Tascosa High School - Las Memorias Yearbook (Amarillo, TX)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 294
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1962 volume:
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Your record "Out of Time and Circumstamren- - - cut
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- - Activities
S U U JUISSCH I U
X - - Academics i
from memories - - - enclosed inside the back cover.
Dedicated to THS . .
. as sponsor of the schooiis council
as a teacher and friend
as advisor to spirit leaders
obby Phillips is one of that rare breed of
teachers who can break through the limiting
walls of convention and unimaginative plodding
and stretch forth in front of the students the far
lhorizon of their own potentialities.
His advice to the worried, the bewildered, his
ability to gain respect and friendshipiin areas
varying from the faculty-varsity basketball court
lto senior English classes, and his whole-hearted
effort for Tascosa above and beyond set standards
of duty as seen in his sponsorship of cheerleaders
and Student Council show him as a true teacher.
These things and more prove him willing to become
all things to all people - counselor, instructor,
sponsor, friend, one tough in his expectations and
demands - in order to unfold new lands of learning
to each with whom he comes in contact.
Las Memorias of '62 is dedicated to Bobby
Phillips - one most dedicated to Tascosa.
The Heart 0 Our Herltage
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Wllat is Taseosa? She is not the bricks
and mortar and steel that went into making
her, although her building is the complex
combination of construction materials. Her
building can change, hut Tascosa will
always he the composite of hopes and
dreams, of the intangible commodity of
knowledge, of a fighting spirit, and of ties
among her people - friendships and com-
mon experiences and laughter and sorrows.
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Out of Time
The red of the fading sky diffusing rapidly
into the black of the night blazons Tascosa,s
colors of virtue and courage and silhouettes the
theme of our yearbook this year.
General Reb, a cannon, the Confederate
battle flag Q symbols of an era which once
faded - have been revived to become the very
essence of Tascosa High School.
General Reb, the embodiment of Tascosa's
studentsg the cannon, symbol of Tascosa's power,
and the Rebel flag, representative of Tascosa's
victories and loyalties - these are Tascosa -
her spirit, her accomplishments, her fire which
will hurn in the hearts of her students long after
they have completed their days of learning and
ventured into the darkness and uncertainty of
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Sounds of Time
Captured for Memories
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What is the sound of freedom?
. of strength? . . . of growth? A
prayer murmured, a pledge vowed,
ringing hammers expanding the halls
ol learning, a Boston accent speaking
of a new Frontier, an entire nation
rising in support of one who fearlessly
met danger in uncharted space -
these are the sounds of growth, free-
dom, and strength in 1962 which are
echoed in the record included in the
back of this volume.
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Of the People
Pep rallies on the patio, the giant
bonfire which added the tang of burning
wood to the heat of flaming desire to
win in the hearts of all Rebels, the clever
skits at the pep ralliesg will be remem-
bered as times when spirit and enthu-
siasm rose to new heights.
Dances such as the chaotic Victory
Dance, the festive Mardi Gras, and the
glittering Crystal Ball will he remem-
bered as 'Gmagic nights" with some-
thing enchanting in the air.
Activities such as these caused
Rebels to heed and enjoy the Warm
fellowship that exists at Tascosa.
LET'S GET THESE CLASSES TOGETHER . . . Gale Combs, Lynda Swafford, and Martha and Linda
Buttram begin registration for class the first day of the 1961362 school year.
Registration or Subjects and Class Elections
AND OUR NEXT CANDIDATE . . . Don Maclver is presented to the sophomore
class as a candidate for president while Simmie Callahan, Ricky Woods, Dick
Weinberger, and Bob Hampton wait their turn.
New classes, new teachers, new faces
same problems A greet all Rebels at th-
first of the year. Registration for senior
proves to be a bigger problem with mort
shuffling to get in required subjects. Junior
try to make the rounds and get teacher
with recommendation from the ugrapevinel'
Sophomores are introduced to a new hom-
which will yield surprises and memories fo
the next three years.
As students become settled in thei
classes, a new sense of excitement begins tr
enter the scene. Rumors and slogans ar
passed down the hall, and then the announce:
ment that class officers, campaign week ha
started. Posters advertising all those st
dents running for a class office appear u
and down the halls. Suspense mounts a
the finalists for Miss Southern Bell
After'the presentation of the candidat
to the student body, the students vote i
secret polls. Following the announcement
the outcome, each experiences elation, prid
. . . . . or disappointment.
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SHOULD I VOTE A STRAlCHT TICKET? . . . Posters and signs
representing candidates running for office appeared in the halls,
throughout the commons, and on '4Every hrick walln.
Begins School Activities lsi if i '
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BEAUTIES ON PARADE . . . .lan Miller, Camille Storey,
Sally Sullivan, Pat Price, Linda O'Brien, and Kay Arden,
candidates for Miss Southern Rell, wait on stage for their
presentation to the student body.
IHEY! THIS IS SECRET . . . Carla Buckmiller, Cheryl Grimes, Donna Banister, Steve Crowell,
and Hill Smity stand in line to place votes for their choice for sophomore officers.
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FILE FILTRATION . . . Mrs. Leta Rogers, assistant
librarian, re-organizes the files which are rendered
useless by constant use.
Duties 0 Rebel ice Staff
HHELLO, TASCOSA HIGH SCHOOL" . . . Answering and makingz
phone calls to check on absent students are some of the duties of Mrs.
Ellen Nutt, attendance clerk.
'4Good Morning, Tascosa High School, office . . . Miss
Haley . . . Just a moment, I'll connect you with liern . . .
"Good morning, Tascosa High School . . . Yes, Mrs. Smith . .
Oh, I'm sorry, John is ill . . . Thank you for callingn .
"Hello, Tascosa . . . Yes, one moment . . . Miss Williamsi' . . .
"Good morning, Tascosa . . . Yes Mrs. Foreman, I'll remind!
Mr. Lynch to get you a substitute . . . '4Hello, Tascosa . . . Yes,
one moment . . . Miss Williamsv . . .
These are the familiar voices of Tascosa's office staff
that are heard every day.
This competent staff is responsible for recording attend
ance, reminding students that they are requested to atten
seventh period because of an unexcused tardy, checking o
absentee students, the registration and bookkeeping of Tascosa
Files are kept on the grades, class standings, absences, an
activities of every student in Tascosa. These women and thei
helpers are responsible for keeping all the records straight.
ar rom Registration to Records to Receipts
UYSORTING TO FINGER CALCULATIONS . . . Mrs. Mary A MOMENTS RELAXATION . . . Mrs. June Hobbs, attend
Slice Cline, secretary to the principal and office auditor, ance clerk, pauses a moment from recording daily absences
'ecords the day's money receipts and prepares the money for
he armored car.
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EINSTATEMENTS, REASONS AND REQUESTS . . . The office is the hub of early moming actions as Mr. Raymond Perkins,
ssistant principal. hears excuses for absences and tardies before the daily routine of classes begins.
BLONDE BOMBSHELL . . . Carol Sheffield
"Who you gonna, yell for? Rebels! Rebels!
What ya gonna, yell? Fight! Fight! ..... l'
Rebel spirit raged high among all students
throughout the sporting year at THS. Numerous
pep rallies, tremendous game representation and
excellent team standings serve as simple proof that
Rebel spirit was not easily daunted. Many a
hoarse student atended school on the days following
pep rallies and busztrips to games.
Spirit songs and the familiar cry, "What7s the 1
good word?", resounded in the cafeteria during
the weeks preceding important games. Poster
contests during spirit week stood as an outstanding
example of Rebel pep.
General Reb and the six cheerleaders provided
excellent leadership at games and other spirit
gatherings. Rebel, the goat was faithfully present
at every football gameg his presence further aided
the shouts of encouragement which rang through
the stands. A blast from the muzzle of the Rebel'
cannon brought to a climax every Rebel game.
Man Pre-game Activities
brushes up on her twirling routine as Charles
Cathcart tries to ignore her.
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1 - s maroon
PROTECT YOUR FREEDOM
. . . The satirical arrangement
of these posters, made by .ludy
Morgan, ,lane Sellon, and
Kathleen Wimberley caught
the amused attention of many
BURNING WITH SPIRIT . . . Rebel spirit burns as high as the glimmering
flames of this bonfire wllii-ll unites the school around this great display.
Spark Rebel Enthusiasm
A LITTLE LOUDER . . . Students fill the auditorium for every pep rally
to boost the Rebels to vivtory.
mn WE sToMP 'EMU . . . sharon Bagan,
head Cheerleader, makes a joyous gesture as
fellow students sign the spirit poster. I.
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STRIKE UP THE BAND . . . Tascoszfs six twirlers - Cheryl Sweurengun, Vicky Barrett, joan
McKinnon, Carol Sheffield, Janet Wood, and ,lo Lynn Magee-step lightly as they precede
the band on the field at half-time.
Sights, Symbols and Sounds at Football Game
LOOK AT THAT TACKLEY . . . The excitement of the possibilities of a play such as this
holds the rapt attention of every spectator.
30. CO, C0 . . . Thr- exvitr-ment and unexpwtvd surprise of this game has Caught
hr-sv Rehels with happy fact-s and vxfited yells,
R eflect Rebel Enthusiasm
A football game is composed ot' as many elements as there are
Jeople in the stadium. For players. it is a battle for which they
rave been trained. For hand members it is notes they must hit
md steps they must take. For spectators it is pride in a victory well
von or a battle well lost.
The sound of the Cannon's fire. the feeling of excitement in
he air, the sight of Taseosafs proud masvots. and the Confederate
lag waving over all is enough to make anyone stand and shout
MCU Rehs. Gofl
ANNON FUDDER . . . The sound of another Rt-ht-l vietory re'-echoes through
e stadium herttlding tt tout-lrdown or extra point.
REREL FOR THE REBS . . . Both Rebel, a Tas
Cosa niasvot. and the spectators seem intrigued and
pleased with tht- plays of this foothull game.
YUM, YUM! . . . ln the last football pep rally skit, senior football
players, Duane Morgan, Ronnie Gillespie and Jimmie Fields are
presented with, pies from Diane Todd, Judy Houston and Bonnie
Gregory as master of 1-eremonies, Paula George, watches.
urprises, Skits and pirit Found at Pep Hallie
3 V - 3
35? - ' e -
WHERE IS THE ENGINE? . . . Raymond Perkins, assistant prin
cipal, prepares the Rebel "Model T" for a pep rally.
A PYRAMID OF PHUNJES . . . Junior girls, Nancy Bissalltz, Ka
Stubhlefield, Georgia Parker, Patsy Cain, Susan Upshaw, Dorind
King, Pam Warr and Bonnie Gregory gather after a skit they hat
just presented for the pep rally.
CARRIED Wl'l'H PRIDE . . . The Confederate flag means
fnany things to the students of Tascosa. It is tended and
carried by members of the Wranglers to all pep rallies and
As Teams Are Honored
As "DiXie', rings from the auditorium, shouts
f enthusiasm and joy are heard from the Rebels.
ootball and basketball teams are honored with
various yells, skits and posters.
Many hours of hard Work are put into the
Jand and twirler routines. Cheerleaders practice
new yells as they prepare humorous skits for the
team. Key Clubis Wranglers also prepare for
ep rallies by setting up microphones, putting up
osters, caring for the Rebel mascots and giving
any more aids.
After the work is done, the spotlight comes on
and the Rebel Flag is seen above the heads of the
spirited students. The band plays MDiXie,7 and
the Model Ml", escorts the team in. The thirty
inutes is filled with victory yells and sounds of
appiness as the rally ends with the student body
inging their alma mater - "Tascosa High School
e Love You ...... . . W
BEN BLASTS OFF . . . In an energetic: display of spirit, Ben Lokey
practices a cheer before the pep rally.
SYMBOLS OF HONOR . . . Tascosa Dan and
Rebel Ann statuettes represent years of hard work
for deserving senior recipients.
Seniors Receive Dan,
Tascosa Dan and Rebel Ann statuettes are student
service awards given to outstanding seniors who through
their contributions have made Tascosa a better place.
The recipients of these awards are not only nominated for
scholastic ability but also for leadership, character,
scholarship and service to the school.
Chosen monthly by a Student Council Committee with
a rotating faculty advisor, the senior girl and boy recipients
are nominated by letters from the student body.
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FIRST OF THE YEAR . . . Sally Sullivan and .lack Dison, Ann TWO AT THE TIME . . . Jerry Melson, Mike Rodgers,
and Dan for the month of October, were presented their awards Dan and Ann awards Simultaneously examine the
at the Rebel-Sandie pep rally.
early this year. Sharon and Mike were chosen for the
'rr .f A.-f. aw,
WHAT'S THIS . . . Betty Johnson and Kent
Kimmins, award winners for February, find
that Beryl Little 'gjust happens" to have his
'tatuette nearby to show to them and Peggy
Rolmle, his partner in winning the Dan-Ann
for March. H
':, and Sharon Evans, who were presented their FROSTY . . . Kathleen Wimlwrley and Hank Cilslrap, Ann and Dan for
tl, gift of the class of '59, which disappeared the month of November, put the final touches on a snowman who was part
uber and Marcia and Jerry for January. of the decorations for the Crystal Ball.
SHARE AND SHARE ALIKE .... Chrysti Topouzi and Tommy Jackson, exchange students, enjoy a snack before
school in the cafeteria.
Foreign Exchange Students Praise Program
"You will go to school six days a week - if you
live in Greece", says Chrysanthi Topouzi, our foreign
exchange student from Rhodes, Greece. 'gChrysti',,
living with senior Paula George, was sponsored by the
American Field Service. She will return home this
summer after a tour of the United States.
"The most enlightening and rewarding experienci
of my life . . . 7' is the way Tommy Jackson, senio
described his experiences in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
during the summer of 1961 as an exchange student
Tommy considered his trip a valuable aid to bette
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"SNOWED" BY SNOW .... Chrysti Topouzi, from
Greece, sees snow for the first time on the campus of
'fascosa High School.
TWO ON THE NOSE . . . Tommy Jackson is always eager
take money from anyone who wants to buy tickets to anythinu
Maids Mirror Moods of T pical Da at TH
YOU UNDER MY SKIN! . . . Carla Curl
the common reaction to tuberculosis tests
each year lo seniors.
LIKE THE 'fTWl5'll"l . . . DyAnna Schuneman,
Book Club member, never passes up a
to relax with a good book.
THE BENCH! . . . Carol Jones, sophomore
student, takes a moment of relaxation before
hot game of Speed-Away.
Joys, sorrows, failures, accomplishments, and trials are
all reflected in the faces of Tascosa's student body. Ef-
fervescing emotion fills each classroom, the Commons, and
every place Where Rebels meet for work or play. Expres-
sions are usually happy, indicating the state of mind which
the majority of Rebels maintain toward studies, school,
HWELL -- HAVE YOUR HEARDIV' . . . Sharon Johnson.
sophomore, talks on one of the umuch-used" phones
in the Commons.
Facult -Varsity Game Provides Fun and Funds
GRUESOME TWOSOME . . . Posters made by
candidates campaigning for class offices, reflect the
imaginations of their creators.
I-lE'S BIGGER THAN I AM . . . Kenneth "All-
Americann Hicks, history and golf instructor, leaps
off the floor in an attempt to score for the faculty.
Cast Your fkcilat
Student life at Tascosa is never dull. Poster contests, assem-
blies, sports, social activities, drama programs, and musical presentaf
tions keep Tascosa students occupied.
The Faculty-Varsity basketball game is one of the most out-
standing annual events. Sponsored by the Key Club, it is a prime
source of fun and entertainment. Varsity topped the faculty in
this year's bout.
HE WENT THATAWAY . . . Rebel football fans tensely
watch a play in a closely-fought battle.
MISSED IT MATHEMATICALLY . . , Bob "Romeo"
Gleason, math teacher, carefully releases a free shot
during the Faculty-Varsity basketball game.
1llB-A-DUl!vDUI5- . . . Mrs. Marin Drake. one of Tascosa's matrons,
going: through one of her nriny chores by polishing the trophy case.
taff Workers Provide
Has anyone ever tried sweeping and polishing 171,150
of floorg or tried to clean one hundred hlackboardsg or
pared a complete meal for an army of 1270 students? These
ionly a few of the jobs necessary for the operation of Tascosa
Behind every smoothly running school there must be an
cient cafeteria and custodial staff. Tascosa is no differentg
mploys sixteen cafeteria workers and eight janitors to per-
m tasks necessary for maintenance of the school. This staff
ps the school spotless and provides pleasant surroundings
TTERIN' THE BUNS . . .
s. Lorena Fortner attends to
A final details of preparing
th breakfast and lunch for
rulty and students.
MR. FIX-IT OF TASCOSA . . . At one of his daily chores
Mr. Erwin, head janitor, checks the pressure of the boilers
in the boiler room.
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NOT BRUWN YET . . . Mrs. Roxie Cosper checks
some of the 75 dozen rolls necessry to feed hungry
Rebels during three lunch periods.
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"NO RESERVED SEATS!" . . . Mr. James Cooper
takes tickets from an anxious student at a district
NONE FOR THE EXPRESSWAY' . . . Beryl Little, ' "X is
Key Club President, sells cokes at the Key Club
-Sponsored Concession Stand in the gym, "MOB SCENE, THSN . . . Expressions of Rebel enthusiasts are widell
varied during the Panlpa game.
Rebels Enjo Fun ana
HPATIENT PATRONACEH . . . Mr. Lynch, Tast-usa principal, ponder
Rebel tactics at the Monterey game.
"SET 'EM UP" . , . During halftime, the crowd rushes to
the concession stand in the Tascosa gym.
Excitement of District Basketball Contests
M.-XKE THAT BASKET" . . . Rr-In-l Cil66l'l?lllit'l'S
nd stud:-nts anxiously await the results of a
'ascosa playeris shot.
Wlake it, take it, take it away!" is the
'hant heard at 'llascosa basketball games.
Shouts ring throughout the gym as loyal
teh:-ls urge their cagers to victory.
The stands are filled with faces mirror-
ng varierl expressions of excitement. joy.
orrow. and anxiety. like ever-changing
esigns in a kaleicloscope.
Relic-ls cheer their team through each
fell-fought contest. Victory foretells the
ippling Rehel flag as it will wave the next
ay: flcfeat. the relearnerl acceptance that
Lump:-tition is a two-siclefi roin with a mes-
'igc of equal importance on either side.
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t will! is
WINTER WONDEHLAND . . . Snow-white crepe paper decorations
for the Crystal Ball silently await the annual Christmas dance in the
S'l'RlNCLlNC ALONG! . . . Patsy Cain, Nancy Bissantz, and
Betty Johnson, student vuunvil members, drape white net over the
bandstand, fyreceding the Saturday evening formal.
Crystal Ball Tops
STOCKING STOMP! . . . Tascosa students dance to the
of Don Haddad at the Crystal Ball.
'LET ME CO LOVER!" . . . Some Rebels retire from the dance
'lodr at the Crystal Ball for a few moments of laughs.
Pre-Christmas Social Activities at TH
MOH! lJONNlE!" . . . Sharon Hogan gasps for
L breath after being named Miss Tascosa, as she turns
to her date, Donnie McCaughy.
Sparkling with a glittering array of
snowflakes and smothered in veils of White
crepe paper enhancing the Commons with a
winter wonderland atmosphere, the gala event
finally arrives - the Crystal Ball, December 16.
ln mid evening through an arch of im-
mense candy canes, class favorites and Mr.
and Miss Tascosa were presented on stage
and honored with carnations and the song
'4Bahcs in Toyland", sung by Les Chanteurs,
carrying out the theme of the presentation. -
Sponsoring the Crystal Ball was the Stu-
dent Council, and the journalism department ' is
was in charge of favorite elections and pre-
sentation. This memorable event always has
a lasting place in the hearts of seniors and
sets an example for future plans of Rebel
Landis traditional dance. t
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REIIELS ON THE MOVE . . . Tascosa students
L'ilLll'gC In LlSSf'lHi1ly followinv second pt-rind Classes
SING ALONG WITH SANTA . . . Dan Salkvld,
lnstory I1-alclier. leads stuch-nts in a Chorus ol
"Rudolph thc Rod-Nused Rm-indet-r." during ihe
Special Assemblies Add Spice to THS Routine
"WITH CRE.-XT PRIDE" . . . Howard Lynch.
prinvipal. presents a 31.075 vlwck to Cal Farley of
Buys' Ranch to buy Christmas suits for the boys.
"I zlmft know how to say th3I1kS,w sail
Cal Ilarley. mlirevtor of Boys?
presented SL075 from the student body 1
rllascosa in gi special assembly.
Amount the outstanclinff 1961-62 assemblif
were the Thanksgiving, Christmas, and clram
pay Pl'0zfZI'H IDS.
LIKE. NIERRY CHRISTMAS, MAN!
si-nior, and Bm-n Lokcy, juniur, give Ll
of "Thu Night Before Cliristinasf'
. . . .lanet Woo
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ardi Gras Is
Tascosa's second annual Mardi Gras
elcomed a variety of costumed dancers.
he dance, sponsored by the French Club
nd Key Club, conveyed a Disneyland
eme. This gala event honored ,lan
liller, Miss Southern Belle for the 1961-
962 school year.
From the ranks of costumed partic-
ants. Bob Campbell and Jane Scanlan
'ere selected King and Queen.
ITH THIS CROWN .... l anc Scanlan and
Bob Campbell. King and Que-cn of the Mardi
,ras are crowned by ,lan Miller, Miss,
,HYE . . . Suzanne Moody, Kay
.lolm Currie and Butch Williams
the Hully-Gully at the Mardi Gras.
REGAL COURT . . . lan Miller. Miss
Southern Belle, was honored by a court of
Rebel celebrities including senior. junior,
and sophomore officers and favorites. Jan
was attended by Tanya Fife and Robert
THE HAPPIEST WALK . . . Miss Southern
Belle glides down the aisle amid the applause of
the student body at her formal presentation.
,Ian Miller, Favorites
Jan received enthusiastic applause as she was presented to
student body in a formal ceremony in February.
Selected from six finalists to represent Tascosa during 1961
lanls deep sincerity. quiet dignity, and numerous abilities enable
to fulfill the responsibilities of Miss Southern Belle excellently.
symbolizes the Rebels, highest ideals and standards, appearing
many school and community functions throughout the year.
Addressing every girl at Tascosa, Jan sincerely stated, ul
each of you could have this honorf,
FINAL PEEK .... l ust one more look! Tanja Fife and Ian Miller
their cue as Robert Muller unhappily endures the "fuss and bother."
V s ,
. -1. l
gs, , Q
i ,Sig mv .fri at
U ficers Introduced at Formal Presentation
'RULY CRATEFUL ..., I an Miller addresses the student body A , l.
. . misty-eyed and grateful for lu-r reign as Miss Southern Belle. Y, Il'A
EMENTO . . . David Gln-uson, St-nior Class President, presents
n with the traditional vharm net-klacv from the Senior Class. 1
vided Tasoosa students with a weli-
rounded program of study, activities,
Extra-curricular activities for stu-
dents were enrivhed hy these organiza-
tions and their game nights, danves.
suppers, bake sales, car-washes-and
even goat herding.
Building strong vharavter, team-
work, and furthering interest and am-
hition avcording to the individual stu-
dent taste were the purposes behind the
programs. Many received city, district,
and state awards.
TWO DUMMIES . . . Jack Dison, associate editor, and Kathleen Wimberley. editor-in-vhief, discuss plans for the
opening pages of LAS MEMORIAS.
1962 Las Memorias Staff aptures
FORMULA FOR SUCCESS . . . Activities and celebrities
CAUCHT IN THE ACT . . . Judy Reid, senior class editor,
prepares to look over the senior activity cards.
Vfork began when editors were appointed at
the publications banquet last spring. During the
summer, individual pages were assigned and
plans were made for attending the Texas Tech
editor. Sally Sullivan, adds her sand for building a Sandie
during Spirit Week.
IOPY CAPERS . . . With the aid of various re-
sources, Cherie Nourie, copy editor, writes copy for
he faculty section.
ONE PLUS ONE . . . Business and advertising manager,
Bonnie Cliver, goes over the figures for LAS MEMORIAS sales.
MTX 'AN MATCH . . . David Ater, underclassman editor. and
inda Luttrell, assistant, sort pictures for distribution to juniors
R.S.V.P .... DyAnna Welna, clubs and organizations editor,
places forms in the teachers' boxes for each sponsor to fill
out for his club.
ARTISTS AT WORK . . . Nanoy Werner, art editor,
and Pam Sullivan, assistant, work on cover designs for
1962 LAS MEMORIAS.
ADVISE AND CONSENT . . . Diane Todd, faculty editor, smiles
as she and Mrs. Norma Foreman, publications advisor, complete
QUlZ'lN COACH . . . Dick Dambold, sports
editor. plans the picture sch:-dule for his foot-
ball pages with Coach HPat" Patterson.
Long, Hard Hours Keep p High Standards
we ,,,. G
'LlTTLE OF EVERYTHING . . . Barbara Dillard, Suzanne Oles,
and Karen Stephens are handed the chore oi closet cleaning.
Layout mats and a ruler have become the
yearbook staff's close companions. The 1962
editors strived to top the 1961 book which
received first place honor ratings from
WTHSPA, CSPA, NSPA, and NSYA.
CANOTD CAMERA . . . George Camp, LAS MEMORIAS phc
tography editor. is pivtured on the other side of the lens a
he develops a picture for the yearbook.
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gEA'1' SESSION h 5 U U putting ,mt H I-egulal. fmlr page pi,,m,,,r written. Ain-r anuther night! DIDLISU'-IIII., sesaimi. weary
alls for llllllll'I'Ull5 night sessiuns for staff niembel-S7 Sul- 1-ililurf 11111iI I?ElSiC'llpS In lhv IllliliiSll1'T and give lililIlkS Ihal
flurray. ,lane llil1111-r, Betsey Jurrelt. Daximl Britain. ami Beryl lllif llUl'I'f'Uf 'WIY f3We"!' "mv" W6f'k'l"l4I-
,itliez 1415111115 ure' plamierl. vupy edited, and h621filiIlCS
Student Paper Ranks High in Reader Interest
Pioneer Reports News, Features, and ports
IT'S N0 GOOD . . . David Britian and Beryl Little, Pioneer co-editors, decide
that this story won't meet standards.
BLACKBOARD BLUES . . . Martha Young, news editor, explains to the
first year journalists the proper way to begin a story.
WILL IT WORK? . . . Pat Mclver, clu
editor. wonders how the Math Club story W
fit into two inches.
SAY THAT AGAIN! . . . Jane Gilmer re-
ceives additional instructions before re-writing
copy for the next Pioneer.
The Pioneer, published bi-weekly, W
presented top awards by critical judgin
services, including first place from NSPA an
superior rating from West Texas High Soho
W ,x V p . w as m,VA V,
lOl, 1002 . . . Sharon Bogan, librarian, keeps
e morgue up-to-dalc by filing away past issues
IST TO MAKE SURE . . . Sue Murray, ex-
ange editor, looks over the mailing list of
hools which are in the Pioneer exchange
The four page tabloid was printed by
uthwest Offset Inc., Hereford, Texas. Copy
s set by The Citizen, Amarillo, Texas.
First-year journalism students serve
reporters for The Pioneer, editors are
fond and third year students.
NEGATIVE OUTLOOK . . . Van
Cook, photographer, Mrs. Norma
Foreman, publications advisor, and
FEATURE FINDIN' FANATIC . . .
Betsy Jarrett, feature editor, draws
a layout for the next issue.
it T O Xb
1 'f'ltf Y
NN- . N x., xg 2?-Q
Keith Bentley, Pioneer photography
editor, check negatives for the
HALLO EVERYBODY . . . Robert
Sldflk. sports editor, relays latest
football data to The Citizen.
BIG "A" . . . The Taseosa band does an intricate formation during foot-
ball game half-time.
MAYBE WE COULD , . . Charles Cathcart and Ken
Kimmins listen to a recording of the hand to hear ant
TOOT FLUTE! . . . Wayne E. Muller, band directc
listens to the flute seetion.
Band Worksfor To
Firsl Row: Margaret Pay.
Taylor. Second Row:
Teal, Danny Whitaker,
Cheryl Sweargen, Vicky I
Thornburg, Roger Howe.
Gene O'Rena, James An
Jerome, Charles Wright,4
.- -,wi .f T1, .-1 i. N- --l ------- -------.fy ff- -
SHARPS AND FLATS . . . Ricky Wood and Jodie Phillips practice a new
outine before class starts.
Following three years of top honors and
being chosen top marching hand of 1961,
Tascosa,s band again marched and played
their way to highest ratings under the direc-
tion of Wayne E. Muller.
In the fall the band earned top marching
honors in the Regional XI contest. They
contested in concert playing and sight reading
at Canyon and participated in a Music Fes-
tival in Enid, Oklahoma, in the spring.
The band had their annual clinic with
Dr. Joseph E. Maddy of National Music
Camp in lnterlochen, Michigan, as
Ratings In Sightreading, Concert, Marching
tms, Shelly Rucker, Donna Wheeler, Louanna Bennett, Patty Perry, Audrey Teague, Diane Henshaw, Carol Sheffield, Linda Ayers, Barbara
ield, Mike Stargel, John Brayboy, Tommy Rickman, Jean Hilliard, Chuck Huffman, Betty Whitlock, Sonja Pacific, Sandy Clover, Mary Jo
th, Sharon Kay Thompson, Bonnie Clark, Ann Frazine, Nancy Anderson, Judy Stroud, Japet Wood. Third Row: Ray Miranda,
a Lollar, Tommie Jo McBroom, Dena Allen, Mildred Duniven, Loy Smith, Cheryl Ray, Karla Buckmiller, .lo Lynn Magee, Brenda
ms, Rob Pendleton, Camille Storey, Joan McKinnon, Kay Crutchfield, Danny Flynn, Sharyn Kae Baker, J. L. Hodge, Donald Woroner,
lfhomas, Marilyn Baland, Kent Kimmins, Jan Alcorn. Fourth Row: Lloyd Prestridge, Bill Gibbens, Ralph Boyle, Cheryl Grimes, Philip
s, Van Cook, Harold Hammock, Cary Peterson, Larry Cox, Kenyon Dugger.
WHAT AN ANGEL , . . Danis Kelly, orchestra member, I
acknowledges the applause after performing a harp solo.
Front Row: Diane Weber, Betty Whitlock, Elaine Pinckard
Kathy Keeter, Richard Brauehi, Sue Sheriff, Margaret Payne, Dian
James Boone, Sylvia Prince, Jan Alcom, Kent Kimn1.ins, Paul:
Evans, Janie Reddoch, Jayme Skelton, Theresia Cox, Jan Jone
Larry Hanes, Jerry Cook, Judy Powell. Fifth Row: W. E. Mullej
Orchestra and Ensembles Present ueeess u
SEVENTY-SIX TROMBONES . . . After school rehearsals ar: a regular part of the orchestra's agenda. Gary Peterson and Larry Cox
play their parts while the rest of the section await their cue.
ye Cornelius, Janet Wood, Nancy Maxwell, Jean Hilliard, Brenda Pickle, Danis Kelly, Ken McCarty. Second Row: Linda McKinley
Lnshaw, Jeanette Ward, Shelly Rucker, Sharon Kelly, Mary Kerns, Betty Jo Walvoord. Third Row: Carol Cellman, Helen Franks
hads, Mike Stargel, Bill Gibbins, Clay Thomas, Gene O'Rear, Melton Wilkins, Don Woroner, Suzanne Oles. Fourth Row: Sharon
ark Clounch, Roger Pittman, Sonja Pacific, Sandy Glover, Gayle Baker, Phillip Jerome, Gary Peterson, Larry Cox, Kenyon Dugger
ike Simmins, Steve Fangio, Spence Moore.
Drogram During Enid Trip
Programs at Boys' Ranch mu-
c for "Where,s Charley?", and
hool concerts made up part of
e 1961-62 Orchestra program.
New heights in performance
der the direction of Wayne E.
uller were achieved with "lic-
ice sticksv, "bed posts", "gas
Jesv, and other instruments with
he orchestra played classical,
ni-classical, and popular music
a joint concert with band and
choir groups in January.
The orchestra played for the
Miss Southern Belle Coronation
and for graduation exercises.
ln the spring they took part in
the Tri-State Band-Orchestra
Choir Festival in Enid, Oklahoma,
and performed in the Regional
Contest at Amarillo.
Diane Weber was concert mis-
tressg Ken McCarty, president,
Sharon Evans, vice-president, and
Mike Simmons, secretary.
PLINK, PLANK, PLUNK . . . Wayne E. Muller,
orchestra director, adjusts the strings of a cello.
Under the expert direction of
Ray Moore, choir director, Les
Chanteurs received the only stand-
ing ovation at the Southern Associ-
ation Council Convention. ,
Long hours of practice preceded
the choirs' appearances in Christ-
mas and Thanksgiving assemblies
as Well as their half hour local tele-
vision and radio show during the
holidays. The choir with the hand
and orchestra presented '4Where's
Charlie?7', musical hit of the year.
Dressed in costumes of the Eliz-
ahethan Period, the Madrigals sing i
Carols dufmg Chrlstmas for de' HOW DO I LOOK? . . . After giving a performance, members of Les Chanteurs change
Partment Stores and perform for clothes and repair make-up before going to their next class.
various civic functions. They are
chosen by Ray Moore from Les
Colorful Dress Marks Identit o Madrigal.
Front Row: Elaine Foster, Vian Allm, Martha Ydung, Dyanna,Schunerrfan, Melva Hefly, Sandra Wilson, Marilyn Kempton, Janan Baldwi:
Carol Baker, Betty Bunch, Kaye McQuire, Bay Moore. Second Row: Frances Riney, Carol Brown, Nina Woods, Sue Ann Hayes, Be
Lokey, Pat Hill, Joni Janak, Sally Sulliven, Virginia Hill. Third Row: Susie Barham, Betty Timmons, Roger Pittman, Billy Woodmai
Emadene Colwell, Pat Williams, Ronny Baker, Bill Defee, Celia Rosenwald, Frances Beebe, Larry Cunningham, Bobby Hatton, ,laniec
Loyd, Judy Tyler. Fourth Row: Paula George, Donna Knight, Steve Bishop, Deon Drown, Kerbow Ellis, Dottie Albright, Dennis Eubank
John Tyler, Randy Walvoord, Brenda Pickle, Gary Hodges, Tim Baker, Dennis VVillis, Betty ,lo Walvoord, Judy Cook.
My Arn .,..,.. M-
THE MADRICALS . . . Left to Right: Deon Drown, Kerbow Ellis. ,lanirve Loyd, Frances Beebe, Kay Miller, Vian Allm
Martha Young, BL-n Lokvy, Pat Hill, and Betty ,lo Walvoord.
and Les Chanteurs
CHARMED, l'll SURE . . . Kcrhow Ellis and Dr-on Drown try to act as
the gentlemen did in the Elizalwtllan period.
First Row: Mr. Ray Moore, Sandra K.houry, Karen Austin, Georgia Parker, Linda Justus, Lana Fritsch, Vicki Thompson, Mollie Edquist
Beverly Jackson, Marilyn Baland. Second Row: Mary Ann Beard, Donna Blythe, Karen Lord, Hollis Talley, Derrill Perkins, Rand
Barlow, Carla Matthews, Kathy Moore, Barbara Davis. Third Row: Marilyn McGuire, Nicki Bridges, Linda McBrayer, ,lerrell Rutherforo
Bruce Magness, Daniel Gutierrez, Lewis Unger, Patsy Cain, Roberta Carre, Mary Fiske. Top Row: Lynna Wilson, Dave Taylor, An
Zickefoose, Yancy Sexton, Ralph Lundergreen, J. Lynn McClenny, David House, David Simmers, Bonnie Todd, Larry Ballard, Tommie .l
Les Chansonniers, Les Alouettes Participate in
'They sing with spirit and en-
thusiasmi' expressed Bay Moore,
director of Les Chansonniers. Com-
monly known as mixed Choir, the
group is composed of 49 sopho-
mores, juniors, and seniors.
Wearing evening dresses and
dark suits, the group performed for
school concerts, contests at Ama-
rillo College, and the May Music
Festival in Enid, Oklahoma.
Officers were Patsy Cain, presi-
dentg Phil Collard, vice-presidentg
Carla Matthews, secretary, and
Dave Taylor, treasurer.
The multi-colored formals of Les
Alouettes, the girls, glee, gave
added dignity to their musical per-
formances at Interscholastic League
and Enid contests.
Under the direction of Bay
Moore, the girls also participated in
two all-school assembly programs.
loy Kiner, accompanist and pres-
identg Becky Davis, vice-presidentg
Bonnie Gregory, secretary, and
Linda Jackson, treasurer served
as Les Alouettes officers.
ONCE MORE, WITH FEELING . . . Mcmhcrs of Les Chansonniers gather around the
piano as Mr. Moore works with thc different sections to achieve the hlending of harmony
and tone. Many hours are spent preparing the choir for public performances and contests.
-,---:. - ..- -4 k
i, p E, f,
RUFFLES RUFFLE TEMPER . .
Marilyn Balancl, hurries to the dressin
room to change for a choir program.
SING ALONG WITH MOORE . . . Ray Moore,
choir dirm-lor, rehearses Les Chansonniers in an
assortment of musical numbers for the choir program.
F 0 P REBEL RUFFLES . . . Patsy Cain, Beverly .lavkson and Nielci Bridges take
i a their formals from a sehool elosvt and prepare to make a quick change before
presenting a program to the student body.
irst Row: Darlene Deaver, Marsha Dillon, Kay Lyons, ,lean McC0llough, Joy Kiner, Lynda Pugh, Ray Moore, Director, Second Row:
arbara Meeks, Rikki Seaggs, Judy Vendrick, Mary Kay Houghton, Faye Cornelius. Third Row: Virginia Crandall, Pat Stanford, Jamey
Scoggin. Donna Litle, Sue Beaudoin, Sharon Thompson. Fourth Row: Linda Rose, Linda Jackson, Sally Noland, Paulette Dunivan, Jessica
Cray, Sharon Turner.
,A-whey .,:. e . ,r
'tlurvff' 'T 'f .: Lex . ' if 7 O . L' 'ME A il 7 ' ' lf 1' 95- ' , ' 'P-Ufwsf
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WHERE T0 NOW? . . . Bill Griffith tries to
decide where to place the trellis needed in
u0nce ln Love With Amyw, "Lovelier
Than liverw, and HlVIy Darling, My Dar-
ling" were a few of the hit songs from the
Broadway musical "Where,s Charley?,'
presented November 31, December l, and
2 in the school auditorium.
The cast practiced endlessly before and
after school, at night and on week-ends.
Choirs under the direction of Ray
Moore, orchestra conducted by W. E. Mul-
lVlOMMY'S LITTLE HELPER . . . Lana Black
puts the finishing touches on a mirror for a
scene in 'iWhere's Charley?".
ler, and the speech department under Neil
Hess combined many long hours of pa-
tience and practice to fulfill the tradition
of a musical presentation. The setting
provided a colorful background fo r
"Where's Charley?" due to the efforts of
the art department headed by C. C. Jones.
Backstage workers took care of the lighting
effects and stage properties.
23 SCIDDUU . . . Becky Davis as Amy and Pat Williams as Kitty
vocalize to their version of "Better Get Out of Here".
HOME SWEET HOME . . . Charley, por-
trayed by Benny Lokey, makes himself at
home in the boy's rvollege IOOIII.
ACKSTAGE ANTICS . . . Betty .Io Walvoord, Spence Moore, Judy Cook, and Carol '
laker await their cue during the first art of "Where's Charley?"
"1'VE GOT RHYTHM" . . . Becky Davis
demonstrates her dancing and singing
abilities in "Where's Charley?"
Presented b Speech Dept., Choirs and Orchestra
HEN-PECKEDW . . . Genie Vincent talks with Gary
Longanecker during the production of HTl1e Dancers".
Acting, Debating, ana
Hluights, camera, action!" 'cSet the stage ready
for 'Rebellw directs Neil Hess, head of Speech
and Drama Departments.
This is just a part of the work that ties in
with the glamour and art of actinvf that the drama
class performs in "learning the ropes" of this
course in the arts.
One-act plays, 'The Dancersi' and Wfhe Sand
box" were presented in pay assemblies this year
"Rebel Without a Causef' a three-act drama, was
given to an invited audience.
HHANG IT WHERE?" . . . Regina Boyd, senior, helps
prepare props for "Where's Charley
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"IT STARTS HERE.', . . . Neil Hess shows Neil
W Marsh and Dennis Willis where to begin on
t the score for "Where's Charley?"
'QWANNA' FIC-HT?', . . . Part of the 'fRebe1',
cast review lines in preparation for the production,
"Re-bel Without a Cause."
et Designing Taught by Speech Department
'IIAILHOUSE JITTERSV .... l an Miller, C. W.
Moore, and Scotty Caldwell rehearse the police
station scene from 4'Rebel Without a Cause".
TOYS VS. TOYS . . . Drama students perform an
abstract Christmas play for the student body.
SCOTTIFXS FAN CLUB . . . ,Ian Miller, Carol Bandy, Ginger Pye, Ruby Briscoe, and Susan Brack look on admiringly as Scottie Caldwel
performs for them.
Thespians Present Outstanding Productions
MUSICAL CHAIRS? . . . The sixth period drama
class finds their places in rehearsal for "The
APPROVAL AT LAST? . . . Neil Hess, Thespian
sponsor, apparently approves the performances of
his actors on stage.
The Christmas program, "Rebel Without
a Cause," planning of "Senior Spirits,"
and lnterscholastic League one-act plays
are among the many activities of the
National Thespian Society sponsored by
Cries of '4Where's the paint brush -
l can,t see with the lights dimmedgi' nails
being noisily pounded into sets, and sweet
sounds of discord from orchestra re-
hearsal set the mood for aspiring drama-
tists earnestly learning acting techniques
during their sixth period drama sessions.
Debaters Stir Thought, Logic in Argument
nshoulcl federal aid be given to the
schoolsfw was the question that led Loren
Bentley and John Greene to first place in
boy's debate at the '6Hub of the Plains
Tournamentu in Lubbock.
The 25 member team, sponsored by Mrs.
Robbie Dewald attended tournaments in
Abilene and Texas Tech while competing
for district and state titles.
FEMALE PLOTTERS . . . Camille Storey and
Pegg Jones dream up devious methods to
counteract their opponents' points.
ROBERT, READ YOUR CUE . . . Peggy Jones shows Robert Stack
.nd Loren Bentley their quote cards before they begin a debate.
RIGOROUS RESEARCH . . . Bobby Cox, Sharon Jones, Rob Penclel-
on, and Richard Cowley gather background material for arguments.
LEND ME YOUR EARS . . . Loren Bently
enthusiastically rips apart his opponents' argu-
MONEY, MONEY, EVERYWHERE! . . . Paula George and Diane
Todd sell a tag to .lohnny Meyers during lunch period.
A LITTLE HIGHER . . . Sharon Evans, Carol Cellman, and Suzanne
Moody, Student Council members, help decorate for the Crystal Ball.
Service and Leadership Provided by Members
Discuss, advise, and consent . . . Stu-
dent Council representatives from every
homeroom meet each Monday morning
to consider the various practical issues
involving 1270 students.
Working with school administrators
to formulate policies, recognizing and
encouraging outstanding students, se-
lecting a Rebel Ann and Tascosa Dan,
sponsoring a foreign exchange student
each year, promoting student Welfare
and school spirit all are responsibilities
of the Student Council.
"Buy a football tag? - only 10
cents!" "Become a stock holder -
invest in World understanding." "Bring
your date to the Crystal Ball, the social
highlight of the yearf' Worthy projects
require money. To sponsor the foreign
exchange student, council members sell
football tags, "stocks", Crystal Ball
tickets, and promote Topsy-Turvy Week.
I0 SILVER PLATTER? . . . Tascosa students
isplay the typical Topsy-Turvy Week traditions.
of tudent Council
LIVING TROPHIES . . . Tommy Jackson, summer exchange
student, and Chrysti Tapouzi, foreign exchange student from
Greece, help display Tascosa's honors.
TASCOSA STOCK EXCHANGE . . . Iloli Phillips, Student
Council Sponsor, presents Paula Ce-org:-. foreign exchange
student's senior sister, a certificate for a share of stock
which was sold to finance in exchange student next year.
ANY VOLUNTEERS? .... I ack Dison, Student Council
President, addresses the Illl'lllll6I'S of student council.
VI C Insures Employment for Trade Students
MISSING BODY . . . Auto mechanic students find it difficult
Annual automobile safety checks and a ca
wash are the projects that the Vocational Industria
Club have this year. District meets designed tr
unite industrial students throughout Texas arl
held in-Synder, Odessa, and Corpus Christi.
VIC strives to develop individual ability
skill, and trade ethics under the guidance of D. MI
Turner, sponsor. Members are given the chanel
to prepare for a 'job future by participating ii
worthwhile educational activities.
to repair an enginm onw- it has been pulled.
INTERNAL SURGERY . . . Terry Logsdon and Hal Baker
select the tools needed to make minor repairs on the car.
SOME WORK, OTHERS WATCH . . . .lam
Clement tightens bolts on the block as Teril
Carter watches. A
ECK TUE BUUCHS WITH SOAPSUIJS . . . Gail Watson,
lita McMennaniy, Sharon Hendricks, and Carla Scott
decorate the DE Christmas tree which they will enter in a
decorating ron test downtown.
DE 0 ers On-the-Job Training to Students
'The Ulf program is aimed primarily to help
students develop experience and enable them to
earn higher wages in the future," stated Dean
Bighan, UE sponsor. Hsince only the minority of
the students go to college, the need for such
training is becoming apparentf'
Special emphasis is placed on business train-
ing, job opportunities for the future, and good work
habits rather than wage earnings. Class work and
actual on-the-job experience is combined to give
students a well-balanced program.
CLOTHES MAKE THE MAN . . . Darrell Armstrong, DE
student, demonstrates the technique for selling a suit.
BUYS . . . Dean Bigham, UE sponsor, discusses
procedures with his class.
, fi, K
skit ' 1
Mixing and sifting, the hum of egg beaters
and sewing machines, many delicious smells -
these are only a part of the sounds, aromas, and
activities created by the Future Homemakers
Through a point system, girls earn trips to
the Dallas state convention. Points may be made
in several ways including serving at banquets,
helping in school activities, preparing scrapbooks,
and sending Christmas cards to shut-ins.
ANYONE HUNGRY? . . . Lynn Marshall helps herself
to a big slice of fresh cake that she helped bake
LIKE WHO USE To WAKE? . . . Eating your ow
cooking isn't always the enjoyment it should be. Mal
Fiske lets Barbara Estes taste first -- just to make sur
Sewing, Cooking Ma 'or
Projects o FHA Girls
A STITCH IN TIME . . . Rikki Skaggs makes last minu
adjustments before sewing the final seamsin the dre
she made as one of her year's projects.
F TA District Winners Compete for tate Title
Observing one day and teaching
ne day by senior members in ele-
entary schools was one of the
rojects of Tascosais Laura V. Ham-
mer Chapter of Future Teachers of
Members attended the district con-
zention at West Texas State College.
Fascosais Miss FTA, Kathleen Wim-
Jerley, was chosen district Miss FTA
ind Tascosais Mr. FTA, Hank Gil-
trap, was district runner-up. The
tate convention was held in Austin.
Hank Gilstrap is presidentg Carol
fellman, vice presidentg Sharon
ivans, secretary-treasurerg Jan Alcorn
,nd Joan McKinnon, historiansg Pam
Mrs. E. A. Kimmins and E. L.
lammit are co-sponsors.
IOOD MORNING, DEAR TEACHER . . . Susan Upshaw,
enior, practices teaching in Margaret Wills Elementary
chool through the FTA student teacher program.
.ML K .f X
. W' ""
A . it ,.,. 1
fi . ,V
GOODBYE, CRUEL WORLD . . . Sharon Evans, ,lane
Sellon, and Mrs. E. A. Kimmins, sponsor, prepare to
leave for the state convention in Austin.
DON'T BE GREEDY, KATHLEEN . . . E. L. Hammit,
sponsor, and Hank Gilstrap, district runner-up, present a
check to Kathleen Wimberley, district Miss FTA.
K J I
3 Q xt.
I M '
SIX CHICKS AND A COOSE . . . Tienna Smith,
,Iodie Snyder. Cheryl Tibbctts. Susan Robertson,
Berkley johnson, and Terry Eist-nsclimidt make a
pinzita for tlu- banquet.
Tumbling tumbleweeds, brightly painted,
portrayed the theme of the annual city-wide
Spanish dance and banquet. Spanish dancers
provided the entertainment. Pinatas were
broken 'in the old Spanish style.
Knowledge of Spanish customs, ideas,
and cultures were gained through use of
films, pictures, and skits. Speaking Spanish,
students acted out skits before the class.
The president is Barry Maloneg vice-
president, Lewis Thomasg secretary, Paul
Atkinsong treasurer, Clark Firestoneg parlia-
rnentarian, Susan Robertson. Co-sponsors
are Mrs. Darleen Russell and Mrs. Mary
Cafford, Spanish teachers.
Influence Club Work
CATCH A FALLING STAR . . . Rusty Beville
and Bob Elmore make decorations for the Spanish
banquet and dance.
HIT THE ROAD. JACK! . . . Mrs. Darleen Russell
decides that one of her Spanish students must go.
yi I, I ,i tx
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L A T I N CLUBBER'S
LINCO . . . Members of , 'I
the Latin Club enjoy - V
'efreshments and discuss
he me-eting's events and I ",-
Classic Language Mastered
B Legio Decima Latin lub
, Legio Decima, under the supervision
if Mrs. Josephine Gunter and Mrs. Doris
Vlitchell, is Tascosa's Latin Club. Skits
,nd films were used in meetings to portray
he life of Rome more vividly.
The three Amarillo high schools alter-
Itately host a Latin banquet each year.
his year's banquet was at Palo Duro.
Pam Sullivan was presiclentg Mike
rtargel, vice-presiclentg and Kathy Alcock,
CANiT READ IT! . . . Pam Sullivan,
Irs. Gunter, and Mrs. Mitchell make plans
r the next meeting.
WERE ROMANS LIKE
THIS? . . . Mark Webb
wears an old-fashioned
A highlight of the French Clulfs
61-62 year was the Mardi Gras, co-
sponsored with the Key Club. The
king and queen, Bob Campbell and
,lane Scanlan, and Miss Southern
Belle, Jan Miller, were honored.
A nativity scene was set up hy the
French Club at Christmas. Figurines
imported from France were used.
Marcia Remlce was presidentg Treva
Wheeler, vice-presidentg and Trudy
Mrs. Doris Mitchell sponsors the
JINIINY CRICKET . . . Marcia Ht-nike and Paula
Slut-rnisky string lzulloons for decorating tht
French Club Stlmulates Interest ln Language
TREE SURGERY . . . Janis Stone and Lcwi
SPEAK OF THE DEVIL . . . Deon Drown
and Francine Fields discuss costumes.
CEST LA VIE! . . . Mrs. Doris Mitchell
prepares a tape for classroom use.
Savage put the finishing touches on decoration
for the Mardi Gras.
QUEEN OF BOOK WORMS . . . Mrs. Josephine
lDe Salvo, sponsor, discusses a shipment of books
with Book Club member, Richard Short.
TROPlC OF CANCER? . . . Sharon Bottoms.
senior, and Cary Williams, junior, make sure there
are enough books for club members.
Book Club Promotes Reading, Presents Prom
'M A SENIOR! . . . Club officers prepare for
unior-Senior Prom by making posters.
Wfis a far, far better thing I do now"
gllickenis Tale of Two Cities came to
life to members of the Book Club during
their study of the book. Mrs. Josephine
De Salvo, sponsor, ordered numerous books
for the members from Collegiate Book Club,
a nationwide organization which offers
best-sellers in paperbacks.
Proceeds from the Junior-Senior Prom,
sponsored by the Book Club, are used to
purchase books for,the Tascosa library.
AND DONT FORGET . . . Vive-president David Britair
points out the National Honor Society plaque to fellow
officers, Ronnie Smith, Sharon Evans, and Tommy Jackson
READY For: REFRESHMENTS . . . Jin Harris serves Sandy Kiser a S cholas tic A chievemen
cup of punch at the formal initiation of the National Honor Society.
NHS 1961-62 INITIATES , . . The new members of National Honor Society proudly display
initiation on February 20.
JIGHT Ol" KNOWLEDGE . . . As each new member GETTIN' THE GLOW . . . The last light is placed in
rlaces his bulb in the "TH, the honor of this lighting the "T" as the ceremony nears a close.
eremony is re-emphasized.
Record Recognized by ational Honor Society
icates that they received at thefformal
A 90 or better average, leadership ability,
high character, and service to the school are
qualities a student must possess to be a member of
National Honor Society.
Only juniors and seniors who have attended
Tascosa for one year are eligible for membership.
Members of the Honor Society are available
as coaches for students having trouble with
National Honor Societyis purpose is to give
special recognition to students with high scho-
Tommy Jackson was presidentg David Britain,
vice-presidentg Sharon Evans, secretary-treasurerg
and Ronnie Smith, historian. Mrs. Gladys Cox
HASH PLANS . . .
pause during audi-
RUN UP THE VICTORY COLORS . . . David Gleason,
Wrangler, raises the Rebel flag after a football victory.
Key Club Awards Service
Tascosa's Key Club received one of 198 awards
in the nation for outstanding youth clubs from
Parents' Magazine. Sponsored by Bob Gleason, the
club operated a concession stand at school functions
and sold over 500 Rebel flags to the student body
during the football season. They aided the Amarillo
Kiwanis Club in their Christmas auction and co-
sponsored the Mardi Gras.
Norman Cobb, junior, is the first district Lt. Gov.
chosen from Tascosais club.
The Wranglers, a special sports organization
within the Key Club, assists by doing such things as
decorating goal posts at games, driving the model
MT" in pep rallies, and caring for the goat.
The Cannoneers are chosen from the Wranglers to
fire and take care of the Cannon.
Beryl Little is presidentg Jerry Melson, vice-presi-
dentg Cary Storseth, secretaryg Jones Witcher, treas-
urerg and Loren Bentley, chaplain.
COLD ENOUGH TO CUDDLE . . . DyAnna Welna, senior,
who boards Rebel the goat for the Wranglers gives him a
rubdown to warm him up during a cold spell.
ROMPIN' ROBERT . . . Robert
Gleason, Key Club sponsor, gets a
workout during the faculty-varsity
HEAVE HO! . . . Dick Dambold, Beryl Little, Harry Britt, and
Don Roach transport Rebel to a football game.
Scholarship to Worth Senior
POWDER BURN PUR-
SUIT . . . Harry Britt
and Jones Witcher, Can-
noneers, clean the cannon.
Medios and Biology Clubs Prepare Students
GIFT OF COMFORT . . . Paula Roads and Jerry Kolander
admire the new couch given to the nurse's office by
WILL HAVE TO OPERATE! . . . Patsy Chrislip and
C. W. Moore discuss new ideas for Future Medios with
Mrs. Helen Teague, sponsor.
LATE ACAIN? . . . Brenda Sheets, Suzanne Oles, and
A field trip to St. Anthonyas Hospital, a visi
to the blood bank, and medical films highlighted
the programs for the Future Medios Club during
1961-62. The 22 members were sponsored by
lVIrs. Helen Teague, school nurse, lVIrs. Normar
Wright, sponsor from the Womenls Auxiliary
and Dr. John V. Denko.
The club officers were Karl Wedel, president
C. W. Moore, vice-president, Camille Storey, sec
retary-treasurer, and Paula Roads, reporter.
Dinah Baer members of Future Medios, attend one of -3 iai, i
the interesting and informative films after school.
For Age of Science
Visits to a greenhouse and the laboratory at
West Texas State, the making of prepared slides,
rand the crossing of versophilanare some of the
lvaried activities that Tascosa's Biology Club has
been busy doing this year.
Tommy Harper, sophomore, has led the fif-
teen members as president. Mike Stargel, soph-
omore, is vice-president and Raleigh Little, soph-
omore, is secretary. Mrs. Mabel Rodgers and
W. R. Harden are co-sponsors.
FROG LEGS, ANYONE? . . . Barbara Estes and Ken-
neth Howe, club 1lli'I1llJCIiS, do a delicate dissection on a
frog in biology class.
IT'S LITTLE THINGS THAT COUNT . . . Dianne
Houston, sophomore. sc-leots at choitze bean to examine
during biology dass.
EXPERIMENTS VVITH INEIIRIATIUN . . . Rusty
Vandm-rslicc, sophomore, tests reactions of mice lo alcohol
for Science Fair project.
' 2 ,F '
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sa ,- 5,3
sg' ' '-all
LOADIN' THE LOOT . . .
a needy family at Christmas.
Tri-Hi-Y girls load the presents they collected to give
Tri-Hi-Y, Hi-Y Displa Ple
LITTLE CHECK, LOTS OF WORK . . . Nancy Sutton, Betty Johnson,
Carla Curl, and Marcia Remke prepare the Tri-Hi-Y's check for the
Korean Orphan's Fund.
WHO'LL CLIMB UP . . . Neal Marsh, Reggie Gamblin, and Mark
Neely talk the situation out before putting up the Hi-Y signs.
Projects such as giving gifts to a needy
family at Christmas and presenting a check
to the Korean Orphans, Fund earned Tri-Hi-Y
their name for school and community service.
Officers were Carla Curl, presidentg Mar-
-cia Remke, vice-presidentg Betty Johnson,
secretaryg Nancy Hicklin, chaplaing Mary Dee
Ledyard, treasurerg Nancy Sutton, reporter,
Hi-Y 'service proved beneficial to the
entire student body. They helped boost school
spirit by making signs to be displayed at
games, assemblies, and in the halls.
Robert Hoffman was presidentg Maris
Neely, vice-presidentg Ken McCarty, secretary
James Kile was the sponsor.
asure and Purpose
A REBEL BOOSTER . . . Mark Neely decides the sign i
level that the Hi-Y put up.
Squeak . . . clank . . . swish . . .. goes
,he mimeograph machine, as an inky hand
.lips around the handle. This and many
,ther duties, including typing, folding, and
tapling are performed by the Business
llub members, under the direction of Mrs.
This club is composed of students
rho volunteer their free time to do various
asks for all faculty members.
They appreciate this excellent training
ince it will benefit them in their prospective
obs as stenographers, bookkeepers, secre-
aries, and receptionists.
To increase interests of mathematical
fudents in their field and to provide enrich-
lent materials beyond those possible to use
1 regular classes, is the purpose of the
'ascosa Chapter of National Mathematics
llub of America. It was organized in
eptember, 1958 under the direction and
Jonsorship of E. M. Savage, head of the
PECK 'N CLACKERS . . . Members of the typing class diligently practlce the
tedious drills which are a familiar part of the course
Business, Math lubs Enrich Subject Fields
2 2 , ,
-U . . . Board work is an important phase of
leveloping mathernatical skill.
MISTAKE MACHINE . . . Frances Love and L. C Forest demonstrate the proper
use of the slide rule for solving math problems
BEAUTY AND THE BOWLING BALL . . . Frances Love
delivers ilu- lnall in league play at the Amarillo Bowl.
THE CHll"S THE 'l'HlNf2 . . . Bowling lllK!llliJL!I'S select their halls
and grip it for the strike they hope to roll,
Pins Fl as Bowlers
Strive or High Scores
"Striken or '4Guttcr7' is squealed or groaned
by approximately l00 students in the Tascosa
Bowling League while making averages ranging
from a high l7l to a low 66. The league meets at
the Amarillo Bowl each Tuesday afternoon.
'llwentv-four howling teams compete among
themselves as well as with other Amarillo
Trophies are presented during 'llascosals an-
nual awards assemhly in the spring. lndividual
recognition goes to bowlers with the highest
average, game, and series as well as to each member
of a first place team.
NO CHEATINC NOW . . . Mike: Hobson and Ray Black check ova
the scores to find thc highest average.
LET THAT BALL . . . Intramural girls basketball
rovides a fast pace as these girls strive to keep the
all in their possession.
Sportsmanship and teamwork are displayed in
olleyball, basketball, badminton, speed-a-way,
rchery, and ping-pong tournaments which the
'irls Recreation Association sponsors each year.
inners of these intramurals receive trophies of
ecognition with their names engraved on them.
'he annual Game Night for public recreation is
leir major project of the year.
STEP LIGHTLY . . . ,lunior girls in modern dance class practice walking to the
heat of a drum.
Aching muscles and bruised ankles are some
of the results of hard fought after-school games
directed by Mrs. Dorris Foreman, CRA sponsor.
Girls who feel a desire for a broader sports pro-
gram may obtain school and state awards by par-
ticipating the required number of times in the
GRA Girls Participate in Intramural Sports
- . ..A,,..,,,,,.,.,,-...,-........-..,.M.--.smm.o.M... .
' BATTLE OF THE BULGE . . .
Modern dance exercises are de-
signed to give poise and grace to
cannon fireg another touchdown in Tas-
cosals winning season is completed.
The rhythmic bounce of the has-
ketball, mirrored in the chants of the
crowd told that basketball season was
here once more. Wrestlers fought dog-
gedly to win their fourth consecutive
Many students, friends, and proud
parents watched as boys took part in the
extensive intramural program.
Spring came, and with it the slam
of golf clubs, Swish of tennis rackets,
crunch of flying feet, crack of batsg
ending another year of sports.
XX 3 fi!
'vf f in
'V al' In
Rebels Post Second Most Successful Season
l Tascosa Rebels, preseason favorites in the
district 3-AAAA race, recorded the second-best
record in the school's four year history. Posting a
7-3 record, the Rebels still remain the only school
fn the state never to suffer a losing season.
In their first game of the season Tascosa
ourneyed to Ft. Worth and whipped the Arlington
deights Yellowjackets 14-0. The loss to the highly
'anked Odessa Permian Panthers, 16-0, was the
second time in THS history that the Red and Black
rave been shut out. Tascosa then returned home
md scored an impressive 41-7 victory over the
febels of Midland Lee.
Conference play opened with Pampa falling
Jefore the powerful Rebel football machine by a
L1-6 count. In the all-important game with the
iorger Bulldogs, Tascosa took an early lead and
meld on for a 7-0 win.
Tom S. Lubbock offered little resistance to
Tascosa and the Westerners were downed 39-13.
The next team to fall under the Rebel onrush was
the Amarillo Sandies. After a hard-fought game
between the bitter rivals, Tascosa emerged with
a 13-0 triumph.
Determination proved to be the deciding factor
in the game with the Palo Duro Dons. The cross-
town school, having never defeated the Rebels in
football, took sweet vengeance with a 14-6 win.
In the upset of the season for Tascosa, Montereyis
inspired Plainsmen knocked the Rebels from any
title hopes with a 17-14 victory.
Tascosa concluded their season in great form
by downing the hapless Plainview Bulldogs 63-0 in
250 weather. After four football seasons, Tascosa
has won 26 games and lost 14, one of the best
records in the state.
Y Tascosa 14.
l Tascosa 0
V Tascosa 41
ls ON SECOND
:oUNT . . . Eddie
Arlington Heights 0
Odessa Permian 16
Midland Lee 7
Palo Duro 14.
16 Rebel team
gainst the Dons.
REBEL FOOTBALL TEAM
Seemingly endless hours of practice and
Watching films constitute the average day of
the four varsity coaches and 39 Rebel foot-
The team suits up at 2:30 each day and
the strenuous workouts last until 6:00. When
the weather prohibits going outside, the team
works out in the gym or watches films of
the opposing team in action or of themselves
in the previous Week's game.
First Row: Cary Williams, Chuck Frawley, Stan Robinson, Duane M:
Lewis Thomas. Second Row: Don Ensign, Jerry Anthony, Tom Jai
Whiddon, Johnny Weidling, Ronnie Gillespie, Doug Jackson, Barry M
Irvin Smith, Bill Mays, Terry Ausbun, Johnny Tyler, Mike French,
Coaches Direct Team to Fourth Consecutive
JOINT EFFORT . . . Co-captains
PAT HARTSFIELD JOHN MCCUIRE
Assistant Coach Assistant Coach
Jimmy Fields and Eddie Whiddon
with a handshake symbolize the spirit
of co-operation which has marked all
the efforts of the 1961-62 Rebel foot-
lker Nichols, Jimmy Fields, Curiis Rexrodar. Rfmniv Smith, Dan Graham, Mike Rodgers,
, Palmer, Ross Yarbrough, David Anderson. Bill lJefe-0. Tim Elkins, Mark Yarbrough, Eddie
rd Row: Mike Pm-rrinc, Robert Cameron. Donnie Mr-Guugliy, Harlan Green. Bob Hampton,
ry, ,luke Cuhhurd, Pat Hurkins. Melvin Bell, Paul Bm-nnetl, Mike Turner, Tommy Denton.
Victorious Football Season
BILL LAMMES CLIFF MEHRTENS
W Assistant Coach Assistant Coach
R. M. "PAT" PATTERSON
ET FIRST . . . Trainer '6Doc" West-
'ook performs one of his many daily
sks, that of taping a bruised foot.
, , ,, . V K s
,.,1. ' .. l
, , ,, t
David Anderson jerry Anthony
YOU'VE HAD l'l' . . . Tommy Denton prepares to put the stops on a
Harvester for a loss.
Terry Auslmun Melvin Bell
Center Center S h P 6
AWAY HE GOES . . . Eddie Whiddon soampers around R e ml a S a a 9 -
end for a long gain against the Pampa Harvesters.
Leading 33-6 at halftime. the Taseosa Rebels Coasted in for ar
easy ll-6 win in their first conference outing.
The Rebels took the opening kickoff and marched 30 yard
with Halfbafrk Mark Yarbrough going off right tackle for thu
last 29 yards. After taking over on downs, Fullhack Tim Elkin
scampered 35 yards to pay-dirt. lilefee added both extra point
and the score stood 1-l-0. Pampa's only touchdown came afte'
the Rebels fumbled on their own 15.
Quarterback Eddie Whiddon returned the kickoff 70 yar
and scored from the 1 yard line two plays later. Later in th
quarter, Wfhiddon again tallied on a 28-yard run. The first ha
scoring ended with a Whiddon to Defee pass covering 19 yard
and the score stood 33-6.
Tascosa scored only once in the seeond half on a 12
pass from Johnny Weidling to Lewis Thomas. Weidling pa
to Jake Gabbard for the extra points giving the Rebels an
Paul Bennett Robert Cameron
Staunch Rebel De ense Shuts Out Berger, 7-0
After chalking up a 7-0 halftime lead, Tascosa Rebels bravely
fought Borger's drives to take an important victory and keep their
district record clean.
Both teams played equally well in the first half, but the
Rebels scored on their all important 63 yard touchdown drive.
The big play was a 20-yard pass from Quarterback Eddie Whiddon
to Halfback Lewis Thomas to set up a first down at the Borger
30 yard line.
Facing a fourth down and one situation at the Bulldog 21,
Whifldon faked out the whole Borfzer team as he skirted left end
for the touchdown. Bill Defeeis kick was good and the scoring
was completed with the Rebels leading 7-0.
Borger seemed on their way to a touchdown in the third
quarter. The Bulldogs picked up three first downs and looked
unstoppable when End Jimmie Fields jumped on a fumble at the
Rebel 10, ending Borger's most serious scoring threat.
Bill Defee Tommy Denton
COMPLETE . . . Lewis Thomas takes in a pass against Burger
Tim Elkins Don Ensign
Jimmie Fields Mike French
,lake Gabbard Ronnie Gillespie Dan Graham Harlan Green Pat Harkins
Halfbzzck Tackle Tackle End Qllflffefblldi
REBELSA SCORE AGAIN . . . Tascosa adds another loucittiuwu against Lubbock as Donnie
McGaughy f56J, Dan Graham C77D, Mark Yarbrough C39J, Ronnie Gillespie f'l5D, Jerry An-
thony 1687, Mike Rodgers 4655, and Curtis Rexrode C889 look on.
DougJackson Tascosa Tramples Lubbock, 39-13
GOUSE HITS THE VVATER . . . Ronnie "Goose" Gil-
lespie takes a drink of water during a time out.
Taking their fifth win in six games and third conference
victory, Tascosa's powerful Rebels mauled the Lubbock West-
Tascosa struck first late in the first quarter on Quarter-
back Eddie Whiddonis two-yard plunge. The Rebels struck
again in the second quarter as Halfback Mark Yarbrough
crashed the final two yards. Defeeis kicks made the score 14-O.
Big Mark Yarbrough thrilled the crowd with a sparkling
runback as he took the second half kickoff and sailed 90 yards
for a touchdown. Halfback Lewis Thornas's one yard plunge
and Whiddonis 15 yard pass to Defee, along with Defeeis kick
gave Tascosa a 33-0 lead.
Lubbock began to move, scoring two touchdowns, cutting
the difference 33-13. Tascosa ended the scoring with a 5-yar
run by Quarterback Johnny Weidling and the Rebels too
the 39-13 win.
NOTHING TO IT . . . Lewis Thomas makes a difficult catch look easy against the Sandies.
THS Victory Efvens School Series
After an all-out scrap with the Ama-
rillo Sandies, the Tascosa Rebels took a
hard fought 13-0 victory. This win left
the Rebels on the district lead with a
The Sandies fumbled a few minutes
after the kick off, setting up the six play
,touchdown drive. Quarterback Eddie
Whiddon fired a pass to End Jimmy
Fields giving the Rebels an early 6-0 lead.
After this, neither team was able to do
much with the ball. Until this time, the
Sandies held a distinct advantage in the
statistics but could not penetrate deeply
into Tascosa territory.
The Sandies were finally able to mus-
ter up a drive and they had a first down
on the Tascosa 5 yard line. The rock-
ribbed defense tightened and the Sandies
could make only four yards in four plays
as the half ended.
The second half was much like the
first as neither team was able to make
a serious scoring threat until late in the
Halfback Mark Yarbrough took a
Sandie punt on the Amarillo 30 and ran
to the 2. Yarbrough scored on the next
play and Bill Defee's kick gave Tascosa
the win. This victory gave the Rebels a
6-1 season record and also evened the
series between the 'two schools at two
games each. Although the rivalry between
the teams is great, the game was played
cleanly and with good sportsmanship.
"'- ,A A K
Donnie Mcfiaugliy Duane Morgan Walker Nivlwls -lim Palmer JQTTY Perry
Center End Halfbnck Cllflfll GIIUNZ
Curtis Rexrode Stan Robinson Mike Rodgers Irvin Smith Ronnie Smith
End Center Guard End Fullback
Dons Hand THS First District Loss
M ike' Turner
H nl f back
CHARGE! ..... Mark Yarbrough stiff-arms his way
past a would-be tackler.
UP AND OVER ...... Bill Defee tries to add another poin
to the Rebel cause.
Tascosais hopes for their first outright district cham
pionship were given a sharp rap when the Palo Duro Dona
handed the Rebels a sound 14-6 beating. The loss put the
standings of District 3-AAAA into slight confusion witl
the Rebels, Dons, and Borger Bulldogs all tied fol
The Rebels took a 6-0 lead in the second quarter or
Quarterback Eddie Whiddon's 3-yard run. The Don:
came back to score and deadlocked the game at halftime
Second half play was completely dominated by Pal4
Duro, led by Gordon Nelson, the district's leading rusher
The Dons scored what proved to be the winning touchdown
in the third quarter on a 33 yard pass.
The bright spot for Tascosa proved to be the booming
punts of Whiddon, and the fine defensive work of Lina
backers Jimmie Fields and Johnny Weidling.
IFHE SOLID SOUTH ...... Bill llelfee and Mike Rodgers stop a Plainsnian for no gain in the Montel-ey game.
Plainsmen Knock Rebels From District Title
nspired Plainsmen added another touchdown and fought
aff numerous Rebel drives to post a 17-ll win. This victory
but Tascosa and Monterey in a tie for third place with only
ine game left to plax
After chalking up a 10-0 halftime lead, Monterefs
ln the second half the Rebels scored twice on a one- 'fl
'ard plunge by Quarterback Eddie Vifhiddon and on a 23- X
'ard pass from Whiddon to End Jimmie Fields to make the '
core 14-10. N vs
Monterey then scored the last touchdown and took Q I
ie hard-fought victory. Monterey remains the only
nhool in district 3-AAAA to hold an edge in football
ictories over the Rebels, The Plainsmen have been a jinx
pr THS, winning three of four games and twice knocking
ascosa from title hopes.
Johnny Tyler Johnny Weidlin
Eddie VVhiddon Mark Yarbrough Ross YHflJl'I!Ugll Chuck Frawlcy Cary Williunis
Quarterback Halfback Center Trainer Trainer
Rebs Smash Bulldogs in Season Finale, 63 0
HFASTERI . . . FASTERV' . . . Lewis Thomas puts on the
steam as he runs around cnd for a long gain.
EVERYBODY INVITED . . . The Rebels and Plainsnien attempt
to recover a loose football.
Tascosa ended the season in grand style
by pounding the Plainview Bulldogs 63-O.
This win enabled the Rebels to share
third place in the district with Monterey.
Ahead by one touchdown going into the
second quarter, Tascosa extended their
lead to 28-O at halftime and coasted in for
the win with sophomores' playing most of
the second half.
Quarterback Eddie Whiddon, starting
his last game as a Rebel, and Johnny
Weidling, his junior understudy, led the
attack with three touchdowns each. Plain-
view now remains as one of the two district
teams never to beat Tascosa.
YARBROUCH YARDACE . Mark
Yarbrough crosses into Plain men terrl
tory as hc racks up another first down
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"lRS'l' ROW: Brad Posey, Hollis Talley, Bill Ferem, Larry Pollen, Don Remling. Larry Cunningham, Wink Clark, Ken Williamson,
lames Baze. SECOND ROW: Bill Cherry, Henry McCracken, Wayne Edwards. Steve Rt-aves, David Robertson, ,lohn Bentley, Tony
Bass, .lohn Harris. THIRD ROW: Taylor Gillespie, Ike Edwards, Lee McMurray, Marvin Sales, ,lack Kelly, Dave Taylor, Phillip
Robinson, ,lohn Muth, Chuck Class, James Costin.
Raiders' Season Promotes Spirit, Experience
MAN OUT ...... Raiders Lee McMurray, Chuck Class, .lohn Muth, Bill
.lack Kelly, and Henry McCracken struggle for possession of the loose
in the game with the Borger Bullpups.
Facing tremendous opposition and for-
midable odds, Tascosals scrapping Raiders
gained experience and p l a y i n g ability
through rougher opponents even though
they experienced a losing season with a
The 25 man team coached by Cliff
Mehrtens, ,lack Rice, and Bill Lammes
suffered inexperience and size yet improve-
ment was visible during the closing games
of the season.
"Even though we experienced a losing
seasonn, commented Coach Mehrtens, "the
team was very high in spirit and deter-
mination and the boys played as hard as
The Raiders overall year was successful
in that they learned the basic fundamentals
and gained another year of experience and
preparation for next year,s varsity.
REBEL RAIDERS . . . Front Row: Phillip Laroche, Bob White, Larry Ballard, Steve Crowell.
Second Row: Bob Elmore, Bruce Bishop, Steve Plattor, Johnny Bowman, Bill Reddell.
Raiders Show Promise or Future
Tascosa's scrappy MBU team, the
Raiders, compiled a healthy 5-9 mark
in district competition. They beat
every team in the district except
Borger and Amarillo High School.
The Raiders all played well and
showed desire and ability to score
well. Outstanding players were Paul
Bennett, Bruce Magness. Pat Harkins
Bobby Passmore, and Eddie Tucker.
The team, coached by Cliff lVlehrtens,
was short on experience but long on
desire. Several close games were lost
through inexperience and height ad-
vantage possessed by some of the
HCRAM l'l', VERNV' . .
lfurlow practices the shot that
him a crowd-pleaser.
NO YOU DON'T . . .
Vernon Furlow puts in
a shot over the out-
stretohed arms of an
1 r Y E' M
'IEBEL BASKETBALL "A" TEAM - First Row, Left to Right: Bill Defee, David Conoley, Bruce Magness, Ronnie Baker, Danny Gray,
immy Carter, Johnny Weidling, Pat Harkins. Second Row: Coach Parker, -Paul Bennett, Pete Roberts, Ronnie Gardner, Doug Rankin,
fernon Furlow, Robert Hoffman, Eddie Tucker, Bob Passmore, Charles Jones.
Rebel Basketballers Place Fourth in District
. K 5
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Jefferson E.P. Tascosa
P3.l0 Dl1I'0 T2-150053
Palo Duro Tascosa
Determination and the ability to Come back
played an important part in the winning season
of the Rebels. After a blazing start, Tascosa was
staggered by the loss of its leading scorer, Pete
Roberts, via a broken hand. Then Robert Hoffman
was lost because of a sprained ankle followed by
a case of the flu. When things looked darkest,
a determined team led by Vernon Furlow, a 6,79
center, finished the season with many wins.
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Rebels Trade Wins with Lubbock
In a close, hard-fought game with the
Lubbock Westerners Tascosa emerged vic-
torious with a 37-36 win. The Westerners
took a quick lead and held it throughout
the game until the fading seconds when
Bill Defee's free-throw gave the Rebels a
The visitors were hitting with deadly
accuracy in the first quarter and took a
commanding l7-8 lead. By half-time, Tas-
cosa closed the gap to 22-18.
The lead changed hands several times in
the second half, and the outcome was very
uncertain. ln the final minute Doug
Rankin broke the tie and Defee put in
his game-winning free-throw.
REBEL RECOVERY . . . Johnny Weidling comes
down with a rebound as Ronnie Gardner and
,limmy Carter look on.
After a cold first half and a colder sec-
ond half, Tascosa lost their fourth district
game to the Lubbock Westerners 53-38.3
The loss placed the Rebels in a tie for
Tascosa took an early lead but could not
hold on and were behind 1-1-ll at the end
of the first quarter. The Westerners
increased their lead in the second quarter
and led 25-18 at halftime.
The Rebels cut the difference to 47-33
late in the last quarter but Lubbock agair
pulled away for the win. Vernon Furlov
led Tascosa with 13 points and Doug
Rankin added 10.
IV is Us
get A. I V'
COME TO ME . . .
Vernon Furlow pulls
down another rebound
rfor the Rebels.
Pampa, THS Split Victories in Two Contests
In their first start away from home,
was beaten 53-49 by the
Fampa Harvesters. The Rebels led
40-39 going into the final period but
Gould not hold on. Pete Roberts was
nigh man for the Rebels with 14-
second game with Pampa,
fernon Furlow stuffed in 19 points
md Johnny Weidling 13 as the Rebels
neat the Harvesters 52-48 in overtime.
Tascosa led most of the closely-played
'ontest but Pampa tied it up 47-47
,t the end of regulation time.
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Furlow Ronnie Gardner
MAY I? . . . Ronnie Gardner seems to
ask Vernon Furlow for the ball.
OH N0 YOU DON'T . . . Jimmy Carter drives in for a
lay-up against the Bulldogs.
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Danny Gray Robert Hoffman
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Bruce Magness Bob Passmore
Tascosa Rebs Divide Series with Plainview
Tascosa, employing their ball-control offense
in great style, led throughout the game in beating
the Plainview Bulldogs 52-44. Plainview was un-
usually accurate in shooting but the slow, deliberate
play of the Rebels kept them from taking advantage
of this. Tascosa's scoring attack was well balanced
with Bill Defee making 13 points, Pete Roberts 12,
and Jimmy Carter 11. The win put the Rebels in a
tie for second place with a 2-1 record.
Plainview took sweet revenge in the rematch by
defeating Tascosa 55-44. The Bulldogs took an
18-10 lead but THS pulled within two points at
halftime. Behind six going into the last quarter
Plainview padded their margin for the victory.
Vernon Furlow scored 13 points in a losing effort.
playing his deadly accuracy.
UP? . . . Robert Hoffman takes a free shot dis
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ln the upset of the season, Tascosals fighting
Rebels slowed lVlonterey's race to the district title by
defeating the Plainsmen 142-29. Monterey jumped
off to a fast l2-5 lead. but the Rebels found the
range and led by four at the half. Using an in-
vulnerable defense in the second half, Tascosa
kept the Plainsmen from getting within shooting
distance while padding their lead.
The second match proved to be almost a Com-
plete reversal as the Plainsmen won A113-28. The
Rebels had the score tied at half time, but Monterey
outclassed Tascosa in the second half to take the win.
VE ME THAT . . . Vernon Furlow stretches for a rebound as Ronnie
rdncr looks on.
UP AND IN . . . Jimmy Carter puts in another basket
for the Rebels.
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Eddie Tucker Johnny We-idling
Forward C uard
KEEP ON COINCl . . . Robert Hoffman shoots a free throw after being fouled.
Rebels Lose Twice to Borger, 42-41, 61-40
Behind 41-22 going into the last quarter, Tascosa
scored an unbelievable 19 straight points to put a scare
in the Bulldogs before falling 42-41. The game proved
quite a costly one for the Rebels as they lost the services
of Pete Roberts, top scorer and playmaker, for the rest
of the season because of a broken hand.
When the teams met again, Borger took a quick lead
and remained in complete control throughout the contest
as they won 61-40. Vernon Furlow scored 11 for the
fav E og
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CO HIGH, REBS! . . . Tasf-osa and Palo Duro jump to control
the tip-off which began the last quarter of their second contest.
BLOCK THAT SHOT . . . Robert Hoffman goes up high
in the air to deflect a shot by a Burger player as Bill Deiee
Rebels Record First Victor Over Palo Dura
Tascosa,s determined Rebels were no
match for the red-hot Palo Duro Dons in
the first meeting. The Dons, rarely miss-
ing a scoring opportunity, led all the way
in racking up the 58-37 win.
The Rebels broke a four year jinx in
the second game when they beat Palo
Duro for the first time by a 47-46 margin.
The Dons led early in the contest but
Tascosa took command in the second quar-
ter and had a one point lead going into the
final stanza. Robert Hoffman, out with
injuries for most of the season, had the
best night of his basketball season making
. ., " ' - tt'i " OPEN ARMED WELCOME Vernon Furlow tries to get the
5 ... . "
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.sq-his is '
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ONE MORE INCH . . . Robert Hoffman adds two more
points to the Rebel cause with a tip-in.
Tascosa Gains Split With AHS
ROUNDUP . . . Tascosa tries to get possession of the ball by ouljumping the Dons.
Vernon Furlow proved to be the big
difference as Tascosa took an easy 49-42
win over the Amarillo Sandies. Domina-
tion of the boards, led by the 6'7" center,
sealed the Sandies' doom. Tascosa led
from the very start in taking the victory.
Furlow, who was starting his first game
for the injury-ridden Rebels, led all scorers
In the finale for the 1961-62 season, the
Sandies took a 41-36 win over the Rebels.
The loss left Tascosa in fourth place with
a 6-8 district record and a 13-10 season
record. Amarillo had the lead from the
start and never let up. Vernon Furlow net-
ted 10 for Tascosa.
POETRY IN MOTION . . .
Weidling battles for a rebound
the Pampa Harvesters.
BALANCING ACT . . . Jimmy Carter drives past the Sandies
another two points.
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'font Row: Frank Riner, David Wilson, Jake Gahbard, Dennis Wilson, Bill Cherry, Tom Clark, Danny Gray. Second Row: Stan
Robinson, Ronny Baker, ,lim Palmer, Terry Burkhalter, Wayne Thurston, Jimmy Walker, Tony Bass. Back Row: Coach Rice, Jimmy
larter, David Moore, Phil Collard, Bill Defee, Roy Eudy, Bob Herd, Billy Trotter.
Rice Takes Over as 61-62 Baseball Coach
Head C ouch
Expectations for a good baseball
season were high and with good
reason because nine lettermen returned
from the 1960-61 team which placed
fifth in the district. Sewing as head
coach this year is Jack Rice, taking
over for Ace Parker. The squad,
numbering twenty, had the makings of
a good, solid club.
After the season started on March
9 with a game with El Paso, the Rebels
looked toward conference play. De-
fense and hitting were strong points on
this year's team.
RELIEF PITCHER . . . This ye-nr
Tascosa pllrcliatscd an uulunuitic pitch-
ing mzuzliine to use for halting practice.
David Moore watches it perform.
IT CAN'T BE IN ORBITY . . . ,lim Palmer fouls one off behind the
plate as Roy Eudy attempts to catch it.
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PERFECT FORM . . . Bill Cherry goes through batting practice as
part of the daily routine.
Nine Players Return
CONCENTRATION . . . Bob Herd winds up before he fires
a fast ball.
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to Lead Team in Abilit and Experlence
PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT . . . Tascosa goes through warm up exeruaes before home game
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REBEL RUNNERS . . . First Row: Jim Shirley, Benny Scroggins, Chuck Frawley, David Webb, Robert
Noland, Allen Wheeler. Second Row: Cary Woods, Eddie Whiddon, Len Bussey, Mark Yarbrough, Johnny
Weidling, Lewis Thomas, Tim Elkins, Lindy Smith. Third Row: Norman Cobb, Wayne Woodward, Dennis
Eubanks, Duane Morgan, Doug Rankin, ,lack Dison, Mike Perrine, Mike Boxwell, Mike Rodgers.
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MILE RELAY . . . Mark Yarbrough, .lac
Dison, Chuck Frawley, and Tim Elkins hol
the baton they hope to carry to victory.
L 394 5
TEAM CAPTAIN . . . Chuck Frawley, statl
880 champion, is captain of the 1962 tracl-
CLOCK WATCHERS . . . Bill Lammes, Y 7
Quincy A r m s t r 0 n g, Pat Hartsfield,
John McGuire, and T. N. "Doc" West-
brook are coaches for the Rebel track ' ik
squad. 3 W
ilohn McGuire behind the whistle and
stopwatch prepared to try to match
W Tascosa's tracksters, with Coach if
that fabulous year of 1961 in which
the two-mile relay team, Don Dievit,
Vlicky Matthews, Arvil Flippin, and
Chuck Frawley broke the national high
bchool record 'with a time of 7250.2
The A Team later traveled to the
state meet in Austin, having been
defeated only once through the
regional meet in 1961.
1962 meets took the team to Pampa,
El Paso, Albuquerque, Odessa, and
Commerce. The Rebels met other
:listrict teams in Lubbock to defend
their district championship and to
prepare for the all-important 1962
Track Champs Defend Title
WITH GREATEST .OF EASE . . . Gary Woods, senior hurdler, flies over the
ligh hurdles, the event which took him to the state meet last year.
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GOING DOWN . . . Mike Rodgers starts to
drop after clearing the bar in practicing for the
STICK! . . . Eddie Whiddon and Mark Yar-
brough complete a hand off in the 440 yard
l'D WALK A MILE . . . Milers Hugh Force,
Clayton Porter, Allen Wheeler, Glen Beard,
David Webb, and Mike Perrine take a lap
around the track before a meet.
Hours 0 Practice on
HALF WITS . . . Half-milers, Wayne Woodward, Carter
Smothers, Mike Turner, Paul Kelley, Harold Gattis, Jackie
Nall, and Monte Dale warm up for their two lap event.
SOPHOMORES . . . First Row: Clayton Porter, Taylor Gillespie, Don Ensign, Jackie Nall, Harlan Green, Gary Choates, Bob Hampton.
iecond Row: Mike Turner, Pat Harkins, Curtis Forsbach, Glenn Beard, Monte Dale, Mike French, Gary Hodges, Tommy Denton.
'bird Row: Wink Clark, Carter Smothers, Hollis Talley, Dave Taylor, Hugh Force. Harold Gattis, Johnny Harp.
PM OVER! . . . Duane Morgan eases into the sand pit
after making a successful high jump.
inders Pa f at Meets
PUT 'ER THERE . . . Robert Noland, discus
thrower and shot putter shows Gary Choatcs
how the shotput is to be thrown. f
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Sixty wrestlers including six returning
lettermen and one city champion make this
year's wrestling team another good one.
Back from last year's city championship team
are Jerry Melson, John Benton, George
Camp, Richard Aldrich, Mike Morrison, and
The team, coached by James Kile and
Eldon Jackson, meets teams from Amarillo
High, Palo Duro, and Boys Ranch. Their
schedule includes two tournaments and six
Camp Jimmy Jones
Wrestlers Vie or Cit Honors
D0 IT THIS WAY . . . Coach Jackson watches Jerry Melson as he
tries a new hold.
TRY TO SIT OUT . . . James Kilo
head wrestling coach offers advice tl
one of his wrestlers.
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REBELS . . . Back Row: Charles Ledlretler, Ttllllflly Wardell, Jimmy Runyon, Mike Lewis Unger
Eddie Morris, Henry McCracken. Front Row: Ray Carter, David Massay, Rusty
Ken Williamson, Larry Garrett. .W ,r-L -M VV- 1, A
th New Coach and Eager Team ' e srr r
er a s
READY? WRESTLE! . . .
IF LOOKS COULD KILL . . . Donnie McWhorter battles it out in a match with Palo Duro. Sim C3113-han has the ad.
vantage over a Palo Duro
ME GO! . . . Jerry Melson tries lo escape from a hold
by John Benton.
wrestler as the second per-
DETERMINED DRIVERS . . . Steve LeCrone, Bob Del Prete, Kenny Means, John Zett, Charles Greever, Jim Smith,
F-O-R-E . . . Steve LeCrone takes a practice
swing before teeing off.
Golf Team Drives For Win 9
PLEASE GO IN . . . Max Warren strokes a long putt in a
IMPORTANT PUTT .... Iohn Wheir concentrates as he putts for a par.
a .joiuffogilliesicks demonstrates the
Warm afternoons find the Tascosa
olf team, coached by Kenneth Hicks,
n the rolling green hills of Ross
lodgers Golf Course practicing for'
18 title in district 3-AAAA play.
Returning lettermen from last year,s
mm which placed second in the State
re Steve LeCrone, and Jim Smith.
,eCrone was tabbed pre-season dis-
Other team members contending for
ction this year are John Zett, John
7heir,' Bob DelPrete, Charles Creever,
id Richard Holland.
District championship is determined
1 three 18-hole rounds of medal play
various cities in the district. The
Jo teams posting lowest scores
lvance to the regional tournaments
EACER "B" TEAM . . . Front Row: Don Whitehead, Don Maclver, Philip Laroche, Dick
Weinberger, Kenneth Robins, Bobby Caldwell. Second Row: .loc Kumpan, Dennis Denny,
Bill Warnick, Max Warren, Kelly Beckworth, Cary Scudder, Gary Corbitt.
R.-XCKET SQUAD . . , Richard Crowe, Richard Daughtry, Rick Jensen, David Ater, Bobby Hutton, Dale Denny, and
Tascosa Netters Swing Into
PRETTY NETTERS . . . Cheryl Tiblnflts, Susan Robertson, Shy-ree Swan, Darlene
Nichols, Glenda Williams, Kaye Sims, and Frances Salkcld.
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LOVE-FIVE . . . Dale Denny and Rick Jensen practice doubles match.
Action to Compete in pring
Tennis, a challenging game of
speed and athletic fitness, is well
represented at Tascosa as the Rebels
have four returning lettermen: Dick
Cantine, Bobby Hatton, Francis
Salkeld, and Susan Robertson.
Tascosa's netters, coached by Don
Gardner, experienced a good' year
nutting up stiff competition for all
Tournaments were played at Ama-
rillo, Wichita Falls, Lubbock, and
0ther boy members who round
out the team are Robert Stack,
Richard Daughtry, David Ater,
Richard Crowe, Rick Jensen, and
Dale Denny. Other participating
girls are Kaye Sims, Glenda Wil-
liams, Cheryl Tibbetts, Judy Jay,
Sherree Swan, and Darlene Nichols.
SWING LOW, SWEETS . . . Cheryl Tib-
betts and Susan Robertson practice for
their doubles match.
REACH FOR THE SKY . . . Dick
Cantine serves to an opponent dur-
ing a practice match.
28-20? ......, Truitt Hall student teacher asks
Leon Rivkwartz and Robert Smith the score of a basket-
SWAT WHO? ..... . James Kile talks with students
while relaxing in his office.
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Breaking the monotony and releasing the
tension of everyday school life is the hour of
recreation and exercise known as MP.E.7'
James Kile, physical education instructor and
wrestling coach, places much emphasis on the gym!
program. He is aided by John lVlcGuire track coach.l
Indoor sports include basketball, volleyball,
wrestling, tumbling and several games originated by
Mr. Kilt-. ln the spring, the boys participate in
flag football. soccer. softball, and track.
Every six weeks a physical fitness test is given
and scores are recorded to check improvement.
There is also a special weight lifting program
directed by Mr. McGuire for those interested.
Boys, Girls Strive
PLL GET IT . . . ..... Gym boys strain to get tha
rebound in a basketball game.
LAKE ME TO YOUR LEADER ...... Nicky Bridges, Susan Anderson,
nd Carol Ayers demonstrate a position in modern dance.
or Physical Improvement
High pitched screams and boisterous
heering play a large role in the girl,s physical
ducation classes, accompanying every game
if basketball, v 0 l l e y la a l l, and Speed-a-
Badminton and archery are the principal
ports played as the warm days of spring
Modern dance classes learn fundamental
lteps and motions and set them to music, then
eparate groups present a dance to the rest
If the class.
Every year all physical education stu-
ents rnusl take a physical fitness test. Various
kill drills are given and the participants are
raded and compared with other students
n the nation.
WA'fCH THE BIRDIE ...... Kathy Patterson
exercises her skill at badminton.
BIRD WITH A BALL ...... Linda Bird tries for top
score in the softball throw as her classmates look on.
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group often possess the qualities of
leadership, intelligence, integrity, warm
personality, and willingness to serve-
hut there is also present an intangible,
undefinahle special Hsomethingi, which
distinguishes their every action.
Each year these personalities, whom
we classify as Mcelelaritiesi' are chosen
hy their own fellow students to represent
them in various capacities.
It is typical of Rebel unity that the
students choosing these celebrities feel
almost the same personal pride in their
choices as do the persons chosen.
'F :asf 'wear
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FAVORITE MISS WATCHES FAVORITE PROGRAM . . . .Ian
Seems absorbed in watching her favorite television production.
, I if
OH-GET SERIOUS! . . . .lan Miller finds relief from tension in laugh-
ter, as she jokes with stage hand C. W. Moore, before the Southern Belle
FASHIONS WITH A DIFFERENCE . . . .lan selects a costume for the
next dramatic production from the "costume closet" in the drama
,lan Milleris grace and charm seem
lo personify almost perfectly the
hospitality and warmth that was the
Old South. Among ,Ian's many
'duties as the official hostess of Tas-
cosa High School was representing
the school at civic functions through-
out the year. In addition to these
duties, Jan participates in choir,
Spanish Club, and Thespians.
,lan was elected by the student
ody in a runoff election October 17.
he was presented to the students in
:he traditional assembly, February 8.
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GOING MY WAY? . . . Pat Price decides 'on
a coke at Dino's before tackling her homework.
PAUSE THAT REFRESHES . . . Kae Arden
cautiously tests "Old Facefulv before getting
UMETRECAUS ON SPECIAL" . . . Camille
Storey, band sweetheart, beams because she
beat the lunch rush.
ALL IN THE DAY'S WORK . . . Tallying up the absentees is only
one small part of Linda O'Brien's work as an office aid.
Amid a background of flowers, Tascosa's finalists
for Miss Southern Belle were presented individually to
each class in special fall assemblies.
This presentation was the culmination of many
Weeks of campaigning, rehearsals and nervous antic-I
ipation. Elected by the student body, these senior
girls were representative of the typical senior girl a
Tascosa. From such a lovely and talented group, th
student body found their choice extremely difficult.
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FIVE HUNNFIRS-UI' FOR MISS SOUTHERN BELLE
. . . ffanlillv Slurcy, Put Priw, Linda 0,Bfi6H, Kale
Arden, and Sully Sullivan
DUCK! SHE'S DANGEROUS . . . Sully Sullivan,
Hunk Club Prvsirlvnt, cnjnys a friendly snow ball fight
after the first snow of the season.
MR. 81 MISS TI-IS
TENNIS ANYONE? . . . Cary Longanecker
-- Mr. Tasoosa, cheerleader, and a "just for
the fun of it" tennis player anticipates a
LAZY LISTENING LOAFER . J
There seems to he great interest i
short wave radios, and Cary is amon
those interested. He is fascinated b
voices from foreign lands. 1
A , H,,,,,,ts
'PACKING UP A MEMORY . . . Sharon
makes sure that she will be able to re-
member every moment of her high school
years. She has bulletin board mementos
since her ninth grade.
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TOO OLD FOR DOLLS? . . . This
girl doesn't seem to think so. Sharon
believes that no one is ever too olc
for 'LRebel Football Player dolls".
' . as,
is sitiytty yssyt fi
Gary Longanecker, Mr. Tascosa, has
'een a Rebel cheerleader for the past
wo years. With his glowing smile
nd cheerful Hhellon, he warms all
'ascosa hearts. Aside from his duties
ts cheerleader, Gary still allows time
br track, basketball, and drama.
Sparked with a vibrant personality,
haron Bogan has served as cheer-
Eader for the past two yearsg been
member of Pioneer and Las Memorias
taffsg and recording secretary of
Classmates and teachers alike regard
-er with highest esteem, as she fulfills
r many daily roles in a gracious
End unselfish manner.
,lack Dison . . .
Linda Luttrell, tiny girl behinl
the large smile, through her u
tiring work with Business Clu
Pioneer and Las Memorias h
become Meverybodyls favoriten.
Her greatest enjoyment, howevei
is "just being with my friencls.l
,lack Dison is Hgreat, friendly
yet modestf Contributing innl
merable hours to Tascosa, Jac
serves as Student Council Presi
dent, Las Memorias Associate Ed
tor, and represents THS i
SOUND OFF! . . . ,lack is fascinated w
sounds-this interest includes his short w
receiver and transmitter, spreads to bol
drums and was concentrated in 1961362
his secret, time-consuming responsibility
recording and editing the record
LUDWIG VON LUTTRELL!
. . . Linda finds enjoyment and
satisfat-tion in playing the piano
in her spare time.
A GIRL'S BEST FRIEND . . . Linda and Fu-
Shu, her registered pekingese, spend many
happy hours together.
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FLEET FEET . . . lf constant practice makes
perfevt, .lack should he a champion this year.
He runs on the mile relay team and in distance
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Ben Lokey . .
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Likeable and laughable off stage
well as on, Ben Lokey was elected favc
ite boy of the junior class. Dynam
as a cheerleader, his natural abiliti
to sing, dance and amuse also enah
him to appear in musical roles
MDamn Yankeesw and 4LWhere's Cha
ley?" Ben sings with Les Chanteu
Patsy Cain, vivacious junior, w,
selected favorite of her class. Servir
THS as president of mixed choir ar
as an active member of Student Coun
and Spanish Club, Patsy's warm pj
sonality and interest in others ht
gained her many friends. '
DIAL 'N' FOR NORMAN . . . Patsy
Cain, junior fuvoritr-, take-s time out
for ai quick. 1haIf-hourI phone visit
with ai friend.
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f , YEP! IT FITS . . . Ben Inkey spends
lllllf'Il of his timv us Ll f'IwPrIvafIer and his
'OWN UNDER . . . Benny L0kf'y. jllfl' proud sniilv indicates that he vnjoys
ir class favurilv. vin-vks his skin-diving Lining if,
quipment inspired by the antics of
is tropical fish. '-'
P I L,w,f.v,.
' CAUGHT IN THF ACT Patsy ralds the
re-frigerutor for a hetwecn studies snack
ANYONE FOR SKIING? . . . Berkley Johnson,
sophomore favorite, is eager and waiting for
skiing. one of her favorite sports.
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Mike Stargel. . l
fi ioin Bucs BEWAR13 . . . Mike
Htargel, sophomore favorite
doesn't need a microscope
I. f to discover fun in his love of
.1 ns. sports and science.
MUSICAL MIKE . . . Mike blows migiiiy Aj. 1 r
Hsweet notes" on his clarinet both as a QYMJ J
THS band member and for his own enjoyment.
"Live wiresw active in school and
qrutsifle activities are Mike Stargel
incl Berkley Johnson chosen hy their
'lassmates as sophomore favorites.
Mike is a member of the Student
Iouncil, hand, orchestra, Latin and
liology Cluhs. He hopes that he can
'help in carrying on the traditions
iascosa has formemlfi
Berkley is a sports enthusiast with
pecial lose for horseback riding and
kiing. She participates in Spanish
Ilub activities and is Hinterested in
fverything the Rebels dow.
LEHKLEY BASKS . . . Berkley enjoys an
vcning of records and conversation with
'it-nds at lionlc.
Tascosa Top Ten
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Pep rallies, skits and ath-
letic events have played an
important part in Sharon
Bogan's school life. Her
ability to work and strength-
en the spirit of the Rebels made her the student,s choice for
cheerleader for two years.
Never-ending work for Tascosa includes her activities
in Book Club, FHA, and recording secretary for Student
Council. Sharon also worked on The Pioneer staff
for two years serving as librarian this year.
The Rebels proudly chose her to represent them as
their Miss Tascosa, 1961-62.
In all areas of school life - the daily routine, the big
events, the honors, the light side of a serious occupation -
David Britain served The Pioneer first as exchange editor
then news editor and co-editor his senior year recording
He also led and participated in many areas of school
life as representative to
Boyis State, vice-president of
the National Honor Society
and member of Quill and
S c 1' o l l. His outstanding
scholarship was illustrated
not only in his high senior
average but also in his being
chosen a National Merit
A it -'L-use
Though tagged "The Man
Behind the Camera," George
Camp's abilities, talents and
enthusiasm could never stay
hiflfien hehind anything.
His natural exuberance
fincls expression in the high
standards he sets for him-
self in his aeaclemit' work. photography. and numerous
'alittle servicesl' he renders for others.
Choosing nmjor vlasses. he still maintains a high gratle
average as eyiclerirerl hy his mf-mlmrship in National Honor
Soviety anti Quill anfl Scroll.
A memher of Tasc-osa's wrestling team. he has shown
his athletic' ability hy lettering for three years. llc is
also an avtive member of the Spanish Club.
Modest excellence, sincerity and humility characterize
the accomplishments of Carol Cellman.
Always willing to serve wherever needed, her friends
and classmates have chosen her Y-Teens President, District
President of FTA, Secretary of the Senior Class, and Stu-
dent Council representative. A member of National Honor
Society, her academic record is excellent.
She played violin in orchestra for three years and
was named Orchestra Queen
Demanding of herself, un-
derstanding others, and con-
cerned with the welfare of
Tascosa, Carol has enriched
life at THS.
' Top Ten
N Holding a position o-f
arbiter, instigator, and pro-
moter in school affairs as
i Student Council president.
lark Dison climaxed two
years of school service
with an outstanding THS
This alone marked ,lat-lt as one of the ten top seniors,
but also his achievements on The Pioneer staff. Las Mem-
orias assistant editorship and Quill and Scroll were other
facets deserving rec-ognition.
He was voted favorite senior boy. In the area of
sports, Jack was an outstanding member of Tascosais
championship travk team running the U80 and mile relay.
In the quiet background of morning clevotionals the
music of the organ typified the quiet services Sharon Evans
rendered each day to Tascosa which made her one of the
outstanding ten of the senior class.
With efficiency, she took the responsibilities her
school offered and cheerfully executed them. She served
as secretary of National Honor Society, secretarv of
Laura V. Hamner and Dis-
trict IX, FTA, vice-president i'ii W i'W' t'WV"W' HWMWL tri' A
of orchestra, ancl active .l-glgifilllli
member of FHA, Student
Council, Latin Club, and vt X
, -away in .1
we . .ss if
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"Will the meeting please
come to orderli'
David Gleason presided
at senior meetings, co-or-
dinated senior activities, and
represented Tascosa to the
able alittle tasksv and
countless details demanded
much of David's time and
added to his responsibility.
Aside from holding the uhusiest office in schoolf,
David was an active member of National Honor Society and
Key Club, president of Future Medics, and served as a
Maintaining a carefree. friendly attitude David com-
petently performed the many responsibilities he carried.
Ability to organize work. assign responsibility, and call
forth the best efforts of all those who worked with him
gained him the respect and affection of fellow students
Representing freedom and democracy, the United
States, Texas, Amarillo, and Tascosa all in one was the
tough assignment awarded Tommy Jackson, THS summer
exchange student to Brazil.
Described by the Student Council president as "most
active memberw, Tommy served as its treasurer. He also
lettered in football and track, participated in the Slide
Rule Club, National Honor U
Society, and Spanish Club.
He was chosen National
lVlerit Scholarship finalist it
and winner of the Bausch Si
Lomb Award as Tascosais
outstanding science student.
His last name may be
"Little,' but his Service to
Tascosa has been "the big-
gesti' - Beryl Little.
Beryl has spent four years
at Tascosa and each one
was filled with spirit and
activity. In his sophomore
year Beryl lettered in foot-
ball and basketball. His leadership was marked by being
vice-president of his Junior Class, president of Key Club
as well as being a Wrangler and Cannoneer.
Journalism has played a major role in Beryl's school
life. He served as Sports Editor two years and this year as
Co-editor of THE PIONEER, is a member of Quill and
Scroll and president of Panhandle High School Press
Paint a poster? Compose a poem? Write the script
for a play? Organize a committee? Why not ask Kathleen
Wimberley-she can do it.
With wit, humor and creativity, she Hcreatesw time to
be Editor of the 1961-62 Las Memorias, Tascosa's and
District Miss FTA, and Chairman of Tascosa Dan - Rebel
Ann Committee. Her talent and interest in drama and
music find expression in such accomplishments as writing
and organizing the out-
standing 1961 Christmas f
program, Writing script for f
4Senior Spirits', and singing
in Les Chanteurs.
Selection for membership
in National Honor Society
and Quill and Scroll reflect
her academic achievements.
SNAPPY SIT DOWN . . . Cary Williams, Gayle Baker, Vicky Barrett, Cheryl Swearengen, Joan McKinnon, Carol
Sheffield, .lo Lynn McGee, and Janet Woods strike a jaunty pose while rehearsing for football halftime activities.
DRUM MAJORS AND TWIRLERS
'TENSHUNH . . . Janet Woodg Cary Williamsg Gayle Baker, head drum majorg Vicky Barrettg Cheryl Swearengen-
head twirlerg ,loan McKinnong Carol Sheffieldg and ,Io Lynn McGee go through their routine before leading
the marching hand.
High Steppers Lead Marching Band i
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WRESTLING QUEEN . . . Sharon Thompson, chosen
THS' first wrestling queen, participates in all school
activities including Student Council and Spanish Club.
TRACK QUEEN . . . Paula Shernisky has been long active in
French Club, Book Club, Student Council and as president of
Y-Teens. Paula was chosen by the 1962 track team and presented
awards to Rebel winners.
ORCHESTRA QUEEN . . . Carol Cellman was chosen
for her competence on the violin as well as her out-
standing personality. Carol has been active in NHS,
Y-Teens, Student Council and was a Top Ten.
DE SWEETHEART . . . Carla Scott, talented
artist and DE student, was chosen business
sweetheart b'y a committee of downtown
SHOIR SWEETHEART . . . Pat Hill, Tascosa's
First choir sweetheart, was chosen by the
'arious choirs. Pat participated in Student
Iouncil, Spanish Club, Book Club, Girls Glee,
Vladrigals, and Les Chanteurs.
ND QUEEN . . . Camille Storey was chosen by
nd members as sweetheart for 1961-62. Active
student council, Thespians, band and debate,
e also represented her class as junior favorite.
'gWho are the Rebels? We are the
Rebelslv cries the student body under the
direction of the Tascosa cheerleaders.
This familiar cheer along with many
others rang at pep rallies and games, as
the energetic six encouraged school and
Cheerleaders organize skits for pep
rallies, paint posters, and sponsor a sign
contest for the Rebel-Sandie game.
Directed by Bob Phillips their activities
extend beyond thel school. They' are
responsible for the colorful wrappings on
the goal posts at Dick Bivins Stadium, and
for hosting out of town cheerleaders.
LEADING THE CHEERS . . . Tascosa's cheerleaders, ,lerry Nl
Nicholson demonstrate how they lead the Rebels in a mighty cheer
ix Lively Leader
JERRY MELSON GARY LONGANECKER
Are Keepers, Kindlers 0 THS Flaming Spirit
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reluctantly - to gain knowledge in the
mysterious realms of science, languages,
fine arts, and mathematics, and the
teachers who stimulate the pursuit of
scholastic excellence and thought beyond
the scope of textbooks.
.Echoes in the hall reverberate -
sounds of going steady, football games,
hot rods, club activities and the light
happy sounds of youth - but the under-
tones are the thing uppermost in impor-
tance, Tascosa's academics.
1 Aux ,Ay
HOWARD LYNCH, AB., M.A.
Have a problem, need advice, want help
on almost anything? Like many other
students you turn down that much-used
hall to Howard lVl. Lynch, Tascosa Prin-
Assuming almost a "foster father" role
to many students, Mr. Lynch reveals the
Warmth and scope of his personality. Into
his hushed room of arbitration, students
bring valried problems, students and teach-
ers debate questions of fair play, teachers
have conferences, and parents lodge com-
Through Mr. Lyneh's inspired guid1
ance, Tascosa continues to hit the top
mark in all areas.
l HAVE A NOTE HERE . . . Howard Lynch LLCKY THIRTEEN . . . Proudly holding th
lu-grins the morning announcements with infor- victory football. Howard Lynch displays hi.
mation from or anizations. students and teachers. satisfaction of the 13-0 win over the Sandies
Greeting students behind the Counter
in the office with tardy passes and re-
instatements is Raymond Perkins, Tas-
cosa's assistant principal.
Trying to run to lunch isn't as much
fun when Nlr. Perkins jumps out from
behind a door and hands one a deten-
tion. His pleasant 'cseventh period"
class seems to help a large percentage
of mischievous offenders.
Also in charge of the book room and
audio-visual department, Mr. Perkins
still finds time to support all athletic
events. He delights Tascosans by serv-
ing as a cannonier. but they will re-
member him as :fthe little man behind
RAYMOND PERKINS, HS.. M.Ed.
Look to the Administrators or Guidance
IANE WILLIAMS. BS., BI.Ed.
perm of Girls, Junior Counselor
Miss ,Iane Williams. Tascosals "Miss
Willie.7, cheerfully endures her many
chores which range from Dean of Girls
to part-time school nurse.
Each student comes in contact with
Miss Willie so often that by the end of
his three years she has become a valued
friend. She co-ordinates all school ac-
tivities. has charge of assembly bookings
with outside organizations. and has charge
of the Miss Southern Belle presentation
in addition to having the trials and tribu-
lations of a counselor for juniors.
From morning 'til night Hlwiss Wil-
licv is there to help and direct the teen-
agers' school life with comprehension.
frankness. and understanding.
Friendly smiles and reassuring advice
characterize the genuine understanding of
students' problems by Miss Margaret
Haley, sophomore counselor, and E. L.
Hammitt, senior counselor.
Guiding sophomores in choosing their
subjects carefully and directing the Amer-
ican Field Service program are among
Miss Haley's responsibilities.
Mr. Hammit's time is occupied by ad-
vising seniors of required credits, tests,
and scholarships. As well as lending a
hand in helping seniors select a college,
Mr. Hammit is co-sponsor of Tascosais
MARGARET HALEY, A.B., M.A.
E. L. HAMMITT. BS.. M.A., Ed.S.
Se'1l"'C0U'lS6l0' MEDICAL MEDITATIONS . . . Helen Teague.
school nurse and Joyce Johnson, librarian. discuss
sections of the new Medical Encyclopedia.
. . l
Facult ffers Aid, Advice T
Cataloguing books, keeping peace and
quiet. and medicating patients are a few of
the every day problems confronting Tas-
cosa's librarian, Miss Joyce Johnson, and
nurse. Mrs. Helen Teague.
Whetheri itls broken arms or specific
assignments, students can be sure aid is
near when Mrs. Teague and Miss Johnson
are in view.
B.A., M.A., B.S.
Librarian School Nurse
HELEN TEACUE, R.N.
L L 1
NIARY CAFFORD, B.A., JOSEPHINE GUNTER, K .I I 0
M.A. B.A., M.Ed.
Spanish, English, Spanish Latin, Latin Club,
2 if its
INIPISH ANGELS .... Fellow harp student
Vicky Nicholson watches Pam Sullivan practice
her lesson while in preparation for future
Drills Characterize Music, Foreign Language
IDORIS MITCHELL, B.Sc. RAY MOORE, B.M., M.A. W. E. MULLER, B.M.E., DARLEEN RUSSELL, B.A.,
French, Latin, French Club. Choral Music. M.S. M.A.
Band, Orchestra, Music Spanish, Spanish Club.
ATTENc1oNz .... John Weidling records his Theory-
Spanish recitation as Jodie Snyder waits
From the Woodwinds to the harmonizing
choirs, satisfying sounds ring, then applause en-
gulfs the student-filled auditorium or fan-filled
Voices singing such songs as "Ye Are Not
of the Fleshv echo through the music room, pre-
paring for the various programs of the year.
French, Spanish, and Latin teachers found
their 400 students had no difficulty hearing accents
furnished by ringing hammers of workmen com-
pleting their wing addition.
To background noises of modern progress,
students met Cicero, Caesar, and Cervantes. Tape
recorders, translations, and textbooks mingled with
declensions and drills, drills, drills!
HAZEL DAVIS, B.A., M.A. CATHERINE BURUM, B.S. STACIA CRAWFORD, B.A.y
Head English Department English M.A.
English, Interscholastic English.
Punctuation, Poetry, and Paragrap
"This is Englishfw questioned English
students numbering over 1300 as they stum-
bled over nominative absolutes, objective
complements, and adverbial objectives.
While juniors' and seniors waded
through such noble works as Ben Franklirfs
Autobiography and Macbeth, sophomores
reviewed grammar and glimpsed the type of
literature to be studied in the next two
high school years. Vocabulary, a major
semester course, stimulated studentls in-
terest in speech.
For more talented and ambitious stu-
dents, accelerated courses in English were
offered, creating a deeper understanding of
poetry and classical literature.
Many compiled hours of work ended in
wider understanding of the native language.
HEMINGWAY WHO? .... Mrs. Verba Lee
Westbrook directs her English 21 class toward
literature with an accent on Hemingway.
English, Book Club.
BUT ALSO WONDERFUL
, . . . "Overw0rked" words
get a rest as the "overworked"
students in Bob P h i 1 1 i p 5
English 21 class pass on
English, Future Teachers.
BOB PHILLIPS, B.A., M.Ed. EVERETT SAMPLE, B.A.,
English, Student Council, M.S., Ph.D.
ANNE JOHNSTON, B.A.,
VERBA LEE VVESTBROOK
English, Senior Class C0-
E. M. SAVAGE. BS., M.S.
Head of .llatli Department
Analysis 40, Math Club
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ot Algebra, Football
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V GLADYS COX, B.S., M.A. LARRY FORREST, B.S. ROBERT GLEASON, B.S..
Algebra, Geometry Geometry, Related Math M.Ed.
National Honor Society Slide Rule Club Altiwbffl, GQONIEWJ'
Key Club, Wranglers
Atomic A e Spurs Students 0
Armed with rulers, pencils, compasses,
protractors and a good supply of erasers,
the 900 students enrolled in the varied
courses offered at Tascosa plunge into
the mysterious world of mathematics.
From ,general math to trigonometry,
the student searches for the unknown-
stages such as xls, triangles and trape-I
zoids, quadratic functions, linear equal
tions, and identities.
HSure is pretty up heref' These word
of Alan B. Shepard, first U. S. astronau
echo in the ears of chemistry and biology
students as they venture into the bubbling:
MUNUMENT TO MATH ..., ludy Rankhcud. Barry Abrams. and Mark Neely observe a
geo metric figure.
LOTS TAYLOR, B.S.
llmzl, Science Depzzrtnzfvzf
Biology. C0-Clznirmfm of
Wh R. HJXRDEN, BS.
' Hlology. Ca-Clmirnmn of
Math and Science
nnknmsn and analyze squirming.
liny. living urguxiisnis unclcr their
Hath anrl science will help
:pen one of the doors of knowl-
clge liehinfl which lies masterv of
his nur age-The Atomic Age.
ID BAYLESS. BS.
ffli r'n11'x!rVx'. PlIvVSI'CS
c.. L. JONES. Bs.. Ms.,
Sponsor --- Science Club
Mg" fi Q: ,
Lf he W' 15
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T. N, WES'I'l3ROOK. BS.
Biology, Atlzlflic Trainer
'l'0NlURHOW'N l4'l"I'llRl'I . , . Tln- fliullu-nge of the
Npuve nge xsllivh lie-x lwyuml fAill'll l'lLlS'4I'lNllU wincluw
lwing nn-I In tln- '41'l4'I1l'4' stnrlent ul lllllilfl
HISTORY HYSTERICS . . . Miss Gladys Wallis's History 31 class discusses some of the problems en-
countered by forefathers in founding the early colonies.
Heacl Social Studies Dept.
Economics, World History
Into the Future Gaze the Curious
'4What would have happened if Colum-
bus had sailed the other way?', was in-
cluded in the many interesting problems
considered by juniors in American his-
Seniors in world history and govern-
ment classes were confronted with HWho
was Demosthenes?,' and '4Name the of-
yss, W ..-1
f- .sr 1 - Q -
' 2-vrff ,see -: as
r' M-. r 2--A-sms
fices in the State Department."
Today the 1126 students enrolled in th
history courses at Tascosa are striving fo
these and other answers in their discus
sions of ancient times, early America, an
the progress of our national governmen'
Comprehension of national and Worl
PAT HARTSFIELD, B.S. KEN HICKS, B.S. CLIFF MEHRTENS
World History, Football American History NLS., M.E.
Calf Coach American History
I ..:i 1
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CLARENCE PARKER JACK RICE, B.S. DAN SALKELD, B,E., ME. GLADYS WALLIS
BS., MS. World History, Football Governnzent, World History M.A., B.A.
World History Head Baseball Coach American History
'Head Basketball Coach
s Histor and Bible Studies Unveil the Past
IN THE BEGINNING . . . Mike Pcrrinc, Franws Bee-he, and Ginger Pye trace the
early origins of Christianity in Bible class.
Jroblems and understanding of citizen-
ship duties have become the crucial ob-
iectives and inspirations of Tascosa's
Now at the top of this magnificent lad-
ier, the curious look toward the horizon,
seeking wondrous adventures of the future.
M - -musfssmmmsksi:-Meeieunww-fiesta.sy-.em..w-.
create their own masterpieces in
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EUGENE ASHMEAD, B.S.
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VIRGIL BROWN, B.S., M.S.
Mechanical Drawing, Biol-
ogy, Visual Aids.
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all lllf NE' ip. iyiilii l V A -
. . . Sue Gorman and Lana Black
oils during Art 20 class.
DEAN BIGHAM, B.S.,
DisfriIJut1'i'c Education, Club,
MARGARET BURNS, B.S.,
Driver Education, Football
CORRAH LEE BRAUDT, SYBAL BRIERLEY,
B.A., M.A. M,A,
Shorthand, Typing. Typing, Office Practice.
Sculpture, scratches, and scrapes were
retained by students in arts, crafts and shop
Would-be artists constructed everything from Woo
bowls to soap carvings.
Homemaking and Distributive Education Cla :
prepared teenagers for future life through cook
sewing, salesmanship and good business.
Auto Mechanics classes delved into grease and gr
learning about internal workings of cars. Sophome
in Driver's Education found the art of driving is
hazardous business. f
4'Rebel Without a Causew, was 'produced by Re
with a cause - the Speech Department. Students
business classes drilled for accuracy and' efficiency. .
JUNE DARNELL, B.S.
Clothing, Home and Family
CHARLES C. JONES, B.S.,
Lngltsh Debate Club ,lournalzsm Las 'llemorlas Fine Arts and Crafts.
Pioneer A MISS IN MECHANICAL DRAWING .... DyAnna Schune-
man Mechanual Drawm student attempts to find one of many
lmplements used ln drawmg 4 construction plan.
THAT CORNERED FEELING .... Zoie Henry looks for a
teammate to assist her while playing basketball in PE. class.
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ODETTA BALL, B.S.
Girls' P.E., Swimming..
P.E. Livens Dail Routineg Promotes .Fitness
UGHH! . . . Terry Pevehouse
lifts barbells in P.E.
Olympic stars? No, just Rebels learning sports-
manship and cooperation. Physical weaknesses are
nudged into physical fitness.
Girls participated in modern dance, posture
exercises, swimming and GRA. Boys tried every-
thing from basketball and gymnastics to city-wide
Making baskets, hitting the bull's eye, scoring
field goals - all of these were included in the physical
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JAMES KILE, A.S., B.S.
Boys' P.E., Wrestling.
JOHN MCGUIRE, B.S., M.A.
Boys' P.E., Football, Track.
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DORRIS FOREMAN B
Girls PE GRA
R. M. PATTERSON B
M.E.Head Football aa
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denly came to an end when seniors marched
across the stage to receive their diplomas.
Crowded into tl1e'many extracurricular
activities were college entrance exams, ap-
plications for s u m m e r work, or per-
Longingly looked forward to, but soon
regretted, was the final march through
WHAT? -ME WORRY? . . . David Gleason, president:
ltmmy Martin, vice president: and Carol Cc-llman,
secretary, look happy and relieved after appointing
Slide Rule Club, Pro-
Football, Choir, Spanish
Spanish Club, Student
Student Council, Slide
R u l e Club, Football,
Summer fun, sleeping late, and the plain
,ol easy livin' of vacation was brought to
an abrupt end with fall registration.
As the 372 seniors enrolled, excitement
was mixed with dread. This would be
the long awaited year - the last one.
Struggling with graduation require-
ments, greeting old friends, and obtaining
the teachers of their choice, seniors added
to the confusion of the first days.
The goal of each senior was to make
this year one for future seniors to strive
Business Club, Student
Council, CRA, Book
Club, Les Chanteurs,
Sec. of Debate Club,
Spanish Club, M a t h
Latin Club, Business
Club, Book Club.
Bowling Club, Wres-
tling, Hi-Y, Key Club.
Biology Club, Bowling
Club, Track, Choir,i
Math Club, Track Man-
372 in Septembery
KAY ARDEN DARRELL
Student Council, Latin ARMSTRONG '
Club, Tri-Hi-Y, Girls' DE Club
Glee Club, Book Club.
Y-Teens, Business Club.
Spanish Club, Cirli
Glee, Mix e d Choi
DINAH BAER CAROL BAKER GAYLE BAKER
Future Medics Report- Boffk Chill, Bimd, Or- Rand
rr, FTA. Cllestra, Les Clianlcurs.
12 Graduate at Semester
NOW I5 THE TIME . . . Diane Torld and Cherie
Nourie help Bonnie Cliver send out partial pay-
YIAL BAKER CAROL RANDY JUDY BANKHEAD mem notices for yearbook.
lowling Club, Ofchf-S. Future Meclics, Tlles- B00k Club, I-Hlifl Cllllh
ra, VIC, pians. Y-Teens. Girls' Clee, Mixed
Y BARKER DON BARNETT WANDA BARTON SUE BEAUDOIN CHARLES BEDELL
Spanish Club, Mid-Term Graduate VIC Reporter, Track.
FRANCES BEEBE SANDRA BENNETT
Cirls' Clee, Les Chan-
Ieurs, Madrigals, Book
Cleo. Frvncli Club, Bi
FTA, Book Club. Girls'
Key Club, Wrungls-rs.
Cannonecrs, D c b a t e
Clit-I-rlc-ufler, Book Club,
DANNY BLACK LANA BLACK RAY BLACK
Spanish Club, W'res- Office Aid, Girls' Clee. Fwrlbiill, TffiCli- Hi-Y.
tling, Bowling Club. Spanish Club, Bowling
SAY PRLNES .... I orry Hodge. senior pliotograplic1'. poses Keith
Fuson for his senior pictures.
CRA, FTA, Latin Club,
Biology' Club, Busincss
Bowling Club. Tri-Hi-Y
Cirls' Clee, Book Club:
Seniors Wear R ing
C h 0 i r, FHA, Biology
Club, Book Club, Girls
ln the midst of confusion during the
opening weeks of school came the long-
awaiterl senior rings on September I2.
Prourlly worn by Tascosa seniors. the
rings encirclecl all school activities soon
to become unforgettable memories.
Senior rings also capturefl special mean-
ings between steaflies when thex' were ex-
lchangerl as friendship tokens.
' "Non sibi secl omnibusf, Tascosais
motto. surrounfls the stone: each sicle flis-
plays the Rebel anfl Texas flags anfl the
iyear 1962 marks the fourth graduating
xx t 4 ll
Mig - 4
Debate Club. Tliespi
ans, LAS BIEBIORIAS
Band, Orch., Math Club
Pres., National Honor
Band, FHA. Girls' Clee,
S p a n i s h Club, Girls'
Glee, FHA, PIONEER.
RICHARD BRA CCHI
That Symbolize Work and Accomplishment
KI ix e d Choir, Boys'
Glee, B i o l 0 g y Club,
PIONEER Co-E tl i I o r,
Boys' S ta I e, National
Honor 5 o c i e t y Vice-
President, Q u i ll and
Key Club, Boys' State,
Spanish Club, Wran-
ti .. 'X
,ieflfsgle R 33 2
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aff' . sf pam ...
BOB BROOKS JUDY BROWN
Math Club, Bowlin g FHA, GRA, Tri-Hi-Y
WHAT WILL SMOKEY SAY? . . .Tascosa students wait to return to the
building during a practice fire drill.
.lan Miller Represents
"1sn,t she pretty? She'll represent our
school wellf, These are a few comments
heard each year about our Miss Southern
Every girl wants to be Miss Southern
Belle. but only one senior girl can be
chosen. ln October six finalists, Linda
O,Brien, Pat Price, Kay Arden, Camille
Storey. Sally Sullivan, and Jan Miller.
were elected. They were presented to each
class in separate assemblies. From these
Sally Sullivan and Jan Miller were selected
as the two finalists - ,lan reigned as Miss
Southern Belle for 1961-62.
Business Club, Book
Club, FHA, Tri-Hi-Y.
1, ,gym 1
-'J-n'7'f',3 ifzii ' , ,t
Zfllg 'lil' 2.53 15:-'llilxifwiiii 2.
GRA, FHA, Book Club,
Business Club, Tri-Hi-Y
Girls' Glee, Choir Ac-
-'it' - V Q6
1- i 5
me f .
r -., .- .. ., W
Girls' Clee, M i x e d
Choir, PIONEER, DE
VIC, Bowling Club.
Rebel Land of ' 2
Business Club, Book
Club, FHA, Tri-Hi-Y.
DE Historian, Band.
French Club, DE.
usiness Club, Choir,
CRA, Book Club, Bowl-
Spanish Club, Y-Teens,
FHA, CRA, Thespians,
National Honor Society,
National Honor Society,
LAS BIEMORIAS Pho-
Student Council, Band,
Orch., Spanish Club, Bi-
ology Club Pros.
As Fourth Southern Belle
LA NA CHILTON
FTA. Youth for Anwri-
ca. Spanish Club, Book
Club, Math Club,
Latin Club, CRA, Biol-
og' Club, Book Club,
Latin Club, B 0 w l i n g
Club, Wrestling, Hi-Y.
Tennis, Biology Club,
National Honor Society,
Sr. Sec., Y-Tet-ns Pres.,
Student Council, FTA
IT'S NOT MY TURN! . . . John Bowie and
,Ianct Smith are shot while waiting to have
senior portraits taken in September.
VIC Book Club, Tri-Hi-Y, Latin Club
Biology Club, Quill K
Scroll, Student Council,
Pioneer Club's Editor,
Las .llemorias Bus. Man.
NOT ANOTHER TRUANCYl . . . Eavh morning students on the reinstatement
list relate to Raymond Perkins, Assistant Principal. reasons for their absence
the day before.
Latin Club, Girl's Clee,
Mixed Choir, Les Chan-
Latin Club, Girl's Glee,
L e s Chantcurs, Thes-
pians, Bowling Club,
Spanish C l u b, FHA,
Student Council, Teach-
er's Aid, GRA
Book Club, DE Re-
porter, FTA, CRA.
FHA, Teachcr's Aid
Football, Baseball, Boy's
Glee, Thespians, Debate
Club, Choir Vice-Pres.,
Football, Track, Basket-
ball, Latin Club, Tennis
Track, Debate Club,
Choir, Boy's Glee
Committees, committees, committees!
All senior officers served on or headed
either senior activities or giftcommittees.
Serving the '62 senior class were David
Gleason, presidentg Jimmy Martin, vice-
president, and Carol Cellman, secretary.
Qualifications sought in candidates were
ability to assume responsibility, good
character, and desire to help Tascosa.
Other services performed by officers
were presiding at assemblies, keeping
minutes of meetings, and working with
. L. Hammit, senior counselor, Mrs.
ybal Brierley, Activities Committee spon-
or, and Mrs. Verba Lee Westbrook, Gift
uture Medios, FHA,
usiness Club, Youth
r America, Tri-Hi-Y,
Bowling C l u b, FHA,
Business Club, Teach-
er's Aid, FTA
FHA, Latin Club, Bowl-
ing Club, Teacher's Aid
Latin Club, FHA, Book
Club, Future Medics
Hi-Y, Rebel Riders, De-
Spanish C l u b, GRA,
B o o k Club, Business
Select Gleason and Martin to Lead Class
Y Pres., B 0 o k
Las Memories Sports
Editor, Math Club, Pio-
neer, Key Club, Head
Wrangler, Bowling Club
Sec., Book Club, Quill
COKES, CHILI-DOGS, AND CONSTERNATION . . . Patty Perry and Gene
O'Bear enjoy the food at the dance sponsored by the cheerleaders after
the Borger bonfire.
What a mug! Tascosa seniors smiled
coyly, smirked smugly, and p o se d
prettily for final school p i c t u r e s
taken in September.
Seniors chose a wide variety of package
groups including 3,' X 57, black and white
to 167, x 20,7 oil color portraits,'spending
minimums of 259.95 or as much as 555000.
During November treasured pictures
arrived. Admired, autographed and ex-
changed, the pictures disrupted normal
routines temporarily. Carried in billfolds
or holding impressive mantle places, senior
pictures were reminders of school days in
Tascosa,s Rebel Land.
Football, Track, Basket-
ball, T e I1 n i s, Student
Spanish C l u b, FHA,
Business Club, Choir,
Seniors 0 ered Class Pictures in ils
GORGEOUS GEORGE . . . George Camp, Las Memorias photography editor,
demonstrates how his "l0velies" prepare before having their pictures taken.
FTA, Book Club, Latin
Club, GRA, Tri-Hi-Y,
BOB DEL PRETE '1
Golf, Football, T r a c
Bowling C l u b, Hi
Student Council Pres.,
las Memorias Assoc.
Editor, Track, Latin
llub, Quill Sz Scroll,
RA, FHA, Spanish
lub, Thespians, Choir,
usiness Club, Teacl1er's
id, Mid-Term Senior
tm Club, Biol-
Spanish Club, Bowling
Football, Choir Pres.,
Bowling Club, Dramat-
ics, Boy's Clee, Madri-
LE N ORA ELDER
Girl's Clee, Mixed
Choir, FHA, FTA,
Latin Club, Chess Club,
Band, Orchestra, Dra-
Football, Truck, Nation-
al Honor Society, Junior
Favorite, Slide Rule
PROJECTING CLOOM . . , Larry Garrett, a
projectionist, checks equipment before showing
a classroom film in the auditorium.
Les Chanteurs, Les
Chanteurs Treas., Track
FHA, Latin Club, Girl's
Glee, Biology Club
S t u d e n t
Council, FHA, Orches-
tra Vice-pres., National
Honor Society, Latin
Club, Counselor's Aid
Spanish Club, DE, FHA, Spanish Club, Key Club,
Cirl's Glee, FHA, Mixed
Choir, B owl i n g Club,
Book Club, Tri-Hi-Y,
Band, Math Club, Foot-
AW SHUCKS . . . Kathleen Winiberley, Las Memorias editor, receives 1961-
1962 first place rating trophy from Phil Orman, Director of Publications at
Texas Tech, at the West Texas High School Press Association October
J-Day in Lubbock.
. ,..,, ,... -.....-v-1
Office Aid, FHA, Mid-
Term Senior '
Football Trainer, Traccll
Student Council Vi
Pres., Freshman Foo
I 5 2 2,
x, ag Y it
:Jill izni'-'. ' '
f:"':. dive?-N . ,
,:,?.,... 13:33, vw,
,,sf.i-iw at ,gg , Q. M'
Spanish C l u b, Cir
Clee, M i X e d Cho
FHA, Swimming, Bo
A refreshing touch of life from the
Nlediterranean has been added to Tascosa
since Chrysti Topouzi, foreign exchange
student from Greece, enrolled at Taseosa.
The brown-eyed brunette- is from
Rhodes. a small island off the coast of
Greece. She is active in the book club,
student council, and is an honorary mem-
ber of all senior committees.
Chrysli says. Wllexans. and especially
Rebels, are the most wonderful and the
most friendly people in the world."
Choir, D e b a t e Club,
Spanish C l u b, FHA,
FTA, Book Club, Teach-
Slide Rule Club, Foot-
ball, Baseball, Basket-
Spanish Club, Book
Club, Debate Club, Lat-
in Club, FHA
Book Club, Girl's Glee,
Bowling Club, Les
Chanteurs, S t u d e n t
Council, Teacher's Aid
Football, Baseball, Bowl
ing Club, Hi-Y
Freshman F ovo t.b a l 1,
Spanish C 1 u b Pres.,
Touch of Greece to Rebel Land
Girl's Glee, B 0 w I i n g
Pioneer, Book Club,
Girl's Glee, Latin Club,
Bowling Club, Spanish
General Reb, FTA
Pres., Latin Club, Book
CAUGHT IN THE ACT . . . Paula Shernisky, office aid, takes a moment
from records to chat with the owner of the ring she-'s wearing, Mike Rodgers.
Spanish Club, DE
Band, FHA, FTA, Biol-
National Honor Society
Key Club, Latin Club
Wranglers, Future Med
ics, Senior Pres.
Bowling Club, F
Tascosa Dans and Rebel Anns Selected A
ul want to be Tascosa Danll' "But you
can,t!" '6Yes, I canln "But you haven't
done anything special." "Oooh . . . '7
Each month one senior girl and boy are
selected by a Student Council committee
from an array of nominating letters sub-
mitted by the Tascosa student body.
In this manner each senior is eligible
for the honor and only the most deserving
are selected. TOM GUSSETT
Student Council, Latin
Club, Slide Rule Club,
Boy's Glee, Les
Football, Hi-Y, Wres-
Band, Bowling Club
STEVE HALL TONY HARRINGTON JILL HARRIS
National Honor Society,
Math Club, GRA, Fu-
ture Medios, Latin Club,
Tri-Hi-Y, B 0 0 k Club
,'.V'fk - ,
A S 'P
GAY HAYHURST LARRY HEDGER MELVA HEFLEY
Business C l u b, FHA, Les Chanteurs, B o o k
Bowling Club Club, FHA
Uutstanding '62 Seniors
Footbfall, Hi-Y, Bowling
Business Club Pres., Tri-
Hi-Y, D e b a t e Club,
Thespians, S p a n i s h
Club, FTA, Teacher's
,, v. ,Y .M Q94 .J '59 A'
GRA, Spanish Club, Bi-
ology Club, FHA, Y-
Teens, DE Sec.
SHIFTINC SAWDUST . . . Eddie .Ioiner stirs
up the sawdust as he attempts to clean the
machinery in woodshop.
Student Council, Busi-
ness Club Vice Pres.,
Spanish Club, Madri-
gals, Girlie Glee, Les
Clianteurs, Book Club
Gayle Baker discuss sen
EIJLALIA HILL MIKE HOBSON
CRA, Book Club, Li- Track. Wrestling, Bowl-
brarian, FHA ing Club, Hi-Y
. Beryl Little, Cailon Brelim. David Gleason. and
ior president election possibilities before the presenta-
tion of candidates in an assembly.
Slide Rule Club
Band, Latin Club, Book
Club, Bowling Club, Bi-
ology Club, FTA, Teach-
Basketball. Slide Rule
Club, Hi-Y Pres., Math
Club Vice Pres., Key
Club, Youth for America
Business Club, Y-Teens
Pres., National Honor
Mixed Choir, Latin
Club, Y-Teens, Biology
Club, Book Club
Book C l u b, Y-T
Choir, Biology Club
Tascosais willing faculty demonstrated
their interest in school activities by par-
ticipating in the Faculty-Varsity basket-
ball game November 21. As usual, the
varsity scored an impressive point victory
in spite of the antics of 4'Killer Kilev,
"Hop-a-long Hardinw, HSherWood For-
restv, L'Romeo Cleasonw, and "Simple
Samplell, the faculty Coach. This worthy
event was sponsored by the Key Club
and the proceeds were used for their
HA, Cirl's Glee, Les
hanteurs, GRA, Teach-
r's Aid, Mid-Term
Spanish Club, FHA, Y-
Teens, Bowling Club
Treas., Tri-Hi-Y Sec.,
Book Club, FTA, Stu-
dent Council, Business
Librarian, FHA, Book
. ,,:,3ig,Qr ,,
. f -gg, ,
Bowling Club, Teacher's
Aid, Book Club, Hi-Y
EDDY J OIN ER
Wrestling, B 0 w l i n g
Club, Slide Rule Club
Student Council Treas.,
Football, T r a c k, Ex-
change Student, Slide
Rule Club, National
Honor Society, Spanish
'articipation Improves Year For Seniors
noir, FTA, Teacher's
d, Debate Club Vice
es., Tri-Hi-Y, Thes-
ins, Bowling Club,
s Memories, Student
Orchestra, Biology Club,
Teacher's Aid, Math
Club, Future Medics
LAUGH FOOLS . . . Paula George watches as
football player in the last football pep rally.
TY, in '
I of Ii
Patsy Neal portrays a senior
.. 'Th' 5fQL,: i '
, 1 . ,ew an
f 2-,st '15 4 4 W
FTA, FHA, GRA, Rook
Club, Thespians, Tri-Hi-
,.V. , .
gi"-12:54 'sale 1, , .
tg ,Mt M, S' ::'
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4, ff, ,sip
SAN DRA KHOURY
Student Council. Cirlis
C-lee Pres., FHA, Tri-
Latin Club, Math Club,
Orchestra, Band Librar-
ian and Business Man-
Football. Wrestling, Bi-
ology Club, B o w I i n g
Cluli S p a n i s h Club,
National Honor Society,
Book Club, Orchestra.
tor, Latin Club, Future
Medios, Math Club
rystal Ball Accents Winter Li e With
Teacher's Aid, M a t h
Club, F u t u r e Medios,
Bowling Club, Teacher's
Into the sparkling array of a winter
wonderland, Tascosa couples gathered to
enjoy the glamour of the annual
Amid the jolly snowmen, behind glit-
tering stars, twinkling snowflakes, and a
country-style fireplace, students enjoyed
the music and atmosphere of the "White
The presentation of Mr. and Miss Tas-
Cosa highlighted the event as students
anxiously awaited the results. Class fa-
vorites joined the presentation with two
students from each class.
STEPHEN LE CRONE
S p a n i s h Club, Golf,
Student Council, FTA,
Latin Club, Tri-Hi-Y,
Bowling Club, Book
D e b a t e Club, Lati'
Club, S p a n i sh Clui
GBA, Book Club, Offic
CHERIE LINE BERYL LITTLE
Spanish Club, FHA, Cannoneer,
Girl's Cvlce, FTA, Book PHSPA Pres.,
Club Key Club Pres.,
Vice pres, Footb ,
- . all
oneer co-editor, B2
Track, Teachm-r's Aid
,, ,.,., , , -fww,
X if S K, 5
, L ., ,nn we ,., 12Z,z'fa2-wmv
xg,,,1 X , ,yy ,
M xlf ik f ' ,, ,Lakai-,
K l fm P 'A
Q., ex X 1 Q
H49 5205 'AQNTG-' f"V3i", iii- mi,
Bowling Club, Hi-Y, Fu-
ture Mc-dics, Key Club,
Formal A tmosphere
lu,12. , s
si '- " A W
li-Y, Basketball, Track,
owling Club, Cheer-
. fs,- .1- 3 -owivgg: ft.- -a .w
vfbi1:5i" ,' .:'.a' M:
u sw gm.. '-gm, -sa
4 -sw ,fs .1
f' 'rf-1i,Y:.,fe,,,g fa
af j 9
fi XS ak'
an 1 Q 5'
1 ,Q ex 1 GI,
,V MEM ,,,,,,,,, ,Ng ,k M .ar
Y-Teens, FHA, Book
Club. Latin Club, Bowl-
ing Club Pres., Tri-Hi-Y
LINDA LUTTR ELL
Cirl's Clee, Mixed
Choir, FHA, Business
Club, Book Club, ujack
and the .lills," Office
Aid, Pioneer, Las Mem-
1 . ,l . f mi. x
f Na x gl X, 'Q
W? -' la' f '
FHA, Business Club,
Girl's Clee, Mixed
Choir, Les Chanteurs,
Madrigals, Book Club,
TYPIN' IS TRYIN' . . . Carolyn Blessen practices
her lesson in the third period advanced typing
PAT MacIVER VICKI McADAM KATHERINE
GRA, FHA, FTA, Book FHA, Choir, Bowling MCBRIDE
Club, Spanish Club, Las Club, Business Club Office Aid, FHA, Teach-
M e m orias, Pioneer
Spanish Club, B 0 o k
Club, FTA, C h o i r,
Youth for America
Key Club, Hi-Y Sec.-
Treas., Student Council
Alternate, National Hon-
J. LYNN MCCLENNY
DE, Track, Debate Club
Football, Spanish Club
Business Club, CRA,
Nurse's Aid, Book Club.
Te-acher's Aid, Counse-
lor's Aid, FHA
J OHNNY MCKEE
Key Club, Wrangle1's,
Latin Club, Business
Club, Orchestra, Teach-
,k,k NJ l
H sz Q
FHA, Cirl's Clee, Mixed
Choir, Pioneer, GRA,
HANDS OFF! ..., lournalism students work to mt-et deadlines
while Beryl Little polishes the apple.
1 961 Football Tea
Baseball, Spanish Club,
Wrestling, Future Med-
ics, Teucher's Aid, Bowl-
ing Club, Biology Club
Student Council F
Book Club, Math
Band, Bowling Club,
INTO THE BASKET. BALL . . . Paul Bennett shoots a free shot in the
Varsity-Faculty game Nov. 21,
FHA, Teachers Aid
F o ot b all, Golf, Hi-Y,
Spanish Club, Key Club,
Wrangler, B 0 o k Club,
Teacl1er's Aid, Senior
JUDY MATHEWSON JAMES MAXEINER BILL MAYS
Book Club, Latin Club,
Future Medios, Librar-
Football, Student Coun-
cil, Latin Club
Spanish Club, Golf, Les
Dominated by Spirited Senior Players
"Rebel Gridders of 72" was the theme
for the last football pep rally honoring
the l962 senior players. A girl portrayed
each player as he would look ten years
from now and afterward presented him
with a pie. Rumbles of laughter poured
from the audience as the senior players'
faces lit up with that familiar red shade of
embarrassment. This is the second year
the tradition of presenting pies to honor
the senior football players has been 'done.
FHA. Tln-spians, Teuch-
Latin Club. Math Club
Cheerleader, Key Club
Vice Pres., S t u d e n t
Council, Spanish Club,
.V , it
Drama Whrrksllop, Thi-5.
plans, Mi S S Southern
FRIENDLY FACES . . . Chrysti Topouxi. exchange student from Greece, and
Tommy Jackson. exchange student to Brazil, look at pictures of exchange
students of previous years.
Included in the seniors' crowded sched-
ules are numerous tests given either for
college entrance or scholarship honors.
Seniors take either the College Entrance
Examination or the American College
Test depending on the college they plan
Girls may take -the Betty Crocker Home-
maker of Tomorrow Test. Advanced math
students may take the National Mathe-
These tests scattered through the school
year forecast for seniors their colleve
life of the future. D
A H. tk
J OE MILLER
C. W. MOORE
Key Clull. Track, Biol-
ogy Club. Future Medios
Vice Pres., F 0 ot b all,
S t a g e Manager, Thes-
Spanish C lu lu, Girlls
Glee, 'llack and the
Jillsf' Las Memorizzs,
3, f .,tf'if
. .1 S.
Choir, Spanish Club,
' Test Aptitude and Intelligence
DUAN E MORGAN
Spanish Club, FTA,
Counselors A i d, Las
Memorias, Pioneer, De-
Choir, Spanish Club
WALKER NICHOLS PEGGY NOBLE
Latin Club, Math Clulyf Football. R a s eb all, Freshman F ii v o r i t 0,
iijowling Club, Hiq' Track, Spanish Club Frc-sliman Cin-crleadvr,
Vice Pres. Truck Qumfn, 'ij ack and
tht- .IiI1s." Che-crloader,
Through Pre-College Tests
Track, Band, B0y's Glee,
Spanish Club, Student
Book Club, Latin Club,
French Club, Bowling
WILMA NORMAN JACK NORRIS
FTA, Business C I u b,
FEMALE FLAT FIXERS . . . Nlairsliai Prosser
and Cm-nie NIIISUH do llwir job of painting
flats for the IIlUSll'Lll 'AWlll'l'l'.S Cllalrlcyifv
Y-Teens, Spanish Club,
FHA, Book Club, Bowl-
ing Club, GRA, Las
.Vlemorias Copy Editor,
Pioneer, Student Coun-
FHA Vice-pres., Book
Club, Business Club,
Latin Club, Student
Council, Office Aid, Y-
Teens Vice Pres.
Football, Slide Rule
Club, Biology Club, Lat-
IT'LL BUST THE SAFE . . . Donnie Nh-Wliorter and Dick Lynch contem-
plate tlie effect if the cannon were charged while aimed at the vault door.
Senior Gift Committee,
Football, Choir, Track,
Band, FHA, Teacher's
Aid, Office Aid, Bowl-
ing Club, Spanish Club,
fl ,e,,i'e ,i
ROGER PITTMAN .I EANINE
Band, Orchestra, Basket- PORTERFIELD
ball, Les Chanteurs Band, BOWHHE Club,
Book Club, Latin Club
, ,e . M?
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Qi - vi 1375311 L L-R55 -
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BUDDY PATTERSON SIDNEY PATTERSON
JO BETH POTTER
Avoid the June rushl Graduate at
mid-term! Following this advice were I2
'FHS seniors. They will return in May
,for the merriment of the senior party,
Senior day, and the graduatioi. exercises.
l Becoming a mid-term senior requires
some sacrifices of time and fun in order to
"each graduation requirements.
Leaving high school behind t h e m
will mean college for some. Others
.vill enter into the adult worlds of
Business and marriage.
Thespians. Book Club.
FHA, Tri-Hi-Y, Bowling
Club. Student Council,
,utin Club. Book Club.
'rencli Club, Studi-nt
founcil Parl., Tri-Hi-Y
id, CRA, Tennis
Jotball, Bowling Club
Football, Film Projcv-
Student Council, Biol-
ogy Club, GRA, Book
Club, Pioneer, FTA,
FHA, Cirl's Clee, De-
bate Club, Les Chan-
Spanish Club, Busine
Thr-spittns, Book Club,
F r e n c li Club, L ll s
'1-' i i f ,
' M X . gl
l t b : ' s.
, rxl ikk ,f
French Club, Biology
Las .llemorins Senior
Class Editor, Pioneer
Book Club, CRA, Busi-
ness Club, Spanish Club,
Band, Tri-Hi-Y, FHA
Hist., TPllf'l1CIl5 Aid,
Term and Begin New Li e
THE l,INEl.'l' . . . lhlximl liltutson, Hun iifilllillll. Xlikt- liodu1'l's, livrxl l,iIIlm'
Cuilon Brt-lun. rlittlllllly' .lm-kson, and lntylc Bukcr. vumlidutvs for senior Vlu:-s
president, uwait election returns.
'QV-I-C-T-O-R-Y is the Rebel Battle cry"
was what our Confederate flag signified
white proudly waving under Old Glory
on Monday mornings after each Rebel
conquest the weekend before.
Our Confederate flag has been one of
the many traditions continued in Rebel
Land, but is only a small part of the
great spirit living in the student body.
Skits highlighted the pep rallies before
the Rebel victories, showing another way
in which the student body took part.
The bonfire, victory dances. and many
other displays of school support made this
year's spirit in Tascosa outstanding.
Wrestling, Key Club,
Bowling Club, W1'ang-
Latin Club, Band. Fu-
ture Mcdics Sec.-Treas.,
Math Club, Pioneer, Or-
Bon ire, Victor Dance, and Pep Rallies
WHERE'S THE MOTOR? . . . Larry Cailt-y and Bobby Collins, auto mechanics
students, add at quart of oil to the crank case of a car in hope that is all
National Honor Society,
Slide Rule Club, Math
Club, French Club, Stu-
dent Council, Football,
Football, Track, Slide
Rule Club, Book Club,
Band, Orchestra, Latin
Club, Business Club
Football, Choir, Track,
Basketball, Hi-Y, Wres-
tling, Photography Staff
FHA, Girl's Glee, Tri-
Hi-Y, Book Club
Promotes THS Spirit
Ltudent Council, Band, French Club, FTA, Y-
'TA, FHA, Latin Club, Teens
300k Club, Bowling
f w.-.fx -.-
C l u b, Hi-Y,
Club, M a t h
French Club, Book
Club, Office Aid
NEAR TO MY HEART , . . Keith Fuson, senior,
carries his world history book considering the
hours of study it affords.
.f ' ,.
Book Club Treas., Span-
ish Club, FTA,
Glee, Les Cbanteurs, Las
CRA, FHA, DE Treas.
Spanish Club Vice Pros.,
lk-butc Club, GRA Sec.,
French Club, Spanish
Club, Book Club, FTA,
l" r ff u 1' ll illuli. Bunk
Club, Student Counvil.
.IINI SHIRLIQ Y
lrztvlx. Latin Clulr. Siu
Fmnball Book Club Watlt Club, Slide Rule
Club. Hi-Y, Golf, Span-
"X" MARKS THE SPOT , V .lmlx Hamkhcud, Barrv Abrams, und
Hain Britt arc taking par! in marking llullots for the Ortoher
elections of officers.
Hand, Student Cunduc- 'HW
lur. Urcllcstra Ser., All
State Band, Tri-State
lialnd, Tri-State Sympho-
ny. T.M.E.A. Honor Ur-
Book Club, FHA, Span- Spanish Club, DE
French Club, B 0 0
Club, Tri-Hi-Y, Y
Aid for America, GRA,
Spanish C lu li, Slidc
Rule Club, Teachefs
"Scholarships aid good students who
can't afford college," states E. L. Hammit,
Awards encouraging work in specialized
phases of study include the Armco Steel
Scholarship for civil engineering, Bausch
and Lomb for science, Hertz Engineering
Scholarship, and several music and
I Many local scholarships are available
Ito Tascosais seniors. These include the
boy's Eldon Durrett Scholarship, Rotary
Club 3550 bond, Key Club, and the vale-
dictoriatfs scholarship to any state college.
Key Club, DE, Spanish
I I fx A . 1,4
I. I V ., ' :jx as.
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gvgigg. 9, :gf -ga-.
. . . ,,
E!-.tits ga V Qgtzit iggg
Pioneer Sports Editor,
Tennis, Debate C I u b,
Spanish Club, Quill 31
Scroll., Youth for
For Scholastic and
wlmg C I u b,
STEPHENS JERRY STOHLE
RON N IE SMITH
Football, National Hon-
Latin Club, DE, Future
f m' . ,Q
A QW 1. 53- K
j :. H. is' - , '
Choir, FHA, Spanish
Club, Teacher's Aid
Tri-Hi-Y, Book Club,
Future Medios, GRA, Y-
Thespians Pres., Debate
Club, Stage Manager
Pioneer, Book Club,
Tbespians, FHA, FTA,
Cirl's Clee, Las Mem-
Junior Favorite, Band,
Debate Club Pres., Math
Club, Future Medios,
liinlogy Club, DE, Band
.IUST A FEW WORDS . . . Ke-n N11-Carly asks Mr. Lyna-Ii for a lurn with
Lokey Lands Laughs in
Combine foot-tapping music, hilarious
laughter, exceptional talent, and you
have that smash hit musical, "Whereas
Charleyfw that was the Hraven of the year.
"Where's Charley?,' was presented by
the pooled efforts of the choir, orchestra,
and band to give audiences the biggest
laugh of the year.
The orchestra members' impromptu
rendition of '5Dixie" at the cast party
brought tears of happiness, pride, and
relief to cast members, eyes.
Student Council, Lax
.llemorins Celebrities Eda
itor. Soph 8: Jr. Class
Secretary, Les Chan-
teurs, Quill Sz Scroll
Math Club, Latin Club
Orchestra, Biology Club
Hook Club, Las Mem-
Tri-Hi'Y, B 0 o k Club
Howling Club, Business
Spanish Club, DE, Choir
FHA, Choir, DE, Spa
Latin Club, Football,
Basketball, Boy's Glen,
Mixed Choir, DE Par-
"HA, Bowling Club, Ol'-
ive Aid, Nurse's Aid,
Pioneer, Las Memorias
Faculty Editor, Student
C o u n c i l, Book Club,
Choir, Latin Club
FHA, Teacl1er's Aid
Madrigals, Les Chan-
le-urs Secretary, ' Cirl's
Glee, FHA, Biology
C I u b, FTA, Tri-Hi-Y,
Book Club, Pianist
FHS Hit Musical Comedy
ri-Hi-Y, Choir, FHA
rcretary, Spanish Club,
Y-Teens, French Club,
Math Club, FTA
Cirl's Clee, FHA, Teach-
er's Aid, Bowling Club
Foreign Exchange Stu-
dent, Book Club, Stu-
PAULA TOWNSEN D
FHA, Bowling C1 u b,
SHE KICKEU ME OUT! . . . Ann Carpenter.
lF21l'llC1'.S aid, moved her desk out in the hall to
keep from disturbing the rest of the class.
RAN DY WALV OORD
Biology Club, L a t i n
Club, Student Council,
Math Club, Ski Club,
Freshman Class Vice-
- L -
BROTHERLY BARlTONESl . . . Boys' chorus rehearses for their opening num-
ber, "The Years Before Us," in musical comedy production L'Where's Charley
Future Medios Pres.,
Key Club, Latin Club,
Bowling Club, Hi-Y,
Band Vice-Pres. and
Asst. Business Manager
,B i,o 0 g y Club, Latin
Club, Bowling C 1 u b,
Slide Rule Club, Foot-
ball, Baseball, M a t h
Club, Ski Club
DY ANNA WELNA
Las Memorias Clubs Ed-
itor, Pioneer, Youth for
Arnerica, Tennis, Latin
Club, Biology Club, Y-
Teens, Radio Club, GRA
B-Team Basketball, Golf,
Math Club, Hi-Y, Fresh-
man Football, Bas-
Y-Teens, Spanish Club,
Business Club, Teach-
cr's Aid, FTA
Latin Club, FHA, Youth
for America, FTA
DE, Youth for America,
Latin Club, Book Club,
Mixed Choir, Biology
Club, FHA, Tri-Hi-Y,.
Latin Club, Track,
Rule Club, Football
'LNOW we can cut classes legallyli'
comment seniors preparing for the tra-
ditional Senior Day. Released from
classes for a day, seniors present the
comical play, usually a Shakespearean
satire, Senior Spirits, and depart to a
Excluded from final exams, seniors
gloat over underclassmen and talk con-
stantly ol' the fun-filled all-night party
sponsored by their parents.
i Hilarity ends on a solemn note by
graduation and Baccalaureate exercises
when seniors receive their d e c r e e
I of freedom.
SHARON WHITE PAULA WHITMAN. JACK WHITWORTH
'llri-Hi-Y, Book Club, Bi- FHA, Fifth Vice Pres. VIC
ology Club, FHA, Y-
H outh for America
MELTON WILKINS CARY WILLIAMS PAT WILLIAMS MARVIN WILLIS UAVID WILSON
Band, Orchestra, Biology Spanish Club, Track Band, Orchestra,VLes Slide Rule Club, Span- Spanish Club, Baseball
Club, Math Club Manager, F o 0 t h a I I ffhanteurs, French Club. ish Club
Trainer Business Club, Madri-
gals, Student Council,
enl0T Bar Tl S or Ta Uatlng USS
S ' Y E d '62 G d ' Cl
GIV' ME THE BEAT . . . "Jack and the .lills," a senior septette have an
WILSON PATRICIA WILSON
Club, Baseball, French Club, Biology
after-school jam session to prepare for a performance at a city-wide style show.
1. ,f,' wg
Las Memorias Editor,
Student Council, Rebel
Ann, District Miss FTA,
Thespians, Quill 8. JUST A LITTLE BLOOD! . . . A visiting nurse inserts a needle in another arm during administration
Sffouf Les Chameufs- of tuberculin tests to all seniors desirin them
GRA Vice Pres. g
SHARON WITT JANET WOOD GARY WOODS JESS WOODWARD EDDIE WRIGHT
ETA, Future Medics, Bi- Band Sec., Orchestra, Slide Rule Club. Track Freshman Football
ology Club, FHA Pres., Twirler. Les Chanteurs,
Spanish Club, Business Math Club, S p a n is h
C l u b, GRA. Y-Teens, Club
Book Club, B 0 wl i n g
LONG ROAD AHEAD . . . A last walk through the halls of Tascosa prove t
to be sad for the graduating seniors.
ROSS YARBROUGH PHYLLIS YATES
Football, Track, Baseball FHA, Spanish Club
l'ilt'kliI1g lronfiref. Jr.-Sr. Prom. jul
' im' -kits. and ElilYilllCE'd studies high
ue-ml zzvtixities throughout the junior yeax
. I . 1 1- . .
-, " avr- 'skein
L 'liw a e
iii' 1' iiewzfif
t ,Wee 'ff
A Y' K+., e
5: , , -
Estelle Austin Carl Ayers
Karen Adams Jan Alcorn Vicki Allen Tana Alestri
Karen Allen Susan Anderson Tish Arnold David Ater
Juniors Receive Certificates
THE CALORIE COUNTER . . . Sharon Johnson and Jeanie
Guthrie head for the snack har for their second desserts.
' ' m e
' Us- 'S JR
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Diane Bailey Tlm Baker
Connie Barker Scott Barlow
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Ronnie Barnett Vicky Barrett Lloyd Bartlett
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Donna Barton Judy Bates James Baze Mary Ann Beard Terrv Beeson Melvin Bell
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Paul Bennett Keith Bentley
or EDT Test
WHERE'S THE APPLE? . . . Girls in gym classes leam the
fundamentals of archery.
-. ulagwegwm- Avi f fm 13 -.-11.1 .fi
S' H- , '
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X' ,Saw .W
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John Benton Rusty Beville Nancy Bissantz Bobby Blanks Patgy Blanks Carolyn Blessen
' ' . .. , ::',, ': ES ?
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' V 141 21519
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Mary Bogard Bill Bolls James Boone Mike Borden Peggy Boyer Bettye Boyer
Nieki Bridges Ruby Briscoe Carole Brown Marilee Brown Jeff Burk James Bush
J UN IORS
Class 0 1962
j Q if- i, Q
FIFTH PERIOD FULL? . . . Bonnie Todd, Diane Bailey, Larry Cox, Carol Ayers, and ,lan
Bowen wait to sign up with Mrs. Kathy Buruin during fall rc-gistration. ,Io Betsy Bush Lffn Hussey
Carol Caddell Patsy Cain Kandi Campbell Genelyn Cannon Jimmy Carter
Darlene Cates Lynda Cl121I1lb0l'S Richard Chambers Linda Chennault Charles Chappell
Eddie Clark Tom Clark Calvin Clarke Norman Cobl, Bobby Collins
Judy Cook Linda Coonrod Faye Cornelius George Couch Larry Cox D011 Craghead
Tallies 393 Total Enrollment
Virginia Crandall Patsy Crislio
E5 4 'tg i
I li L. l
Kay Crutchfield Larry Cunningham John Currie Karen Daniels Lee Davidson Bill Defee
' Anita Dehnert Bob DeP0rter
RUSTRATED FRAULEIN FUMBLES . . .
issantz didn't get her locker closed quite soon
-at 7 .Il 'W
4,v-: , .Ui
Barbara Dillard Larry Dool Suzanne Drake Pam Duff
Paulette Duniven Ike 'Edwards Wayne Edwards
.lackie Ellis Dennis Eubanks Edwin Ferrell
Tommy Fine Sherry Fleming Brent Flenniken
Sharron Forrest Elaine Foster
,., f LI We-W-we-M ie- . 5
DEALER TAKES THREE . . . Jane Sarpolis and Sheri Smith,
office helpers, sort location cards in the fall for 1280 students. Linda Foster Helen Franks
J UN IORS
Vicky Nicholson, Ben Lokey
Ann Frazine Lanna Fritsch
1 V ' , -.
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ig , Us A
I V it viflinl
Rhenda Fuqua DeWayne Furrh Larry Galley Wayne Gambrel Carrol Gatlin
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Georgia Gidden Gary Givens RH Gflff Leon Gooding Sue Gorman
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John Greene Charles Greever Bonnie Gregory Bill Griffith Joan Griffith Pat Hail
Sue Halama Ray Hall Harold Hammack Derald Hamilton Larry Hanes Johnny Hartzell
Carolyn Haskew Bobby Hatton Jan Hawkins Sue Ann Hayes Beverly Hefley Sharon Hefley
5 MINUTE MILE . . . Students dash up and down
ramps in an effort to get from one wing to another
during passing period.
Lead Juniors in pirit
5 , ,
Carl HCHIY Le Jean Henry
an 'W I B
Martha Hopson Steve Hicks
Virginia Hill Jean Hilliard David Hodge J. L. Hodge Bobby Hollingsworth Mary Kay Houghton
Junior Class Serves as Host
Dana Hoving Roger Howe
Sandra Huddleslon Chuck Huffman
Dwight Huber Edith Hunter
,V is 5
, ,V ,
iALL THIS AND METRECAL . . . Underclassnuen buys do ri-quired npush-ups" in gym clan
Beverly .lHCkS0ll Linda Jackson
Betsey Jarrett Judy ,lay Robert Jefferson Danny Joiner Charles .lones
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J udy Jupe Jerry Jordan Sondra Jordan Ann Judd Paul Kelley J ack Kelly
To emo rs at Prom
Marilyn Kr-mpton Ronald Kenney Dickie Khoury
.loy Kiner Dorinda King Mary King Mikv King
" Hicliard Kinm-5 Gloria Kirkpatrivls UUIIHH Kflighl Ken Kniglil
Boll Knowlvs Ronnie Lunvaislc-r Mike Larsen Keith Lutlium
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Charles Lvdlie-llc-r Ronald Linclqucsle-r .lily LUCkll3l'l lienniv Lolwy Sandra Lollur
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ljunrly Loomis Dick Iqni-li Xlivliavl lqnrln liurry Nlulonv Janine Mzinls-3 Frank Maris
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PERKY'S PETS . . . Mary Kaye Houghton and Scott
Sharp learn the woes of breaking a school rule as they
perform clean-up duties during 7th period.
Junior Skits Heighten Spi
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Johnny Meyers David Miller
Mary Miller Bill Miracle Ray Miranda
Sandy Mize Bette Monken
Sharon Mullins Pat Murphy
n Pep Rallies
Suzanne Moody Carol Moore Karen Morgan
IT FLOATS! . . . Don Craighead, Bonnie Gregory, and Brent Flen-
niken search for ideas to create a float design for a civic organization.
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Kathy O'Connor Suzanne Oles Jo Beth Ousley Ann Owen San Owens John Pacific
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Richard Pack Mary Pando Georgia Parker Bob Passmore Sue Patterson Ronnie Patton
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37.84 PLUS 270 TAX! . . . Journalism students discuss sales and money " I
problems during their October paper and yearbook campaign. Mlke Pearson Roh Pendleton
Jerry Perry Terry Pevehuuse Jodie Phillips Brenda Pickle Judy Pinkerton David Pitt
James Poe Carol Pollan Paula Porterfield Patricia Powers Lloyd Prestridge
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Perry Pullen Judy Quillin Bob Raokley Doug Rankin Tim Ransom
Diana Rarick Steve Reaves Janie Reddock Don Reed Pam Reynolds Elaine Rhodes
Run or Junior Class Positions
.ludy Rice Judy Rich
Tommy Rickma.n Leon Rickwartz Mike Roberts Susan Robertson Janet Robinson ,larrell Rutherford
Pat Ryan Frances Salkeld Susan Schoggins Lorraine Schoper ,laney Scoggin Bill Shake
' SEEMED SEAMED . . Pat Rhoades and Vicki Veazy work
trd to finish their sewing project by the end of the period.
Elvic Sl!!-lfbf5l' Karen Sharp Scott Sharpe
Brenda Sheets Carol Sheffield Sue Sheriff
Linda Shilling Richard Short Cheryl Sims
Kaye Sims Rikkz Skaggs
COMMONS CONCENTRATION .... Don Barrett, Roger Howe, and Ken
Williamson "hit the books" in an effort to prepare for next period's test. Richard Slaughter Bob Smith
Jay Smith John Smith
Lindy Smith Sherry Smith Anita Somerville
Beverly Still Rudene Stone Gary Storseth
Kay Stubhlefield Sherree Swan Cheryl Svvearengen
National Merit Examinations
Dannye Spencer Hettie Stallings Marilee Stewart
Kenneth Story Jim Strong Judy Stroud
Gaynell Tate Mary Jo Teal Oneva Thacker
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l Jolene- Thomas Lewis Thomas Cary Tliornberli' Wayne Thurston Chenl Tihhetts Janice Tiemeir
Betty Timmons Connie Tipps Bonnie Todd jack Tomlinson Sharon Thompson Eddie Tucker
H-XLEYS HEl,l'lfRS . . . Kita Smith and Nancy Cliittock
fi-rw us aides In Blisf B1ar,gure'1 Haley, sophomore cuunselor.
Reveal Superior Juniors
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Rlionda Turman John Tyler
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Susan Upsllaw Virginia Yinyard
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Jimmy Walker Carol Walten Betty Walvoord Pam Wan' Ronald Watts Jackie W1-utlif-rly
Juniors Order Senior Rings
Cheryl Webb David Webh
Kay Webb Bob Weber Diane Welaer Karen Weems Johnny Weidling Nancy Werner
PM INNOCENT . . . Lynda Chambers heads the
line waiting for "Miss Willie."
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Alberta Wesley Hugh West
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Allan Wheeler Donna W'heeler
Svharlene Wheeler Treva Wheeler
Michael Wheeless John Wlleir H. B. White Don Whitehead Betty Whitlock Cherie Whittaker
For September Delivery
WHUHC8 Wlliiwifrill Lavelda Widner Gary Williams
. 5 if
Ken Williamson Dennis Willis Jimmy Wilson johnny Wilson Lynna Wilson Clay Wisdom
STACKED . . . Eddie W'right stands at the top of the stark piled for
the bonfire before- the Burger football game.
.lones Witcber Linda Wood
Robert Woodard Tommy Woodward
Lynda W'orley Donald Woroner
James Wright Lewis Wyckoff
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A proud heritage-their school-
one which they inherited and which they
will later give to new Tascosans.
Composing the largest portion of Tas-
cosa's student body, sophomores enjoyed
numerous new experiences, adding to the
innumerable traditions of Rebel Land.
MIGHTY MITFIS . . . Dir-k Wevinlmerger, prcsidontg
Sandy CllilIIllN'l'lLlIlll. vice pre-side-ntg and Tish Cidden,
secretary. look as though they are anticipating their
duties as sophomore officers.
Margaret Acord Craig Adcock
Kathy AlCOCk Stuart Alexander Claude Allen Dena Allen
Bobby Anderson Clifford Anderson
James Anderson Sheryl Dell Andrea Betty Andrews Ray Armstrong
Baffled, Challenged Sophomores
THS FILM STRIPPERS . . . Ray Black and Eddy
Mobbs show films regularly to various classes.
.limmie Ausbun Karen Austin Linda Ayers
John Baker Ronnie Baker Sharyn Baker
. "'-M mfs I ff W Y
::" Steve Baker Marilyn Baland Larry Ballard
Janan Baldwin Donna Banister Sue Barham Jimmy Barker Randy Barlow Allan Barrett
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Thomas Bashioum Tony Bass
Begin New Yeari
THEN DONALD DUCK SAID, . . . Study hall students, Aubie Hutchinson,
Tim Ransom, and Jimmy Wilson work with library reference books.
Glen Hugh Bennett Johnny Bennett Louanna Bennett John Bentley Larry Berg
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,Ian Bowen Johnny Bowman Sharon Boydston Ralph Boyle John Braboy Karla Burkmillgr
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LIKE A BIRD, MAN . . . Speech students, lke Edwards
and Audrey Teague express creative talents in drama. Patty Bradsheafs
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Pat Briggs Delbert Brooks Carroll Brown Richard Brown
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Cathy Calhoun Sherry Calhoun Sim Callahan
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Maturit Tests Taken, b ophs
Carolyn Carroll ,lo Carol Carter
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Rhonda Case Dwain Casteel Susan Cathey TCTFY CHVUICSS Karen Calzell
Sandra Chamberland Elizabeth Cherry Bill Cherry Nancy Chittock Gary Choate Bonnie Clark
FLYIN' FINES .... Knowledge flies in more ways
than one as students rush to get to pep rallies.
Wink Clark Suzanne Clements Barry Cline
Lynda Clubb Richard Conner Jerry Cook
Kathy Cline Terry Clopton Mark Clounch
, Q, ,
TOAST TO VICTORY .... Several Underclassmen enjoy cokes
Van Cook Betty Cook
at the hot dog supper given by the band before the October bonfire. Pat Copeland Gary Corbin
David Cornelius James Costin
Karen Crawford Richard Crowe Steve Crowell
Greg Daniel Becky Davis Larry Davis
Dennis Denney Dale Denny Tommy Denton
Sophs Take Geometry, Algebra
Richard Culbert Lin Curtis Monte Dale
O. W. Davis Linda Deary Darlene Deaver
Dwain De Pauw .lane De Remer Michele DeRieux
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Maps, Enrollment Sheets Help
Bill Ferem Johnny Fiddler
Carrie Figgins Johnnie Findley 5 ' gl
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Dana Finley Clark Firestone
ITS REAL, I HOPE .... Students march out of
Jerry Fiscus Mary Fiske the building during a practice fire drill.
4.. J B N
Barbie Flenniken Hugh Force Bonnie Forrest Curtis Forsbach Dianna Foster Karen France
Janet Frazier Vicki F1-azioy Mary Anne Freeman Mike French Eddie Gardner David Cass
in First Hectic Days
David Gutierrez Pat Harkins
Cheryl Gassuway Ann Catlin Harold Gattis
Karffn Gentry Jerry Don Glenn Bill Gibbins Robert Gibson
Philip Giles Taylor Gillespiv Jack Gilley
Chuck Glass Lynn Ann Gordon Jessica Gray Willard Green
Gary Griffith Cheryl Grimes
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Bertha Guest Marion Guinn Jennie Guthrie
Susie Hale Bob Hampton Y Y Diane Hardy
Suzanne Hardy John Hargis Anna Harris Glenda Hays Johnny Harp Tommy Harper
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Jimmie Harrell Susan Harvey Linda Heare Larry Hemhree Mack Henderson Zoie Henry
.lim Henshaw Marsha Hess
Sophs Take Part in Orchestra
WASHY, WASHY, WASHY . . . Janice Manley, nurses
aide, washes a thermometer in the nurse's office.
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Tim Heyne Sandra Hicks Sandra
Gary Hodges Mary Hodges Linda
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Wyndell Holmes Eddie Horn Sherry Hooker
Daxid House Diane Houston Judy Houston David Howard Kenneth Home
Choir and Band
WAKE ME WHEN lT'5 OVER . . . Berkley Johnson. Karen Craw-
ford. and Linda Perry turn to the lihrary for information.
Kenneth Hughes Janet Humphreys Jimmie Hunter Ed Heiver Douglas Jackson
NW- - Q-.fi
As " .
Beverly Jefferson Rick Jensen Phillip Jerome Berkley Johnson Elliot Johnson
Sharon Johnson Leray Jobe Jane Joiner Carol Jones Jimmie Jones
GIVE ME THE RED, RED, RED . . , Dy.-Xnna Welna. Sharon
Kendrix. Delilah' Lee. Alice Briggs. and Kai' Arden paint signs to
I . ' 5 M
place on the buses which took loyal rebels to Borger. Nharron Jones
" ' H ' 'ii-in
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Susan Kalmtll Kathy Keele-1' Sharon Kelley Danis Kelly Mary Kems KH! KiUlmiI15
Jerry Kolander jo.: Kumpton Wilford Lacy Linda Laing Troy Laminacl-1 Mary .lo Landon
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Marvin Lane ,loan Langley Philip Lalioche Randy Lawrence Daniel LeCrone Leslie Lee
Amy Lewis Sondra Lewis Donna Litle Linda Litle Raleigh Little Sally Lockwood
loin THS Student Bod in Sept.
Andy Loden Karen Lord
Georgene Lott Jay Loury Alice Lucia Ralph Lundegreen Kay Lyons Ronnie Mack
P .lo Lynn Magee Bruce Magness Marilyn .Mansfield James Mariner Johnny Martin Wayne Martin
LESSONS? .... Johnny Muth and Philip
learn about construction of window frames in me-
l drawing classes.
Freddie Massey Calvin Mathes Carla Matthews
Nancy Maxwell Paulette Maxwell .lo Ann Means
.ludy Meredith Sherry Miller Rusty Millican
IT WINKED BACK . . . . Pat Howerton and her lab partner, .ludy if f I
Houston, examine tissue sections under the microscope in biology class. David MOOTC Mlkff Moore
Science, Math Courses Popular
Spence Moore James Morgan 1
Lynne Morgan Mickey Muetting K Bill Mullins Shurri Munnerlyn Ronnie Murdock Johnny Muth
in ' fi. rf
Don Maclver Mike McCracken Harold McDaniel John McGee Marilyn McGuire Jimmy MCIHIHS
Joan McQuay Jackie Nall Mickey Neal Patsy Neal Nancy Neidhardt CherY1 Newbvld
Darlene Nichols Sheryl Nichols Sally Noland Mike Noonan Gene O'Rear Becky Ottensmeyer
Sonja Pacific Dennis Palmer Don Parr Carol Patterson Kathy Patterson Margaret Payne
CHOOSE YOUR WEAPONS .... Cary Peterson, Philip
Jerome, and James Anderson rush to the cafeteria to be
first in the lunch line.
With Space Age Sophs
Harold Pearce Fain Pendergraph Dcrrill Perkins
Austin Peterson Gary Peterson
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Elaine Pinchard Larry Pinson Judy Pitt Ida Pitts Steven Platter David Poindexter
11 Sophomores Seek Class
Clayton Porter Brad Posey
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David Powell Judy Powell
Robert Powers Sylvia Prince
R ,eell P 'P
HUBER WHO? .... Jimmy Wilson and Dana Hoving admire one
of the many campaugn posters in the halls during October elections.
Jeanette Procter Marsha Prosser
Lynda Pugh Cary Raines Jim Randall Buff Rank Cheryl Ray Bill Reddell
Doug Reed D011 Remling Janalynn Reynolds Marsha Reynolds Suzanne RiCe1' Danni' Richardson
Stanley Richwartz Anne Riggs Frank Riner
Herb Rltclue Jimmy Rowell John Roach Linda Roach Kenneth Robbins Billy Roberts
David Robertson Stan Robinson Janet R0biS0ll Jimmy Roden Linda Rose Larry Ross
Judy Ross Don Rowell Diann Rllnqllist J03.lll1 Runquist Mike Sandlin Lewis Savage
Jame Scanlon Susan Schoper Marne Schnelderman Patsy Scoggms GHFY SCl1dd6F -llfflmy S6CllI'1Sl
Jack Selph Cam Servick FHYC Shafbef Judy Shaw Vicki Shelby Jan Sheldon
.lean Sheeran David Simmers Roger Sims Jayne Skellon Audrey Slagle Cary Sloan
Marvel Sloan Cynthia Smith Gary Smith Hill Smiih ,lo Anne Smith .lorene Smith
Peril 0 Parking Lot Traffic
Rita Smith Shirley Smith
Trenna Smith Carter Smothers Jodie Snyder David Souther Terry Sparkman Bynum Sparks
RINSY, RINSY, RINSY .... Van Cook, sophomore
photographer, develops pictures for THE PIONEER in
the publications darkroom.
Richard Speed Karen Sperlmg Pat Stanford
Mike 5131801 Vicki Steele Bill Sieifllila-I1
Julie Stephenson Janis Stone Kelly Stringer Peggy Sullivan Judi Swan Hollis Talley
Barbara Taylor Dave Taylor Roland Taylor
Amaze Sophs M
OH! RATS! . . . . Jane Gilmer models her new
Audrey Teague bouffant hairstyle designed by Martha Young.
T y ,3f:1 ,,
Pat Tennison David Templeton Clay Thomas Sharon Thompson Sherry Thompson Vicki Thompson
Brenda Thornherg Mary Ann Thornton Frances Timmons Ricky Titus Bonnie Tomasello Dan Toney
S116 Townsend Joyce Treadway Sharon Trussell Mike Turner Sharon Tumer Lynn Underwood
l , ,,
FLAME OF VICTORY .... Bonfire is silhouetted against
the darkness of the October night as Tascosa students yell I
for victory before the Borger game. Rusty Vandefsllce
lass 0 '64 Embraces
aw' "" " "
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Nicki Vanderlaan Kay Vandiver
Judy Velldfick Richard Usrey Vicki Veazey Cailan Wade Susan Walker
Sandra Walton Jeanette Ward Bill Warniok Britt Warren Pam Waters
Mark Webb Max Webb Ronald Webster Steve Webster Dick Weinberger
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Chet Weissman Wayne West Dann Whitaker Bob White Dann White
Traditions 0 Tascosa Eagerly
Judy Whitfield Wayne Wilkins
Butch Williams Glenda WilliHlUS Mike Williams Friedda Wilson Sandra Wilson Cary Wolf
r e f Q. Q -
.leanie Woodard Ricky Wood Nina Wood Kristie Wood Billy Woodman Mary Woodward
'FUEL FOR THE FIRE . . . Reggie Camblin, a
spirited Rebel, adds wood to the bonfire pile.
Judy Woolfc Carolyn Word Cathy Wright
Charles Wright Uollllii Yilvgvf Donna Young
' ,,.. ,lyfk ieieaglaiii
Robert Young Ann Zickefoosc Dun Zimmerman
advertising campaign liegins.
APT, a combined sales group
representing all three high schools of
gives the students instructions
techniques at an after-school
then sends them armed with
record slips, a letter of intro-
and a nervous stomach to
ol Amarillo merchants.
advertising purchased hy these
a thriving city of l40,000 is
processed through an adver-
tising coordinator. These friendly mer-
chants, through their advertisements
are supporting Tascosa High School.
Root Beer - ----
Alamo Carpet --- ,.,ff,,fY,, --
Allison Blacksmith 81 Welding --
Bowl ,,,. .. .ff,,,,, -
Coca Cola Bottling Co.
Globe News Sz Publishing
Livestock Auction ,.ff.Y..
Oil Mill Co. fs..s --
Photo Supply, Inc. --
Secretarial School - .-
Ansley Cleaners ,,,,..,,,..Y
Stu Barlow's Clothing ..c,
Battenfield Motors ,.,,,,.,
Rudy Bauman Lumber Co. --
Jack Bell's Pharmacy --
Blackburn Bros. ,,,,
Esquire Drug --- --- 273
E-Z Tight Co. s,,,. --- ---- --- 259
Fabric Mart ..,,..,,,,,., - ,,,,,,-- 265
Feferman's Army 84 Navy Store ,.,, 267
Film-Aide Co. ,,...,..,,,,, -- --- 250
First Baptist Church ,s,, --- 24-8
Freeman's Flowers .... --- 265
Freshe Bread .-.-- --- 260
Furr Food Stores -. --- 249
Gattis Shoes --- ------- -- 264
Goldsmitlfs ---------------- -- 262
Good Housekeeping Shop --- --- 243
Graham Plow Co. ---------- --- 242
Borden Co. ----------
Bradford Auto Supply -- --- 259
Brent's -----------.-- -- 267
C K M Army Surplus ---- --- 269
Cathey-Fullingim Hardware --- 256
Circle "N" Appliance ---. --- --- 271
Cizon's Jewelers, Inc. ---.-.s-----s, 271
Clack Radio 81 Television Service ---- 258
Cliver Construction Co. .v,-,,.,.... 250
Raymond Cliver Custom Built Homes
-------- ------------------ 246
CollJert's ----.------ --- 251
Colonial Cafeteria --- -- 244
Connell Stationery Co. -- --- 243
Continental Trailways -- --- 269
Country Club Cleaners --- -- 259
Curtis Blind 81 Linoleum ----
Dino's No. 1 X No. 2 ----
Doche S1 Co. - ---.- ---
.lune Shoppe ,-----
Dorchester Corporation ------
Draughon's Business College ---
Dr. Pepper Co. ------,,-.-.
Dupriest Office Equipment ---
Girl Beauty Shop ----
Green Acres Pharmacy --- --- 258
Greiner-Madison ------ --- 270
N. S. Griggs Sz Sons -- --- 243
Hagemans Cafeteria -- --- 273
Hazlewood Farm Dairy --- 270
Hedgecoke Motor Co. -- --- 244
Hollywood ....- --- 264
Hub Clothiers --- 242
I. C. X. ---- -------- 260
Jupe Motor Supply -- 254
Kline's - ------------ 271
Lane Ice Cream Co. .-- 262
Levines Dept. Store 271
Lewis Gasmart -..ee- 247
Line Avenue Cleaners --- 255
Long Bell Lumber Co. --- 252
LX Cattle Co. --- -..--A.1 ...1.1- 2 72
McCracken Motor Co. -.1,..Y1.,,- 256
"The Marcheletau Hair Styling 8: Design
Mayfair ---.----- 274
Mead's Bakery --- 247
F. H. Means Shoes -.. 271
Melton-Clark e,.... 273
Mini-Bowl -- -------- --- 272
Mr. G ------------ - --------------- 247
Nichols Paint 8 Wallpaper Store 269
Oldham Grocery No. l 81 2 --- 260
Osgood Monument Co. ----- 271
Ozarka Water Company ---- 242
Pate Bakery -------------- ------
Peacock's Beauty Salon - ----- ------
C. R. Pickle, Building Contractor
Pierce Texaco Service --- ---- -----
Pinkney Packing Co. ---
Pioneer Natural Gas --- ---
Plains Plumbing Co. --------------
Polk Street Methodist Church ------
Potter-Randall County Medical Society
Producers Grain Corp. ---
Reeves Lumber Co. ------ -
Reppert-Beebe Lumber Co. --
Ruberts Beauty Salon -----
Russell Stationary Co. --
Russell Stationery Co. --
Safeway Stores ------.
Scott Lumber Co. ---- ---
Sealtest Dairy Products ---
Sears. Roebuck K Co. ---
Shamrock Oil Sz Gas ---
Shaw Employment ---
Shook Tire Co. ---. - ---. ---- -
J. M. Simpson Oil Co. --.--- ---
Southern Farm Supply Association
Southwestern Investment Co. - -.-- -
Southwestern Public Service
Stanlcy's Drive Inn -----
State Chemical ----.. ----- -. ---
Stockyard Service K Garage --
Superior Manufacturing Co. --
Tepee Western Store ---- ------
Thompson-King Insurance Co. ------
Touchstones To Beauty --------
Upshaw Insurance Agency ---- --- 25
Vance Hall Sporting Goods -- --- 2
Vetesk Market ---. ------- -- 25
Volle's Apothecary ----- -- -- 2
Wagner-'s Jewelers ---------------- 26
Western Specialty Advertising Co. -- 26
Westhaven Flowers ---------------- 25
Eagle Paint Co., Inc. ----
Eastridge Bowling Palace
Ed's Plumbing 31 Heating ---
Elliot Office Supply ------
Empire Insurance Co. --
P. K. Supply -----.------ --- 263
Palo Duro Studio ------ --- 245
Panhandle Concrete Co. -- --- 252
Panhandle Laundry Co. -- --- 261
Parker-Ford ------------ --- 270
Westhaven Pharmacy, Inc. -- 25
West Texas Equipment Co. -- 26
White 81 Kirk ----------- 26
Wolflin Village, Inc. --- 26
YMCA ----------- 24.
YWCA -- --- 26
SERVICE 81 GARAGE
Complete Automotive Service
At Western Stock Yards
I508 Phone DR 3 I
Gad 5riIi1!,Msil1s Ssrsniiy to Accept Things
.7 Galina! Zizanga Eourags in Hlzizrzgs Things
7 Kan, and Wisdom is Know the Ddfsrcnce.
j f 1
099: The 5
PURE SPRING WATER
WATER COOLERS - SALES AND RENTALS
0zarka Water Company
I405 W. 6th
242 AMARILLO, TEXAS
Downtown ond Sun t C
Norge - General Electric
RCA Victor - General Electric
Living Room - Bedroom
3I2 East lOth
coNNELL STATIONERY Amarillo 5
School Supplies - Office Supplies
Adding Machines - Electric Typewriters F I D' t
Amarillok Most Complete
Office Supply Store
3707 Wolflin Avenue
202 N. Buchanan DR 2-2677
HOME OF PARTY ROOM
FINE FOODS AVAILABLE
Pho M8011 HEDGECOKE DODGE
CAFE-I-EIQIA ODGE TRUCKS
2726 STANLEY 416 W 6th DR 2 8355
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Ed's Plumbing 81 Heolfing
Licensed ond Bonded
We do the difficult immediately
The impossible takes a little longer
Repoirs, Remodeling, New Construction
214 Rusk DR 4-9739
AUTOGRAPH SPACE COURTESY PALO DURO STUDIOS
wolflm village W FL 5-1634
ff REEVES LUMBER CO.
'ffl S . .
I Material Service
ix 1510 POLK PHONE DR A-5301
AMARILLO, TEXAS DR 3-2879 2402 Ridgemere
PHONE DR 4-52I
AMARIL1-0 TEXAS Complelg- I.1nf'0f Alfilcm Igfjuipmenl
For all your athletic needs
Gym Suits - School Jackets
lCompletely Remodeled for
Remodeling - New Construction -- Residential - Commercial
HOMES AND HOME IMPROVEMENTS
DR 6-87l6 P. O. Box 3463
DR 3-2741 Amarillo, Texas
I cc FUTURA
Feminine Fashions with a "Difference
0 QQ '
0 T B 5sPfcf4uVme mg!
3700 West 6th
2815 Civic Circle Wolflin-Georgia Area
Drift Inn Dance
Haven for Teenagers
Open Every Saturday
8:30 p.m. to II:3O p.m.
to all High School Students
8I6 Van Buren DR 4-465i
BATTEN FIELD MOTOR
4'H0me of the original Teenie Weenie
Cas Burning Compactv
9 IIGIS I Ap0theC
PRESCRIPTION SERVICE y
PHONE DR 2-6750 I409 W. IOth AMARILLO, TEXAS
TO HAVE YOUR LETTERS UNDERSTOOD
USE ONLY UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITERS
OFFICE MACHINES INC.
323 W. 6th DR 2-7III
L. F. Schuriemon J. E. Glick
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Tyler 8. Thirteenth Amarillo, Texas I I'IIIOf:i E 5 E
S d M S 8 30 d I0 55
S d E S 7 30
Wd d E 745
srnmc , summm,
SAVING STA MPS
TEPEE WESTERN GOODS
Headquariers for Baais,
Moccasins. and All Eine
' EAT AND MEET AT DlNO'S
Our Specialty - Charcoal Hamburgers
Number 1 2901 Wolflin FL 6-7441
Number 2 4009 W. 6T1'1 DR 4-4831
Toucbstones to Beauty
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' 77 l-'2 '.'1"-
"Filming the Rebelf' Cf 6355
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foot 4 games sznce I .
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509 Harrison, Amarillo
'-9 W 5
2734 wesfhoven vaiioge P FL 6-5251
fs-' TYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS
Olympic - Royal - Smith-Corona
,, q .
smcsmo 3'-'ND 5' uN0lEUMC0' DUPRIEST
313-I5 Van Buren DR 3-3789 614 -I-Oylor DR 4-5351
Seniors 562 - ,63 - ,64
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"Wfl9ere fine clothing if .cz family nffnirw
812 Polk Wolflin and Georgia
BELL LUMBER COMPANY
2I2 W. 3rd
1962 Graduating Clam
P I N KN EY
A particular market for particular people I
2770 Duniven Circle
CONCRETE CO., INC.
900 W. 3rd
Bext Wzflaes . . .
To all the fine folkf
in Tafcosalaud . , . from
your friend! at the
Hulk E-vrtrvri itllrthnhinil
,AUTOGR S C COUR S G OBE S UBLIS NG C0
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The Globe-News Publishing Co.
NEWSPAPERS o RADIO o TELEVISION
J UPE MOTOR SUPPLY
Wholesale Automotive Dist. fRgdD QIL CQ
Equipment Parts ancl Phone DR 3-4269 - 1812 E. 27th
and Tools Supplies pt 0, BOX 2367
Spec. Brake 81 Spring Dept.
312 8. 400 W. 6th DR 2-2244 Phillips "66" Products
When You Pay For The BEST -- Be Sure You Get lt
BUY BQRDENS - VERY BIG ON FLAVOR
4945 Canyon Rd. Box 205l FL 6-5235
C omplimentf 0 f
A N s L E Y' s
goal Fw G. c L E A N E R s
400 West 7th
AMARILLO' TEXAS 1141 WASHINGTON
Complete Secretoriol Course Q
Mrs. Bess Orr Foringer F SERVICE
800 Jefferson DR 2-3594
34+l1 and Weslern --:- Phone FL 5-I57I
S 81 H Green Stamps
andle, State 8 National '
1 if 0
4100 WOLFLIN 0 FL 6-5681 0 P. O. BOX 2874 0 AMARILLO, TEXAS
AMARILLO FAMILY FUN CENTER
CERTIFIED INSTRUCTORS FREE SUPERVISED PRO SHOP
. NURSERY COMPLETE
I BOWLING ACCESSORIES
32 BRUNSWICK BOWLING BAGS
AUTOMATIC'S CARIJETED BOWLING SHOES
CONCOURSE BOWLING SOCKS
. BOWLING BALLS
MODERN RESTAURANT USED BALLS,
BANQUET ROOM, T51-ESCORE PLUGGED AND
ACCOMODIATES REBORED TO
T25 BANQUET STYLE I YOUR SPECIFICATIONS
. AIR ...L
N AMPLE LIGHTED
E . FREE PARKING
3 X NW
. 32 Beautiful Brunswick Bowling Lanes Il
womm 5. 0,
l l X ls
LINE AVENUE CLEANERS
l'r's o foct - cleon clothes
Prompt lnsuronce Service
13812 Line Ave. DR 2-2165
Carb Sz Carry Only
New 81 Used Cars
1212 West 6th
Home of the CLEANEST
CARS in WEST TEXAS
VIJUR PRESCRIPTION SPEDIALI5
PHONE FL 6-2711 34th 8. GEORGIA AMARILLO TEXAS
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0163 J- life
1015 Polk Street
TO INSURE SUCCESS .
. . strive
An example of perfection is
this 250 gallon domestic LP Gas
I Tank. It was carefully designed,
built and inspected lwith an X-rayj
by Superior Manufacturing Company.
Whichever profession or vocation you choose
to follow, you will soon learn that to go high
up the ladder, you must set high standards
for yourself. We, at Superior Manufacturing
Company, follow this principle and set per-
fection as the standard for all the products
we manufacture. We try to live up to
our slogan "Superior-All That the Name
Your Neighborhood Pharmacy
Open Seven Drzyr el Wfeek for Yom'
an I N SU R A N C E
A G E N C Y
PQQ 53,4 i3'5 , 405 wgsisii-I , PHQNE Clicks 4 3
3IOI Plains Blvd. DR 2-5557
PLUMBING CQ., INC.
I30I W. 71h Phone DR 6-6375
7, ,A,, From
Nqggsx sb. ,, vu. Q2 A
RADIO 8: TELEVISION
I6O 9 Washinglon
30 Years in Amarillo
DONNA JUNE SHOPPE
COMPLETE LINE OF
"thc girls Specialty Shop",
1515 Polk DR 6-6837
Manufacturers and Wholesalers
Of Basic Farm Supplies
couN1'RY cLus CLEANERS E ' Z TIGHT INC'
3211 W, gm 201 N. Fillmore Sr.
Phone DR 2-722I
We use Percnloroefhylene -
0 good cleoner for fine clothes.
A - ST I-IAVEN
iw Fl 6-2004
Or FL 6-4500
PROMPT, AIR CONDITIONED
CITY DELIVERY - WIRE OR
PETAL FRESH FLOWERS
FOR ALL OCCASIONS,
POT PLANTS, TROPICALS
GIFTS AND IMPORTED
2740 Wesfhoven Village
34th 8- Georgia Q l l l
Qyd' wif! N56
C' Cmzgrrztzzlatiolzs Seniors -
WW Build TW' Home" BRADFORD AUTC SUPPLY
PFREE E?2Tyf6A'7T6E3 i1P:A?RL::igI:1::Q::S 33I5 W, 6th DR 2-67I5
6 J MASTER CLEANERS ggi
40612 BUCHANAN ST. O PHONE DRAKE34378
OLDHAM GROCERY NO. I
115 N. Mfmaseers 6 DR 6-6806
801 Buchanan DR 3-I773 2
isoo w. isih 6 DR 6-6676
' BEST WISHES FROM
I A REBEL FAN
I 5 I ' l E ,fa .
THE DUTCH GIRL FSB
BEAUTY SALON l WMS
Has The Best
Try us and youll! see
44Il Plains Blvd. FL 6-7421
Short Way to Big Pay
5 Secretarial ' Accounting
0 PBX-Receptionist ' Gregg Shorthand
' Speedwriring Shorthand
9 Nancy Taylor Finishing School and
607 South Taylor
Amarillo, Texas and 27 ofher cifies
Your CATERPILLAR Dealer
"As A STRONG BIRD
I ON RINIONS FREE"
I I O06
AND DRY CLEANING CO
20I Sou+I'1 Pierce DR 2-2277
EAGLE PAINT CO., Inc.
CUSTOM PICTURE FRAMING
2400 W. 7II1 Avenue Phone DR 3-429I
8I8 W .9th
Winners Of Over 50 Trophies
Every Operator A Specialist
DR 3-402I Plenty of Free Parking
LAMENATED BOOK COVERS
PENS AND PENCILS IN SCHOOL COLORS
BOOSTER NOVELTIES OF ALL KINDS
6II W. 7+h
DR 2-657I 261
23 EW 'X 5
. gi L51 msg K A
Goldsmitlfs Dairy Foods
I QUALITY CHECKED
DOUBLE AMARILLO TEXAS
2409 W. 7TH
POTTER - RANDALL
COUNTY MEDICAL SOCIETY
A E I 9
. . '71 f T
f.., 1 K.. -.,. L. -.1
MOST MODERN IN PANHANDLE
3300 EOST IOTIW ' EVERYTHING AUTOMOTIVE '
DR 6-4666 ' ALL PETROLEUM PRODUCTS '
WHOLESALE ' EVERYTHING IN STOCK '
- fast - dependable - courteous -
TO PLEASE YOU IS OUR MAIN
- OBJECTIVE -
S T A T E
SHOES Chemical Company
DOWNTOWN --P805 POLK l00 Houston
SUNSET CENTER DR 3-4253
3 EABULOUS LEVELS OF FASHION
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318 Petroleum Building ' ' W 'H V
Amarillo, Texas lvl' it l"liK'i" All
Merchandisers of All Kinds of Grain lj I f A-:T A
Manufacturers of P. G. C. Feeds :ll 'WS-.1
DR 4-0331 '
3600 W. l5th Amarillo
Phone FL 6-2731
You Can Cozmt On U5
For Low Prices For Good Quality
For Wide Assortments
For Reliable Service For Satisfaction
TQ! A afzeemaai FLGWERS
P I S
Be'r+er Fabrics Mak B He H emma ewicell
DR 2 4352 nano washsngm
I I6 wen 6+h DR 6 8643
need a Little lift-
depend on Coke
, '1 L -sk
'AgQ 3 REFRESHED
my ac If
'27 AMARILLO COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
Meet Your Friends At qqiq K
EASTRIDGE BOWLING '62 '39 M
A ' FOYCIS Eeagurcs -' if X Q
fuiurg C A 0 f'AY7 X Q
3 ...gggv XIA VVAW I
5405 N E am DR 3 4345 3.?.f'3,i
X , .Q A second and taylor
Autograph Page - COMPLIMENTS OF AMARILLO
OIL MILL COMPANY
COMPLETE LIVESTOCK 84 POULTRY FEEDS -+ RANCI-I
HOUSE AND DIVIDEND BRANDS
The Fashion Comer
Polk of Sixth
2823 Civic C7i1.cfe
dmazzllo, UMM XEAEJ
' 4TH. 8: TAYLOR
SSS-f DR2-4313 1'
The Fineyt in
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STUDENTS ctncl FACULTY
to enioy shopping in
Cooper 81 Melin
Dolcater Leather Shop
Gattis Shoe Store
General Paint 8. Hardware
Gunn Bros. Stamp Store
House of Lamps
Hughes Home Beautiful
Little Brown House
Merle Norman Cosmetic Studio
Meyers Drapery Shop
Nizzi Music Shoppe
Palo Duro Studio
Plains Chevrolet, lnc.
Pyramid Beauty Salon
Royal Coin 81 Stamp Shop
Southern Maid Donut Shop
T. G. 81 Y.
Top O'the Village
Town 8 Country Supplies
Village Pancake House
Village Sporting Goods
Wade Paint 81 Art Supplies
Woltlin, Chas. A.
-, " .
M31 ' I
I K A
NICHOLS PAINT 8. WALLPAPER
I23 vv. em I DR 2-8368
ARTIST SUPPLIES PICTURE FRAMING
C 81 M
Pioneer Natural Gas Gompan
700 Tyier DR 4-537i
Clothing for Boys, Girls, Men, Women
"MILK LIKE THE COWS GIVE IT--
azlefnuunl farm nlairg,
Grady I-lazlewood, Owner
:The Marchelela' Hall' Styling
and Design No. 3
Early and Late Appointments
Hair Styling and Design
3703 Wolflin Ave Phone FI. 6 O8Il
Specializing in Across from
High Fashion Perrnanents Tascosa
Bleaching, Color I-Iigh School
Ray Ramirez, Manager
E I i- 'iii of
Grcincr-Madison PARKER, FORD 31
REAL ESTATE Q-igiijf-EE
1309 WEST sth -AMARILLO, TEXAS lnveslmem Bankers
Walter S, Mount, Jr. - Resident Manager
Vaughn Bldg. Amarillo, Texas
N INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE DR 2 4382
Ph DR 4 1605
Nllvpelzrlrlfzle S01'1'iz'f' Silzrf' l9ll0'l
2701 l3uCl'1Onovi DR 3-66l4
,E E. H. MEANS SHOES
For The entire Fomily
'T ' ' ' ' Shopping Center Fl. 6-827l
V ' V
Conzplinzents QUAUTY JEWELERS
POLKHBYM , 0. R
LEVINES DEPT. STORES
lT's Cizon's For Fine Jewelry,
l Amorillo's Leoding Populor Price
Diomonds, Wofches, Silver Gifts,
DEPT- STOVE Chorms, Sterling Silver,
804 Polk 1815 N. E. Sth Gold Filled ond l4 K Gold
WHERE THE STUDENTS
Best Wishes for a Successful Career'
Your Best Place fo Shop!
Con frrztulatiorzs Seniors
A ffgg - ,gif 3322- , figglvsfgf-'D,gi
L' , ' '," -4.1
282i Civic Circle - Wolfin SI Georgia Center
LX CATTLE CGMPANY
Betty Childers, President
The 54 offices of The S.l.C, t
SOUTHWESTERN INVESTMENT COMPANY
COMMERCIAL INSURANCE COMPANY
WESTERN NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
amily of companies serve the growing South-
west and provide career opportunities for ro re
p g ssive young graduates
the World's A. ' -QT A -S
ONLY Electric f
, L -STCTTTL ,X
Portable TYDGWFITGI' Asss 3' Rudy Bauman Lumber Company
Sales 84 Service
272 508 S. Taylor - Amarillo
"XX'hcre the Home Begins"
hone DR 2-8306 901 Georgia
MEET YOUR FRIENDS
RUBERTS BEAUTY SALON
DR 3-1739 IOO5 W. 18th
Best Wishes Seniors
1301 East 10th DR 3-2828
Fred Hansard Mary Hansard
1800 Washington DR 3-1718
Produces - Marketers
Serving Noon: II a.m. - 2 p.m.
Evening: 5 p.m. - 8 p.m.
Seek Professional Help
in finding the Right Job
Office . , .
Technical . .
516 Fisk Bldg. DR 6-5511
Compleie Laborafory Supplies
est 6th DR 4-2871
You know ifs best Best Wishm
when you get
D Corner 7th cmd Polk
Sporfsweo r Dresses
for the Collegiate-minded girl
Phone: DR 4-0385
Misses, Juniors, Petites
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Band ---- --- ---
Bioltlgy Club --
Boot Club - - --
Bowling Club - -
Business Club --
F.H.A. .-- --
Armstrong. Quint-y -- --
fishrneatl, 1211119116 E. - -
Ball, Miss Ode-tta Eileen -
liayless. Charles Sidney ----
llighani. Dean --- ----
lirauflt. Hrs. Corah Lee -
Rrierly, Hrs. iybal --
Brown, Virgil L. --- ---.------
liurns. Mrs. Margaret H. -
Burum. Mrs. Catherine Ann
Cline, Hrs. Xlary Alice - --- ---- ----
Cox. Mrs. Gladys Wi - . , -
Crawford. Miss Stacia Irene
Darnell, Hrs. l-awanna June
Davis, Mrs. Hazel Black --
Desalvo, Mrs. Josephine --- ---
Dewalcl, Mrs. Robbie D. ---- ---
Foreman, Mrs. Dorris Ruth
Foreman. Mrs. Norma R. --
Forrest, Larry Charles - - --
Cafford, Mrs. Mary Nl. - - -
Gardner, Don R, --- --- -- 116,117,
Gleason, Robert Bruce -
G11 Club ----
G,R.A. ------ -- -
1-11-Y ---- .,,,, -----
Club - -.----W
Staff - -
Latin Club ..-.-------
Les Chansonmers ---.
Les Chanturs ----
--- .... 81
--- ,,,,. - 78
------- 74. 75
--- - 42. 43. 44
- .,.v.. 69
Hadrigals --------W .,,,,,,,. -----
Cunter, Xlrs. Clara Josephine -.-- 69, 155
Haley. Miss Margaret E. - - --- --- 154
Hammit. E. L. .-. -- - ..1, 67, 154
Harden, W. R. Jr. - -- ---------W 77, 159
Hartsfield. Darwin R. -- ----- 86. 109. 160
Hess, Neil Lynn ,--- 56. 58. 59. 60, 163
Hicks. Kenneth Lee - - 30. 115. 160
Hobbs. Nlrs. June --. - 1.,e,,,, - 19
Jackson. Eldon L. - - -- - - 7112, 160
Johnson. Miss Joyce - ..1, ------ 154
Johnston. hlrs. -inne L. --.- ,.,, ---
Jones. Charles- C. ----- --- -----W 56,
Jones. Charles Lewis ,,., -.--. ,... .--,
Kile. James ll. - ------ 78. 112,118, 164
nins. Hrs. Pollyanna
l-ammes. William Joe - - 87. 95, 109,
Lynch. Howard - ---- -- . - 32, 36,
Mehrtens. Clifton H. - -- 87. 95, 96,
163' 1 1
Abrams, Barry --- .
Adams, Gail .,.1, -
.--. 22, 48, 49
------ .- 77
- - 70
---- ---- 61
' 57, 58, 59
--- - ----- 66
- ,,,. --- 67
86. 109. 162
- ,--- 164
- -- 159
- 65. 162
-. --- 162
-- 79. 162
-- 73. 158
- -- ---- 156
-- --- 163
-- - 150. 156
. .--- 81, 164
- 44, 47, 163
- --- 79,158
- -- 68, 155
- ,,,., 30, 74.
.-- 166, 192
Xlitvhell. Mrs. Doris Ruth - - - 69,f 70. 155
hloore. Ray' Vivutson -- 52. 54. 55, 56. 155
Nluller. 11'ayne E. --- 4-8. 50. 51, 56, 155
1lCCuire. John -- - 86, 109, 118, 164
Nutt. Hrs. Ellen --W----- 18
Senior I ndex.
NAME . PAGE
Bogan, Sharon ...... - 21, 35, 47, 126, 127,
' 135, 14-8, 168
liohl, Sharon --- ---- .,e.. ---1---.-
Bottoms, Sharon --- . ..Y. 1 71, 168
Bowie, John - .... -- ---- 168, 171
Boxwell, Mike -- ..... -- 108
Boyd, Regina --- ----.- 58, 169
Braek. Susan 1..., ,.... 60 , 169
Brauchi, Rivhard -...A --. .... ,50, 169
Brehm, Gallon ---- ---- 169, 180, 189
Brewer, Vynona --- - .---- -.-- - 169
Bridges, Carol ----- ---- 159, 228
Briggs, Alice --- - --..- --- 169
Briggs, John ------ ----- ------ 169
Rrightwell, James --.. .. -------.--- - 169
Britain, David --.- ---- 4 5, 46, 72, 73,
Britt. Harry - -- .. ---- 75, 169, 192
Brooks, Bob ----,. --- ----- -.- 169
Brown, Judy --- --..-.- 169
Brown, Sue -------. - .---- 170
Bullock, Phyllis -- - ------ 170
Bunch, Betty ----- .---- 52, 170
liutler, Harold .--- -- --- 170
liuttram, Linda --- .--- . 16, 170
lit-ultram, Martha ---. .---- 16, 170
Albright, Dottie ----- ---- 5 2. 166
Aldrich, Richard .--- ...f. 1 12 166
Allsup, Ronnie ----- --- ...-- ..-- 166,
Anderson, David -..- ..... 36, 83- 165
Anthony, Jerry ----- - ---- 86, 83, 90, 166
Apponey, Tom --- --.. ..... W-- 165
Arden, Kae ---- 17, 124, 125, 166, 170, 228
Armstrong, Darrell --. ----- - 65, 166
Asher, Pat ---- - ---- ---- 1 66
Atkerson, Louise ---- -s---Q- 166
Avara, Helen ---- ---.--.-.-. ..----..- 166
Baer, Dinah ---..-.-...-..-.. --- 76, 167'
Baker, Carol ----- -- --- 52, 57, 167
Baker, Gayle -.-----.- 50, 145, 167, 180, 189
Baker, Hal - . -- ----- -.-.--.-. - 64, 167
Bandyj Carol -- -.. .......... 50, 16?
Bankhead, .ludy --- --- 167, 192
Barker, Larry --- ..... 167
Barnett, Don ---... -..--- 1 67
Barton, Wanda ---- .-......... 1 67
Beaudoin, Sue --- -...H..... 55, 167
lledell, Charles -- ...H. Ms- s.- 167
lieebe, Frances --- - --- 52, 53, 161, 168
Bennett, Sandra --- -.-.----..-s--- 168
Bentley, Loren ---- --- 61. 74, 163
Bezner, Jerry ---. sv.. .-.- - 163
Hivins, Vivki .--- ------ -- 168
Black, Danny ------ - .. ------ 80, 168
Black, Lana - --- 56, 162. 168
Black. Ray ---- ---- . 168. 218
Byler, Johnny - ----- . ----.---- 170
Cameron, Elizabeth - -- -- --- ---- 171
CZIUBPMCPOIQC- 44, 112 137 171 174
Campbell, Bob - --- --
ine. Dirk -. - . - .--
enter. Ann - --
- - -- 111, 195
Nlath Club --
Nleclics Club - -- -. -- -
Orchestra -- - W- - - ---
Pioneer Staff - ------ -
Spanish Club -
Student Council -- -, ----
Thespians --- ---- --- 56, 57,
Tri-Hi-Y -----W- - ----- ----
Soeiety W- -
--- 72, 73
------ 50. 51
---- 45, 46 47
58, 59, 60
Wranglers --- ---- 75
NAME ' PAGE
Parker. Clarence L. ------ ---- - 97, 161
Patterson, R. M. - ---.W ----- 44. 87, 164
Perkins, Raymond'Price ------ 19, 24, 153
Pevehouse, Mrs, Lola S. --.--,---- 163
Phillips, Bobby G. ----- 4, 5, 63, 148, 157
Rice, Jack Lamont -L--W 87. 95, 10,5 161
Rodgers. Mrs. Wllffabel T. ---- -- - 77, 159
Rogers. Mrs.7Leta M. - - ---.---.-- 18
Russell. MIs.'Dariene - - --- 68, 155
Salksldgbans ----- -- -- - ---- 36, 161
Sample, Dr. Everett J, - .-- --W --, 157
-Savage, El M. ----- 79. 158
Schorlemer, Daniel Frank - --- --- 161
Taylor. Mrs. Lois Virginia - ---- 158
Teague, Mrs. Helen F. . - W 76, 154
Turner. Donald Nlodrell - ---- 64, 163
Wallis, Miss Gladys E. - ---- --- 160, 151
Westbrook, Thomas Nelson .lr. - ---- 87.
, 109, 159
Westbrook, Mrs. Verba Lee - --- 156, 157
Williams, Miss Jane ---- --,W W-'Y 153
Carter, Dennis -.--- -----W 171
Cathcart, Charles ----- 20, 48, 171
Cearly, Duane ----. ------ ----- -- 171
Celltrian, Carol'-W -- 50, 62, 67, 138, 146,
V ' 165, 171, 173
Chappell, Polly --- .--- -.-- ----- --- 171
Chilton, Lana .. -, ---'----- 171
Christian, Molly - -- .. -- 171
Clarke, Johnny -..--- -------- 171
Clement, James --- - - - 64, 172
Cliver, Bonnie - .- -- 4-3, 167, 172
Coker, Yvonne - ,--- -- ----- .-- 172
Cole, Kearney - --- -- ---- --- W 172
Collard, Linda Kay - W----W --- - 172
Collard, Phil ,-- --- 54, 105, 106, 172
Colvin. Jack -- .--- --------W --- 172
Colwell, Ematlene - --- .- 52, 172
Combs, Cale --- - --- 16 172
Conner, Janie ----- --- ,-- 172
Conoley. David ---- - --- 97, 172
Cook, Charles ------ - -- 172
Cornelius, Christy --- ------ - 173
Cowley, Richard --- ---- 61, 173
Cox, Bobby ----- ---- 61, 173
Cox, Theresa ------ ---- 50, 173
Crabtree, Sharon - --- ----- 173
Crouch, Sarah Kay ---- --- 173
Crowe, Skipper ----- - ---- --- 173
Cummings, lietty .---- ------ --- 173
Curl, Carla - .------- ---- 29, 78, 173
Dambold, Dick -- - --- - --s- --. 44, 75, 173
Duughtry, Richard ---- ---- 116, 117, 174
Davis. Barbara 11
Davis, Frank ..a,.,
Dawson, Melinda ,,Y, ..,.......,
Del Prete, Bob ,,.. .,.. 1 14, 115,
Densford, Bob ..,,,.1.,.,f,......,.
Dillard, George 1 ,..,,,,....f.,,.,. 1
Dison, Jack ,,1, 26, 42, 63, 108, 128,
Dodd, Terry 1.f, 1 .. .1.f,,.....,fff 11
Donelson, Don 111 ,,,- 175,
Drake, Mary 111
Drown, Deon 1 11111
Dugger, Kenyon 111. W...Y .... 4 9. 50.
Duniven, Mildred .,.,... 11
Elder, LeNora ,.1.
Elkins, Tim ,,... 111 86, 88. 89, 108,
Ellis, Kerbow ,,., 111 , ,.1,.. 52, 53,
Elza, LaJuanna 11 1111 ..,,,,,,,1 111
Eudy, Roy .,.. 11 .,.. 105. 106, 107,
Evans, Sharon 1,,. 26, 50, 51, 62. 67,
Farra, Jane 11 11 ,,,..... 11111
Fields, Jimmie 1 111 28, 86, 89. 91.
Finney, Norma 111. ,,.. .... 1 111
Fielden, Jean 1 1,..r. , ..,. 11
Firestone. Kenny 111, 1111111
Frawley, Chuck 1.11- 11, 108,
Flynn, Danny 111 111 49,
Foster, Rickey 111 111111
Frazior. Roger 1,1 .,,, 11111
Fuller, Marcia 111 ,,,.,,, 1111
Fuson. Keith ,,.. ..... 1 68, 177,
Gabbard, Jake ..... .,., 8 6, 88, 90,
Gamblin, Reggie 1111 v,.., 11 78,
Gardner, Ronnie 111 1... 97, 99,
Carre, Roberta .... ...... 5 4,
Garrett, Larry ....,. 1 ......... 113,
Gass, Judy .....,..,, 1 ,,1,1,,,,,,v-
George, Paula .... 24, 52, 62, 63, 177,
Gibbs, Billy ..........,...,.,,,,, 11
Gillespie, Ronnie ,,.,.,,.. 24, 86, 90,
Gilliam, Barbara ,,fv...,....,,..
Gilmer, Jane ..., 45, 46, 78, 177,
Gilmore, Don .,f,. .,....,...f...,
Gilstrap, Hank H.., ...Y 2 7, 67,
Gipson, Bobby 11 f.......... -1
Glover, Sandra 11 ,,,1.... 49, 50,
Gleason, David .,.....1 37. 74, 140,
173, 178, 180,
Goodwin, Mike N... ...... . . ...2.. 1
Gossett, Tom ,... ...,,....,v..
Graham, Dan .,.... .... 8 6, 90, 178,
Green, Ronnie ,..,.. ,.....2,,....
Gutierrez, Daniel ,,.. ..1..... 5 4,
Hall, Steve .1....,. ,...
Harrington. Tony e1....
Harris. Jill .,e.... .... 7 2,
Harris, Jim 11111 1111 72,
Harrison, Mike 11 1,1 113,
Hayhurst, Gay 1,1 ..., 1111
Hedger, Larry 1,1 .,... 1111
Hefley, Melva 111 ....,,f.1 1 52,
Hendricks, Sharon 1,,..., 65, 179.
Herd, Bob 1.,,... 111 105, 106, 107.
Hess, Steve 1..... s...... . 1 ..,, 11
Hicklin, Nancy ...H .1.,.. . 1111 78,
Hill, Eulalia .f,,1 .,..,11..,.,..
Hill, Pat 1 .....,1 1,1 52, 53, 147,
Hobson, Mike 111 ..,..,., 1 80,
Hoffman, Robert 111 .Y.1 78. 97, 100,
Holcomb, Linda 11
Holly, Doris ..,.
Holt, Barbara .,..
Howard, Karen 1 111
Howell, Cathy 11,
Humphreys, Cynthia 111 1 111
Hunt, Linda 11111111
Ivy, Dorothy .....,
lvy, Joe 111111 11
Jackson. Tommy 11
Janak, Joni 111
Johnson. Betty 111
Johnson, Mike 11
Joiner, Eddie ,111
Jones, James ,,,,
Jones. Peggy 11
Kelley, Mike ,11,
Kendall, Linda ,1,1
111111 28, 63. 12.
86, 91, 142, 181,
f f ff 7 627
111 21, 34, 78,
Khoury, Sandra ,1,,1,,1,,.,1111 1 54.
Kimmins. Kent 11,, 1 111 27, 48, 49, 50,
King. Frank .,,,,
Kiser. Sandy 11
Kite, Francis 11
Laursen, Larry 1,
LeCrone. Steve 1 ,11, 1
Ledyard, Mary Dee
Lee. Debbie 1 1,,, 11 111 182,
Lester, Glenda 111 ,,,,,1,,,,,. 11111
Line, Cherie 111 ,11,, ,1,,,., 11111
Little, Beryl 1 11111 27. 32, 45, 46, 74,
143. 180. 182. 184,
Loar, Rodney 1.1,111.,11111..11.111
Logan. Charles 1111 1,1,111 11111
Loggans, Judy 1.1111 11.11111.11
Longanecker, Gary 1,11 111 58, 126.
Love. Frances 11111 111 79. 80,
Loyd, Janiece 111,, 111 52, 53.
Luetkahans. Ronnie 1 111.,1111 11
Luttrell, Linda 1111 1,1 128. 129,
Maclver, Pat 111111 1111 111111
McAdam, Vicki 111,1 11,111, 1
McBride, Katherine 111 111111,1 11111
MrBurney, Cinda 11111111111 1111111
McCarty. Ken 11,,111 50, 51. 78, 184,
McClenny, Lynn ,111111111111111 54,
McDonald, Jeanette 111,11111111111,1
Mcflaughy, Donny 1111 35. 86, 90. 91,
McHargue, Carolyn 1111111111111111
McKee, Johnny 1,,11 11111111111 1 11
McKinley, Linda 1 11 50,
McMennamy, Nita 11 11111111 65.
McQuay, Joe 1111111111111111111111
McWhorter, Donnie 111 1 112. 113, 184,
Marsh, Neal 111,111 111,, 5 9, 78,
Marshall, Lynn 111 1111111 1 66,
Martin, Jimmy 111111
Matliewson, Judy 111
Maxeiner, James 11
Mays, Bill 11,1 1
Molson, Jerry 1
1, 1 165. 173,
1111111 86, 91,
26, 74, 112,
Merworth. Joyce .11,1111,1111111111
Meyer, Carl 11..1.1 1
Miller, Jan 11111 1
Miller, Joe 1 111111
Mitchell. Janell 11
Moore, C. W. 11
Moore, Kathy 111
Morgan, Judy 1111
Morgan. Duane 1
Morgan. Ronnie 111
Morris. Eddie 1111
Morrison, Mike 111
Murdock, Alice 111
Murphy. Pat 1111
Neely, Bob 11111
Neely. Mark 1. 1111, 1
Nichols, Walker 1111
Noble. Peggy 1 111
Noonan, Debbie 11
Norman, Terry 111
Norman, Wilma 11
Norris, Jack ,111
37, 38. 39, 59, 60, 70,
122, 123. 170, 185
1111 59, 16, 1221186
24. 86, 91, 108,
112, 113, 187
112, 113, 187
1111 111111 187
1111 -1 187
1 1111111111 78, 187.
86, 91, 187
27, 148, 149, 187
O'Brien. Linda 7 J
Pace, Gary 1 1111
Palmer, Jim 11111111
17, 124, 1251 1701
Patrick, Calvin 11,1 1111111 1 1111 1111
Perrine, Mike 1,1111 86, 108, 110, 161
Perry. Patty ,111111111
Pitttnen. Roger 1
Porterfield, Jeanine 111
Potter, Jo Beth
Price, Pat 11111 1,1,
Pye. Ginger 11 1 1
Reid, Judy V111
Remke, Marcia 111
1 11 11 60,161
1111 26, 70, 78,
Rexrode, Curtis 1 1111 86, 90, 92.
Rexrode. Jerric- 1 1 11, 11111
Reynolds. Dennis 111
Riley, Rita 111 1,11
Riner, Tommy 111 1
Riney. Frances 1 ---- 52-
Roach, Don 11- W- --H-A
Roads, Paula 111 1 1 50. 16,
Roberts. Carrell 11.11
Roberts, Pete 11. 11
Robison. JGYYY --
Rodgers, Mil-ic 1-1 - 2
97, 100, 101,
7 ' 86Q Mf62f68f
Rosenwalrl. Celia .1 1' - -vs ------
Rucker. Shelley 1 11 49, 50-
Runyon, Jimmy 1 ,... 111- 113. 191
Rusk, Jan 1111 11-1 Y ----W 191
Sanders, Susan 111 4-----W 191
Sarpolis, Jayne -11 an 191, 204
Schilling, Suzanne 111111.. .1-- 1 191
Schroll, John 11- .--1 W- ---- -- 191
Sghuneman, Dyanna 1 11 29, 52, 163, 191
Scott, Carla 1.1111 111 ---- 56, 147, 191
Scroggins. Benny 111 4- -4---A 108- 191
setton, Jane .1.1 1 111.111 20, 677 191
Sexton, Yancey 111 1 .11111 Mm- 548
Shernisky, Paula 11 1
Shirley, Jim 111.
Simmons. Mike 111
Slover, Johnny 11.. 1
Smith, Irvin 1.1-
Smith, Janet 1111
Smith, Jim 11-
Smith. Karen 111
Smith, Kay 11-
Smith. Phil 111
Smith, Phyllis 1111.
Smith, Ronnie 1111
Smith, Sandra .11.
Snow, Bill 111111
Speed, Chuck 111
Stack, Robert 111
Standley, Pam '111
Stanford, Kenda 1111
Stephens. Karen 1111
Stephens, Larry 111
111 70, 146, 178,
11 111 50, 51,
11 114 115
1111 41, 61,117,
Ftohle, Jerry 111.111111 11-..---s---
Storey, Camille 111111 17, 49, 61, 76.
125, 147, 170,
Stradley. Paul .111 1---------- v---
Street. Dan 1.11111 1111. . 111-11 1-4-
Sullivan. Kathleen 1 11f11111 -V-A--4
sutttvan. Pam 11111 4.8, 69,
Sullivan, Sally 1- 17. 26, 42,
Sutton, Nancy 1111 1
Swafiord, Lynda 1111
Talley, Marilyn 111
Talley, Marita 1111 111..1 1' 11-11- -1
Tarver, Steve 11 11111 1 1 -------- W- --7 A-
Todd, Diane 11.111111 1 24. 44, 62. 167,
Tomlinson. Pamela 111
ropouzi, chiysti 28, 63, 177,
Townsend. Paula 1111
Trimble, Connie 11
Trotter. Bill 1111
Tyler. Judy , ,
llpshaw, Susan .,
1'pton, Allen ,,,
Vajda. Zoli , ,,
Vinccns. Sue , ,,
Vinson, Genie ,,, ,
Ward, Tommy ,,
Warren, Max ,, ..
Watson, Gail , , ,
Watts, Carol , ,,,
Webster, Lynda , ,
Abbott, Nod . -,-
Adams, Karen ,,
Alcorn, Jan ,,
Alestri, Tana ,,
Allen, Karen ....
Allen, Marsha ,,,
Allen, Vicki ,,,
Anm, van ,.....
Arnold, Patricia ,,,u ..........s. . ,,
Ater, David ,,.. ,, .... 43, 116, 117,
Ausbun, Tcrry ,,
Austin, Estelle , ,,
Ayers, Carol , ,
Bailey, Diane ,,
Baker, Tim ,,,,
Baldwin, Larry ,,,
Barker, Connie ,..,
Barlow, Fred ,....
Barnes, Sharon ,,. ,
Barnett, Ronnie ,,
Barrett, Don ,,. ,, ,,,,..-,,-,, ,,,
Barrett, Vicky ,,, ,,, 22 49 145
Bartlett, Lloyd ,,,
Barton, Donna ,,,
Bates, Judy .,,,
Bale, James ,,,
Beard, Mary ,,,
, ,,, 195
,,,, ,, 195
,,, ,, , 195
,, 58, 187, 195
,, 114, 115,
, . 196
, ..e,.... 196
,, , , ,,,,,, 200
, u,..11 ,,,, ,,, 200
,,, 49, 50. 67, 200
, ,, 86, 88, 200
,, ,,,. ,,,,,,,, 200
,,,, 119, 200, 202
,,,,,, 200, 202
,,,,, 52, 200
, , ,200
,,, 95, 201
,,, 54, 201
Beeson, Terry ,--, ,.. ,.,,,,,, ,,,,,
Ball, Melvin ,,, ,
Bennett, Paul - ,,,,,,,
Bentley, Keith ,,
Benton, John ,
Beville, John ,,,
,,,, ,,,,, ,,,, 86, 88,
86, 96, 97, 98, 103,
,,,,, , ,,,, 47, 201
,,, 112, 113, 201
., ,, ,,,., 68,113,
Bissantz, Nancy ,,, ,,, 24, 34, 201,
, sy -,,,
Blanks, Robert ,,,
Blessen, Carolyn .,,,
Bogard. Mary ,,,
Bolls, Bill ,,,..,,
Boone, James ,,.,
Borden, Mike , 4
Boyer, Peggy , , - ,
,,, ,,,,,,, - 201
,,,, 183, 201
-,,, 50, 201
Boyer, Betty ,,,,,., -.-,,, ,,,,,, ,, 201
Bridges, Nicki Sue ,,, ,,,, 54, 55, 119, 201
Briscoe, Ruby ,,,,,.
Brown, Carole ,,,
Brown, Marilee ,...
Burk, Jeff ,,,,,,,
Bush, James .......
' ",'ff,f.'f B21
Bush, Jo Betsy ,,.,.,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,
B ussey, Len ,.,.., , .,...,. .. ,.., 108,
, ,,,,, , 201
Caddell, Carol --,-. .,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,
Cain, Patsy ,, 24,
34, 54, 55, 130, ,
Carter, James ,,, ,,,,,, 97, 100, 101, 104,
Carter, Terry ,,,
Cates, Darlene - ,,,, -
,,, 642 202
Wedel. Karl , ., ,,,, ,,,, 76, 196
Wecms. Kenneth ,, , ,,,,, ,, 196
Welna. Dyanna , ,,,, 43, 75, 196, 228
Whiddon, Charlotte 196
Vllhiddon, Eddie '85, 86, 88, 89.5907
, 93, 94, 108, 110, 196
White. Sharon , ,,,,, ,,,,, ., ,,,,,,,,
Whitman, Paula ,,,
Whitworth, Jack ,,, ,
Wilkins, Melton ,
Williams, Gary ,,
Williams, Pat ,,...
Willis, Marvin --.,
Wilson. David ,,,
, , 50.
,,, 86, 93, 197
..... 49, 56, 197
,,,,,,., 105, 107,
Chappell, Charles .
Chrislip, Patricia ,
Clark, Dewayne ,,,
Clark, Eddie -,,,
Clark, Tom ,,,
Clarke, Calvin -,
Cobb, Norman ,,,
Collins, Bobby , ,
, 241 101151 99,
, ,. ,,,, , 190,
Cook, Judy . ,,,,, ,,,, 57, 199,
Coonrod, Linda ,,,
Conoley, Ann ,,,,,
,- , ,,,, 105, 202
, ,,,,,,, 202
Cornelius, Faye ,,, . ,,,, 50, 55, 202
Couch, George ,,, ,,,,,,,,,D , 202
Cox, Larry ,,,,,,, ,,,, 4 9, 50, 202
Craghead, Don ,,,,, ,,,,, , ,,,, 202, 209
Crandall, Virginia - -,,,,,,. ,,,, 55, 203
Crutchfield, Kay ,,,, 37, 49, 203, 223
Cunningham, Larry ,,,,,,,, 52, 95, 203
Currie, John .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 37, 203
Daniels, Karen ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 203
Davidson, Lee ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, 2 03
Defee, Bill ,,,,,, 52, 86, 88, 89, 90, 91, 92,
93, 97, 98, 99, 100, 105, 107, 203
Dehnert, Anita ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 203
De Porter, Bob ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 203
Dillard, Barbara ..,. ,,,, 44, 203
Duff, Pam .,.,,,, ,,,, 6 7, 293
13901, Larry .V ..,,, ..,,,, 20 3
Duniven, Pauletta ,,, ,,,,, , 55, 203
Ecker, Suzanne ,,, ,,,,,,, iw- 203
Edwards, Ike ,,,,,,, ,,,, 9 5, 203, 220
Edwards, Wayne ,,,, ,,,,,,,, 9 5,
Ellis, Jackie ,,,, ,,,
Ferrell, Edwin ,,,
,, ---, 52, 108,
---hen ,,,,, 203
Fine, Tommy ,,,,, ,,,, ,,,, 203
Fleming, Sherry .,,,, , ,,,,, 203
Flenniken, Brent ,,,, ,,,, 203, 209
Foster, Elaine ,,,, ,,., 5 2, 204
Foster, Kitten ,,,, ,,,,, W, 204.
Franks, Helen ,,,, ,,,, 50 y 204
Frazine, Ann ,,, ,,,,,,,,, , 49, 204
Fritsch, Lana ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 5 4, 204.
Fuqua, Rhonda ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 2 04
Furlow, Vernon .,.,,, 96, 97, 98, 99, 100,
101, 102, 103, 104, 216
Forrest, Sharron ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, -,,,- 204.
Furrh, DeWayne ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,--,,- 2 04
Gailey, Larry .,,,,,, ,,- 190, 204.
Gambrel, Wayne ,,,. ,,,,,, 204
Catlin, Carrol ,,,,,,,, mn 204
Gerhardt, Terry ,,,
Gidden, Georgia ,,,,, ,Mw-g,,-
Givens, Gary ,,,,, ,,-- 4 9,
Goff, Rex .,,,,,
Gooding, Leon ,,
Gorman, Sue ,,,
Gray, Danny ,,,,
,--, 100, 105, 107,
Greene, John ,,,,,,,, ,uh ,--,, N ,
Greever, Charles ,,., ,,,,, 1 14, 115,
Wilson, Dennis ,,,, , ,,,, 105, 107, 197
Wilson. Pat ,,,,, , ,,,, ,,,,,, , ,,,
Wimberley, Kathleen ,, ,,,, 20, 27, 42,
Witt, Sharon ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,H Y
Wood, Janet ,,, ,,,
Woods, Gary , ,,,
Woodward, Jess ,,
Wright. Eddie ,,,,
Yarbrough, Ross ,
Yates, Phyllis ,.,,
Zett, John ,
22, 36, 50, 145, 198
,, 109, 198
, ,, 198, 214
86, 93, 198
Gregory, Bonnie .,., ,,, 24, 204, 209
Griffith, Bill ,.,,, ,,,,, 5 6, 204
Criffith, Joan ,,,, ,,, 204.
Hail, Pal ..., ,,,, ,,- 204
Halama, Sue ,,,,,, ,,, 205
Hall, Ray ..,,, ,,,, , , ,,,,, 205
Hamilton, Derald ,,,, ,,,, ,,, 205
Hammack, Harold ,,,, ,,,, 4 9, 205
Hanes, Larry ,,,,,, ,,,, 50 , 205
Hartzell, John ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,- 20 5
Haskew, Carolyn ,,,,,,,,,,,- ,,,,.,w 20 5
Hatton, Bobby ,,,, ,,,, 5 2, 116, 117, 205
Hawkins, Jan ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,- 205
Hayes, Sue Ann ,,, ,,,,,,,,, 52, 205
Henry, Le Jean ,,,, ,,,,, 2 05
Hicks, Steve ,,,,, ,,--- 2 05
Hilliard, Jean ,,, 4-.. 49. 50
Hefley, Beverly ,,,,
Hefley, Sharon ,,,,
Hendricks, Peyton ,,
Henly, Carl ,.,,,,,
Henshaw, Diane ,,,
Hill. Virginia ,,,,,,
Hodde, David ,,,,,, -
Hodge, J. L. ,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,., ,
,,,, 49, 50, 205
Hopson, Martha ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,
Houghton, Marykay ,,2, ,,, 55, 205, 208
Hoving, Dana ,,,,,,,, , ,,, 206, 232
Howe,-Roger ,..,,,.. ,,, 49, 206, 212
Huber, Dwight ,,,.,,,, . ,,.,,,,, 206'
Huddleston. Sandra -,,- ',--,-,, 206
Huffman, Chuck ,,,,, .... 4- 9, 206
Hunter, Edith' ,,,,, ,
Hutcherson, Aubie ,,,
Jackson, Beverly ,,,
Jackson, Linda ,,,,,
Jarrett, Betsy ,,,,
Jay, Judy ,........
Jefferson, Robert ,,,
Joiner, Danny ,,,
Jones, Charles , ,,,
. ,,,.,,,. 206
,,,, ,,,,,, ,219
,,,, 54, 55, 206
,,,, 54, 55,
,,,, 45, 47,
,,,, 117, 206
,,, 97, 206
Jones, Jan ,,,,, ,,,, 5 0, 206
Jordan, Jerry ,,.,, ,,,, , 206
Jordan, Sandra , ,- ,,, 206
Judd, Ann ,,,, ,,, ,,, 206
Jupe, .ludy Kay ,,,, ,,,., 2 06
Kelly, Jack ,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,, 2 06
Kelly, Paul , ,,.,,,,,, ,,,, 1 10, 206
Kempton, Marilyn ,,., ,,, 52, 207
Kenney, Ronald , ,,,, 11,,,,, 20 7
Khoury, Dickie .,-,,, ,,, -,,, 207
Kiner, Joy .,,, .-, ,,, 54, 55, 207
King, Dorinda ,,, ,,,,, 24, 207
King, Mary ,,,,, ,,,,, 2 07
King, Mike ,,,, ,,,, ,,,, 207
Kinney, Richard ,, ,,,, ,,,, 207
Kirkpatrick, Gloria ,,,, ,,,, 207
Knight, Donna , ,,,,, ,
Knight, Ken ,,,,,,,
Knowles, Robert ,,,
,,, 52, 207
Larsen, Mike ---
1-aihem. Keith -...
Lntunas. Teresa .--
llerilwitvr. Charles - --
1-inquestvr. RllH31itl -1-----A-N
1-nckharl. 105' -.---. ----- --------.-M
Lngschm, lvrry .-. -.
Lokey. Bunny -.--- 36
'52 Eli '5i'i50f'
1-ollar. Famlra ,... -. -. .--- 49
1-fwvniizl. Caftfiy ..A. -W
lqnvh, Mike -----. -----W
Lynch, Dick ----.--- --- 188,
111-Hrayer, Linda --..--- ,... --- .,,, --- 54,
N1i'B1'MUfl1QTll11'1l11lt" 10 -----,. 49.
N1cClend0n. B111 --- . ---
Xidlracken, Henry ..
Nlclltillfvtlgh. Jean -
11062011-e. Kaye .
11cKinn0n, Juan - -----,
X10X1iu'ra3.1flQ1ee . ---1.1-2.
111'Qu6f'11. N111-ie - --
Nlalmiv. Barry --- -
Hanley Janine- ---
Klarrn. lfrank -- . --
11zl4s215'. 1121111 - ,---
Nlatlcwk. Cluyrene .
Maupin, Trudy --
Meekra, l12u'l1a1:a ---.
Nleltun. Peggy ----.
1lt'retL1il11, Nurx al -.. 0.-
X1eyers.J0hnn5 ---. A
11i11Er.lDa1xid - -0.
Miller, Gayle -.--
51i11e1r,' Fvipqry ....,.
ihliller. Rhndy -- -----
'Miracl ' '
Kliranda, Raynmnci ----
Pditnhell. Bulxhie ----4
Mize, Sandy v... ---
Munken, -Betty - -,-- -
Mundy, Suzanne ---
Mnurv. Carol' -..- --
Xlorgan. Karen ....
Moss. Camlyn . --
r211u11ins. Sharon ---
Napkin, Anxlinnyl 3- .. - -
Nelson, 1 Mg--
Nichnls. J 81135550 .0
icholson, 1 Vivkiiii- ,...
fN0rrhcutt.1Carre11 . --
Nufss, Paisy -5- -,-- -
0'lj0n n0r.1.,,Qai hy -.-
Olee, Suiunnb ---..-
Ousleyg 501 Beth
Owen, Ann - ....
Qwens. San '---.-.-
Pacific, John --Q-
Pack, Richard ..-
Pandn. Mary --. -
Parkvr, Cwirjgia K-
PHSFIIIIDTQJ, B013 ----
Vatterstm. Sue --2
Puttnn. Ronald - ,
1-. B111 -. ,... . -.----
22. 19, 67. 145
- ,,..,. -, 113.
---- 45, 4?,
41. 50. 16,
-- .,.. - 24, 04.
- 96. 97, 100.
Phillips. ,loclie . ---
Pickle. Brenda ---
Pinkertnn, Judy - -
Pin, David -.-.-
1'0e, James - .---.
Pnllan. Carol ------
lyiarterfield. Paula ----,
Powers. Patricia Ju
Preslriclge. Lloyd --
Vugh, Brenda ..,. ,-
Pulleng Perry ....
1'u11en,l Law' AA-H
Qxiiilen. .lludji .,..
Rackley, B011 , ,,,, ..
Rankin. Doug '92f190fi01T1'00
Rapstine. Mary --
Rarick. Diane - .--
Reavee, Stein? --
.- ,,,0. 49,1210
--- 50, 52. 210
--2 --- 210
1 4-. ------ .210
---- ----- ----..-- 210
Rhfmfiei. 1'f121ine ---- --w 210
Ri1'e,.1u1l3".. ...--. ..-- 7--fn 211
H1Ch.Jl1ll1'M- ----Q-..- --1--U 211
Hirkunan, Tmnmf --.- -------Q. 49, 211
Rivkwartz. Leun - M -2---ll L- 118, 211'
Rnlvert 111110 A- - ..
Rulwertson. Sue --4-2--LL
ohm on .1 anet
R, 'S . y -4, --W-----mf-M
Rutherfurrl, Jerald L- ..-.-... ' -1154-
Hyan, Pal - ----- --
f - 211
168. 116, 112, 211
Salkeld. Fm.-E. ffff11EaQ'111Tf 211
' ' 1 211
bclwggxns. huaan ----
Schupper. 1-nrahw -
Scoggin. Jam-y ---
hhake, B111 -. ----- .-
Slxarlaer. Elvixe Gene
1. A ------.
S11g1l'I1t!, 512011 1.69 .- A -Y
.-,- 55. 211
-- .- 211
Sheets, Brenlla -.---. ---.-. .i- 76. 211
Sheffield. 1-lex1'u1 ,... --- - 20. 22. 91-9, 145, 211
Sheriff. Sine ..-- ....---- .. ----.-L2
'f Shilling. 1-indg-. --- ---.....X--x-..-..--- 211
S110rt,g17tic11ard7--- -jQQ'-----..- 211
53111151 Chiifyi 'mr' W" ""'ii"'J'TT.
Sginimg, Kaye ----- ---1 115. 111211212
Skaggs. Rikki -----
llg1'tIt'1',? Rl1t'113l'l1ii-- - -
Smith. Juhn -Q--,
Smithg .Limlyf ,,-...-
Smit 11, R019ei'tf - - ..
Smiah. ' Shiem' .1 be
Stallings, He-itfie --,.
Stewvar!-Maries .. ---
51111. Beverly -...--
Smrsetli. Cary -1-
F-trnng. Jim ---
Stublglefield. Kay -
Swanf Slfcrrev 11 nn
55, 00, 212
---- K, '
- ' 204. 212
- - 1- 2192
. -ll -212
1 ' 212
- 49, 212
----. .- 24,
- 116, 111.
22. 49. 145. 212
.Wi1s11n.' .Lyrina . ,
l,f5fil'5Ulh M1146 O- 9 N fr 2- f Turn, .Gay Nell L- ,.-- ..-- 2453
l,r'm'llP1Un, R011 - --.,-- 49. 61. TQ-111, Mary, Jn , -N ,,-,.- H- L1-9. 212
l,f'l'Y1'- Jerry,-.-, M- 1-9-4 36, 91.1210 ffff 1 Thacker. Uneva - - -- 212
Vexehuuse. TCI'11Y2--.-- ---.,- 164, 210' Thqpnjgjg, Jnh-ne W -- , - 213
NAME 00-00, NAME .,2, PAGE
A,-mul. ,. 4,, V, V 1 new Rem .. ,218
A111-0.-k. . ctlifffml
-'1lC'lll'1i, Kathy 15-. ,.,. .,-.- 69 H2181 Anderson, Janies - . ..1. 231
.!1lt'XilIlLll'I', Stuart - . --. - 218 Anglgjea. Sheryi 111111 2121
Allen. Claude WM- - 218 f1nd?5fi91V9v Y -3- -- - 'A 213
278 1 1,'f 1 1.11
., 1-2221 1 .
--Q .--1-.214 1' f -
Q 22' 32 --
SQEQGW-?ifl?21 :2ii ?i-- .
Thomas. Lewis .---
Thnrnherry, Cary -- -
68. 86g 88, 89, 90. 91.
. 92, 94,
.--- ...., -.. 55. 108. 213
....-------. ,-- 213
Thurston, Wayne -----..---,. .,., - 105. 213
Tihlleits, Cheryl -------. 68. 116, 117. 213
Tiemeier, Janive ---------1--. 213
Timmons, Betty --.. - ,..- ------. 52. 213
Tipxps, Cimnnie . ---
---.. - ..-.. . 213
Todd, Bonnie - .--- - -1-. 04. 202.
'l'0m11n20n, Jack ..
'l'ucker, Eddie --- .
Tunksg Stephen Q -- ,
Turnian, Rhonda -
'Iiy1er, Johnny- ---'--
lfnger, 1-.ewia -----
Upshaw, Susan ---,.-
Walker, Jirnniy -L
Walfcen, Carol -..---
1Vai11fci0rr1, Betty' .10
Viflixrr, P11111 .f-4-'---
,Wajts, Ronald -,-----
f'W'e01her1S'.' 1I3af'k1'f:4 .
Webb. David ----.
Weifrh, Kayl --,1---
Wehh. Cheryl .-.-
Welwr, B011 ---- 1 -
Weber, Diane ---, --- ,--..
Weenisa, Karen - - .
Weitiling, Jnhnny ,
96, 91, 101.
-. --. -, 213
---, . 86. 93. 213
-, . 54. 113. 213
f--.. 24. 67. 213
-- . 213
-- , 2,13
-- -- 50. 52. 33.
- 24. 213
..-- .--. 213
-, 108. 110, 214
.. ..-, ---. 214
--- ---, 214
50. 51. 214
-.. ---- - , . 214
,. 86. 88, 90. 92. 93.
' ' 94. 97. 99. 101. 104, 108. 214
1Ve'sley. Alberta -. ,. -
Werner, Nanny --
West. Hugh -. --
Wheeler, Alan' - --
Wheeler, Donna - ...- --
Wheeler, Treva -
nfhaelegg. Hike ii
Wheir, Inhn -..--
xwliite. B. ---
tehead, -Don ,
1'1V11iTln6kl lilltty -
Xvthfimiixrtlx. wiL1lllll'l' -
W1fl1iam9. Cary -
Witvher. 10005 --,
1Vrmrl, Linda 1.
Winnrlurfl, Roller! -
W nr1Ey, 1,i1t11liil L-
Wnmner, 130110111 -
--- 2-,.--. 49, 50, 215
Wright. .lifn ,---..- 'N f
Wyckoff, Lewis ,,-
1 ming, 17111111 -
V ---- WL- -- .---....- 216
Ynnnfl. N1ilI'11lZl - ---
NAME 2 . .
Mfkinsiin. Paul -
Anshun, ,limmie Lois
A ns! in. Karvn Qiinn
-. -- .-- .,,..- 214
100. 110. 214
--. ----.. 70, 214
1 ' M 12111
114, 115. 5214
A A 214
,lf ff 71151.
. -- 49. 50, 214
'49, 71, 14.5. 215
. ,-95. 113. 212. 215
,- , 21-1. 219,232
-- 54. 215
- ...-.J 215
--., 14, 15, 215
-- --. 199, 215'
' ---.- ---- ,-.---7215
---f-----, ,--. -215
. 1 00. 00, 90. 91, '92
93. 94, 108,g5..110,1 ,216
1 +12 216
40, 52, 53, 2352 216
7' lf 1' 602
, - -- 218
. ., . 54, 218
,Ayr-rs, 1,inc1u Qail --- . , 49,
Lee, Leslie .,,,.
Lewis, Amy ..,W.
Lewis, Sondra ....
Lille, Donna .,,A
Litle, Linda ....
Little, Raleigh ..,v
Lockwood, Sally ..,,
Laden, Andy g,.4--
Al-- 55, 228
------ 77, 288
- ....A 228
2 -,- 54, 229
' --..g-- 229
1215.241--4--fa Mffh 2291
Lixiifiei, Alice -3,4,f.2--.., -2-42'--4"229
,Lyindeg.reen, kR2lph'Yg-, 2-4-44 54, ,229
Lyons, 'Kay L2Vohf16 ..... 4-2L'.,L 5549229
MAQIver,'Don' -Q ...,.. 2, 16, 23, 115, 230
McCracken, Mike U2 2.26-2 ..,. 95, 230'
McDaniel, Harold, -2222 .... gig .... 230
,fMcGee, John -.,,-, ,... -. ...2.. 17239
McGuire, Marilyn pg- ..,. 54, 230
Mclnnis, Jimmy ..W.. .Y... 2 A.A.. 2 30
lMcQuay, .loan M-- - 2...-.-A..W - 2303
Wieck, Ronnie ,-' 229
'Mageeg In Lynn ,Q---:-Lila 22Al9MlVLlg
fvlagness, Bruce 2 ,,... - 541,
96: 97i mol
Mangfield, Marilyn? --3, A2...2.... W-
VWIQTIHCTQ James ---M -,2---,,-.-w2
Mqrtin, John ,-----
Rural ...Y 2
Malhefs. Calvin ...,-
Matfliiws, Carla 2.,.
Maxwell, Nancy ,2,,.
iMi2ai1sQ lo Ann M,
Wferedith, Indy ..A,
iiiller, Sherry -M
Mifchfm, Shea-ion 2,1
Mohbs. Eddy ,....
Nf0ffI'E5 Davgiql -W
Moore, Spence --
Morgan, James ---
Morgan, Lynne --,
Mueting, Mickey ,W
Mullins, Bill .,..,
Munnerlyn, Shari --
Murdock, 'Ronnie --,
Math, Johnny ....
Nall, Jackie ....
Neal, Mickey H-,,.
Neal, Patsy 2 .....2 -
Neidhardt, Nancy ,W -
Newbold, Cheryl .... --,
Nichols, Darlene MW a,,, 116, 117,
Nichols. Cheryl M-
Noland, Sally N-
Noonan, Mike .,..
O'Rear, Gene -2 ...,.
Om-znsmeyer, Becky MW W- ..w. 2-2.2
Pacific, Sonja ....,. -
Palmer, Dennis --,
Parr, ,Don 2 ,.,. ---W
Patterson, Carol -MW
Patterson, Kathy .... - ,,,nc . 119.
Payne, Margaret .... .1c1, 4 9, 50,
Pearce, Harold ---
Peridergraft, Fain -
Perkins, Derrill ,v.c1
Perry, Linda A-,
Peterson, Austin --
Peterson, Gary .,,.
Pinckard. Elaine ,A
Pinson, Larry ,,.,
Pitt, Judy ,...s...
Pins, 'Barbosa .s1...
Vlattorg Steven ..v. A--
Porter, Clayton WM--- -
Posey, Brad -1 ,,.,s
2391 1 2
,g- - 50, 57,
---- 49, 50,
, , 2 2 229
-1-,, 54, 229
W-, so, 229
K -2 ..2. ,229
2-2- 218 ,
,2,-..-, 105, 2303
- I 10, 230
0--- 181, 230
2,2 Y,,,, 231
M-, 54, 231
W- 227, 231
-Wu 4-9, 50,
2222-2 50, 231-
, ------ 231
-2-- 95, 231
,A I10,2111, 232
--2-2-f 95, 232
Powell, David -,
Powell, Judy -1----
Powers, Robert H-..
Prince, Sylvia --,
Hroctor, Jeanette -2
Pfrosser, Marsha ----
Pugh, Linda ---H
Randall, Jim ----
iRank,' Buff ..-,-
Hiiy, ,Cheryl 2 ---,
,M 50, 232
,,,, 187, 232
M, 55, 232
Stone, Janis -WM ---- 70, 235
Stringer, Kelly W, ----- - 235
Sullivan, Peggy ---- ------------ 2 35
Swan, Judi ------ -------------- 2 35
Talley, Hollis -- ---- 54, 95, 111, 235
Taylor, Barbara -vw ------- 419, 235
Taylor, Dave ----- 22, 54, 95, 111, 235
Taylor, Roland H, ---------- 2 235
Teague, Audrey ----- ---- 4 9, 220, 235
Tgmpleton, David -M --------- - 235
Tirngjson, Pat Wg ---- , --.- 42-29- 235
3 1Th'o,rifras'32 -Cljay ,.,--g,-,2,-2-2, 49,' 50, 235
- 2,-Thompson, Sharon- 2,,',.ggL-2g --.- 146, 235
Thompson, Sharon Kay Q-- ---- , 419, 235
, T f'fl1omps0h, Vickiek- ---- 2 - ,2,g2- 235
Remling, Don 2,9 2,2 95,232
1fieyr1olds,f,Ianalynn - ww.- 232
Reynolds, Mafiiha HJ. -ggg,232
-Ricer,Suzam1e ------ 2 - ----. 1232
RiChardson,'Uanf1y UQ- gg- 232
Rickwaiftz, Stanley 2 ------ ------ 2 .33
Higgs, Elizaheth,fAnne ---- -------- 2 33
Riner, Frank ---------- ---- 1 05, 233
Ritchie, Herb! ---.---- ,,2,,,5233f
Roach, John ---- 2 -Q-- 233'
Roach, Linda ,.,-,-- ---- 22 233
Fobbirril .Kqrlgeth 224, --2, 115, 233
'Robertg Bill? ,---QL ---,,,-,233
flobertgon, David ---- lm- 95, 233
Robinson, Janet ..,-- ---------- 222, 233
Robinson, Phil 4 -,,- ,,--. ------ , ---- Q 95
Robinson, Stdh -------- 86, 92, 105, 233
Rodwen, Jinmayj 2 .--- --.----------- 2 33
Rose, Linda5L-1p.f ----- --22-,,f.., 55, 233
Ross, Jxidy -gg 1. gr-, -,-, 233
Ross, Larry ---- -21L-,,233
Rowell, Don 2-2 .MM '233
Rowell, Jimmy ,--- ----- 233
Runquist, Diann 2--- MM, 233
Runquist, Joann H- ---- 233
Sandlin, Mikey --, V - - ---1.- 233
Steizilan, 15292 ,4Q-..2-' -
2: 'l'3K, 70,
Schoper, Susan -1Q'4'-145,424 mfg-,
SCOQQIHS, Patsy -,.,-.--., ' ,,7,',,J,,h
Sctlclfler, Cary W-
Selph, Jack -..Nw
Servick. Cam 5..-
Sharber, Faye ----
Shaw, Judy ----.
She-eran, Jean M,
Sheldon, Ian ------
Sims. Roger -.- -
Skelion, Jayme --
Sloan, Gary - ----- -
Sloan, Marvel ----.-
Smothers, Carter --2--
Smith, Cynthia -----
Smith, Gary ----
Smith, Hill A -----
Smith, Jo 'Anne -.--
Smith, Jorene -22
Smith, Loy -,----
Smith, Rita --------
Smith, Shirley -------
Tienna Lynn M
Snyder, Jodie ---- 2
Souther, David ----
Sparkman, Terry l-
---l+-eff, . ..
2,2 .M 22212343
Sperling, Karen 2, - ----- 22. .------ - ---
Stanford, Pat - ----- 4142
srafgez, lwszke 349
56, J69, '77,
I ' 1 133,
Steele, Vick -.--- W --,-2 2' ..... -M
Stginman,rBill V 2 , 3
Sfephenson, Julie --.-
ffhornblxrg, Brenda ---- L
Thomcon, 'Mary f Ann -:i.,L- ----
Timmons, Frances- -r -----
Titus, Ricky - ----1- M,
Tomasello, Bonnie -2
Toney, Dan -----
Thpwnsend, 'Sue 2--,.--22- .---- ---pf
Treadway, Joyce 2 .----- --.1 .---.-- 2
Trussell, Sharon -..JJ --..------- 2-
Turner, Mikey-,-.Q--- 865192, 110, 111,
'lfurneg Sharon ----- -M .--- W- -,-,
Uwilerwoodl Linda Kay
Usrey, Ribhard -2,..-i2:2- 1-2-
Vaudiver, Anita Kay Q22
Vantine, Lynn ----- --
Vanderlaan, Nicki Jo -,
Vanderslice, Rusty ---
Veazey, Vicki --'-.f,2--L,
M-- 2, 11,
Vendriok. lurly"K.aiy,22,, Lu- 55,
Wade, Cailan 'Kay ---g2-,- ----
Walker, Susan ------------ 2 --.. ,
Wallace, Sidney Cheryl
Walton, Sandra - .,,., 422, ---,--
Ward, Jeanette .... N.... - -WW 50,
Warnick, Bill ,--g--- ..M. 115,
Warren, Britt -,.,--L,2-2- ..-MM
Waters, Pam 124. --.2.g4--,-2 ,--2
Weaiherly, Sandrawlonise M--- 2-1-
Wehhf'Mark Scott g,.L2-,.-, -4--
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Websten' Siege 422- g4-g.-,QL22-2-
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White, 'Bob --2'iga11: 'QT
Whitfield, Jud? 4242
Wilkiri5,LWayne' 2 4-2
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Wolfe, Gary' 22-3
Wood, Rid'ky'gLg ,,.l
Woodard, Jeanie --
Woodman, Billy M-
Woodward, Mary .,.,
Woolfeg, J11fly7 22-2-
Wright, Cathy sg--
Wright, Charles 4--
Yeager, Donna ,l..
Young, Donna --
Young. Robert -Th
Zickefoose, Ann, 22,
Zimmerman, Dan -
The Staff - - -
Jack Dison .e -,
George Camp 4
Judy Reid -. ,.
Suzanne Dies e
David Ater , .
Linda Luttrell .,
DyAnna Welita -.-M
Barbara Dillard -U
Diane Todd -uw
Sally Sullivan --.
Dick Damhold .- ,
Nancy WC1'HC1' M
Cherie Nourie --
Karen Stephens ,WV new
Keith Bentley -, ., or
Mrs. Norma Foreman --u---,..
Assoc. Editor and
Advt. and Business
Senior Section Asst.
Asst. Record Editor
- - - Extends Thanks and Appreciation to
Roy Laing S ,
Palo Duro Studio rr, r
Weste1'11 Photo Service lr. M-.-
Damon Recording Studios
Bill Rhew e .
Inter-Collegiate Press Inc.
into learning, sat in the engulfing dark of an
assembly audience, pushed forward in the
crush of a lunchroom crowd, with heart in
throat yelled the Rebels to victory. Now he
stands quietly in the twilight of 1962 waiting
for another year, another set of pupils, an-
other set of memories and traditions. He is
the symbol of that which each student will
remember forever as Tascosa
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