M 203 Rip Case Peggy Casler Don Cassidy Bob Gate Brad Chamberlain Lynn Chambers Doug Chappell Steve Chatham Juliette Chervenak Nita Chessmore Alethea Chitwood Dave Clark Goyle Clark Judy Clark Murray Clark Susan Clark John Clement David Clifton Ralph Clore Pat Clynch Ray Coe Susan Mercer and Jerre Rogers, graduating this year, leave their " legacy " to Paschal. 204 Kathy Coffey Janet Cohen Lynne Cohen Donna Cole Marge Cole Dan Coleman Mary Beth Collette Pat Collyer Ronald Compton John Conard Peggy Ann Condroy Linda Conner SENIORS Kay Cook Dianne Cooper Mark Cooper Tom Cooper Lynn Copeland 1 205 Claire Cordell Danny Coulston Joyce Cowan Nancy Cowen Susan Cowen David B. Cox Shirley Cox David Cozzens Jim Crone John E. Crane Herald High School Homecomers Greg Crawford Candy Crew Jean Cross Stacey Crouse Mickey Crow Don Crum Maryanne Current Charlotte Gillis Curry Denise Curtis David D ' Acosta Jake Dameron David Daniel 206 Eddie Deaton John Deaton Janna Deering Carol DeMoss Dennis Denney Sheila Denton Dennis Dickerson Tommey Dickerson Rosemary Dickey Gory Dickinson Paula Daniel Monica Darino Ann Daughtry Tom Davis Kathy Davenport Diana Davis Joey Davis Linda Davis Patricia Davis Randy Davis Julia Dawson Kermit Day SENIORS 207 Tommy Dillard Bill Dixon Duran Doak John Dodson Paula Dodson Gary Domm Vinson Donawho Sarah Doran Diane Dorminey Roger Dorsey SENIORS Debbi e Drake Jimmy Dunaway Pat Duncan Ronald Dean Duncan Ronny Dunkin Charia Dunlap Gary Eargle Dottie Eastham Jerry Eastham Emily Ebert Adele Echt Mike Edwards 208 Susan Edwards Linda Eichelberger Barry Eitelman Suzie Elder Candy Eldredge Linda Eldridge " Let ' s see, the recipe called for a little milk. " Sue Mork- land prepares refreshments for a Science Club meeting. Johnny Elliott Sandie Ellis Kenneth Elliston Joyce Elmore Gail EIrod Judd Elwood Karen Englerth John English Evan Evans Martha Ezell Spencer Falls Tim Fancher Chris Farkas Frances Farmer Helen Favt cett 209 Marilyn Felker Dolores Fenly Nancy Ferguson Loren Ferre Bob Ferry Kent Fescenmeyer Winnie Fiala Janet Fickessen Linda Filadelfia Mary Lou Fincher SENIORS Joe Fine Bobby Finley Jack Fischbein Jody Fizer Arnelle Flanagan Robert Fleer Donna Fleischmann Larry Flinn Jerry Floyd Linda Foley Susan Foltz Leslie Forrester 210 Licia Forte Ann Foster Ray Fox Bug Francis Butch Francisco Jay Frankel Mary Pat Fridye Cynthia Frye Michael Gandy Joan Gant Pot Garrett Ron Garrison Ponder Pressing College Applications Laura Gail Gay Jack Gayler David Geeseka Dianne Geisler Tina Geisler George Gekakis Laurette George Paul Gibbins Pete Gibbs Furman Gibson 211 Chris Gray Burton Gilbert Ty Gilbert Marian Gilden Bobby Giles Ronald Gillispie Jody Gist Andrea Glass Steve Glidewell Chris Goetz Jody Goldsmith Harry Gray Judith Gray Gayle Clark becomes ill after consuming a hair roller. 212 Sandra Gray Cathy Lynn Grayson Verna Green Alan Greenberg Joe Greenslode Bill Greer Bobby Greer Ric Gregory Geno Grider Leonard Griffin Jinn Grubbs Sharon Guild SENIORS Kyle Guinn Charlie Gunn Herman Gutkowski Robert Haas Valerie Hall Randy Homes Harriet Hamill James Hamilton Patricia Hamilton Janice Hamm 213 Leonard Hammer Donna Hammond Linda Hampton Reggie Hankins Edythe Hansen Larry Harbison Gary Hardin Sue Hare Gwen Hargrove Pam Harper y|f ,,.- ., SENIORS W Tim Harper Cindy Harris Jim Harris Lana Harris Philip Harris Howell Hart Ouita Hart Drew Hartmann t »Lm Linda Harwell Matt Hawkins Victor Hawley Johnny Hoyden 214 Melissa Hayden Vicki Hayden Doyle Hayes George Hayes Mary Hayes Raymond Healy Mike Hedgpeth Steve Helms Clyde Hemminger Iris Hennington Steve Henrichs Benny Henry Quote Macbeth in Opportune Moments David Henry Jim Henry Martha Henry Jeff Hensley Brooks Herrick Judy Herring Terry Herrington Vicki Hester David Hickey Steve Hilbert 215 John Hildebrand Herbert Hill Terry Hilliard Zack Hilliard Vicki Hines Johnny Hites Kothy Hoffman Mark Hofstein Gail Holder Barbara Holland Rick Holland Ralph Holley Duffy Holsapple William Hooker Sally Horan Sammy Horan Bruce Horn Diana Horton Linda Horton Richard Horton Ginny Houghton " Moustache painting is my specialty! " Francis Rettig puts lipstici on Linda Martin, 216 Erma Howard Gary Howard Randall Howard Jan Howe Karen Hubbard Nancy Hubbard Andee Hudgins Don Hudson Susan Huff Greg Huffaker Kim Huffman Lynn Huhn SENIORS Danny Huklll Price Hulsey Skip Humphrey Bill Hunnicutt David Hunter Dinny Hurley Eileen Hurley Vivian Hurst Rex Hutcheson Linda Hutson 217 Carolyn Hutton Rusty Ingle Greg Ingram Billy Jackson Randy Jacobs Kent Jacobsen Gordon Jacobson Danny James Pam James Don Jeffries Struggle to Succeed on SAT Alicia Jensen Gregory Jernigan Danny Johnson Wanda Johnson Jack Johnston Barbara Jones Beverly Jones Butch Jones Don Jones John Jones Gary Justice Charles Kauitzsch 218 Angela Keller Margaret Kelley Mark Kessel Wallace Key Margie Kieffer Sue Killough Sally Killpack Claude Kilpotrick Janet Kimble Jonis Kimsey Kathy King Robert King - SENIORS ♦ Steve King Roy Kite Buff Kizer Paula Klein Barbara Klingenberg Potty Klint Helen Knight David Knowles Donald Koop John Kresena 219 Richard Kubes Karen Kuenstler Kothy Kuykendol Glenn Lacy Carlton Lambert Shelio Lambert Jean Anne Lanier Sammy Laningham Dana LaRue Linda Lawhorn SENIORS Cheri LeDoux Joy Lefler Carole Leifeste Johnnie Lemonds Eddie Lesok Stacy Lester Andree Lewallen Craig Lidell Gary Lindsey Janie Lindsey Dan Lipscomb Segis Lipscomb 220 Lana Lipshifz Johnny Loftin Barbara Logan Jon Logan Katy Lomox Bill Lorimer " And after the motorcycles tio we get our black jackets? " P.S.P. boys are measured for their uniforms. Carl Lowrance Vicki Lucas Lucia Ludwick Charles Lumpkin Henry Luskey James Lutz Cindy Lydick Elizabeth Lyies Mike Lyon Jeff Lyons Helen McAdams Sarah McAnally Mike McAndrew Bruce McConn Cindy McCarty 22 Candy McCauley Lynn AAcCommas John McCorkle Danny AAcCormick Molly McCorstIn Susan McCoy Martin McCrorey Randy McCurdy Robert McDaniel Kim McDonald SENIORS Mike McDonald Robert McDonald Victor McDonald Lynn McElreath Johnny McElroy Richard McFall Carl McGee Daryl McGee Michael McGee Patti McGouirk Judy McKesson Jack McKinley ■ ■ ' " 222 Susan McKithan Mandy McLaughlin Martha McLean Ellen McMahon John B. McNamee Donald R. McNatt Cindy McPeak Myro McPeak Michael McSwain Alyce A; cTaggart Billy Moddock Jane Maddox Merit a College Scholarship Tam Maddox Melinda Madland Andy Magnus Suzann Main Sandra Makarwich Shirley Mallick Eric Mancil Diane Mangano Carol Mann Tommy Mansell 223 Marilyn Maples Bill Mar James Marion Sue Morkland Spencer Marrow Buddy Marshall Kirk Martin Linda Martin Peggy Martin Betty Mason Carol Meadows [ ■ " - ■ Lanny Meeks " Yes, but mine will explode! " Bug Francis and Hugh Savage take inventory in the chemistry storeroom. 224 Rachelle Meinstein Susan Mercer AAelinda Merrill Candy Meyers Jimmy Michener Cindy Middleton Karen Miller Ronald Merrill Allen Messick Emilie Meyer i ' Sally Miller Claudia Mills SENIORS Linda Millsap Larry Mitchell Sherry Mitchell Don Moody Robert Moore Dale Moore Melbourne Moore Mike Moore Thomas Morehouse Chuck Moreland i l 225 Ernie Morgan Paula Morgan David Morris Richard Morrison Robert Morton Teresa Morton Beverly Moses Sharon Moss Joe Mozjesik Barbara Munden SENIORS Susie Munson Larry Murphy Linda Murphy Carole Myott Grace Myers Sherida Myers Parker Nelson Jeff Nevi man Frank Newport Barbara Newsom Ann Nievk oehner Ronnie Noble 226 Randy Mordhern Barry Norman Larry Nowell Pam Nugent Korren Nunn Terry Oberstone W. Gilbert Orr Mike OShields Kathie Owen Le -■ ' , V en Nanci Owen Peggy Owens Don Elegant Duds for Dinner Dance " ttu H B ■ Deborah Oxford 1| ■ Diana Padgett f-S 1 Gary Paine mk . Mike Parker m| vI Reggi Parrish i Martin Patterson 5 Patty Patton T oj " Richard Paul Vc x Keith Payne _ f0 Sue Payton mm 1 227 Dick Peeples Elaine Pehkonen Jerry Peisner Ray Pendery Melissa Percy Gloria Pereyra David Perez Marie Peters Susan Peterson Bill Petrelli Bobby Phillips Larry Phillips Leanne Phillips Nancy Phillips Linda Pierce mr Gloria Pine Nancy Pinkerton Don Pittman Danny Pitts Troy Poore Larry Powell " Where did he put the caps? " John Lamb and Mark Lightner assemble their guns for R.O.T.C. 228 Marc Powell Roger Powell Wesley Pratt Jim Pricer H. T. Priddy Karen Prinz Judy Procter Cherry Proctor Lynn Prout Cheryl Pruett Jay Pruett Steve Pugh SENIORS John Purselley Rix Quinn Cheryl Rainwater Janice Rambo David Rankin Beverly Rapps Susan Ray Sammy Rayburn Charlie Redding John Retos 229 Frances Rettig Rebecca Reznikoff Cindy Richey George Ricketson Johnny Riddle Paul Ridings Sherry Ridings Chris Riggs Betty Riley Carol Roberts Receive Long-Awaited Diplomas David Robinson Jerre Rogers Sammy Rogers Stuart Rogers Linda Rose Jay Rosen Beverly Rene Rosenthal Beverly Sheryl Rosenthal Greg Rosson Darryl Rotenberg Glenn Rothelle Irving Rubinson 230 Martin Rubinson Laura Rugg Rosanne Ruggiero Ronnie Runnion Chris Ruscoe Penny Rush Jim Rutledge Brenda Ryan Susan Samson . " Jers Sue Ann Sanders Sherry Sappington SENIORS Bobby Sassman Hugh Savage Richard Scherer Pam Schmedel Richard Schmidt Barbara Schultz David N. Schultz Jean Schumpp Bill Schur Kelly Schurman 231 Jamie Schuster Lewis Schwartz Renee Schwartz Marcia Schweitzer Judy Scoggin Marsha Scoggin Cherry Scott Ridgway Scott Charles Sebesta Mauro Serrano SENIORS Cole Sessom Michael Sexton Mary Shadle Kathy Shannon Nedra Shannon Laura Sharp Wetonna Sharp Robbie Sharpston Gory Shaver Millie Shaw Randy Shaw Richard Shaw 232 Johnny Shear Dave Sheets Mary Dale Shelton Jesse Shepherd Tommy Shield Sue Shipp " He keeps felling her all his problems! " James Young- blood chuckles as Don Cassidy consults Ellen Anderson. Jeanne Shirejian Suzanne Shoaf Tommy Short Linda Sikes Dwane Simmons Sondra Simmons Mike Simms Bill Simon Suzie Simons Gaye Simpson Barbara Singleton Gary Sisson Richard Slotkin Sue Sloyden Kay Slocomb 233 David Smith Gary Smith Greg Smith Janet Smith Jeanne Smith Jimmy Smith Kim Smith Sharon V. Smith Sue Smith Tony Smith SENIORS Howard Sonkin Mike Sortore Kathy Spaulding Debby Spearing Bobby Spears Carolyn Sprinkle Ted Stacey Larry Stacy Teresa Stacy James Standifer Diane Stanley Shary Stanley 234 John Steed Mike Steger Betty Stall Lois Stenstrom Larry Stevenson Ken Stewart Terry Stewart Nora Stimmel Carol Stolz Cathy Story W, Peggy Stovall Robert Stow Look to the Past with Fond Hearts Mary Frances Streett India Strickland Kay Strickling Linda Strong Linda Stults Sherrie Stump Rees Stuteville Mike Summerhlll Donnie Sunderman Susan Swaim 235 Lee Thompson Mike Thompson Tommy Thompson Christy Tolbert Beverly Taylor Martha Taylor Ray Taylor Sam Taylor Vernon Taylor Melissa Teddlie Pamela Templeton David Terry Jerry Thomas Jillene Thomsen Pot Thornton Ken Thurmond Rix Quinn gets his kicks in home economics. 236 Kay Thweatt Keith Tidwell Marshall Timmons Linda Tindall Jennifer Tinsley Ellen Triplett is Kifl Karen Turner Larry Turner Linda Turo Beverly Tye Milta Underwood Sue Utterback SENIORS Bill Vahrenkamp Kay Van Dyke Taleesa Van Tassel Sharon Verner James Vestal Jon Vinson Don Visser Donna Wakeman Bill Walker Diane Walker 237 ' Mmmi m Mike Walker Larry Walkington Moudi Walsh Rick Walters Phil Walthall Dennis Walton Myra Wardlaw Gayle Ware Dana Watson David Watson SENIORS Keith Watson Don Watts Dennis Weber Morybeth Wells Bill West Kerry West Jane Westpheling Jackie Whaley Dee Wheeler Jerry Wheeler 1 Joyce Wheeler Shirley Wheeler 238 Clovis Whisenant Billy White David White Ronnie White Steve White Vivia White Bill Wiggins Edith Wiggins Joy Whitfill Peggy Whitten Sally Wieser Tim Wilbanks Look to the Future with High Hopes Ellen Wilburn Bonnie Wilkerson Nancy Wilkins J. Marvin Williams Pat Williams AAelindo Wilson Sonny Wilson Susan Wilson Lynn Windom Albert Wittneben 239 Tommy Wofford Susan Woleben Marc Wolens Donna Wolf Dave Wood Rusty Wood Philip Woodall Ted Woodard Sharon Woodring Carolyn Woods Gary Woods George Worlow Larry Wren Cindy Wright Maurica Wright Diane Wygant Karen Yancey Ben Yandell Donnie Yandell Joanne Yarbrough Jimmy Yeary " Won ' t you please change my grade now? " Karen Yancey precenls Mr. Robert Borr with a homecom- ing mum from his homeroom. 240 L Bud Young Donna Young Gary Young Mark Young Mike Young Rhoda Young James Youngblood Bob Yung Mark Zimmer Linda Zimmerman Gene Zuber PAM BOGGESS In Memofiam " She ' s gone. I do not understand. I only know That as she turned to go And waved her hand In her young eyes a sudden glot shone . And she was gone. ' — Adapted from " The Going " by Wilfrid Wilson Gibson SENIORS •g%gs3S -« " You mean you really fell for me from the first? " Joan Gant flirts with her dote during a football game. " And then I slowly circled the landing strip onstrates his flying ability to his friends. Keith Tidwell dem- 241 JACK THOMPSON President Junior class officers briefly stop oufsicJe cafeteria after lunch. MIKE BILLINGSLEY Vice-President Something old. Something new. Each year Pas- chalites add much to their storehouse of mem- ories. It may be, for the students above, the ex- citement of being elected to a class office; it may be that first " A " on a moth test. Whatever it is, the junior year is the most vital time of all. That year seems to be the one when the old self Is shed and the new self put on. The piaid is slowly being woven, and the right beginning is an im- portant act of accomplishment. 242 ANN WALDRON Secretary PATTY HOLT Reporter W ' Juniors Weave the Design Mr. Barr listens with modesty while contemplating Rudy Smith ' s grade after hear- ing his speech on " My Favorite History Teacher. " " The lost time Jeannie fell in there, Chris, I thought that I would never get her out. " Dave Hilburn and Chris Church discover pro|»- erties of hydrogen in a lab experiment. Alice McAnally wins Indianapolis 500 with a body by Fisher. Junior Class Sponsors: Mrs. Phyllis Kaupp, Mrs. Martha Flemmons. Mr. Foy Byrd. Mr. Berry Sullivan, Mr. Robert Bennett, Mr. Keith Averitte. 243 JUNIORS Doug Abbott Phil Abbott Tommy Abel Nancy Ackerman Richard Akey Ronald Albert Bryce Albright David Alderman i David Allen Mary Kay Allen Kay Allison Carolyn Allsbrook Tommy Adams Benny Adkins f r f s . JTMM Bob Bailey Becky Baker Steve Baker Donna Ballew Marilyn Ballew Eddie Bane Ellen Anderson Kathleen Joan Anderson Dick Andrews Robby Anton Anita Apperson Arnold Applebaum Joe Argue Gail Arrington Donna Asa Merrell Athon Sharon Atkins Beth Atwood 244 Perry Bartholow api Jan Barto fz " Harold Barton Cindy Bass Ronnie Bassham Earl Beasley (fe k Linda Barfield I ' Jorrnon Barnes Raymond Barnes Ronnie Barnes Laurie Barnett Becl ' Barrett fi Randy Bechtel Kathy Bell Carol Bellamy Billy Belz Craig Bender Karen Bethel Bruce Biege Sharon Biesemeier Mike Billingsley Faye Bingham Chemistry students watch in rapture as they get scientific information from " General Hospital. " Kaye Binion Marilyn Black Laura Blackerby Joan Blaine Robert Blakewell David Boatner Nancy Bodiford Dean Bogle Lana Bond 245 Bill Boomer Johnny Booth Dave Borders Ginger Borgeson Mark Borum Audrey Boswell Karen Boswell Larry Bowen Dolores Bowman Marilynn Boyd Rob Boyd Kenny Bradford George Brakefield David Brantley Vicki Brewer Jackie Briggs Barbara Brimmer Gayle Brinkley Nancy Brinson David Brooks Larry Brooks Shannon Brooks Eric Brown Jan Brown 9 %; m ' m - ■ ' v.-. - ' Ji li JUNIORS Brownie Brownlow Brad Broyles Judy Bryan 246 Bill Burge Lora Ann Burgin Betty Burns Jaymes Burr Bobby Burton Donna Eutalla Ray Buzalsky Trudy Caddell Rick Callaway Terry Cameron Karyn Cammel Judy Campbell Climb Another Step to Seniority Etta Cannon Connie Ccrgal Debby Cormack Crystie Carmichoel David Carruth Jim Carter Thomas Woody Carter Diane Cortwright Janet Case Warren Casey Judy Ann Cash Kay Casstevens Mark Casstevens Jimmie Cates Pat Cathcart Katy Cauker , y Carol Carpenter James Carrel! 247 Candie Chapel Cynthia Charles Joseph Chen Nadina Cherry John Cherryhomes Michael Childers Ty Childs Walter Christiansen Chris Church Mac Churchill Mike Churchill Bobby Clanton Otis Clark Randy Clark Sally Clark Frank Clements Eddie Climie Gary Cline dm mmd-M Jim Coburn Mary Joyce Coffey Anne Coffman Catherine Coggins kdk JUNIORS Burton Cohen Tommy Cole Susan Kathleen Combs Stephen Compton Richard Cone Carol Cook itii tfii Dianne Cooper Don Cooper John Copeland Pat Cosgrove 248 Lindy Cushman Scott Dally Dania Sue Danals Marlon Danner Linda D ' Arcy Nancy Dorrow Sally Dougherty Byron Davis Diane Davis Jonith Carolyn Davis Larry Gene Davis Mary C. Davis Sharon Deam Pat DeBusk Debbie Deemer 249 1 ' W ' W : ...dK H. •_ ' Jimmy Deittrick Bruce Dennis Denise Dennis Charles Dickerson Lynn Dillon Jane Dingee Marilyn Dockery Gayle Dorris Richard Doty Ann Doyle Cheryl Dragich Dianne Dragich Kathy Dreier Ann Drew Tommy Dubberly Francie DuBose Linda Ducote Brent Duesenberg JUNIORS Peggy Dye Karen East Bert Echt Patricia Edwards Steve Edwards Chris Egan Carol Ekholm Allen Elder Diane Elledge Dianne Elstrand 250 William Emmons Rhoda Estep Chris Etter Becky Evans Thersia Evans Steve Ewing Jim Faecke Gcyle Ferguson George E. Ferguson Nikki Ferrick Pot Ferris John C. Fielding Carefully Choose Chief Commanders Lenox Fisher Daria Flanagoin Conrad Flinn Mary Helen Flori Pete Floyd Kathy Foglesong Roulette Ford Arthur R. Forsyth Emily Forsyth Betty Sue Foster Kathy Foster Ernest Fov ler Martha Frederick Debbie Freiiich Sandra French Jennie Frey 251 JUNIORS Peggy Fulton Frank Gardiner Bob Gardner David Garrett Larry Geisler Diane Gilbert David Gillentlne Lois Goldthwcite Barry Goodson James Graham Larry Graham Woody Graham Noralyn Gray Randy Gray Sharon Jean Green Chuck Greene Donald Griffin Ronald Griffin Gary Griffith Bill Gumm Linda Gustafson Jeff Haggard Mike Greene David Greener Kay Greenv ' ell Sandy Gregerson Frances Gregory Richard Grider 252 Celeste Ha i ley Pod Holey Eenny Hall tAo ' " ' : —. " " an Johr, r. ' j -or-, riorman Ham Cynthia Hamilton Gary Hamilton Jerri Hampton Venita Hancock Paula Hansen Tony Hardee James Stephen Hardegree Judy Harp Nancy Harrison James Horse Nancy Hart Buddy Hortman Nancy Hartman Kerry Harvey James Hatley Holly Howbecker 253 Pat Hazlewood Demise Healy Betty Heflin Barbara Heidbrier Chris Heinrichs Alice Henderson Barbara Henderson Harold Henderson Jean Henderson Sharon Henderson Brad Henson Carolynn Herd Ben Herring Christopher Heuer Betty Hickey Sandra Hicks Angie Hilbert Brenda Hill Doris Hill Billy Hillgartner Claire Hinckley James Hoadley Ted Hodge Jeanette Hodges JUNIORS Sherri Hodgkins Danny Holder Brenda Holland Mary Beth Holiawoy Mira Hollister Carole Hollub TB Janess Holt j| i-ti)h 254 Patty Holt Stevie Holum Tom Hood Susan Hopper Nickie Horan Barbara Horn Henry Horn Kay Horrell Podney Horton Scott Morton Patty Hov ard Torn Hoy Plan Activities for Santa-break Kathy Hubbard Buddy Hudgins John Hudnall Glen Hulme Sherry Ingram Mike Irvin Max Jackson Tim Jackson Ricky Jacobs Nan Jacobson George Jara Koran Johns Patricia Jenkins Marty Jennings Bettye Jernigan Diana Johnson Monte Humphrey Rickey Humphrey 255 Greg Johnson Jonni Kay Johnson Koran Johnson Gay Johnston Johnny Johnston Margaret Johnston Jordan Jones Pamela Jones Wayne Jones Wendy Jones Dorinda Koddatz Debbie Katzmon Kothy Keel Wynelle Keesee Tom Kellam Kothy Kellow Donna Kelly Linda Kelly JUNIORS Steve Kemplin Gary Kendrick Kothy Kildow Kathy King Glendo Kirtley Jimmy Kizer Kathy Klint Ann Knowles Kothy Kolar Wenelle Koonce 256 Mike Korenman Arnold Kragen Linda Krucky Gayle Lacy, Jr. Leslye Laidlaw Jan Lakin " Love at first sight, " Suzie Smith refreshes malre-up for her next period. Barbara Lane Randy Lane Mary Langas Alan Lamb Laurel Lambert mM Roddy Lamos Teresa Land Mike Leath Lance LeDoux Linda Leftwich Ann Lesok Lynn Lethcoe Lee Ann Levulis Arnold Lewis Jan Lewis Mary Lou Little Margo Livesay Barney Lockhart Janie Long Linda Langston Charles Lanier Mark Lanier Dan La ' A rence Eddie Lawson Lynda Lay 257 ik k ' A.h Andy Lorimer Beth Lott John Loudermilk Janice Lowrey Vicki Ludwick Judy Lundgren Linda Lunsford James Lyie James Lynn Alice McAnally James A. McCarty Jimmy R. McCorty Bruce McCarver Bill McClellan Ai Mik William McConnell Mary Anne McCown John McCoy Joan McCrary JUNIORS Douglas McKnight Kathy McLean Nancy McLendon Linda McMillan Mike McMinn Suzette McMullin John McNaughton Bruce McNeil Dan McNitt . Bruce Macauley Janet McCullough Greg McDaniel Karen McDonald Sharon McGrath Glen McKenzie Pete McKinney 258 Mike Macklin Robert David Malone Don Malone Okie Malone Patrick Moloney Brett Molott Kathy Mangano Don Mar Larry Mar Wayne Mar Dale Morkiand Kay Marshall Anxiously Await Aftermath of NMSQT j d skd k aM Rachel Mendez Millicent Mercer Jonny Meyerson Janie Michero Sherry Elizabeth Marshal David Marslett Bill Martin Bruce Martin Donnis Lynn Martin Jimmy Martin Martha Martin Doris Matthews James Matthews Linda Moxey Randy May Pot Meinhardt Leslie Milan Sandra Miley Betty Miller Mary Millican 259 Judy Milling Judy Mills Kay Minor Cheri Mitchell Danny Mitchell Ann Moller Carl Montgomery Jessa Moore Kay Moore msm . " I hope you don ' t mind, but it ' s all in pennies. " Bill Price buys his ticket to one of Paschal ' s sports activities. Richard Moore Kathy Morgan AAarilynn Morgan Riley Morris i » l Jan Morrison Darlene Moseley DaVonne Mosites Bonnie Moss Jimmy Moss Tommy Moulder Amelia Munoz Barbara Munson Mary Lee Murph Margaret Murphy Tim Mushrush Allen Naff Cynthia Nast Darrell Neal Carolyn Nee Judy Neff David Nei Jeff Nelson 260 Poririife 1 Jeivon Chip r Jewel I Sally Nesvkirk Ponnie f lewman Linda Nichols I ' cr -r ' -jay . , -- ; ,. JUNIORS 261 Robert Pickett Gregory Pierce George Patterson Jimmy Patterson Robert Patterson Suzanne Potton Walter Payne Karen Eve Pearson Mary Pechacek Barbara Penny Gerald Perkins Kit Peterman Carolyn Petty Terrill Phillips Kathy Pigg Connie Pittmcn Kaye Pitts Belinda Polasek Pick Partners for Picnic Craig Poling Cecil Polk Lee Poison David Potts Faye Prater Vicki Price Pat Pride John Prindle Trina Prock Cathey Puckett Norman Pugh Barry Pulliam MiMdM 262 Teddy Pamsel Jerry Pankin Elizabeth Papps Gail Raskin Leslie Raskin Kay Rasmussen Jim Ratcliff Loy Raupe Brett Ray David Reed George Petty Reed Lindagayle Reger Larry Renfro Royce Renfro Randy Renfrow Marilyn Rhoades Cheryl Rice AAindy Rich Ann Richardson Doris Riddell Mary Jane Riddell Nancy Rightmer Phyllis Rihel David Roach Barbara Roberts Danny Robertson Stephanie Robinson 263 Sue Rutledge Cathy Ryan Rick Salam Joseph Rochefort Robert Rodriguez Brenda Rogers Rita Rogers Charlie Rohde Connie Rose Gretchen Ross Kathryn Rosser Renea Rosser Betty Rowell Merry Rubin Lorry Rutledge Conrad Saldona Carl Samuels Vicky Samuelson Louann Sandridge Randy Sotterwhite Stephen Savage Bill Schmidt Rita Schumer " Why so glum? It ' s only money. " Juniors scrape pocketbooks to pay for school directories. Barbara Schwartz Richard Schwartz John Scott Steve Seale 264 Steve Seelig Charles Seeton Fred Self Vic Sessions JUNIORS Bonnel Seyler Sharon Shackelford Bob Shaw Lanny Shaw John Sharp Logan Sharp Robert Shaw Johnny Shea Stephen Shellberg Bruce Shelton Cindy Smith Con Smith Donna Smith Doug Smith Eve Smith Gary Smith 265 June Smith Kathleen Smith Lesley Smith Myron Smith Sue Snedal Rachel Snow Nonie Sonkin Patrick Sorenson Jackie Spain John Sparks Doug Spilman Sarah Stanbery Bill Stanley Marsha Stanley Charles Staples Mary Kaye Steele Await Beginning of the End Dick Steen Hedy Steincamp Sharon Steinh auer Eddie Stephens Brenda Stevens Donna Stevenson Bobbie Stieghan Barbara Stockton Wayne Stokes Judy Stolz Marty Stone Sharon Stoorza 266 Lj fei Julie Tadlock Mike Tallent Linda Talley Debbie Taylor James Taylor Kathy Taylor Donald Thompson Jack Thompson Judy Thompson Tim Thompson David Thornton Frances Timmons Susan Toby Brenda Tolson Beth Tomlinson Buddy Tomlinson Cherry Tompkins Susan Torrance f lancy Sto all Susan Stoy Clara Strittrnotter Debbie Stryer Jennie Stuckert Steve Summers Charles Sumpter Cheryl Swank Larry Sweeney Mitzi Tade JUNIORS Mark Taylor David Thomas Preston Thomas Tommy Thomoson Cheryl Thompson Clyde Thompson itk i " MMgJA j 267 Elaine Torres Jeff Torrieri James Trice Mike Trice Coron Trimble Kalynne Tuck Jonis Weinbrenner Jodi Weisberg Dona Wells Ellen Welsh Lon Werner Pat West 268 April Westfall Linda Wetherby Marcia Wexler Monya Wheat Sheri Williams Culver Wilson James David Wilson Jill Wilson Pom Wilson Terri Wilson Susan Winkler Martha Winters David Wofford Sue Wollum Joe Wood Sam Wood Ronald Whisenant Harris White " Now, Linda, you don ' t expect us to get all choked up over that, do ou? ' Susan Foltz, Karon Johns, and Linda Dovis gossip before school. V onda V hite Doug V hitt Erica Whittlinger Linda White Marie White Kothy Wicker Sandra Wier Lee Wiggins Tommy Wiggins - ¥[ Jack Bonner t Wilcox __ n Randy Williams 269 Jeff Woods Larry Woolfolk Lynn Worden Charles Wortham Ann Wright Barbara Wright Jim Wright Linda Wright Paul Wright Pam Yandell Charles Yates Pat Yocom Beverly Carol Young Beverly L. Young fc ' lfc Dianna Young Ed Young Frances Young Linda Young Vicki Young Leonora Zamarripo Cheryl Cameron " Look, Mom, no cavities! " Nan Jacobson admires her homeroom ' s decorations. • ' ,.,««« Iff ill lil UlllIIHv A Rix Quinn contemplates the draft. 270 Cowboy Keith Tidwell teaches Ronnie Philpot and Randy Howard how to build a campfire. " Who says you can ' t teach an old dog new tricks? " Benny Hall and Brett Wilson receive lab instructions from Mr. Hudgins. " We ' re in wi th the out crowd. " Robert Jenkins, Steve Almon, Myran Greenfield, Clay Almon, and Wesley Landsfeld are among Paschai ' i newcomers this year. " I think I can. I think I can style show. . " Steve Glidewell models suit for JUNIORS 271 NICKI THOMPSON Secretary In the process of becoming a part of Paschal, sophomores find themselves participating in nu- merous school activities and functions while ad- justing to the new surroundings. The exhilaration of their first pep rally, the confusion of a crowded lunchroom, and the tension of a difficult assign- ment are all greeted with mixed emotions. 272 PAM WOLENS Reporter Sophomores Fashion a Pattern Sophomore class sponsors: Mr. Harvey Reeves, Mr. Hubert Dutton, Mrs. Julio Lesser, Mrs. Rose Smith, Mr. Dean Cozine, and Mr. Arthur Lotspeich. " Now how did I get this blonkety-blonk mop? " New sophomores, Randall Brown, Anne Landsfeld, and Earl Morrs, puzzle over a school map. " How many months have 28 days? All of them. Ha, ha. " Suzie Meek sings in the Follies. " And then Admiral Dewey steamed up Manila Harbor. " Mrs. Clara Lou Byrd explains Dewey Deci- mal System to sophomores. 273 Robert Aaron George Abbott Joyce Abramowitz Babette Ackin Dianna Adams Elaine Adams Walter Adcock Barbara Agee Judy Akin Jo Ann Albright Janis Alexander Richard Alexander Debbie Allen Suzie Allen Judy Alley Georgeanne Ambrose Barbee Anderson Bill Anderson Mary Asa Pam Aslin Jane Aston David Atkinson Carol Aughinbaugh Tommy Austin Bob Bailey Kipp Baker Vicki Baker Kathie Boldwin Pat Barber Mike Barfield Linda Barker Susan Basham Nancy Bossham Kay Botis Dennis Baum Realize New-Found Responsibilities Christine Anderson Cheryl Anderton Royce Andrews Jerry Angell Martha Ankele Dan Anthony Luis Arcacha Mike Archenhold Cathy Argue Debbie Arleth Carol Arrington Martin Artmier Bruce Bayless Tom Beard George Beasley Cathy Bechtel Greg Beck Beth Becker Vickie Beechly Becky Belcher Barbara Bell Preston Bell Rick Benedict Corol Berliner Janice Bernard Shellye Bernsteir Mike Berrier Diana Best 274 Donna Best Faith Birdcreek Debbie Bishop Pom Blair Jerome Thomas Blakley Linda Blokney Evelyn Bledsoe David Bloxom Sandra Bockstein Bruce Boeker Robert Bonilla Edna Boomer Patricia Bowen " t k t9 % M - ' ■ - 9« Ct O K» ■ • Tahna Box Pattie Boyd Rick B rackett S. Lee Brakefield Sally Bratt Barbara Ann Breckeer Diane Breckeen Conni e Brewer Send ' : C; 3-c- Jim Cannon Odelia Carrillo Biil Cdon Kelly Carter Scrdy Carver Ca C=sey Der.ise Casor. FoTsy Czss Gary Cosstevens Castle Ronnie Brewer Suzann Brewer Tom Brewer Peggy Brezinc 275 GPHOMORE ■ " i. V. v Kathy Caudeli Gary Caywood Juanina Cecil Brenda Chambers Noreen Chandler Laura Choney Jim Chidester Robert Chitwood Nancy Christian Tom Clomoni Lou Clark Teddy Claus Vicki Clemens Wade Clements Lyn Coggin Stanley Cohen Elaine Cohn Debbie Coker Jimmy Cole Amelia Coleman Suson Coleman Tom Collins Jerry Combs Bobby Compere Barbara Conord Charlie Conlee 0 Pat Cook Gail Coplin Cathy Corneliscn Barbara Costantino . Charline Cox Alberta Crabb Michael Craver Margaret Crawford Reggie Crick Cynthia Crow Terry Crump Jerry Cullum Cynthia Chapman Debbie Chapman H Paul Chappell Carolyn Charles Fred Chase Nancy Chatmas Don Cheek John Chen V: Mel Cunningha Jim Cushman Kaye Danals Mike Danner John Darnell Wes Darrah Charles Darwin Andy Dougherty Marilu Daughtry Brenda Davenport Delia Davidson Charles Davis Duane Davis Mike Davis Karen Dawson Debbie Day Nancy Day Richard Day Ralph Dean Ricky Dechert Macajo Denman 276 Phil Doss D.;bbrr- Dcnnr jusan Denton Aike Deubler Diane Dickey John L, Dtckey Susan Diggs Carole DtJuho Gloria DiJulio Dona Downs Caroline Doyle Chris Drake Ricky Drake Brenton Drokeford Lloyd Draper Cary Drury Gary Dugger Vonda Dugger Charles Duncan Neldo Dunkin Steve Dunn Robert Dupont Don Duron Gloria Jeon Durham Carol Dwortz Lisa Dye Solly Dyess Liza rields Nick rilcdelfia Rtdt Finley Jim Fleming ---- ' Anne Echols S ff Cass Edwards " Your money or your life. " Ann Waldron and Cheryl Phillips watch the Carter game from the sidelines. 277 Cindy Ford Forrest Fox Billie Francis Scon F rase I Jill Frazier Linda Freei Barbara French Susan Frymire Kenneth Fuertsch Chuck Fuller Dean Gachmon Buzzy Gamble Phillip Gamble Bill Gardiner Susana Gargiulo Kalhy Gornett Bill Garrett Larry Garrison Patsy Gosca Rusty Gates Glenn George Wander Through Winding Halls " f 1 Scooter Hailey Charles Melton Haley Ernie Hall Jockie Hal! Lewis Hal! Ralph Hall Bc fcofO Htr,r Dionc Kcrtry Karen H«r eg Mollie H.cfci relix Hig .n-j Linda Hoyden Debby Hays Travis Hazlewood Wayne Healy Jeff Heinrichs Karol Helm Steve Helm Joyellen Hemby Sherry Hemminger Artie Hencke Johnny Henderson Mary Hennington Lindo Hampton Stan Hampton George Hanon Sharon Hanley Kyle Harder Grayson Harper Kincy Horrts Larry Harris Mary Harris Amos Hart Ronnie Hatfield Paulo Howbecker Chris Hawkins Danny Hawkins Kothy Hay 279 i Steve Howe David Howeil Lov ell Hudson Susan Hudson Tommy Humphrey Susan HunnicutI Hm Becky Kenney Steve Killough lee Kimmel! Lucille King Teresa King Vernon King Susan Kinzy Jim Kirk Cti Diana James Mike James Molyna Jameson Ricky Jameson Johnny Jenkins Kathie Jernigon Jo Ann Jerome Cindy Job Bud Johnson Mary Ann Johnson Don Jones Doug Joyce Cliffon Kagowa Sammy Kolil Gordon Kaplan Claudia Kay J. R. Keesy Melissa Kelley David Keltner Jim Kennedy George Knetsar Susan Knott Don Koonce Doug Koonce Gyrene Koonce Barbara Krauss Jeff Krauss Ricky Kriesberg Jackie Kreisler David Kubiok Nick Kupferle Harry Labovilz " Boo hoo, that was such a sad ending. " Boys take time out to relax in the library. 280 Albert Locaze Aven Lynn Lacy Sharon Lamb Joan Landfum David Lands Cynthia Langhammer Coy Lanier Kathy Laningharr Kathy Lannon Bill Lonsford Neta Losoter Steve Lashlee Cloudio Latimer Terry Layton Carol LeBlanc Andrea Ledbetter Mike Ledbetter Robert Lehman Carol Leitch Danny Lemonds Debbie Lemonds James Leslie Jack Leverett Foye Levine Mark Lighlner Dan Lindsey Marylou Lindsey David Lipscomb Patricia Locke Steve Loftin Glen Loftis Auneta Long Gregg Long Marc Lopin Bill Lunsford Carlo Lupkey Rossi Luskey mlt tUft PH0M0RE5-: = Rick Lyon Helen McAndre . Flora McCann Jan McClellan Charlotte McClelland Debbie McClure Steve McCommas Jim McCown Karen McCoy Bonnie McCracken Bill McCullough Suzie McDonald Randy McFarlond Jock McFatridge Don McGilvray Linda McGinness I ' -J V --y Mike McHugh Ann McKithan r.i s- t4 Steven McLaughlin Wanda McLellan Harold McMullen Mary McMurtre Jimmy McQuaid Cindy McReynoIds 281 Gloria McReynolds Patricia McSwoin Gary Maberry Don MacGorman George MocMillan Nancy Anne Maddox Wayne Maddux Steve AAodsen Tommy Mahoney Sandra Manasco John Mann Ricky Manni Nancy Maples Mary Marrs Harry Martin Joyce Martin Kay Martin Brad Moryman Dread Mid-Term Tests Lauren Massey Jim Massie Monnie Matthews Michael Maurer Richard Maxwell Marsha Mayhall AI Mayo Suzie Meek Clayton Meissner Richard Mellina Bobbie Menefee Mike Merrill Docia Moore Dwain Moorei Kathy Moore Linda Moore Ron Moore Susanne Moore Bobby Mooring David Moorman Steve Morehouse Johanna Morgan Melissa Morgan Sam Morgan Sharon Morphis Gary Morroh Barbara Morris Cheryl Morris B 282 b ' iyzfo Olive? £ ' i " -t Oniz Candy O eHode Shorron O en Sidney Owen Richard Pccheco Solly Palmer Zfndy Pankooier. ,chn Papai Cnorles Pofdoe Jerry Psrke- .Vii.isrr-. Lee Parfeer Brice Parks Charlcrre Pa-ron Larry Pc zcra V.ar ha Par eTon Poula Patterson Larto Paul S ' even Paul Sarfaara Paulson Gierxia Payr s Dz- Poyre E«.e-y Peard 5cke- Feep ' es V.arti r2l-Ror er David Nemitz Bill Newmon Nancy Newsom Russ Nibbelin -_».- . .SSXi »S - MORES - -i - -i - • ' ■ 5. " 4. 283 ffmr SOPHOMORE • t " • • s ' - r -i Janice Perkins Don Perry Janet Phillebaum Cheryl Phillips Pam Phillips Sherwin Phillips David Pickett Marigene Pierce Gary Pipes DeLyn Pittman Roger Pitts Mary Poiing Randy Ponder Dwaine Pope %,-- Elaine Pope Mike Post Penny Potter Col Prahl Betty Prater William H. Price David Pringle Mark Pross Stephen Pulliam Margaret Purselley Dennis Pustejovsky Carlo Raby Susan Railey Tom Rail Ronnie Rambo Audena Rotliff Venito Rau Steve Rauson Jayne Ray Perry Raybuck Dick Redmor Mike Redmon Carolyn Reeves Johnny Reyes James Reynolds Leanna Richter Kathy Rihel Don Ringler Bob Rios Betty Robertson Ben Robinson Bonnie Robinson Freddie Robinson James Bruce Robinson Susan Robinson Verna Robison John Rodriguez Jimmy Roe Keith Rogers Skip Rogers Karen Rogerson Diane Rosen Billy Rosenthal Rosalind Routt Joe Rowland Vicki Lynn Rowland Margaret Rubin Lucertia Runkle Ray M. Rusoe, Jr. Gary Russell Jule Rutledge Beth Ryorv Joan Samuelson ijAtmi fttii, E 284 Ifod Sandcfi Joanie Scjnfofd Jerry Sankary Wanda Savage Larry Schuessler Jerry Schwartz Norman Scoggin Carter Scott David Sears Shannon Sedwick Synthia Seibert Richard Seifert Cheryl Self Q Scott Self Richard Sessums i .y -. Cofoh n Smith Clifton Smith Dedcie Smirh Greg SmiTfi Jane Smith MarV Sn-lTh Mel ' fwc S .rh Milee Smith Pilchard Smith Sally Snedol Jay £. SnO ' ' E 3fi Sommers Cr ia ' ic e 5c ' 3 ' ( Jerry Shadle James Shebesta Mike Sheehan Johnny Shepherd Steve Shepherd Jerry Shiffman Elaine Shobert Sheryl Shockley Johnny Shotwell Marilyn Shults Bill Sibley Joe Sillers Barbie Simons Perry Sporlu Gary Spculdirvg lyn Siocy Don Sfonfofd " If that ' s too hard, try Golden Books. " Sondra Kelly and Kathy Keel spend spare time reading in the library. 285 Jimmy Stewart Kerry Stockton Shirley Ruth Stringer Jackie Strother John David Strother Adabeth Stubbs Terry Stuebing Shirley Stump Glen Sullivan Voughan Ann Sutherland Barbara Swank Beverly Swank Jerry Swint Koy Tarter Carol Sue Taylor Curtis Taylor Julia Taylor Linda Taylor Elaine Teeter Gene Tennison Borbaro Thomas Ginny Thomas John Thomas Lee Thomas Bnjce Thompson Nicki Thompson Sally Thompson Sibbie Thompson Vickie Thompson James Thomson Dennis Thornblom Linda Thornton Robert Thorton Don Tindall Michael Tobor Danny Troutz Debbie Turner John Unangst Mike Vadner Mike Vahrenkamp Terrte Von Geem Sharie Van Tassel Gloria Vasquez Nick Voughan Ann Vawter Sandra Vickers Shari Vinsant iik SOIilOMORES V ' % ' " - Wendell Ward Morcey Wardlow Paula Warren Jim Wassenich Contemplate Two Years Yet to Come t w f a David Waters Doug Waters James Watson Jonine Watson Rick Watson Sandra Weaver Buddy Webb Tom Webb Rudy Wedgeworth Emery Weimer Carl Weisser Jerry Wender Cynthia Wendlcnd Linda Wetmore Melinda Wexle BrII Wheeler Cindy White Henry White John White Nancy White Party White Phil White Richard White Steve Whittakei Becky Whitten Hank Wier Debbie Wilbanks Terry Wi lemon Craig Wiley Mertdith Wilkerson Susan Wilkinson Teresa Wilkinson Debbie Willbcnks Diana Williams Gory Williams Leslie Williams St 9 ' illi9 t.50 Oion« V illt « ' ir.ej, ' 3nri5f Goil V inenfaerg Phil Woellner Pom Wolefw Cheri Wollen Grvdy Wood Tom Wood Gale Woodard Noncy Woodring Vicky Worsham Floyd Wray Eddie Wright Frances Wright Karen Wright Miciey Wright Rickey Wright Scllee Wnght 287 ,)« , ». Jfc. .« . -A. .« , SOPHOMORE Suzanne Wright Cheryl Wrinkle James Wygant Jimmy Yager Douglas Yocum Cyndy Voder Everett Young Gary Young Mary Young Larry Youngblood Ben Yung Pam Zettler 4] WS o " Sorry, we don ' t square dance. ' " Students watch torget practice at ROTC Turkey Shoot. " It must be Friday — no one ' s here. " Shirley Wheeler studies diligently after class. " Just my luck! Poison ivy. " Biology students examine leaf collections. 288 INDEX Aaron, C. Robert — 125, 126, 274 Abbott, Doug — 244 Abbott, Geoige — 274 Abbott, Philip— 167, 244 Abbott, Robert — 130, 198 Abel, Tommy — 244 Abromowitz, Joyce — 274 Ackermon, Nancy — 136, 143, 244 Ackin, Bobette — 274 Adams, Cherre — 146, 198 Adams, Dionna — 274 Adorns, Elaine — 143, 274 Adams, Pol — 198 Adams, Tommy — 274 Adcock, Walter — 182, 274 Adkins, Arthur L. — 198 Adkins, Benny — 244 Agee, Barbara — 140, 274 Agee, Beverly — 198 Ahnert, Jo Frances — 130, 198 Akey, Richard M. — 49, 244 Akin, Judy— 274 Albert, Ronald — 244 Albright, Bryce — 244 Albright, Jo Ann — 274 Alderman, David — 244 Alexander, Jonis — 116, 274 Alexander, Richard — 165, 182 274 Allen, Mr. Bill — 7}, 60, 63, 154, 155, I 56 Allen, Mr. Bill W. — 21 34 ALLEN, DALLAS— 29 Allen, David — 244 Allen, Deborah — 274 Allen, Mary Kay — 244 Allen, Roberi— 45, 102, 198 Allen, Ronnie — 1 18, 198 Allen, Suzie — 274 Allerton, Mrs. Charlotte — 21 Alley, Judy — 274 Allison, Kay — 244 Allsbrook, Carolyn — 45, 244 Almon, Clay — 271 Almon, Steve — 271 Amon, John F. — 137, 198 Ambrose, George Anne — 274 Anderson, Barbara Sue — 129 143 274 Anderson, Bill— 99, 128, 165, 178 272 274 ' ' Anderson, Christine — 143, 274 Anderson, Ellen — 108, 128, 233, 244 Anderson, Kathleen J. — 117, 244 Anderson, Lee — 52, 103, 146, 198 Anderson, Michael — 66, 75 98 128 130, 143, 198 ■ . . ANDERSON, SAMMY R.— 29 Anderfon, Cheryl — 274 Anderton, Linda — 198 Andrews, David — 144, 155, 164 198 Andrews, Dick — 244 Andrews, Royce — 112, 118, 274 Angell. Charles — 125, 127, 198 Angell, Jerry — 274 Ankele, Martha — 143, 274 Anthony, Dan — 274 Anton, Robby — 108, 244 Apperson, Anita — 123, 244 Applebaum, Arnold — 244 Appleby, Gordon Wayne — 198 Arcocho, Luis — 274 Archenhold, Michael — 110, 136 143 274 Argue, Cothy — 274 Argue, Joe — 165, 244 Arleth, Debbie — 274 Armstrong, Richard E.— 33, 130 131 136, 137, 187, 198 Arnold, Mrs. Gwendolyn — 21 Arrington, Carol E. — 274 Arrington, Ga il — 129, 244 Artmier, Martin — 274 Asa, Donna — 244 Asa, Mary — 129, 274 Asbill, Jerry— 133, 198 Ashby, David — 106, 198 Ashurst, Kean H. — 143 Aslin, Pom Sue — 274 Aslin, Tommy — 178, 198 Aston, Jane Ann — 274 Athon, Merrell — 244 Atkins, Larry — 44, 116, 198 Atkins, Sharon E. — 244 Atkinson, David — 176, 274 Atkinson, Lisa— 81, 101, 130, 136 140 146, 198 ' ' Atkinson, Marilyn — 30, 105, 108, 198 Atkinson, Mrs. Pol — 21, 41, 116 117 118 ' ' Atwood, David — 15, 44, )74, 199 Atwood, Elizabeth A, — 244 Aughinbaugh, Carol Sue — 274 Auslond, Sylvia Lee — 199 Austin, Michael L. — 110, 121, 199 Austin, Tommy Ray — 121, 274 Avcrilte, Mr. Keith — 20, 243 AYERS, F. L.— 29 Bocus, Roy — 130, 199 Badger, Morcia — 116 199 Bailey, Bob — 274 Bailey, Bob — 121, 122, 244 Bailey, Miss Condy — 39 Bailey, Dennis — 1 16 Boilcy, Mr. James — 16 Baker, Cathleen — 116, 199 3aker, Danny — 77, 157, 182 183 199 " Baker, Gregory — 176, 274 Baker, Rebecca — 70, 244 Baker, Steve— 182, 183, 244 Baker, Vicki Jeanne— 274 Baldwin, Dwight--I99 Baldwin, Susan Kathleen— 274 Bales, Mrs. Lillian — 21, 136 Ballew, Donna- . 244 Bollew, Marilyn — 117, 244 Bone, Eddie — 244 Borbee, Loyce- 1 16 Barber, Pat — 274 Borfield, Linda — 245 Bartield, Michael DeWayne 125 127 274 ' ' Barker, Andrea — 120, 199 Barker, Linda Kay — 274 Barnes, Beverly — 199 Barnes, Bobbie — 108 Barnes, Norman — 120, 245 Barnes, Raymond — 129, 155 245 Barnes, Ronnie — 144, 155, 245 Barnett, Laurie — 141, 245 Barnhart, Kathleen — 56, 199 Barnhurt, Linda — 146, 199 Barr, Mr. Robert— 14, 21, 35, 66 185 197, 240, 243 Barrett, Becky— 245 Bortelli, Sandra — 199 Bortholow, Robert Perry 245 Barto, Jan — 245 Barton, Harold — 245 Barton, Susan — 112, 199 Basham, Celeste — 199 Boshom, Susan Aloine — 128 Bass, Cynthia — 245 Basshom, Nancy Jeanne — 274 Bosshom, Ronnie — 245 Bateman, Kay — 63, 130 138 199 Botes, Carol — 199 Botes, Susan J. — 1 18, 199 Bates, Mrs. Vicki — 21 Batis, Mary Kay — 274 Bottat, Rita Jean— 132, 199 Bauer, Linda — 130, 199 Baughmon, Sarah Jane — 199 Baum, Dennis — 274 Boum, Henry — 34, 108, 111, 199 Bayless, Bruce — 274 Bayless, Peggy— 108, 112, 200 Beach, Virgmia Rose — 118 200 BEAL, MARTHA — 29 Beard, Sandra — 132, 200 Beard, Thomas Harold — 274 Beosley, Earl — 245 Beosley, George Marvin — 274 Booty, Richard — 120, 122, 200 Beaty, Susan — 200 Bechtel, Catherine Lennox — 274 Bechtel, Randy — 245 Beck, Greg — 274 Becker, Barbara — 74, 75, 78 86 93, 200 Becker, Beth Ann — 274 Beckman, Randy — 200 Beckoff, Robert— 128, 130 200 Beechly, Cherie — 200 Beechly, Vickie — 274 274 92, Be Be -274 Jlcher, Rebecca Marianne- , Barbara A. — 192, 274 , Kothy- 58, 111, 245 , Linda- 132, 200 Patricia M. — 200 Preston — 44, 274 Bellamy, Carol — 245 Bellamy, Raymond W — 200 Belz, Billy— 245 Bender, Craig — 137, 245 Benedict, Barry — 130, 136, 137 200 Benedict, David — 125, 126, 274 Bennett, Mr. Robert — 21, 130, 243 Bennett, Toni — 112, 130, 200 Benton, Jim— 65, 102, 116, 129 130 137, 146, 200 Bergsmo, Roger — 200 Berliner, Carol Ann — 274 Bernard, Janice — 52, 274 Bernstein, Shellye — 274 Berrier, Michael — 274 Berry, Mr. Charles — 17, 48 Best, Diana Lynn — 274 Best, Donna — 275 Bethea, Mrs. Jean — 19 Bethel, Karen — 1 16, 245 Betsill, Jerry— 155, 156, 157, 158 200 ' Betts, Nora — 200 Bibby, Bonnie — 125, 130, 137 201 Bickel, Sharon — 201 Biege, Bruce — 245 Biesemeier, Sharon S. — 143 245 Biggins Kathleen— 130, 151, 201, 300 Bil ingsley, Mike— 128, 167, 168, 169 III ' 73, 174, 176, 177, 182, 183, Bingham, Foye Ann — 137 245 Binion, Kaye — 245 Birdcreek, Faith — 275 Birdsong, Leslie — 137, 148, 201 Bishop, Deborah J. — 275 Block, Maggie — 132 Black, Marilyn — 245 Black, Michael — 201 Block, Richard Lynn — 121, Blockerby, Louro — 245 Blockmon, William Gipson . 61, 68, 147 78, 142, 143 136, 201 —72, 101, 23, Blockv cll, Stophcn — 201 Blaine, Joan — 191, 245 Blair, David— 69, 108, 130, 139 201 Blair, Pam— 274 Blair, Prijcillo— 35, 133, 201 Blokcv ell, Robert- 44, 245 Bloklcy, Robert Dwoin 201 Blokley, Tommy — 121, 140 275 Blakncy, Linda — 275 Blaknc-y, Sandra— 130, 150, 151 201 300 ' ' Bledsoe, Evelyn — 275 BIcvins, Morris — 201 Blo om, David — 128, 275 Blum, Barry — 201 Boatner, Mitchell Dovid 245 Bockstein, Sandro — 275 Bodiford, Mr. Clayton 21 Bodiford, Nancy — 245 Boeker, Bruce — 275 Boenker, Alvin — 275 Boenker, Mary — 275 Boesch, Mike — 42 Boggess, Pam— 201, 241 Bogle, Dean — 186, 245 Bomor, Miss Louise— 4, 5 21 Bond, Lano — 44, 116,245 Bonillo, Robert— 121, 275 Bonin, M ike — 201 Boomer, Bill — 246 Boomer, Edith Virginia 275 Booth, Janice — 81, 201 Booth, Johnny — 246 Borders, Dove — 246 Borgeson, Ginger — 246 Borum, Mark — 121, 122, 145 246 Bostick, Sarah — 201 Boston, Randal T. — 128, 144, 201 Boswell, Audrey — 246 Boswell, Karen — 128, 138, 246 Boteler, Sandra — 201 BotI, Mrs. Eloise — 19 Bowen, Larry — 65, 246 Bowen, Patricia — 275 Bowen, Bud — 66, 70, 74, 106 201 Bowles, Mrs. Gladys 19 Bowman, Dolores — 112, 116, 246 Bowman, Sheila — 45, 112, l ' l6, 202 Box, Tohnokoa — 118, 275 Boyd, Jerry D. — 133, 202 Boyd, Marilynn — 246 Boyd, Patricio — 275 Boyd, Rob— 150, 151, 246, 300 Boyle, Cynde — 202 Brockett, Rick — 275 Bradford, Kenny — 246 Bradford, Mark — 202 Bradshow, Sandra — 130, 202 Brokefield, George — 246 Brokefield, Lee — 44, 165, 178, 275 Brantley, Loyd David — 246 Broselton, Linda — 32,46, 102 114 130 146, 192, 202 Bratt, Soroh — 275 Breckeen, Barbara — 275 Breckeen, Diane — 275 Brewer, Celeste — 202 Brewer, Connie — 275 Brewer, Ronnie — 275 Brewer, Tom — 165, 275 Brewer, Vicki C— 45, 112, 116, 246 Brezino, James — 133 Brezino, Jerry — 155, 202 Brezino, Peggy — 275 Bridges, Diane — 275 Bridges, Roy DeWayne — 120, 202 Briggs, Jacqueline — 246 Brimmer, Barbara — 47, 246 Brinkley, Goyle — 129, 143, 246 Bnnson, Nancy — 45, 246 Brock, Montine — 202 Bronstein, Neil — 144 Brooks, David — 246 Brooks, Greg — 165, 275 Brooks, Jodi — 133, 202 Brooks, Larry — 246 Brooks, Robert V. — 275 Brooks, Shannon — 246 Brooks, Susie — 128, 275 Brower, Kennetti — 40, 202 Brown, Carolyn — 275 Brown, Craig — 275 Brown, Eric — 246 Brown, Frank — 275 Brown, Jon — 120, 246 Brown, Larry — 121, 122, 123. 129 140 272, 275 • . ' u. Brown, Nancy — 275 Brown, Paul — 202 Brown, Randall — 273 Brown, Richard D. — 202 Brown, Suzie — 202 Brownfield, Betty — 111, 130, 136, 202 Browning, David — 155, 157, 182 275 Browning, Stephen — 275 Brownlow, Garland Lee 246 Broyles, Brad — 182, 183, 246 Broyles, Debbie — 275 Broyles, Rodney — 202 Bruce, Howard — 120, 122, 202 Bruce, Karen — 275 Bruce, Robyn — 118, 120, 275 Bnjcks, Douglas Allen — 275 Brueggemeyer, Robert — 176 fcrvnvKl, rjtrvii, Hlfrjt 27S fc ' ut ,, ofcfcy— 58, | _ igj 2 7 Bn on. Ju-( _li4, 244 Er ' jn, yAr,Ki — 2 4 Er ' jnt, b- if i ' ' JH, Bryant, U ifi — 244 Er ont, Joyc« — 114, 27S Bui: ionon, Sorr, — 275 eUCKlUGHAM, AD 2 E-jllord, V.cVie — 202 Bunch, Torn — 182 i rAvy, U i:— 125, 127, 275 Burch, 0«rr — 244 Borch, ll-jnc — 59. 123. 196 202 Eurge. Bill — 247 Burgess, Tony L— 33, 101, 130, 137 lOl Burgm, Loro Ajin — 247 Burke. Sle « — 202 Burnett. Jam« — 275 Burns. Betty — 247 Burns. Shirle — 203 Burr, Joymes — 155. 164 247 Bort. Lirvio — 203 Burton. Glenn — 202 Busby. Or. Eld n — 16 BuTalla. Donna — 117, 129 247 Butler. Bortora — 203 Butler, Jewell — 112, 113, 275 Butler, John — IJO, 140, 151 203 2M Butler, Mike — 275 Butler, Robert Alan — 130 203 Buttrill. Don — 165, 173, 179 275 Bvlzlcy, An. Agnn—71 Buzalsky, Roy — 123, 247 Byers, Dianne — 275 Byinglon, RusselU - ' ■ ' 1 7 168, 169, 171, -■ 174 ' 203 • Byrd, Mrs. Cloro Lou — 21 , 44 273 Byrd, Mr. Foy — 21 , 243 Byrd, Johr-. Russei: — 3j. 2;2 Coddell, Trudy — 247 Code, Melvin — 275 Coin, Undo — 203 Callahom, Sondro — 275 Calloway, Rick — 247 Cameron, Cheryl — 120. 270 Cameron. Terry — 247 Cammel. Karyn — 247 Campbell, Boh — 129, 130 ' 34 137 143, 145, 146, ' 50, 15i, 533, 300 Campbell. Judy — 247 Camlin, Mrs. Rita — 19 Cannon, Erto — 247 Cannon, Jim — 182, 275 Cannon, Roger — ' 32, 133, 203 Capers, Phil — 203 Cappelletti, Suzenr.e — 45, 110, 123. 148 Caraway. Joe — 203 Cargal. Connie — 247 Cargal, Warren L. — 203 Carlin, Michael Lee — 137 Carlson. Kern — 203 Carmack. Debby — 129. 247 Carmichoel, Crys ' ie — 247 Carpenter. Carol — 247 Carrell, James — 120. 247 Carrillo. Fred — 137. 247 Carrillo. Odelio — 112. 275 Carroll. Barbara — 203 Carroll, Elaine — 112, 247 Corruth, Dovid E. — 247 Carson, Bill — 275 Carter, Ann — 203 Carter, Bill — 275 Corter, David — 132, 203 Carter, Jack — 203 Carter, James — 247 Carter, Kelly — 193, 275 Carter, Melbo — 203 Carter, Penny — 203 Carter, Thomas Woody — 247 Cartwright, Diane — 247 Carver, Sandy — 44, 53, 275 Case, Janet — 247 Case, Rip — 204 Casey, Car ' — 275 Casey. V. ' or-e ' ' — Z-i. " Cash, Judy A— Z-: Caskey, Mrs. Margaret — 4, 5, 21 148 149 Cosier. Peggy — 129, 136, 143, 146, 204 Cason, Denise — 275 Cass. Patsy — 275 Cossidy, Deri — 101, 130, 13o, ' t-ii, CassT5 e s. G ry — 2 5 Coss-evens, Koy— :23, 14 " , 247 Cass ' evens, . «.c: — 54, 65, 247 Castle, Tammy Anne — 44 r 5 Cate, Bob — 52, 204 Gates, Jimmie — 247 Cotes, Sammy — 275 Cathcart, Pat — 247 Cato. Sue — 129, 143. 275 Cauc ' el, Marttoret — 2.0 Coudell, Kattiy — ;-o Cauker, Koty — 247 Caywood, Gary — 276 Ceal, Juanina — 276 Chamberlain. Brad — ' 23, 204 Chainbers. Bra-da Gait— ;23, -76 ChotTibers, Lynn — 2C4 Chatxiler. No-een — 137, 276 239 u Chaney, Laura — 276 Chapel, Candle — 108, 248 Chapman, Cynfhia — 276 Chopman, Debbie — 45, 276 Chappell, Doug — 133, 204 Choppell, Paul— 165, 178, 276 Charles, Carolyn — 276 Charles, Cindy— 193, 248 Chase, Fred— 276 Chase, Robert — 120 Chatham, Steve— 115, 128, 137, 151, 204, 300 Chatmos, Nancy— 128, 192, 276 Cheek, Don — 276 Chen, John— 129, 276 Chen, Joseph — 248 Cheney, Miss Doris — 21 Cherry, Mr. Hubert— 18, 25, 48, 131 Cherry, Nadina L. — 248 Cherryhomes, John — 165, 178, 248 Chervenak, Julie — 116, 138, 144, 204 Chessmore, Nita — 120, 148, 204 Chidester, James Paul — 276 Childers, Michael Dee — 178, 179, 180, 181, 248 Chi Ids, Ty— 248 Chitwood, Alethea — 204 Chitwood, Robert — 118, 276 Christian, Nancy — 276 Christiansen, Walter— 125, 126, 248 Church, Chris— 178, 243, 248 Churchill, Mac— 129, 150, 187, 248, 300 Churchill, Mike — 45, 187, 248 Clamon, Tom — 276 Clanton, Bobby — 189, 248 Clark, Beverly Gayle — 49, 75, 79, 87, 98, 130, 143, 204, 212 Clark, Dave — 204 Clark, Judy — 45, 204 Clark, Lucien B.— 165, 276 Clark, Murray Alan — 204 Clark, Otis— 155, 248 CLARK, PINKIE— 29 Clork, Randy— 248 Clark, Sally— 1 11, 248 Clark, Susan — 204 Claus, Teddy — 276 Clemens, Vicki — 276 Clement, Johnny — 204 Clements, Frank — 248 Clements, Wade — 276 Clifton, David— 37, 125, 130, 137, 204 Climie, Eddie— 248 Cline, Gary — 248 Clore, Ralph William — 15, 204 Clynch, Pat— 204 Coburn, Jim— 182, 183, 248 Cody, Mr. Jim — 22 Coe, Roy— 204 Coffey, Kathy— 133, 135, 205 Coffey, Mary — 248 Coffman, Anne — 111, 123, 248 Coggin, Gloria Lyn — 193, 276 Coggins, Catherine — 248 Cohen, Burton — 248 Cohen, Janet — 45, 123, 129, 130, 205 Cohen, Jerry Lee — 127 Cohen, Lynne — 205 Cohen, Stanley — 276 Cohn, Elaine — 276 Coker, Debbie — 276 Cole, Donna — 132, 205 Cole, James— 186, 276 Cole, Marge — 204 Cole, Tommy H. — 186, 248 Coleman, Amelia — 276 Coleman, Dan P. — 205 Coleman, Susan — 276 Collette, Mary Beth — 205 Collins, Ann— 248 Collins, Moveta R — 248 Collins, Thomas H.— 44, 189 COLLIOR, R. O.— 29 Collyer, Pat— 205 Combs, Jerry L. — 186, 276 Combs, Susan K. — 123, 248 Compere, Bobby — 276 Compton, Ronnie — 205 Compton, Stephen — 248 Conard, Barbara — 276 Conard, John — 205 Condray, Peggy Ann — 1 10, 205 Cone, Richard L. — 44, 248 Conlee, Charlie — 176, 182, 276 CONNER, A. E.— 29 Conner, Linda — 45, 112, 205 Conrad, Julia Ann— 54, 60, 74, 88, 205 Cook, Betlie Mae — 205 Cook, Carol — 248 Cook, Danny — 42, 205 Cook, James P. — 205 Cook, Joyce — 205 Cook, Kay— 205 COOK, LUCILLE— 29 Cook, Potricia A. — 276 Cooper, Dianne A, — 248 Cooper, Dionne — 205 Cooper, Don — 110, 248 Cooper, Mark — 120, 122, 205 Cooper, Tom — 205 Cope, Mrs. Olefo — 19 Copeland, John — 248 Copeland, Lynn— 52, 130, 205 Coplin, Gail Lee — 276 Cordell, Claire — 148, 206 Cornelison, Cath? ene Lee — 276 Cornelius, Furmon— 133 Cosgrove, Pol — 243 Costantino, Barbara--276 Cotton, Roger — 189, ».i9 Couch, Mrs. Mary— 22, lH Couch, Teresa L. — I 18, 249 Coulston, Danny — 132, 206 Coulter, Marcia — 249 Counts, Bobby — 249 Covanes, Collen— 118, 145, 249 Covvon, Joyce — 206 Cowen, Nancy— 62, 118, 128, 130, 143, 206 Cowen, Susan — 62, 108, 206 Cox, Charline— 276 Cox, David— 124, 127, 206 Cox, Diana — 45, 249 Co.x, Donna Kay — 117 Cox, Mr. James — 22, 155, 156, 178, 181 Cox, Linda— 117, 249 Cox, Nancy— 112, 140, 249 Cox, Norman — 249 Cox, Shirley Ann — 206 Cozine, Mr. Dean — 22, 243 Cozzens, David — 206 Crabb, Alberto Jo — 276 Craft, Pam — 48, 75, 76, 128, 138, 249 Craig, Donna — 106, 249 Cramer, Karen — 141, 249 Crane, Jim F. — 206 Crane, Lee— 137, 143, 249 Crane, John — 120, 206 Craver, Michael — 276 Crawford, Mr. Bill — 16 Crawford, Greg— 155, 156, 157, 158, 206, 253 Crawford, Margaret — 44, 276 Crew, Candy — 45, 206 Crick, Reggie— 182, 276 Crick, Terry— 155, 158, 178, 179, 249 Cross, Jean Ellen — 33, 206 Crouch, Alan Bruce — 249 Crouse, Stocey — 133, 206 Crow, Cynthia — 276 Crow, Mickey— 133, 135, 206 Crum, Don — 206 Crump, Terry L. — 120, 276 Crutsinger, Darlene — 45, 249 Cullum, Jerry Ray — 44, 276 Cunningham, Mel B, — 186, 276 Curlee, Keith — 167, 172 Current, Maryonne — 121, 122, 206 Curry, Charlotte- 206 Curtis, Denise — 115, 128, 130, 143, 206 Cushman, James — 276 Cushmon, Lindono — 73, 249 DAcosta, David Lee — 121, 206 Dolly, Scott — 249 Domeron, Joke T. — 206 Danals, Danio — 125, 249 Danals, Koye — 276 Daniel, David- 65, 178, 179, 180, 206 Daniel, Paulo — 132, 207 DANIELS, JO ANN— 29 Donner, Marion — 129, 136, 249 Donner, Mike — 276 DArcy, Linda— 249 DARDEN, JOHN— 29 Darino, Monica — 132, 133, 207 Darnell, John H. — 276 Darroh, Wes— 276 Darrow, Nancy — 249 Darwin, Charles E, — 48, 125, 126, 276 Dougherty, Andrew — 144 Dougherty, Solly — 118, 249 Daughtry, Ann — 116, 145, 207 Doughtry, Morilu — 193, 276 Davenport, Brenda F. — 276 Davenport, Kathy Sue — 117, 207 Davidson, Delia — 276 Davis, Byron— 155, 157, 158, 249 Dovis, Charles — 276 Davis, Clifford M. — 276 Davis, Diana — 102, 197, 207 Davis, Diane — 45, 249 Davis, Duone — 128, 165, 178, 276 Davis, Jan — 249 Davis, Joey — 207 Davis, Larry — 249 Davis, Linda — 207, 269 Davis, Mary C. — 249 Davis, Patricio — 130, 207 Davis, Randy— 56, 207 Davis, Thomas — 120. 207 Dowson, Julio- 207 Dawson, Karen — 276 Day, Deborah D. — 276 Day, Kermit — 207 Day, Nancy — 276 Day, Richord A. — 276 Deom, Sharon — 35, 249 Dean, Mrs. Ouida — 22 Dean, Ralph W,— 165, 276 Deaton, Eddie — 207 Deoton, John — 167, 207 DeBusk, Pat — 45, 128, 144, 249 Dechert, Richard Eric — 276 Deemer, Debbie — 144, 249 Deering, Jonna — 87, 88, 98, 128, 129, 131, 196, 207 Deittrick, Jimmy— 250 DeMoss, Carol— 108, 191, 207 Denmon, Macajo — 276 Denney, Dennis — 133, 184, 207 Dennis, Bruce — 250 Dennis, Debbie — 277 Dennis, Denise — 45, 112, 129, 137, 250 Denton, Mary Susan — 128, 277 Denton, Sheila — 207 Deubler, Michael— 165, 277 Dickerson, Charles E. — 250 Dickerson, Dennis — 33, 207 Dickerson, Tommy — 207 Dickey, Diane — 1 17, 277 Dickey, John L.— 277 Dickey, Rosemary — 130, 132, 207 Dickinson, Gary A. — 110, 207 Diggs, Susan — 277 Di|ulio, Corole — 277 Dijulio, Gloria — 277 Dillard, Peggy— 143, 277 Dillard, Tommy — 44, 208 Dillon, Lynn— 63, 250 Dingee, Jane — 250 Dishong, Lynn — 277 Dixon, Bill — 132, 208 Doak, Alexander — 128, 208 Dockery, Marilyn — 250 Dodson, John — 108, 136, 143, 146, 208 Dodson, Paula — 71, 106, 107, 208 Dominy, Miss Edith — 22 Domm, Gary — 208 Donawho, Vinson — 208 Doran, Sarah — 208 Dorminey, Karen Diane — 130, 132, 208 Dorris, Goyle — 250 Dorsey, Roger — 208 Doss, Phil— 186, 277 Doty, Richard — 1 18, 250 Douglas, Bruce — 277 Douglass, Dorrell- 121, 122 Downord, Dona — 176, 277 Downs, Donna — 277 Doyle, Coroline — 277 Doyle, Noncy Ann— 143, 250 Dragich, Cheryl— 250 Dragich, Dianne — 250 Droke, Chris— 277 Drake, Debbie— 45, 72, 74, 86, 129, 130, 137, 208 Drake, Ricky— 277 Drokeford, Brenton — 277 Draper, Lloyd— 165, 182, 277 Dreier, Kathy — 250 Drew, Ann — 250 Drury, Cory — 277 Dubberly, Tommy — 250 DuBose, Froncie — 250 Ducote, Linda — 250 Duesenberg, Brent— 137, 182, 250 Dugger, Gary W — 277 Dugger, Vonda — 277 Dumas, Elise — 1 16, 148, 250 Dunawoy, Jimmy — 208 Duncon, Charles — 277 Duncan, Mr. Herman — 20 Duncan, Jon — 250 Duncan, Patricia — 44, 130, 148, 208 Duncan, Ronald — 208 Duncon, Sylvia — 250 Dunkin, Neldo — 44, 129, 277 Dunkin, Ronald — 208 Dunlap, Chorla — 208 Dunn, Steven P.— 165, 182, 277 Dunning, Mrs. Beatrice — 22, 40, 108 Dupont, Christine Claire— 120, 250 Dupont, Robert — 277 Duron, Bill— 136, 250 Duron, Don — 277 Durham, Gloria Jean — 277 Dutlon, Mr. Hubert — 22, 39, 123, 273 Dworkin, Gory— 250 Dwortz, Corol Sue — 277 Dye, A. J.— 126 Dye, Jacqueline — 277 Dye, Peggy Lou — 250 Dyess, Solly— 73, 277 Eargle, Gary— 208 East, Karen — 250 Eastham, Dorothy C — 208 Easthom, Jerry — 208 Ebert, Emily— 208 Echols, Anne E.— 108, 129, 277 Echt, Adele L.— 132, 208 Echl, Albert — 250 Edwards, Cass— 148, 277 Edwards, Johnny — 133 Edwards, Kirk— 165, 277 Edwards, Mike — 132, 135, 208 Edwards, Patricio — 250 Edwards, Steve — 41, 250 Edwards, Susan — 209 Egon, Christopher D. — 120, 128, 250 Eichelberger, Linda — 209 Eisenmon, Stanley — 176, 277 Eitelman, Barry — 209 Ekholm, Carol- 117, 250 Elder, Allen— 44, 45, 155, 158, 182, 183, 250 Elder, Mrs. Birdie — 20 Elder, David— 189, 277 Elder, Suzie- 209 Eldredge, Condice — 209 Eldridge, Cindy— 277 Eldridge, Linda— 209 Elledge, Diane — 117, 250 Elliott, Mr. Bill — 16 Elliott, Johnny — 209 Elliott, Steve— 126 Elliott, Mrs. Winifred— 22, 128 Ellis, Alan— 126, 277 Ellis, David W — 277 Ellis, Jerry— 277 Ellis, Mr. John— 22, 124 Ellis, Rickey— 44, 277 Ellis, Roxie— 277 Ellis, Sondro Gay— 117, 209 Ellis, Sandy— 117 Ellis, Wendell— 277 Ellis, William— 277 Elliston, Kenneth — 209 Elmore, Joyce — 123, 209 EIrod, Gail— 129, 130, 209 Elstrand, Dianne — 250 Elwood, Judd — 209 Emmons, William — 44, 251 Englerth, Karen — 43, 209 English, Henry W. — 44, 277 English, John— 6, 209 English, Margaret — 116 Estep, Mary — 277 Estep, Rhodo Elaine — 112, 116, 143, 251 Etter, Chris— 141, 187, 251 Evans, Evan — 209 Evans, John Scott — 126, 277 Evans, Lynne — 277 Evons, Rebecca Anne — 118, 129, 143, 193, 251 Evans, Thersio — 251 Ewell, Frank— 165 Ewing, Steve G. — 251 Ezell, Mortha— 128, 145, 209 Foecke, Jim — 251 Folkner, Joseph — 277 Foils, Spencer — 56, 209 Fancher, Tim— 132, 209 Farkas, Chris — 56, 65, 209 Farmer, Frances— 133, 209 Fowcelt, Helen — 144, 209 Featherston, Eddie — 277 Felker, Marilyn— 123, 210 Felkner, Steve — 277 fenger, Mrs. Mary — 23, 144 Fenly, Dolores— 130, 210 Feroy, Michel— 128, 277 Ferguson, Gayle — 251 Ferguson, George E- — 167, 168, 169, 171, 172, 173, 174, 175, 176, 251 Ferguson, Nancy — 210 Ferre, Loren — 210 Ferrick, Nikki— 123, 251 Ferris, James Pat — 155, 251 Ferry, Robert — 210 Fescenmeyer, Kent — 210 FEW, HELEN— 29 Fialo, Winnie — 210 Fickessen, Janet — 210 Fielding, John C— 155, 164, 251 Fields, Liza— 117, 277 Filodelfio, Linda- 130, 210 Filadelfio, Nick— 277 Fincher, Mary Lou — 210 Fine, Joe— 210 Finley, Rick— 277 Finley, Robert— 186, 210 Firkins, Mrs. Adele — 23, 190 Fischbein, Jock- 210 Fisher, Lenox — 251 FISHER, MARIE— 29 Fizer, Jody— 130, 193, 210 Flonogain, Dorla — 251 Flanagan, Aruelle — 210 Fleer, Robert Dean— 121, 210 Fleischmann, Donna — 210 Fleming, James — 277 Flemmons, Mrs. Martha — 23, 243 Flinn, Conrad A.— 186, 251 Flinn, Larry— 127, 210 Flinn, Sharon — 277 Florence, Janet — 277 Flori, Mary Helen— 251 Florin, Patricio — 277 Florin, William F.— 124, 125, 126 Floyd, Jerry— 73, 130, 153, 167, 168, 210 Floyd, Pete— 251 Foglesong, Kothy — 251 Foley, Linda— 58, 81, 146, 210 Foltz, Susan — 130, 210, 269 Foote, Jon- 277 Ford, Cindy — 120, 278 Ford, Roulette — 251 Forrester, Leslie — 123, 210 Forsyth, Arthur R. — 48, 120, 144, 251 Forsyth, Emily— 45, 129, 143, 251 Forte, Licio- 59, 21 1 Foster, Ann — 21 1 Foster, Betty Sue — 251 Foster, Kothy- 1 1 1, 251 Fowler, Ernest— 125, 126, 251 Fox, Forrest — 278 Fox, Mike — 251 Fox, Roy- 211 Fraker, Bryant — 251 Francis, Billie — 44, 111, 278 Francis, William— 83, 85, 88, 128, 136, 137, 155, 158, 161, 182, 183, 196, 211, 224 Francisco, Butch — 211 Fronkel, Joy— 211 Frontz, Chris— 251 Frantz, Christi— 251 Eraser, Scott — 278 Frazier, Jill— 278 Frederick, Mortha — 193, 249, 251 Freer, Linda — 278 Freilich, Debbie — 251 French, Barbaro — 108, 278 French, Sandy — 108, 251 Frey, Jennie — 251 Fridye, Pot — 21 1 Frohm, Mr. T. W.— 23, 35 Frye, Cindie — 21 1 Frymire, Susan— 112, 143, 278 Fuertsch, Kenneth— 129, 278 Fuller, Charles— 278 FULTON, ANNA— 29 Fulton, Peggy — 252 Gochman, Dean — 186, 278 Gamble, Marilyn Kay— 121, 122, 278 Gamble, Phillip— 178, 278 Gandy, Michael— 211 Gant, Joan— 146, 211, 241 Gardiner, Bill— 278 290 278 21 I Gardiner, Frank — 252 Gofdner, Bob— 128, 185, 252 Gargiulo, Susana — 278 Gornett, Mary Kathryn — 278 GARRETT, AUDREY MAE— 29 Garretl, Bill— 178, 278 Garretr, David — 252 Garcell, Pal— 21 I Garrett, Miss Shirley — 23 Garrison, Buz — 36, 252 Garrison, Larry — 278 Garrrson, Ron C— 185, 211 Gosca, Patsy— 278 Gates, Rusty— 186, 278 Gault, Mr. W. J.— 23, 186 Gay, Gorl- 21 1 Gay, Susan — 252 Gayler, Jack— 133, 21 1 Gebhard, Mrs. Thelma — 23 Geeseko, Dovrd— 44, 89, 120, 136, 137, 21 I Geisler, Dranne— 130, 21 I Geisler, Lorry — 252 Geisler, Tina— 130, 21 1 Gekakis, George — 21 1 George, Glenn — 278 George, Joey — 176, 278 George, Lourette — 21 1 Gernsbocher, Koren — 143, Gibbins, Mrs. Belle — 23 Gibbins, Poul— 182, 183, Gibbons, Debbie— 278 Gibbs, Pete— 211 Gibson, David— 108, 278 Gibson, Furmon A— 30, 103, 211 Giddens, Steve- 278 Gifford, Janet— 116, 128, 27B Gilbert, Andy— 278 Gilbert, Burton— 136, 137, 186, 212 Gilbert, Diane— 252 Gilbert, Jermoe B — 44, 143, 212 Gilbreath, Leon — 278 Gilcrecse, Larry — 125, 126 Gilden, Marion— 12, 13, 128, 130, 146, 212 Giles, Bobby— 74, 87, 89, 92, 93, 104, 128, 145, 185, 200, 212 Giles, Cynthia — 45, 278 Gillentine, Dovid- 252 Gillis, Mr. Charles — 23 Gill.spie Ronald— 121, 212 Gillespie, Sharon— 143, 278 Gipson, William Nicholas — 278 Gire, Mr. Kenneth — 23 Gist, Jody— 212 Gist, Thomas Elmor- 118, 120, 278 Gloss Andrea— 146, 212 Gloss, Tommy — 278 Gleaves, Bobby— 278 Glenn, Tina— 278 Ghcksmon, Louise — 143, 278 Glidewell, Stephen P.- 31, 155, 157, 159, 212, 271 Godfrey. Jodie— 278 Goetz, Chris— 182, 212 Golden, Mr. Don — 23, 37, 66 Goldsmith, Jody— 111, 118, 119. 145, 212 Goldstein, GeGe— 278 Goldthwoife, George— 121, 122, 278 Goldthv aite, Lois— 118, 136, 252 Gonzales, Eva— 278 Gonznies, Rosie — 212 Gonzales, Tony — 126, 212 Goodlell, Mrs. Linda — 24 Goodson, Barry — 133, 252 Goodwin, Lourie — 278 Gordon, James— 130, 148, 212 Gore, Jon — 212 Graham, James — 252 Graham, Lorry — 252 Graham, Woody — 252 Granger, Hank— 186, 252 Granger, Worth — 278 Grant, Morilyn — 278 Grontlond, Jerry— 212 Gray, Billye — 252 Gray, Chris— 37, 129, 130, 137, 146, 152, 182, 183, 212 Groy, Cindy — 278 Groy, Dorryl— 278 Gray, Horry- 212 Gray, Judith- 212 Gray, Mike — 278 Gray, Norolyn- 112, 116, 252 Gray, Randy— 182, 252 Gray, Robert A —129, 278 Gray, Sandro— 117, 213 Grayson, Cathy — 213 Green, David— 278 Green, Kenneth D.— 165, 278 Green, Sharon — 45, 252 Green, Von— 165, 278 Green, Verna Jo — 213 Greenberg, Alan Bruce — 213 Greene, Bicky — 278 Greene, Chuck — 252 Greene, Mike H.— 252 Greener, David — 252 Greenfield, Myron — 271 Greenlee, Mrs. Tina — 24 Greenslode, Joe— 56, 155, 159, 213, 253 Greenwell, Kay— 252 Gregerson, Sandy— 108, 252 Greer, Bill— 213 Greer, George — 128, 278 Gregory, Frances — 191, 252 GREGORY, LENA— 29 Gregory, Ric— 213 Grey, Susan — 278 Grider, Gena— 213 Gridr.-r, Richord— 44, 252 Donald Roy— 252 Leonard— 146, 152, 182, Griffin Griffin 213 Griffin, GriKith 184, Ronnie — 252 Gary— 45, 252 Griffith, Hope— 44, 278 Grimland, Ftances-278 Grisso, Mrs. Francos — 24, 37 Grossman, Randy 1 18, 278 Grubb, Ricky— 278 Grubbs, Daria— 278 Grubbs, Jim— 54, 65, 89, 100, 128, 130, 136, 146, 186, 213 Grubbs, LaJuana — 278 Guild, Sharon— 110, 130, 151, 213, 300 Guinn, Kyle— 130, 213 Guinn, Robert Dell— 278 Gumm, Bill— 252 Gunn, Charlie— 132, 213 Gunter, Suzanne — 278 Gursky, Pete— 278 Gustofson, Linda — 252 Gutkowski, Herman — 120, 213 Hoos, Robert W. — 121, 122, 213 Haggard, Jeff— 1 16, 252 Haggard, John — 278 Hagood, Mark— 278 Hoiley, Celeste Kay— 253 Hailey, Claude— 279 Haley, Charles— 44, 279 Holey, Rod— 253 Hall, Benton— 129, 136, 165, 253, 271 Ernie— 279 Jackie— 279 Lewis— 165, 178, 279 Ralph— 129, 279 Valerie H.— 100, 130, Hall, Hall, Hall, Holl, ..-. .. - . - Hall, Valerie H.— 100, 130, 137, 143, 213 Hallman, Martha— 128, 141, 253 Haltom, John— 188, 253 Ham, Norman — 253 Homes, Randy— 213 Homill, Harriet— 45, 103, 213 Hamilton, Cynthia — 253 HAMILTON, ETHELENE— 29 Hamilton, Gory — 253 Hamilton, James S— 125, 127, 213 Hamilton, Mr. John — 24 Hamilton, Pat — 213 Homm, Janice — 106, 213 Hammer, Janet— 108. 279 Hammer, Leonard — 214 Hammond, Donna Kay — 148, 214 Hammond. Vicki— 279 Hampton, Hartley — 279 Hompton, Jerri — 253 Hampton, Linda— 214 Hampton, Linda— 128, 137, 279 Hampton, Stanley — 279 Hanon, George — 121, 279 Hancock, Venito Ann — 253 Honkins, Reginald Dean — 214 Honley, Sharon— 279 Hansen, Edythe M. — 214 Hansen, Paulo — 253 Horbison, Larry — 1 10. 214 Hardee, Norman — 253 Hordegree, James S. — 45. 140, 253 Harder, Kyle— 279 Hardin, Gory W — 186, 214 Hare, Kathryn Sue— 53, 120, 214 Horgrove, Gwen — 214 Harp, Judy— 253 Harper, Groyson- 120, 279 Harper, Pom — 214 Harper, Tim— 120, 214 HARRIS, ANNIE— 29 Harris, Ci ndy A.— 1 17, 214 Harris, Jimmy— 214 Horris, John— 116, 143 Harris, John Lawrence — 161, 165, 279 Harris, Kincy— 125, 279 Harris, Lono — 137, 214 Horns, Mary— 108, 279 Harris, Phil T.— 214 Harrison, Nancy — 253 Harrison, Russ — 121 Horse, James— 128, 253 Hart, Amos— 279 Hart, Howell— 124, 125, 126, 214 Hart, Nancy — 253 Hart, Ouito Koy- 214 Hortmon, Buddy — 253 Hortman, Nancy — 253 Hartmonn, Drew — 214 Harvey, Kerry — 253 Harwell, Linda— 148, 214 Hatfield, Ronnie— 279 Hatley, James — 253 Howbecker, Holly— 253 Howbecker, Paulo — 279 Hawkins, Chris— 279 Hawkins, Danny — 279 Hawkins, Matt— 214 Howley, J. Victor— 137, 187, 214 Howpe, Richard — 253 Hows, Randy — 128, 185 Hawthorne, Marsha — 136, 253 Hoy, Kolhy- 279 Hoyden, Johnny — 214 Hoyden. Cinda— 279 Hoyden, Melissa— 114, 130, 136, 137, 215 Hoyden, Vicki Lynn— 215 Hayes, Doyle— 215 Hayes, George — 127, 215 Hayes, Jim — 253 Hayes, Mory — 215 Hayet, f fancy Ann — 2y3 Haynei, Suzanne — 253 Hrjy,, Df;bby— 120, 279 Hay,, John— 120, 137, 203 Hozelrp, Coria— 253 Hazclv ood, Kothy L.— 353 Hazl ' ; ood, Pot— 45, 254 Hazl ' ; ood, Trrj. iv— 165, ' iT) Hr;aly, Drrnivj— 254 Healy, Prjyrnond— 21 5 Healy, V oync Lcc— 165, 178, 279 Hedgpclh, f ikc- 215 Heflin, Bell - 45, 254 Hcidbrior, Borbofo— 45, 254 Hcinrichs. Chri-,— 129, 144, 155, 254 Heinrichs, Jeff— 279 Helm, Karol— 279 Helm, Steve- 129. 187, 279 Helms, Steve— 215 Hcmby, Jayellen— 279 Hemminger, Clyde — AA. 215 Hemminger, Sherry — 279 Hencke, Arthur- 279 Henderson, Alice — 254 Henderson, Borbora — 116, 254 Henderson, Harold — 254 Henderson, Jean — 254 Henderson, John — 279 Henderson, Sharon — 254 Henninglon, Iris K.— 33, 45, 89, 129, 130, 143, 148, 215 Henningfon, Mary — 279 Henrichs, Stephen— 54, 136, 215 Henry, Barbara Jean — 111, 279 Henry, Benny — 215 Henry, David— 155, 153, 159, 215 Henry, Diono- 279 Henry, Jim William— 215 Henry, Martha- 129, 215 Henslee, Mrs. Linda — 24 Hensley. Jeff- 148, 215 Henson, Brod — 44, 254 Herd, Corolynn — 254 Herrick, Brooks— 137, 215 Herring. Ben— 40, 121, 254 Herring. Judy— 1 32, 215 Herrington. Terry Lee — 215 Herweg, Koren— 128, 279 Hester, Vicki Arlene — 215 Heuer, Christopher Edward — 36. 167. 173, 254 Hewell, Mr. Phillip— 11, 24, 25, 53, 61, 121, 122 Hickey, Betty — 254 Hickey, Dovid— 215 Hicks, Mollie— 128, 279 Hicks. Sandro — 254 Higgins, Somuel— 165. 279 Hilbert. Angela— 117. 254 Hilbert. Stephen Lloyd— 189. 215 Hilburn. Dovid— 186. 243 Hildebrand, John— 216 Hill, Mrs. Betty — 24 Hill, Brendo- 254 Hill, Doris Ester— 118, 193, 254 Hill, Bo — 37, 136, 137, 216 HILL, JERRY— 29 Hill, Mr. John— 24 Hill, Mrs. Joy— 24, 190, 197 Hillgortner, Billy — 254 Hilliord, Terry— 216 Hilliard, Zack— 44, 65, 116. 216 Hinckley, Claire — 254 HINCKLEY, HAZEL— 29 Hines, Vicki— 216 Hinojoso, Bebe— 279 Hirsh, Cathy— 279 Hites, Johnny — 216 Hoadley, James — 254 Hobson, Goylo- 117, 279 Hodge, Ted— 254 Hodges, Jeonette — 118, 254 Hodgkins, Sherrie — 109. 138. 254 Hodnett, Randy— 165. 279 Hoffmon. Kothi- 108, 191, 216 Hofstein. Mark — 40. 120, 122, 216 Hofstein, Mike— 121, 122, 129, 279 Hoggard. Sharon — 279 Holder, Danny — 42. 126, 254 Holder, Goil — 116, 216 Hollond, B arb — 216 Holland, Brenda— 193, 254 Hollond, Rick— 216 Hollawoy, Mary Beth — 254 Hoiley, Ralph— 216 Hollister, Mira— 254 Holloway, Debbie— 143, 193, 279 Hollub, Carole — 254 Holmes, Eddie — 279 Holmes, Jerry— 165, 178, 279 Holsopple. Duffy— 102, 216 Holt, Joness- 254 Holt, Nancy Ellen— 279 Holt, Patty— 99, 128, 242, 255 Holubee, Suzanne — 279 Holum, Stevie — 121, 255 Hood. Tom — 255 Hooker. Williom — 127, 216 Hooten. Dionne — 279 Hope, Dovid Leon — 279 Hopkins, Andy — 279 Hopkins, Jerry— 279 Hopkins, Joseph — 279 Hopper, Suson — 45, 118. 255 Horon, Nickie — 188. 255 Horon. Solly— 89, 100, 128, 130, 193, 216 Horan, Sammy — 216 Horn, Barbara — 129, 255 Horn, Bruce — 216 H ' .i ' .. K«o ' — ii- Horntf, Mr, Ourwori— M. It . IW Mvr-5 ., if-J -iii Mortc -,, Oit ' -. ' i— 70, 2.4 H:..Ton, Ltn i — 216 H ' rcn, ' j-ii r-. Jsn — 279 H-yrlort, fiir.-j.d — 21 Horfvn, iryinK) — 255 Kcnvn, Sc ; t — 255 ' JV-. ' ' . I ' --Jtr«r,r.« — 279 H ' yi-jr.-.r,, O.r.r. - 33, i . H ' jM ' -.- ' i. Co " ,l— 279 M ' v«-jr-;, E- ' -i— 2 7 Hw -jrd, O-jr — 2 7 H ' ii ' ifi. ( ' j!i — 255 H- ' jr ' J, -.:r,c-jl:— ' %, 2!7, 271 Ho «, JcniM— 2 7 Wju-., Stf t— 2i0 Howell, Miw Gw»« — 24 Ho cll, J-j- — .25. 127 Hoy, Torr.— 135, iSi, 255, 3C0 Hubbord, Co ' en — )C3, 116, 217 Hocfc-jrd, rcjih — 45, 120, 255 Hobbcrd. Horvc _132, 133, 1W, 217 Hudgmt, Andee — 143, 217 Hodgin-., Donold — 155, 159. 255 Hudgint, Mr. Louii — 22, 24, 1«7, 197 Hudnoll, Jor-.r, — 29. :34, !■«, 255 HudK,n, Dor — 133, 2 ' 7 Hud«n, lcr ell L nn — 165. 280 Hudion. Sown — 230 Huff, Sosar,— i06. 217 HuH, Mr. Tom — 24, 47 Huffoker, G ' eg G — 2 ' 7 Huffrnon, Kim — 217 HUGHES, AlVIM— 29 Huhn. Lynn — 217 Hukill, Danny— 217 Hulme, Glen — 255 Hulsey, Price — 102. 116, 217 Humphrey, Hirom E-jgerse — 217 Humphrey, Monte D. — 255 Hurr.oh-ey. »i:f-ord A.— 155. 160, ' 61, H. " -. ---i!i— 230 Hjr- i —54, 89, 123, 129, 130. 145. 44. 51. 196, 217, 300 Hunnicutr. Suscn — 44, 230 Hunt. Pal— 121, 230 Hunter, David — 217 Hurley. Cothy Ann — 128. i3«. 137, U5, 280 Hurley, Eileen— 130, 145, 151. 217. JX Hurley, Vincent — 45, 110. 2 ' 7 Hurst. Vivian — 217 Hurt. Jim — 2S0 Hun. Zock — 49. 189, 255 Hutcheson =e»— ' 28. 217 Hutson. L - ' : - HuMon. C; . .- ■ - --„? ' ■- Huzarevic . .- :;- ' e— 2c.j Imber. Mariene B- — 250 Ingle. Roger I. — 167, 213 Ingram. Cathy — 115. 255 Ingrom, Greg — 130. 141, 145, 146. 137, 218 Ingram, Lirxjsey — 280 Ingram, Sherry Lynn — 255 Irvin. Michael Lee — 280 Irvin. Mike— 99, 176, 255 Israel, Charles — 280 Jackson, Billy— 218_ Jackson, Jcmes — 280 Jackson, Joy — 2S0_ Jackson. Max — 137, 144. 25o Jackson, Ruth A. — 230 Jackson. Tim- 14.J37. 255 Jacobs. Rorxiy — 2 " S Jacobs. Ricky — 133. 255 Jocobsen, J. Kent— 12. 13, 78. 84. 87. 90. 128. 146. 167. 169. 218 Jacobson. Gordon — 218 Jacobson, Miss Julie — 24, 110 Jacobson. Nor: iS. 115. 123, 136. 255, 270 Johns. Karon — 35. 255. 269 James. Donny — 132. 218 James, Diana — 2S0 James, Mike — 280 James, Pom — 215 Jameson, Malyno — 280 Jamison, Ricky — 250 Jara, Georae — " S9. 255 Jeffries, Don — 218 Jenkins. Jchr: — 2S3 Jenkins. Pot — i4. 2o5 Jenkins, Robe- V.oyne — 271 Jennings, . ' . ' .or ' in — 255 Jensen, Cissy — 111 . 218 Jemigan. Bettye — 255_ Jemigon. Greocry 1 ' 218 Jemigan, Kathie — 2S0 Jerome. Jo. nn — 250 Job. Cir dy — 230 Job. Frcnkie — 144 Johnson, Danny — 130, ' 36, 146. S Johnson. Diono — 2oo Johnson, Mrs. Elizabeth — 25 Johnson, G-eo — 25: _ JOHNSON. I.C OGHNo — I? JOHNSON, JO— 29 Johnson. Jcnni Kay — 256 Johnson, Karat: — 2 6 Johnson, Mary Ann — 250 Johnson, Ro!or d Say — 230 JOHNSON. RUBY — 2- Jchnson, V.ondo— -Co, 21 S Johnston. Gey — 256 ' 36, 137, 291 Johnston, Jock — 218 Johnston, Morgoref — 256 Johnston, Mrs. Thelma — 20 Jolliff, Becky — 71 Jones, Barboro — 218 Jones, Beverly — 218 Jones, Don— 51, 75, 128, 143, 218 Jones, Don — 280 Jones, John — 108, 218 Jones, Jordan — 256 JONES, LILLIAN— 29 Jones, Pom — 256 Jones, Vernon — 218 Jones, Wayne P, — 256 Jones, Wendy — 256 JOYCE, PEARL— 29 Joyce, Robert Douglas — 280 Justice, Gory— 218 Kaddatz, Dorindo — 256 Kagawa, Clifton — 189, 280 Kolil, Sommy— 165, 280 Kollemeyn, Bruce — 155 Kann, Mrs. Margaret — 20 Kaplan, Gordon — 186, 280 Kotzmon, Debbie— 141, 256 Kouilzsch, Charles— 155, 218 Koupp, Mrs. Phyllis — 25, 243 Kay, Cloudio— 108, 280 Keel, Kathy— 256, 285 Keesee, Wynelle— 1 17, 256 Keesy, J. R.— 280 Kellam, Tom — 256 Keller, Angela— 219 Kelley, Margaret A, — 45, 110, 219 Kelley, Melissa — 280 Kellow, Kathleen— 256 Kelly, Donna— 129, 256 Kelly, Linda— 116, 256 Kelly. Ronnie — 256 Kelly, Sondta— 256, 285 Keltner, David— 186, 280 Kemplin, Sieve — 256 Kendall, Mrs. Aubyn — 25, 114, 115 KeDdall, Mr. R. L. — 25 Kendrick, Gory— 256 Kennedy. James A. — 280 Kenney, Becky — I 17, 280 Kessel, Mark- 116, 219 Key, Wallace— 219 Key, William F,— 125, 127 Kieffer, Margie— 115, 130, 136, 138, 151, 219, 300 Kildow, Kalhy— 256 Killough, Wendell Steve— 118, 119, 120, 280 Killough, Sue— 116, 219 Killpock, Solly— 219 K.lpotrick, Claude— 137, 219 Kimble, Janet Kay— 129, 130, 136, 145, 151, 219, 300 Kimmell, Lee— 128, 280 Kimsey, Jonis— 111, 130, 138, 219 King, Kathy— 256 King, Kathy M.— 256 King, Kathy — 133, 219 King, Lucille— 129, 280 King, Robert E.— 219 King, Steve — 219 King, Teresa — 280 King, Vernon Roy — 280 Kinne, Cynthia — 256 Kinne, Kay— 256 Kinzy. Susan — 280 Kirk, Jim— 189, 280 Kirk, Nancy— 45, 112, 142, 256 Kirtley. Glendo- 256 Kite, Roy— 219 Kilzmiller, Ken— 182 Kizer, Buff— 130, 219 Kizer, Jimmy L.— 79, 99, 154, 155, 156, 160, 162, 164, 178, 179, 256 Klein, Paula— 219 Klein, Mrs. Carol — 25, 28 Kiingenberg, Barbara- 138, 219 Klint, Kothy— 256 Klint, Potty— 123, 219 Knelsor. George A, — 165, 280 Knight, Helen — 219 Knott, Suson — 280 Knowles, Ann — 256 Knowles, David — 45, 219 Kokes, Cothy— 235 Kolar, Kothy- 256 Koonce, Don Wayne — 280 Koonce, Doug— 176, 182, 280 Koonce, Gyrene — 280 Koonce, Wenelle — 256 Koop, Donald W.— 219 Korenman, Mike — 121, 129, 257 Kragen, Arnold— 123, 257 Krouss, Borbaro — 143, 280 Krouss. Jeffrey— 186, 280 Kreseno, John P. — 219 Kriesberg, Ricky — 280 Kreisler, Jackie — 280 Krucky, Linda S— 136, 257 Kubes, Richard — 132, 220 Kubiok, David W — 280 Kuenstler. Karen — 220 Kupferle, Nick— 125, 127, 280 Kuykendall, Kathy— 108, 110, 220 Lobovilz, Horry — 44, 128, 280 Lacaze, Albert — 34, 281 Locy, Aven Lynn — 281 Lacy, Goyle S — 257 Lacy, Glenn — 220 Lacy, Mrs. Martha — 25 Loidlow, Lesyle— 128, 193, 249, 257 Lokin, Jan— 127, 257 Lamb, Alan — 257 □ mb, John— 125, 127, 228 omb, Sharon — 191, 281 ambert, Carlton — 129, 130, 220 amberf. Laurel — 141, 257 ambert, Shelia — 193, 220 omos. Rod — 257 and, Teresa Anne — 257 ondrum, Joan — 281 onds, David — 281 ondsfeld, Ann — 273 andsfeld, Wesley— 1 16, 271 one, Barbara Dee — 257 one, Rondy — 185, 257 ongos, Mory Lou — 121, 257 anghammer, Cynthia — 145, 281 angston, Linda — 117, 257 onier, Charles M.— 189, 257 anier, Charles S. — 257 onier, Jean Anne — 101, 130, 137, 220 onier, William Coy — 281 aninghom, Kathy — 111, 281 aningham, Sammy — 155, 161, 220 onnon, Kothy — 281 ansford. Bill— 281 oRue, Dano — 220 asoter, Neto — 281 oshlee, Steve — 281 oskoski, Roy — 17 otimer, Claudia — 281 owhorn, Linda Jo— 220 owrence, Don — 99, 157, 160, 178, 179, 257 owson, Eddie— 121, 257 ay, Lynda — 257 oyfon, Terry — 281 eoth, Mike— 187, 257 eolherbury, Rev. John — 16 eaullen, Andree — 220 eBlanc. Carol — 281 edbetter, Andrea — 281 edbetfer, Mike — 281 eDoux, Chen — 220 eDoux, Lonce— 44, 257 Mr. Bob — 25, 165, 178 efler, Joy L,— 220 eftwich, Linda— 257 ehmon, Robert Earl — 281 eifeste, Carole — 44, 130, 220 eitch, Carol— 281 emonds, Danny — 281 emonds, Debbie — 281 emonds, Johnnie Lee — 220 eslie, James A — 281 esok, Ann— 193, 257 esok, Eddie— 132, 220 esser, Mrs. Julia — 25, 273 ester, Stacy — 220 ethcoe, Lynn — 108, 257 everett, Jock — 281 evine, Eoye — 281 evulis, Lee Ann — 257 ewis, Arnold — 44, 257 EWIS, HATTIE— 29 ewis, Nino Jon- 110, 129, 257 EWIS, VELMA— 29 idell, Craig— 1 10, 220 ightfoot, Mrs. Muriel — 25 ighfner, Mark— 127, 228, 281 indsey, Don — 281 indsey. Gory — 220 indsey, Jonie- 59, 128, 130, 143, 146, 220 indsey, Marylou — 129, 136, 140, 143, 281 ipscomb, Don — 130, 220 ipscomb, Dovid Neol — 281 ipscomb, Segis— 90, 114, 148, 220 ipshitz, Lana Kay— 191, 221 itlle, Mary Lou — 257 ivesoy, Julio Morgo — 111, 118, 138, 257 ocke, Patricia Ann — 121, 281 ockbort, Barney — 257 oftin, Johnny— 137, 221 oftin, Steve— 281 oftis. Glen— 125, 126, 281 ogon, Barboro — 221 ogon, Jon- 12, 13, 59, 68, 128, 130, 41, 146, 221 omox, Katy — 221 ong, Aunefo — 281 ong, Gregg — 281 ong, Jane— 120, 122, 257 opin. Marc — 281 orimer, Andy— 187, 258 orimer. Bill— 73, 221 otspeich, Mr. Arthur — 25, 273 ott, Beth- 45. 258 oudermilk, John — 129, 178, 258 owronce, Carl — 221 owrey, Jonice — 258 ucos, Vicki Lynn — 221 udwick, Lucia — 1 16, 221 udwick, Vicki— 258 mpkin, Charles — 45, 70, 106, 116, 171, 221 undgren, Judy — 118, 258 unsford. Bill— 165, 28! unsford, Lindo — 258 upkey, Corlo- 281 upovitch, Aoron — 178 uskey, Henry L— 130, 221 uskey, Rossi — 281 utz, James E— 133, 221 ydick, Cindy— 133, 184, 221 yie, James — 258 yies, Elizabeth Anne — 116, 221 ynn, A. James — 258 yon, Mike — 221 yon. Rick — 281 Lyons, Jeff — 42, 221 MocGormon, Donold Roy — 120, 282 MacLeod, Thomas W. — 120 MocMillon, George — 282 McAdoms, Helen — 45, 129, 221 McAnolly, Alice— 108, 138, 243, 258 McAnally, Frank — 182, 184 McAnolly, Sarah— 45, 221 McAndrew, Helen— 281 McAndrew, Michael— 137, 178, 180, 181, 221 McCann, Bruce — 127, 136, 221 McConn, Flora — 120, 281 McCarty, Cynthia— 45, 110, 130, 148, 221 McCorty, James A— 128, 258 McCorty, Jimmy— 187, 258 McCorver, Bruce— 106, 258 McCouley, Condoce — 222 MtCauley, Mr. O. D. — 25, 147 McClellan, Bill— 258 McClellan, Jon — 281 McClellond, Charlotte— 281 McClure, Debbie— 281 McCombs, Mr. Gerald — 25, 148 McCommas, Lynn— 132, 222 McCommas, Steven — 281 McConnell, William— 127, 258 McCorkle, John Lynn — 222 McCormick, Danny— 120, 222 McCorstin, Molly— 222 McCov n. James — 281 McCown, Mary Anne — 258 McCoy, John— 258 McCoy, Karen Marie — 281 McCoy, Susan — 43, 222 McCrocken. Bonnie — 281 McCrory, Joan — 258 McCrorey, Martin— 120, 137, 222 McCullough, Bill— 281 McCullough, Janet— 258 McCurdy, Randy Keith— 222 McDoniel, Greg— 258 McDoniel, Robert— 65, 222 McDonald, Karen — 258 McDonald, Kim— 222 McDonald, Mike— 222 McDonald, Robert — 222 McDonald, Suzie — 281 McDonold, Victor— 128, 130, 222 McElreoth, Lynne — 116, 222 McElroy, John— 130, 222 McFoll, Richard— 125. 127, 222 McForlond, Randy — 165, 281 McFotridge, Jock — 281 McGee, W. Carl— 129, 130, 222 McGee, Daryl— 222 McGee, Michael — 222 McGilvroy, Don — 281 McGinness, Linda — 120, 281 McGouirk, Potti — 222 McGroth, Shoron — 258 McHoney, Mr. Joe P. — 25, 188 McHugh, Joe M — 44, 281 McKenzie, Glen — 258 McKesson, Judy K— 222 McKinley, Jock- 108, 222 McKinney, Peter Young — 258 McKithon, Ann— 140, 281 McKithon, Susan — 223 McKnight, Doug — 258 McLaughlin, Amanda — 143, 223 McLaughlin, Tom Steven — 281 McLean, Kothy — 258 McLean, Martha — 193, 223 McLellon, Wanda— 281 McLendon, Nancy — 143, 258 McMahon, Noncy Ellen — 125, 130, 148, 223 McMillan, Linda— 128, 138, 139, 193, 258 McMinn, Mike — 258 McMullen, Harold— 165, 182, 281 McMullin, Suzette — 116, 258 McMurtre, Mory S — 128, 281 McNomee, John B, — 137, 223 McNatt, Don — 1 16, 223 McNaughton, John — 258 McNeil, Bruce— 258 McNitt, Dan— 258 McPeok, Cindy — 45, 223 McPeok, Myro — 223 McQuaid, James Ross — 281 McReynolds, Cindy— 129, 136, 281 McReynolds, Gloria— 282 McSwain, Michael— 107, 121, 122, 223 McSwain, Patricio Lynn — 106, 120, 122, 282 McToggort, Alyce E.— 137, 223 Moberry, Gory- 176, 182, 282 Mocoulay, Bruce — 258 Mocklin, Michael— 129, 259 Moddock, Billy— 223 Moddox, Jane — 117, 140, 223 Moddox, Nancy Anne — 118, 136, 282 Moddox, Talluloh Ann — 223 Maddux, Wayne E. — 282 Modlond, Melmda — 223 Modsen, Stephen A. — 282 Magnus, Andy — 121, 122, 223 Mohoney, Tommy — 182, 282 Main, Suzonn — 130, 223 Mokorwich, Sandra — 45, 112, 113, 223 Mollick, Shirley— 223 Malone, Donald— 178, 259 Malone, Oklobelle M, — 259 Moloney, Potrick — 259 Molott, Brett— 150, 185, 259, 300 Monosco, Sandra — 282 Moncil, Eric— 223 Mongono, Dione G. — 148, 149, 223 Mongono, Kothy — 259 Mann, Carol — 132, 223 Monn, John— 186, 282 Mann, Ricky — 282 Mansell, Tommy — 223 Moples, Marilyn — 130, 146, 224 Maples, Nancy — 282 Mar, Bill— 137, 224 Mor, Dan— 259 Mar, Larry— 259 Mar, Wayne — 259 Marchbanks, Mrs. Gladys — 26 Morion, James — 224 Morkland, Dole Gene — 36 Morklond, Sue— 130, 137, Morrow, Spencer — 224 Marrs, Earl— 273 Morrs, Mory — 282 Marshall, Buddy— 224 MARSHALL, IRMA— 29 Marshall, John D— 124 Marshall, Kay— 259 Morsholl, Sherry — 123, 148 Marslett, David— 125, 126 Martin, Bill— 178, 179, 259 Martin, Bruce Morgan — 44, 45, 117, 259 Martin, Donnie— 63, 118, 120, 259 Martin, Horry L — 282 Martin, James Robert — 259 Mortin, Joyce — 282 Martin, Kay — 282 Martin, Kirk— 37, 224 Mortin, Lindo— 81, 216, 224 Martin, Martha— 259 Mortin, Peggy — 224 Martin, Miss Ruth — 25 Martinez, Jesse — 282 Moson, Betty- 224 Mossey, Anne Lauren — 282 Mossey, Mr. Claude — 25 Mossey, Ricki — 224 Mossie, Jim — 44 Massie, Ric— 137, 224 «s. Dons Anita — 259 vs, Jomes— 167, 168, 171, 259 vs, Monnie— 282 Michael L— 125, 127, 282 Graham— 146, 167, 169, 173, 224 111, 186, 259 209, 224 259 259 Matthe ' Motthe ' Motthe ' Mourer Maxey, 178, Maxey, Lindo — 259 Moxwell, Richard— 165, 182, 282 May, Rondy — 259 Mayes, Gory- 36, 66. 75, 174, 224 Moyfield, Sammye — 132, 224 Moyholl, Marsha — 128, 282 Mayo, Albert— 282 Mayo, Mory Rodelle — 224 Meadows, Carol J. — 144, 224 Meek, Suzie— 116, 138, 273, 282 Meeks, Robert — 44, 224 Mehl, Ella Ruth— 130 Meinhordt, Pot — 45, 259 Meinstein, Rochelle— 130, 137, 193, 225 Meissner, Clayton — 282 Mellino, Richard— 96, 97, 129, 282 Mendez. Rachel— 45, 259 Menefee, Bobbie Ellen — 282 Mercer, Millicent— 1 38, 193, 259 Mercer, Suson Jane— 130, 138, 204, 225 Merrill, Melmda — 130, 225 Merrill, Mike— 282 Merrill, Ronald- 118, 119, 128, 130, 143, 225 Messick, Alan — 225 Meyer, Emilie — 90, 115, 130, 225 Meyers, Condy — 225 Meyerson, Jonny — 155, 161, 259 chener, James L. — 187, 225 chero, Billy— 121, 282 chero, Jonie — 45, 128, 143, 259 ddleton. Bud A —282 ddleton, Cindy— 225 Ion, Leslie Anne— 151, 259, 300 ley, Sandra— 259 Her, Betty— 1 16, 259 Her, David— 120, 136, 282 Her, James S— 121, 122, 282 Her, Karen— 52, 130, 143, 225 Her, Kerry— 282 Her, Morcio- 282 Her, Marilyn— 282 Her, Ronald K— 182, 282 Her, Solly- 225 iillicon, Mary Lynn — 259 illicon, Ronnie— 282 illing, Judy— 111, 260 lilling, Rhonda — 282 nils, Claudia— 106, 107, 116, 225 ,ills, Judith— 260 lillsop, Linda — 225 linor, Koy — 260 linton, Martha — 282 litchell, Cheri Lynn — 260 litchell, Danny Ray — 44, 260 litchell, John— 282 litchell. Lorry B. — 225 litchell, Michoel — 44, 282 litchell. Sherry— 225 Moller, Alon— 282 Moller, Ann— 20, 45, 143, 260 Monroe, Venus — 116 Montgomery, Corl — 174, 178, 260 Monthie, Potty — 282 Moody, Don— 121, 133, 225 Moore, Dole — 225 Moore, David E.— 128, 143, 282 Moore, David Neil— 44, 110, 282 Moore, Docio — 282 Moore, Dwain — 282 292 Morri Morfi Morn Morris, Morris, Morr Moore, Jesso — 137, 260 Moore, Kothy— 282 Moore, Potricio Koy — 260 Moore, Lindo £,— 117, 282 Moore, Melbourne — 155, 161, 225 Moore, Mike— 45, 1 10, 225 Moore, Richord — 260 Moore, Robert C— 33, 90, 130, 136, 137, Ml, 225 Moore, Ron — 282 Moore, Susonne — 282 Mooring, Bobby — 165, 282 Moorman, David— 129, 143, 282 Morehouse, Steve D. — 44, 282 Morehouse, Thomas L- — 103, 118, 130, 143, 225 Morelond, Charles — 225 Morgan, Ernie — 132, 226 Morgan, Johanna — 282 Morgon, Kalhy — 45, 260 Morgan, Marilynn — 260 Morgan, Melissa — 140, 282 Morgan, Paulo Foye — 226 MORGAN, ROY B— 29 Morgan. Sam— 44, 282 Morphis, Sharon — 282 Morroh, Gory- 165, 282 Barbara Diane — 282 Barbara Elaine — 44, 111 Cheryl— 282 David— 226 Richord— 226 Riley— 260 Morris. Sarah— 112, 283 Morrison, Jon — 260 Morrison. Lionel— 165. 178, 283 Morrison, Richard— 1 25, 126, 226 Morton, Robert H. — 226 Morton, Teresa — 226 Moseley, Darlene — 260 Moses, Beverly— 108, 226 Moses, Lynell— 283 Mosites, DoVonne — 108, 116, 260 Moss, Bonnie — 260 Moss, Jimmy — 260 Moss, Sharon — 226 Motl, Tommy— 283 Motley, Ronnie— 121, 283 Moulder, Gary Thomas — 260 Mozjesik, Joseph A. — 226 MulcJer, Andrea — 283 Mullens, Judith— 44, 283 Muller, Marsha— 128, 283 Muncy, Emily — 283 Munden, Barbara— 130, 226 Munoz, Amelia — 45, 260 Munson, Borbaro — 133, 260 Munson, Susie— 116, 125, 130, 137, 226 Murph. Mary Lee— 44. 129, 141, 260 Murphy, Jim— 283 Murphy, Larry — 137, 226 Murphy, Linda— 112, 113, 130, 226 Murphy. Margaret— 1 28, 260 Murphy, Richord— 165, 283 Murray. Guy — 283 Mury. Michael Edv ord— 283 Muse. Jaynie — 283 Mushrush. Tim— 260 Myatt, Carole — 226 Myers. Grace F. — 128, 130, 136, 137, 141, 226 Myers, Sherido L. — 226 Myers. William I. — 283 Naff, Allen— 110, 260 Nantz, Andy — 283 Nontz, Michael A.— 283 Nosh, Rhonda— 129, 283 Nosh, Robert — 144 Nason, Eileen — 41 Nast, Cynthia — 260 Nave. Cheryl— 283 Neol. Dorrell— 260 Neal. Teri— 283 Neel. Carolyn — 144. 260 Neel. Diane — 121 , 283 Neel, Eddie — 186, 283 Neff, Brendo — 283 Neff, Judy — 1 1 1, 143, 260 Neill, David— 260 Nelson, Jeff — 260 Nelson, Pam — 261 Nelson, Porker— 12, 13, 65, 79, 86, 128, 155, 162, 226 Nelson, Ronnie — 261 Nemitz, David— 283 Nev ell, George — 261 Newkirk, Sally — 261 Newman, Bill— 283 Newman, Jeff— 100, 152, 153, 167. 168, 169, 172, 174, 175, 182, 183, 184, 226 Newman, Ronnie Odell — 129, 182, 261 Newport, Frank— 130, 136, 137, 146, 149, 151, 226, 300 Newsom, Barbara — 108, 116, 226 Newsom, Nancy — 117, 283 Nichols, Jim— 283 Nichols, Linda— 261 Niewoehner, Ann — 226 Noah, Janice — 43, 26! Noble, Ronald — 226 Nordhem, Barbara— 143, 283 Nordhem, Randy— 130, 148, 227 Norman, Barry— 129, 137, 155, 162, 227 Norman, Terry— 40, 121, 122, 261 Normand, Joe Richard — 283 Norris, Maurita Jane — 283 Northcutt, Susan — 261 Norton, Mr. Joe I. — 26 Norton, Lindo — 45 Noteboom, Stephen — 182, Novelli, Jeonne— 283 Novelli, Karen— 45, 1 12, Larry— 39, 227 Sue— 261 37, 227 261 283 261 Nowell Nuckols Nugent, Pam- Nunn, Johnny 155, 160, 162 283 261 Nunn, Karren— 227 Nunn, Nancy C. — 2 61 Nunn, Pam— 283 Nunn, Vickie — 283 Null, Glenno — 283 Cokes, Phillip— 189 Oberslone, Terry — 70, 106, 227 O ' Brien, Sally— 190, 283 OBRIENT, LUNELL— 29 O Byrne, Kathy— 283 Oden, Mary Loroine — 283 Odom, Johnny — 154, Odom, Mike— 261 Ogletree, Roy — 261 Oliver, Barbara — 116, Oliveri, Carole — 108, Olmsted, Cynthia— 108, 261 Opperman, Harvey — 261 Ore. Cheryl— 283 Orgain, Mr. Allen T. — 26, 34 Orman, Glenna — 283 Orr. Gilbert— 118, 125, 126, 227 Orren, Mrs. Elloinargarcl — 19, 45, 112 Ortiz, Helen Eyvonne — 283 Osborne, Mrs. Esther H. — 26 Osborne, Lynn— 143, 261 OShields, Mike— 227 Osier, Mrs. Evelyn — 26 OVERALL, J- P.— 29 Overlode, Candy— 283 Owen, Kathie— 227 Owen, Lewis— 178, 180, 227 Owen, Nanci — 227 Owen, Nolo Sharron — 283 Owen, Sidney Leigh — 283 Owens, Peggy Ann — 117, 227 Oxford, Barbaro — 261 Oxford, Deborah— 45, 112, 130. 227 Oxsheer, Jane — 261 Pacheco, Hortense— 45, 112, 261 Pacheco, Richard— 283 Padgett. Diana— 112, 132, 227 Paine, Gory- 227 Painter, Tom — 128 Palmer, Sally— 129, 143, 283 - Pankonien, Cynthia Koy- 112, 283 Pansze, Patricia Ann — 261 Papal, John— 283 Papoi, Sandra Louise— 112, 136, 261 Pordue, Charles Howard — 44, 283 Parker, Miss Gladys — 18 Parker, Jerome H.— 165, 283 Parker, Johnny — 261 Parker, Michele — 144, Parker, Mike — 227 Parker, Pam — 261 Parker, Richard — 261 Parker, William Lee- Parkinson, Dean — 261 Porks, Brice — 283 Porris, Peggy — 261 Parrish, Reggie — 39, 108, 227 Parrolt, Charlotte Ann — 283 Parsons, Larry — 283 Poschal, Toni— 261 Pate, Gre gory — 261 Potterson, George — 127, 262 Patterson, Mr. James — 20, 197 Patterson. James — 182. 184, 262 Patterson, Morsha — 283 Potterson, Martin — 125. Patterson. Paula Louise- Patterson, Robert — 262 Potfon, Patty — 227 Potton, Suzanne — 262 Paul, Lono Carole — 283 Paul, Richard— 227 Paul, Steven M.— 283 Paulson, Barbara Joanne- Payne, Glenda M. — 283 Payne, Keith— 133, 227 Payne, Miss Lucy Anne — 26 Poyne, Walter— 262 Payte, Don— 165, 178, 283 Payton, Sue Ann — 227 Peard, Beverly Adele — 118, 283 Pearson, Karen Eve — 262 Pechacek, Mary E. — 262 Peeples, Baker Armstrong — 128, 136, 1 283 Peeples. Richord— 128. 130, 136, 137, 146, 228 Pehkonen, Elaine — 120, 130, 228 Pehkonen, Martin— 121, 283 Peisner, Jerry— 228 Pendery, Ray— 137, 228 Pennington, Doug Spence r — 118, 283 Penny, Barbara — 262 Percy, Melisso— 1 16, 228 Pereyra. Gloria— 142, 228 Perez. David— 178, 228 Perkins, Gerald— 125, 262 Perkins, Janice — 284 Perry, Don — 284 Peterman, Kit — 262 Peters, Marie — 228 Peterson, Debbie — 48 Peterson, Susan — 112, 128, 130, 150, 228, 300 Petrelli, John William — 228 Petty, Carolyn — 262 Philleboum, Janet— 284 261 186, 283 126, 227 -283 -283 120, Phillips, Bobby— 223 Phillip-,, Cheryl— 99, 277, 284 Phillipi, Larry— 228 Phillips, Lccinnc— 125, 144, 228 PHILLIPS, MILDPED— 29 Phillips, flancy Kar«n — 228 Phillips, Pornelrj— 284 Phillip-,, Shewin— 284 Phillip-,, Terrilf— 262 Philpot, Ronnie— 125, 126, 242, 271 Pickord, Cherry— 121, 262 Pick.ll, Mr. H. D.— 24 Pickett, David— 165, 178, 284 Pickett, Robert E,— 128, 150, 155, 262, ■ 300 Pierce, Greg — 145, 262 Pierce, Lindo — 103, 228 Pierce, Marigene — 129, 284 Pigg, Kothy— 262 Pine, Gloria— 228 Pinkard, Ronnie — 136 Pinkcrton, Nancy— 228 Pipes, Gary— 234 Pittman, Connie Faye — 111, 262 Piltmon, DeLyn— 123, 140, 192, 284 Pittman, Don— 186, 223 Pitts, Danny— 130, 136, 223 Pitts, Linda Koyc— 262 Pitts, Roger— 189, 284 Polasek, Belinda— 44, 193, 262 Poling, Croig— 137, 187, 262 Poling. Mary— 108, 284 Polk, Cecil— 262 Polk, Sharon— 192 Poison, Lee— 120, 128, 262, 300 Ponder, Randy— 144, 284 Poore, Troy— 106, 228 Pope, Dwaine — 120, 284 Pope, Elaine — 284 Post, Mike— 178, 180, 234 Potter, Penny — 118, 140, 284 Potts, David— 262 Powell, Larry— 155, 162, 197, 228 Powell, Marc— 229 Powell, Roger— 229 Prohl Col- 187, 284 Prater, Betty — 284 Prater, Foye — 262 Pratt, Wesley — 229 Price, Vicki— 262 Price, William H. — 260, 284 Pricer, Jim — 229 Priddy, H. T.— 229 Pride, Pol- 262 Prindle, John Mark— 262 Pringle, David — 284 Prinz, Karen— 129, 144, 229 Prock. Katrina— 45, 262 Procter, Judy— 123, 229 Proctor, Cherry— 108, 229 Pross, Mark — 284 Prout, Lynn — 229 Pruett, Cheryl — 118, 229 Pruett. Jay— 137, 229 Puckett, Cathey — 262 Pugh, Norman — 262 Pugh, Steve — 229 Pulliom, Barry— 123, 262 Pulliam, Stephen — 284 Purselley, John — 229 Purselley, Margaret — 284 Purvis, Mrs. Mary — 26 Pustejovsky, Dennis — 284 Pyeatf, Kathy — 263 Queton, Bruce — 263 Quinn, Rix— 148, 229, 236, 270 Roby, Carlo — 284 Railey, Susan — 284 Rains, Marc — 263 Rainwater, Cheryl Dee — 123, 229 Rail. Tom— 284 Rombo, Janice K. — 229 Rambo, Ronnie — 284 Romirez, Samuel — 263 Romsel, Teddy— 182, 184. 263 Rankin, David— 229 Ronkin, Jerry— 263 Rapps, Beverly L.— 130, 132, 229 Rapps, Elizabeth— 129, 136, 263 Roskin, Gail— 105, 108, 263 Raskin, Leslie— 138, 263 Rosmussen, Kay — 141, 263 Rofcliff, Jim— 263 Ratliff, Audena— 284 Rau, Venita — 118, 120. 234 Raupe, Loy — 263 Rouson, Stephen G. — 45, 284 Ray, Joyne — 284 Roy. Richard Brett— 110, 111, 178, 180, 263 Roy, Suson— 91, 146, 151, 229, 300 Roybuck, Perry — 185, 284 Rayburn, Sommy — 132, 229 Read, Henry M. — 186 Redding, Charlie Lee — 229 Redmon, Dick Atwood — 284 Redmon, Mike — 185, 284 Reed, David Norman — 263 Reed, Mrs. Frances — 18, 48 Reed, George Petty — 118, 121, 263 Reeves, CarolyrT — 234 Reeves, Mr. Harvey — 26, 155, 156, 177, 182, 273 Reger, Lindogoyle — 128, 141, 148, 263 Renfro, Lorry — 263 Renfro, Royce Bryson — 116, 118, 119, 263 Renfrew, Randall L.— 120, 263 Retos, John — 229 Rettig, Frances— 123, 146, 216, 230 Pe e-., Jc niy — 244 Hinaidi, tAn. Coiaiin—ii, 123 P r r ' -d-., ,-;r- -. L — 27, 234 P?Zf.(i " ff, JrJtrr-y OVJ — Vi. :3i, 2 0 H.ryyin, I O ' , f, 263 Rho tM, Mn. knif»—76, 67 Mio )m, MiM Z«lmo— 26, 151, 30O P.M. O- - ;— 2 ' ; pi ' .h. It.. " -. — ' . ' : Vi ' ir. ' i ' iv: ,, l-r.r, — 29. 42, 263 Riche , C rvltii ' j l-r — 91, 2:3-0 fii ' .hter, le-j " -,o— : ' 3, 234 Pidrefvon, George J. — 230 Piddell, Oori-,— 243 Pi Jell, Aor Jor — 44, 263 Pid-Jle, Jih!-,— :55, TiTi Ri ' Jingj, P ' jul O.— 91, 130. I«, 230 Piding-., ' Jr Ms ' ri — 230 P.gr- Ch ' i-,— Vi. Y ' j Ri99 , Mra. Sliirl — 27 PightfTher, f»ar.c — 243 Rihel, KoII-7— 234 Rihel, Phylfis— 263 Riley, e t — 230 Ringler. Don — 234 Rio . Robert— 14£, 173, 23-« Prxrch, Charlej D-jv.d — 243 »ob«r«on, Miw Judy — 27, 190 PoberTi, arbar-j — 243 Poberii, Caret — Tt . 230 Roberts, Mr. Terry— 27, 33, 1M Robenion, Ovarle-. D-imel — 243 Robertson, Bett e — 234 Rcbinton, Ben — 234 Robinson, Bonnie — 234 Robinson, Do- .d— 123, 135, 151. 230, 300 Robinson, Freddie — 284 Robinson, Jorrse Bruce — 34. 1 37, 23-4 Robinion, Stept- jnie — 263 Robinson. Sujon — 128, 143, 284 Robison, Verno — 234 Rochefort. Joieph V.— 137, 264 Rodriguez, John — 234 Rodriguez, Robert S. — 264 Roe, James — 284 Rogers. Brendo — 143, 264 Rogers, Jerre— 73, 81, 146, 204, 230 Rogers, Keith — 234 Rogers, Pita— 264 Rogers, Sammy — 130, 230 Rogers, Skip— 234 Rogers. Stuart— 230 Rogerson, Karen — 234 Rohde. Charlie— 144, 244 Rose, Constonce K. — ' 03. ' 29. 4.;, 264 Rose. Lindo — 230 Rosen, Diane— 129. 133. 234 Rosen, Jay— 230 Rosenthal, Beverly Rene — " : - - - • Rosenthal, Beverly Sheryl — ' ' - ' . ' - ' . Rosenthal. Billy — 284 Ross. Gretchen — 75. 94. 95. 264 Rosser. Kothryn — 264 Rosser. Renec — 264 Rosson, Gregory — " 32. 135. jO Rotenberg. Darryi — 230 Rothelle. Glenn — 230 Routt. Rosolind — 140. 234 Rowell. Berry Ann — 44. 123. 264 Rowland, Joe— 44. 176. 182. 284 Rowland. Vicki Lynrv— 284 Rubin. Maraaret — 108. 284 Rubin. Mer Ann— -J41 . _1 44, 264 Rubinson, Irving — 153. 230 Rubinson. Mortin — 23 ' Rubncr, Mr. Robert — 27, 127 Rugg. Louro — 23 ' Ruggiero. Rosanne — 2j Runkle, Lucentio — 234 Runnion. Philip RonolcJ — 231 Ruscoe, Chris — 231 Ruscoe. Ray — 284 Rush, Penny — 231 Russell, Gary— 234 Rutledge, Annella Sue — 264 Rutledge, James — 133, 231 Rutledge, Julio— 99, 284 Rutledae, Larry D- — 136. 264 Ryan. Beth Ann — 234 Ryan. Brendo — 116. 231 Ryan. Cathy— 54. 45. 91, 111. 116. 264 Solam. Rick — 264 Saldona. Conrad . 3rk — 45, 264 Samson. Susan — 143, 231 Samuels. CnrI — 264 Samuelson. Joan — 108. 2S4 Scmuelson. Vicky — 264 Sanders. Brari — 285 Sanders. John- . ' — C- Sanders. Sue A- — -- -.;1 Sandridge. Lc-- " - — -r- Sonfond .c--e — " IT, TSi Sankary. .e- SoDDino - " S Soss-:- --r Sc- ' e- s - -e - SiNoae. H 5-, 130. 31 -78. ISO. 264 ;S 146. 167, 171. 224, Sa -oge. Stephen — 264 Sc: oae. Wanda — 2S5 Soylo ' r, Mr. J. B. — 27 Sto ' es, S-e-do— :o4 _ Sca " rc- ' C-a ' " Je " ' — 133 Sc e ' De-o — " ' 6 264 Scherer. Sicho-d N_ — 23 ' Schiredel. Pam — 23 ' . Schmelzer, EUiabettT — 264 293 Schmidt, Bill— 155, 162, 163, 178, 180, 264 Schmidt, Richard— 127, 144, 231 Schroeder, David C— 155, 163 SCHRODER, WERNER— 29 Schuessler, Larry — 120, 285 Schultz, Barbara — 130, 231 Schuiz, David— 231 Schumer, Rita — 264 Schumpp, Jean — 231 Schur, William M. — 128, 130, 136, 151, 231, 300 Schurmon, Michoel Kelly— 125, 127, 231 Schuster, Jamie — 130, 232 Schwartz, Barbara — 264 Schwartz, Jerry— 182, 285 Schwartz, Lewis — 150, 232, 300 Schwartz, Renee — 128, 232 Schwartz, Richard— 121, 128, 136, 141, 264 Schweitzer, Marcia — 45, 232 Scaggm, Judy Ellyn— 108, 112, 232 Scoggin, Marsha — 232 Scoggin, Norman — 285 Scatt, Carter — 182, 285 Scott, Cherry— 79, 81, 146, 232 Scott, John William — 264 Scott, Ridgwoy- 120, 122, 232 Seale, Steve — 38, 144, 182, 184, 264 Sears, David— 285 Sebesta, Charles— 165, 232 Sedwick, Shannon — 285 Seelig, Steve — 265 Seeton, Charles Mack — 265 Seibert, Synthio — 117, 285 Seifert, Richard— 129, 136, 285 Selcer, Ricky — 44 Self, Cheryl J.— 285 Self, Fred — 120, 265 Self, Scott — 44, 120, 136, 285 Serrano, Mauro — 121, 122, 130, 232 Sessions, Vic— 155, 265 Sessom, Cole — M8. 232 Sessums, Richard — 285 SeKton, Michael S. — 232 Seybold, Richard — 70 Seybold, Sharon — 41 Seyler, Bonnel — 265 Shackelford, Sharon — 265 Shadle, Jerry— 165, 285 Shodle, Mary— 232 Shannon, Kathy — 232 Shannon, Nedra — 106, 117, 232 Sharp, John— 116, 265 Sharp, Laura — 116, 232 Sharp, Logan — 137, 265 Sharp, Wetonna — 232 Sharpe, Janelle — 265 Sharpslon, Robbie — 55, 232 Shaver. Gory H.— 132, 135, 232 Shaver, Jim— 176, 285 Shaw, Bill J.— 178, 180, 265 Show, Bobby— 182, 285 Show, Evelyne — 285 Shaw, Jim — 176, 178, 181, 285 Shaw, Lanny — 265 Shaw, Linda — 118, 285 Show, Mildred— 129, 130, 232 Shaw, Randy — 232 Show, Richard — 232 Show, Robert E. — 265 Shaw, Robert W. — 265 SHAW, RUBY LEE— 29 Shea, Johnny — 265 Shear, John — 233 Shebesto, James — 182, 285 Sheehan, Edward Mike— 285 Sheets, Dove— 130, 146, 178, 181, 233 Shellberg, Stephen — 265 Shelton, Bruce D. — 182, 184, 265 Sholton, Mary Dale — 233 Shelton, Mary Mac — 45, 128, 265 Shelvey, Soroh Elizabeth — 117, 265 Shepard, Johnny — 285 Sheperd, Jesse — 233 Shepherd, Steve — 285 Sherk, Mary Lou— 1 12 Sherman, Winn — 120, Sherrill, Clcjpdia- 55, 265 Shield, Tonftny — 155, 160 Shiffman, Jerry — 285 Shipley, Jeanne — 118, Shipp, Don — 265 Shipp, Sue— 144, 233 Shirejian, Jeanne — 45 Shoaf, Suzanne — 233 Shobert, Elaine — 285 Shobert, Stan — 265 Shockley, Sheryl — 44, 285 Short, Tommy — 233 Shotwell, John A. — 285 Shults, Morilynn — 285 Sibley, Bill— 285 Sikes, Linda Sue — 111, 191, 233 Sillers, Joe — 285 Silverstein, Tina — 265 Simmons, Dwane — 233 Simmons, Sondra — 233 Simms, Mike — 233 Simon, Bill — 233 Simons, Barbara — 136, 143, 285 Simons, Ronnie — 45, 265 Simons, Suzie — 233 Simpson, Dorothy — 265 Simpson, Gay — 233 Simpson, Harold — 182, 285 Simpson, Karon — 265 Simpson, Linda — 265 Singleton, Barbara — 133, 233 Sisson, Gory — 186, 233 136, 148, 265 48, 265 163, 233 119, 120, 130 233 266 285 -27 Six, Pam— 285 Skokan, Nora — 285 Slatkin, Richard — 233 Slayden, Sue — 112, 150, 233, 300 Sloan, Ann — 140, 285 Slocomb, Erin Kay — 117, 233 Smith, Bill— 285 Smith, Carolyn Sue— 112, 118, 285 Smith, Cindy L.— 129, 265 Smith, Clifton Roy — 285 Smith, Con- 129, 265 Smith, David— 285 Smith, David N,— 120, 234 Smith, Debbie— 129, 285 Smith, Donna — 108, 265 Smith, Doug- 155, 164, 265 Smith, Eve — 265 Smith, Gary— 182, 265 Smith, Gary C— 234 Smith, Greg— 128, 130, 187, 285 Smith, Gregory — 145, 234 Smith, Jane — 285 Smith, Janet— 116, 234 Smith, Jeanne — 192, 234 Smith, Jimmy — 234 Smith, June Lynn — 266 Smith, Kathleen— 45, 128, 266 Smith, Kim— 116, 234 Smith, Lesley— 266 Smith, Miss Lois Anne — 27, 33, 151, 300 Smith, Mark A —285 Smith, Melindo — 285 Smith, Mike — 165, 285 Smith, Myron — 266 Smith, Richard — 285 Smith, Robert — 126 Smith, Mrs. Ronald — 16 Smith, Rodney— 155, 266 Sinilh, Mrs. Rose — 26, 27, 43, 273 Smith, Miss Ruby — 27 Smith, Rudy— 178, 181, 243 Smith, Ruth Ann— 121, 266 Smith, Sharon V. — 234 Smith, Suzy E — 257, 266 Smith, Sue — 234 Smith, Tony — 234 Smut, Clifton — 121 Smyth, Kirby — 186, Snedal, Sally— 112, Snedal, Sue — 266 Snider, Mrs. Marlha— Snow. Jay E. — 285 Snow, Mr. Lester— 27, 37, 137 Snow, Rachel — 266 Snyder, Mrs. Corey — 16 Sommers, Don— 165, 178, 285 Sonkin, Howard — 234 Sonkin, Nonie — 266 Sordini. Dick— 1 16 Sorenson, Charles Patrick— 125, 126, 137, 266 Sortore, Charlotte — 285 Sortore, J. Michael — 234 SOUTHERLAND, LESLIE— 29 Spain, Jackie — 266 Sparks, John W.— 266 Sparks, Mrs. Ophelia — 27, 44 Sparks, Perry— 285 Spaulding, iSary — 285 Spoulding, Kothleen K. — 234 Spearing. Debby— 108, 148, 149, 234 Spears, Robert Walter — 187, 234 Speck, George — 126 Spilman, Doug — 266 Sprinkle, Carolyn — 234 Slocey, Alfred (Ted)— 130, 137, 139, 151, 234, 300 Stacy, Evelyn— 128, 285 Stocy, Larry J —132, 234 Stacy, Teresa — 129. 130, 234 Stonbery, Saroh — 45, 266 Standifer, Jomes— 155, 156, 158, 160, 164, 234 Slandifer, Mrs. lela — 27, 190, 193 Stanford, Don — 176, 285 Stanley, Bill— 9, 187, 266 Stanley, Dianna — 45, 234 Stanley, Marsha — 266 Stonley, Shary — 45, 234 Staples, Charles— 116, 266 Stornes, Mike — 285 Steed, John— 45, 235 Steele, Mary Kaye — 266 Steen, Dick— 266 Steger, Mike — 235 Stegner, Michael K, — 124, 127 Steincamp, Hedy — 111, 266 Steinhauer, Sharon 266 Stell, Betty— 235 Stenstrom, Lois — 45, 145, 235 Stephens, Eddie — 266 Stephens, Lindsey — 165, 285 Stephens, Lowell — 285 Stevens, Brenda Joyce — 266 Stevenson, Donno — 266 Stevenson, Larry — 235 Stewort, Danny — 178 Stewart, Edith — 285 Stewart, Jim — 165, 178, 286 Stewart, Ken — 235 STEWART, LILLIE— 29 Stewart, Terry — 235 Stieghan, Bobbie — 266 Stimmel, Nora — 132, 235 Stockton, Barbara — 108, 266 Stockton, Kerry — 286 Stokes, Woyne — 266 Stolz, Carol — 235 Stolz, Judy — 266 Stone, Marty — 266 Stone, Mr. Roy — 16 Stoorzo, Sharon — 266 Stovoll, Noncy — 267 Stovoll, Peggy — 235 Stow, Robert C— 79, 86, 98, 155, 164, 235 Stoy, Susan— 117, 150, 151, 267, 300 Strain, Mrs. Mary — 27 Streett, Mary Frances — 111, 116, 137, 138, 145, 235 Stricklond, India — 235 Strickling, Kay — 235 Stringer, Shirley Ruth — 286 Strittmatter, Claro — 267 Strong. Linda — 235 Strother, Jakie — 286 Strother, John David — 118, 165, 286 Stryer, Debbie — 267 Stubbs, Adabeth— 41, 108, 286 Stuckert, Jennie — 45, 108, 128, 267 Stuebing, Terry — 186, 286 Stults, Linda — 235 Stump. Sherrie — 133. 235 Stump, Shirley — 286 Stuteville, Rees— 65, 145, 235 Sullivon, Mr. Berry — 27, 133, 243 Sullivan, Mrs. Elizabeth — 27 Sullivan, Glen — 286 Summerhill, Mike — 235 Summers, Sharon — 116, 120 Summers, Steven Mark — 155, 267 Sumpfer, Charles — 121, 267 Sundermon, Donnie — 155, 162, 163, 164, 235 Sutherland, Vaughan Ann — 286 SUTTON, JOSEPHINE— 29 Swaim, Susan — 144, 235 Swank, Barbara — 286 Swank, Beverly — 286 Swank, Cheryl — 267 Sweely, Bill— 121, 125, 127 Sweeney, Larry — 121, 267 Swint, Jerry— 165, 178, 181, 286 Tade, Mitzi— 129, 148, 267 Tadlock, Julie— 267 Talbert, Christy — 45, 108, 114, 115, 128, 130, 236 Tallent, Mike— 267 Talley, Linda — 267 Tarter, Linda Kay — 286 Taylor, Beverly— 116, 236 Taylor, Carol — 286 Toylor, Curtis — 286 Taylor, Deborah — 267 Taylor, Jomes — 267 Taylor, Julia — 286 Toylor, Kathy — 267 Taylor, Linda Sue — 286 Taylor, Mark — 267 Taylor, Martha — 236 Taylor, Norris Ray — 127, 236 Taylor, Sam — 108, 236 Taylor, Vernon — 236 Teddlie, Melissa — 236 Teeter, Elaine — 286 Templetan, Pomelo — 236 Tennison, Gene — 286 Terry, David — 236 Terry, Miss Nina — 27, 132 Thomas, Barbara — 286 Thomas, C. David — 267 Thomas, Ginny — 286 Thomas, Jerry Lee — 126, 133, 236 Thomas, Jerry Lewis — 178, 181 Thomas, John — 122, 236 Thomas, John— 116, 121, 286 Thomas, Lee — 286 Thomas, Preston E. — 40, 54, 121, 122, 267 Thomas, Rayna Kay — 45, 108, 236 Thomoson, Tommy — 137, 267 THOMPSON, ARNOLD— 29 Thompson, Bruce — 286 Thompson, Cheryl — 267 Thompson, Clyde — 267 Thompson, Donald Mead — 120, 267 Thompson, Jock— 91 , 94, 95, 123, 128, 167, 168, 171, 172, 173, 174, 242, 267 Thompson, Judy — 267 Thompson, Lee — 110, 129, 236 Thompson, Miss Mary Lee — 20 Thompson, Mike — 45, 146, 147 182, 184, 236 Thompson, Sally J. — 1 1 1 , Thompson, Nicki — 96, 97 Thompson, Mrs. Rita — 28 Thompson, Sibbie — 286 Thompson, Tim — 267 Thompson, Tommy — 155, Thompson, Vickie — 286 Thomsen, Jillene — 236 Thomson, James W. — 286 Thornbom, Dennis K. — 286 Thornton, David — 33, 267 Thornton, Linda — 286 Thornton, Patricia Ann— 130, 143, 236 Thornton, Robert — 286 Thurmond, W, Kenneth — 44, 129, 236 Thweatt, Kay— 81, 146, 237 Tidwell, Keith— 32, 46, 137, 146, 237, 241, 271 Timmons, Frances — 267 Timmons, Marshall L. — 42, 237 Tindall, Don — 286 Tindall, Linda— 237 Tiner, Johnny — 1 16 Tinsley, Jennifer — 108, 237 Tobor, Michael — 176, 286 Toby, Susan — 267 177, 136, 143, 286 128, 272, 286 67, 127, 197 163, 164, 236 Todd, Mrs. Miriam- 28, 41, 106 Tolson, Brenda Kay— 116, 267 Tomlinson, Beth — 15, 45, 267 Tomlinson, Buddy — 186, 267 Tompkins, Cherry— 78, 99, 141, 267 Torrance, Susan — 116, 267 Torres, Eloine — 268 Torrieri, Jeff— 268 Trice, Jomes — 268 Trice, Michael— 121, 268 Trimble, Caron — 45, 268 Triplett, Ellen— 237 Troutz, Danny — 286 Tuck, Kolynne— 138, 268 Tucker, Terry R— 268 Tuggle, Ricky — 155 Turner, Mr. Charles L. — 18, 48 Turner, Mr. Charlie — 28, 165, 167, 1 171 Turner. Debbie— 128, 286 Turner, Jan — 286 Turner, Jerry — 286 Turner, Karen — 146. 237 Turner. Larry Alan— 127, 237 Turner, Larry — 286 Turner, Mr. Loyd — 16 Turo, Linda R.— 123, 237 Tutor, Martha — 44, 286 Tye, Beverly— 130, 143, 237 Tye, Dick — 268 Uhl, Carol— 117, 286 Unongst, John — 286 Underwood, Nilta — 130, 237 Utterback, Sue — 129, 237 Vadner, Michael — 186, 286 Vahrenkomp, Bill— 237 Vahrenkamp, Mike — 286 Vanderpool, Mrs. Josie — 28, 36 Von Dyke, Kay— 71, 106, 237 Van Geem, Terrie Mae — 286 Von Sant, Candace — 268 Von Tassel, Sharie — 118, 120, 129, 1 140, 286 Von Tassel, Taleesa — 70, 71 91, 121, 130, 136, 103, 37, 106, 111, 120, 237 Varner, Virginia — 268 Vosquez, Gloria— 112, 138, 286 Vaughan, Dick — 286 Vawter, Ann— 286 Vawter, Jock- 268 Verme, Leanne — 117 Verner, Sharon — 237 Vernon, Marcia — 118 Vestal, Jomes — 70, 106, 237 Vickers, Sandra — 48, 286 Victor, Bonnie — 116, 144, 268 Vinsant, Shori — 121, 286 Vinson, Jon— 237 Visser, Don — 127, 237 Von Tungein, Jim — 268 Vowell, Tommy — 189, 268 Wodlington, Charlene — 40, 120, 286 Wakeman, Donna — 30, 103, 105, 108, 109, 237 Walden, Kirk— 268 Woldron, Ann — 128, 242, 268, 277 Walker, Bill— 1 18, 237 Walker, Cathy — 268 Wolker, David D.— 286 Walker, Diane — 237 Walker, Dr. James — 16 Walker, Karen D.— 286 Walker, Mike— 238 Walker, Randy P.— 286 Walkington, Larry R. — 238 Wall, Mr. Gerald — 28, 57 Wall, Judi— 268 Wall, Lewis— 286 Wallace, Cyndy — 268 Walloce, Diana — 286 Wallace, Edith— 137, 268 Wallace. Jimmy — 286 Wallace, B. Roulette — 193 Walling, Danny— 268 Walraven, Patricia — 286 Walsh , Moudi- 33, 91, 111, 130, 136, 141, 238 Walters, Rick— 238 Walters, Stephen — 268 Walthall, William Philip — 44, 238 Walton, Dennis — 238 Wand, Durelle — 268 Ward, Mike Lewis— 268 Ward, Randy — 286 Ward, Wendell— 165, 286 Ward law, Marcey — 286 Wordlaw, Myra— 116, 148, 238 Ware, Goyle- 133, 135, 238 Warren, Byron — 268 Worren, Poulo — 1 16, 286 Wassenich, Jim — 286 Waters, David — 287 Waters, Doug— 165, 182, 287 Watkins, John — 268 Watson, Dana E.— 116, 144, 238 Wotson, James — 287 Wotson, Janise — 287 Watson, Joseph — 287 Watson, Keith — 45, 52, 128, 146, 238 Wotters, Bud— 268 Watts, Don — 238 Wotts, Sheryl L. — 108, 268 Wcathersby, Mrs. Claire — 78, 140 Weaver, Sondra— 287 Webb, Russell— 287 Webb, Thomas K.— 129, 287 Weber, Dennis — 132, 238 Wedgeworth, Rudy J. — 287 Weimer, Emery — 287 294 Weinbrenner, Janis — 117, 268 Weisberg, Erhel— 138, 268 Weisser, Carl— 108, 128, 178, 287 Wells, Dono — 268 Wells, Marybelh— I 16, 238 Welsh, Ellen— -268 Wender, Jerry Lee — 287 Wendlnnd, Cynlhia— 287 Werner, Lon— 110, 137, 140, 268 West, Bill— 146, 187, 238 West, Kerry— 37, 233 West, Pat— 268 Westfoll, April— 129, Ml, 269 Westpheling, Jane— 58, 81, 82, 84, 146, 238 Wetherby, Linda— 118, 269 Welmore, Linda — 116, 287 Wexler, Marcic- 45, 128, 269 Wexler, Melinda— 129, 287 Whaley, Miss Dorothy — 28 Whaley, Jacqueline — 45, 238 Wheat, Monya— 133, 269 Wheeler, Bill— 287 Wheeler, Dee— 238 Wheeler, Jerry— 1 16 Wheeler, Joyce — 238 Wheeler, Shirley— 238, 288 Wheeler, Sonny — 138 Whisenont, Marvin— 239 Whisenont, Ronald — 121, 269 While, Mr. Billy — 127 White. Billy— 239 White, Cindy— 287 White, David W.— 239 White, Horns— 42, 136, 137, 143, 269 White, Henry— 287 White, John— 121, 122, 287 White, Linda — 269 White, Marie— 269 White, Mike L.— 269 White. Nancy— 287 White, Potty— 128, 287 White, Phil— 165, 287 White, Richard — 287 White, Ronald— 269 White, Ronald E.— 189, 239 White, T. Steve — 239 White, Vivio- 71, 106, 130, 148, 239 White, Wanda — 269 Whitfill, Joy— 239 WhitI, Dojglas — 269 Whiltaker, Steve— 140, 237 Whitlen, Becky— 136, 143, 287 Whilten, Peggy— 130, 138, 143, 146, 150, 151, 239, 300 Whittlinger, Erica -136, 144, 269 Wicker, Kathleen— 269 Wier, Henry— 182, 287 Wrer, Sandra — 269 Wieser, Sally— 128, 130, 143, 239 Wiggins, Bill— 239 Wiggins, Edith— 110, 239 Wiggins, Lee— 186, 269 Wiggins, Tom— 186, 269 Wilbanks, Debbie— 287 Wilbanks, Tim— 239 Wilburn, Ellen— 193, 239 Wilcox, Jack Bonner — 269 Wilcox, Mrs. Jean — 28, 38, 141 Wilemon, Jerry — 28 Wiley, Miss Annelle — 28, 38, 130, 131, 138, 139 Wiley, Craig— 136, 186, 287 Wilkerson, Bonnie— 56, 80, 146, 239 Wilkerson, Meridith— 287 Wilkerson, Mrs. Olivia — 28, 129, 150, 300 Wilkins, Noncy— 45, 239 Wilkinson, Susan— 1 12, 287 Wilkinson, Teresa — 287 Williams, Diana — 287 Williams. Gary— 287 Williams, Mr. George — 28 Williams, Leslie — 287 Williams, J. Marvin— 239 Williams, Pat— 45, 1 12, 239 Williams, Paul— 165, 287 Williams, Randy— 269 Williams, Robert— 287 Williams, Sheri— 269 Williamson, Sieve — 189, 287 Wills, Mrs. Carolyn — 28 Wills, Diane — 287 Wilson, Brett— 136, 271 Wilson, Culver- 269 Wilson, David— 269 Wilson, Jill— 269 Wilson, John T, — 239 Wilson, Melinda — 239 Wilson, Mike B.— 287 Wilton, Nancy— 287 V ilion, P ' jrn— ?69 Wilson, Susan— 132, 19 ' i, Yi ' l V il-.on, Tyrrell Anne — 26 ' V inrJle, Cynthio — 287 V indorn, Lynn— 239 V inci ' jnk ;f, Hcbecc ' j — 126, 142, 2% Winkler, SuVJn— 269 V;intcrj, M ' jrthci Lee — 123, 269 V itlneben, Albert— 116, 239 Wittenberg, Gail— 140. 287 Wocllncr, Phil V.— 126, 287 Wolford, Jornei DavirJ — 269 V offord, Tommy— 240 Wolebcn, Suson— 240 Wolens, AAorc- 129, 130, 146, 240 Wolens, Pamela Jean — 128, 272, 257 Wolf, Donna Lynne— 108, 146, 240 Wollum, Sue— 269 Wolters, Cheri— 287 Woorl, Cynthia L.— 237 Wood, Dove— 74, 104, 145, 197, 240 Wood, Mr. James — 28, 165 Wood. Joe— 269 Wood, Rusty— 240 Wood, Samuel Truman -67, 123, 269 Wood, Tom — 237 Woodal, Philip — 66, 240 Woodard, Gale — 287 Woodard, Ted— 240 Woodring, Money — 287 Woodring, Sharon— 123, 240 Woods, Carolyn — 240 Woods, Gory — 106, 240 Woods, Jeff— 155. 270 WOODS, MARIE— 29 Woolfolk, Lorry- 186. 270 Worden, Lynn— 121, 270 Worlow, George — 240 Worsham, Vicky— 287 Wortham, Charles — 270 Wroy, Floyd — 287 Wren, Larry — 186, 240 Wright, Ann— 121, 123, 270 Wright, Barbara— 270 Wright, Cynthia— 240 Wright, Eddie— 287 Wright, Frances — 287 Wright, James— 73. 129, 270 Wright, Kare — 45, 287 Security Is V fisM, Lirxi — 270 V i-ighr, j.jric s— i4C, 240 ri M, idrey C— 2 7 V riflKl, ? ' !— 270 •llu ' j ' M, fi ' «r — 257 llwjy i, $olle e — 247 7 rinHe, Oier- t— 2% llfrj ' ir.:. Diono— 71, i ' X, 240 IIIVirA, ivr r.-- ' iVI, •f ' lVl ' , lir ' -rrrf I— I6i, 244 Yar.ce , f jrer. —• «2, 2. ' 0 Yarviell, Ben— 120, 22, .iO. HO Yoiviell, l inr ie — 120, 240 Y ' jn ll, PlJm — 270 Yorfcrcw h, Joon — 240 Yote-., Oso-lei— 121, 270 Ye-jr , Jirrmf—66. 24Cl YccoT., Pot— 270 Y ojm, D j ' 3 ' ' -y. — . 24? Yoder, C nti- 15— 29, 1 ' ) ' 2, 244 Yott, Mri. ■nwlmo — 7» Yo-jrg, S-r e- C — 270 Yo-r j, B«- e-Y 1—270 You ' .g, B-J ' i — 89. 241 Young. D ' -ir.r Le — 270 Young. Donna — 241 Yowng. Ed— 144, 270 _ Young, Frar e-. Tf — 270 Young, Gar — 241 Young, " Sor - 45, 244 Young, Leo E-zerft — 243 Youno. Lmdo — 112, 270 Young. Mork H. — 241 Young. Mar L. — 243 Young, M.ke— 45, 1 16. 241 Young, Plvor-dc — 241 Young. Vick ' — 270 „ Youngblood, Jo-r«— 45. 59, 1%. 107, 128, 143, 146, 223. 241 Youngblood, Larry — 243 Yung, B«n — 233 Yung, Pobet- ' 46. 241 Zamarripa. Leonora— 45. 270 ZeTtter, Parr lo — 243 Zimmer, Mark— 123. 132, IW, 241 ZimrT%erfnon, tirsda — 241 Zuber, Gene— 103, 241 F -d . i. .i " c? Curiosity Is . . M OjMjLyy J? A M. ' H e - L upU 0-M_ , J.c.UoJJo (X-H t-i-nJL ' ' nJU.- 3 -rUiCudL «: - A . x«L i ' ' » ' l __ -_ — _- f — ' •rfl Coo e-u--o t " „ ! ' V " ? y - ) 296 - : A ff Satisfaction r 5 ' i " ' ' :: ' . ■ ■L 297 V Love Is . . ! v - ikx d Q-yL t 5:.:? L yoo! J Happiness Is r . . : (:k- -V y ' ' -tr ' r ' ■i ,:k rAAA — a. (3l .■s LO -A!-- J J oO-i 5 --v .3-- .- ' ■ -- K,,. :i. jL. -H-i t-(--u) --l ' ,-t ' ' f , i m J ; - ' kB ' 1 V -- ,v ' - : - £ -vC 299 J " ' ■KSSf mtrr l£ t:t -- l ' -- uTTfinn SALES Mac N. Churchill Robert E. Pickett Sue A. Slayden Susan E. Peterson Lewis D. Schwartz Brett W. Malott Mrs. Olivia Wilkerson Sales Director ? ■« s 1! il ' tfittn STAFF Editor Introduction, Faculty, and Administration Division Page Copy Activities Curricular Extracurricular Organizations | , Favorites Sports Classes Index Photographers General Assistant Yearbook Advisor English Advisor AFTSMEN Ted Stacey Bob Campbell Bill Hunnicutt Leslie Milan Margie Kieffer Bob Campbell Kathleen Biggins Bill Schur Eileen Hurley Peggy Whitten Sandra Blakney Tom Hoy Rob Boyd Susan Ray Susan Stoy (Fall Term) Frank Newport Steve Chatham David Robinson Peggy Whitten Margie Kieffer Janet Kimble Sharon Guild Janet Kimble Sharon Guild John Butler Ted Stacey Lee Poison Miss Zelma W. Rhodes Miss Lois Anne Smith itif ia:9»i»» Senior Pictures Taylor and Glamourcraft Studio Undergraduate Pictures Hempel Fine Photography = . 300 3 % 1 i A I ; i ? I % " t i %l l ' i ' ■ I I ■1 -- ' ■ 5 e i. .- £ ? s r ■1 H I f n 1 1 1 1 Custom Photo Printing Linda Kaye, Photography Printing Anchor Printing and Lithography Co., Inc. Binding Universal Bookbindery ■ if ii il r . e f . ' ;f, g f " ■ ' X rl -v We take what we want from the classroom, what we respect in people we meet, and what we believe to be worth striving for in life. Soon we find that we have become a unique person- ality — an individual. — Bill Hunnicutt r • Jx lAo-K. Ji Ajr rrtJ . IbJLtdi 4 ' i " ' , - ' • ■ - _ Oi ' !Af 7U W ' J oM ' - ' t ' ' -t , ' i ' ' ' 1 .L. v ' aU ? ' - -) I R.L. PASCHAL HJgH SCHOOL FORT WORTH TEXAS

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R L Paschal High School - Panther Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


R L Paschal High School - Panther Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


R L Paschal High School - Panther Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


R L Paschal High School - Panther Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


R L Paschal High School - Panther Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


R L Paschal High School - Panther Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


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