Tascosa High School - Las Memorias Yearbook (Amarillo, TX)

 - Class of 1969

Page 1 of 310


Tascosa High School - Las Memorias Yearbook (Amarillo, TX) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 310 of the 1969 volume:

-1 Y " " " """"' " "N"' 'N ' "" fx Ifwwi, 1 , WW' 31,1W,1Uwiiwillm ,,,! ,N w V3'1:,,,3::flimxg,M4.'U ' 1 nng X f Wll W W GN W W? W W s ? M e ? l 3 " V'5"'il v "'!' Hf ,N 1 n , , I4:WWirMMMMmM'!'frvp,m""ff 1' . WQJgL's: sNWI,lWrf'f" ' Q 1gWJ , " ,f",'fr!f,, 'WW ,,f + ' INWWIYVP a. W ,, 1 WWNN 1mlnrwflllr1:HH,,ui Y Y "MMR llbnqm N I 'I '''wwwNin1WXW"1""'1w1!fi1"f""w"sQ"1! " pw WiiiiW x J . f I g',IifW!'iIff,,,M::''Uv,,,,W4 y1:,1f5 3 i J M ' Y, X! WHX1 M MJTw,fI0H,xWHIIIQ-Nw!-sf: ' ff, IUvx'iWll!f0""V""""W"'W'Ln'NA'"V""WfW!v1,,,,, " HhifwflfnfWvifffffWmN ' Q ' I X X ww M-N, 1 1 , C fx 1' f"N4HmmI:VIilymjYUIWWHHllllmmmmx Ng1.mW1MMXNU!WMWuw3,twWii,.11T" 1g.mlMYffQ!IQI7,,lnlllmgnQioyyyflvliiw Arf1''WfiWi?2211sw3m1lz2LQii : , mgmnmlh I f IV 'W mf 44 4 QMHW Hn 'M- M nik a 'W V W onnuummmumllmmm uwmnunmunmunm mx 1 X1 W 1 wg 11 v , ". N1 ' H N, UL NIH!! LAS MEMURIAS 'mscnsa msn scunnn AMAnu.r.n, 'rnxAs vnnumz 11,1969 Q si, N . 2. X P S + Q a E 5 3 2 E E E W Q N .N Q if Q5 -:hs is -9:-s"" Activities... .. Table Cf Contents at S fs.. 34 1 Celebrities . .. ... Sports .. ...62 I4 Grganizations . .. .. IO6 Academics . .. ..I48 Advertising .. ...258 REPRESENTING THE EVER-PRESENT spirit of Rebel land the famed cannon still remains a part ofthe renowned Tascosa tradition. Its location in the Commons serves as ti central meeting point for Rebel spirit is contagious. It lodges itselfin the hearts of Rebs and spreads to all with whom it comes in eontaet. lhe hopes and dreams of all Tascosans are ignited by this spirit as they strive to "Keep the Ton Top" in every -field. Backed by a proud heritage and time-honored traditions, this enthusiasm aids in meeting challenges and facing disappointments. It he- Conzes more than just waving Confederate flags, singing Dixie and yelling at pep rallies. It is a complete way oflijethtr those involved. 'IHS becomes a part ofeaeh Rebel, for 'laseosa is notjust an institution, lJ11tac'ollec'tiolt ofthe lives and ideals of all who have passed through its doors. While advancing, each takes a bit of Tascosa and leaves a portion ofhimseh' behind. hurried club meetings, before and after school talk sessions and a setting for all school dances. On the floor, protected by the cannon, is the seal reminding Rebels that Tascosa is "Not for one, but for all." AS A MEMBER of the Gymnastics Club. junior Debbie Collins carefully practices her routine on the balance beam. Girls showing an interest in tumbling and free exercise participate in the club. - ll. i 2. l. l S , l ' r , Mm, W A ' 1 1 tt 111r 11l F l f, t'ft1v "1f11 f' W' 1 1, .,,, 1 ,,., . , . ,ww11Ju as ll 11 1 Y 1 1 ,11 11 4 H - s' 1 2,v'1 w" '1 v:,A gg V V: .fu , tiwl .bf 1 if S wuww Ea Q 5, ACTIV E R I , Q QM s E 3 F EBELS FILE along Tascosa's ramps on the way to their next classes. Tascosa has been lauded for its unique design in that it makes predominant use of ramps instead of stairs. Rebel Spirit is academic. In the daily routine of classes and homework, students strive to expand their understanding ofeduccition. Pondering questions QfllHlfJlIl'll1l1CC' to them, Tus- cosans learn in the cltzssroonz and gain maturity from their ex- periences, Accomplishntelits serve only to encourage the ol- ready increasilzg desire for knowledge. The fighting .spirit pushes Rebs to set even higher goalsfor themselves and their school. Each Reb in his own way is saying, K'Be proud Tascosa, QUESTIONS T0 ANSWER, problems to solve. goals to attain and races to win are all binding ties at Tascosa. Students in il history class take 21 semester test to check knowledge gained, because we're proud of you!" A GROUP OF girls from one side of the cafeteria yells, "Whats the good word?" Students from the other side answer. Even in Taseoszfs most-frequented eating place. spirit is high. The cztfeteria serves the majority ofthe students during four thirty-minute lunch shifts each day and provides late breztkfztsts. rms .- Rebel Spirit is sehr-evident. It is reflected in the blazing loyalty each student displays for his school. The enthusiasm explodes as 2,000 backers voice their support at the pep rallies and their encouragement during a tough game. Various organizations and individuals reveal their pride by plastering the walls with posters, donning spirit tags and yelling "Whats the good word?" at lunch in the cafeteria. In believing Tascosa is the very best, they convince others by their words and actions. Deep devotion to THS is apparent in the faces of all Rebels as they respond to the familiar strains of "Dixie" and as they ardently sing "We pledge to thee our loyaltyf, F! . -Vmel ,MM U, .W XMM, . la melt-.wpyl-ltlteilf Itesgesttl-1,ii,f1lli?l11Wt 1 l :fl QM ,EQbig'A is f-ilgxdfliigliv. :f ,Z f . , zifj, ,M ea? 1 M11 ' f ' 55.1 53,34 4531.3 HL" , . ' 2' -X 'qt -' 1 nw M. BELLS OF TUBAS Qbelowj often reflect the spirit of the crowd watching a Tascosa athletic contest Crightl. When a score is made, Confederate flags wave, and lungs expand into those Rebel yells. ix C' 'seg 9.39 N 9 apr L QIr,V?..m g .Mr .YVIQ A, 4' - JUNIOR JULIE GLOVER and senior George Morris solicit memberships for the Tascosa Spanish Club. Eager- ness and drive show on her face as Julie argues the merits of being in the organization which meets regularly to learn more about the country. culture and peoples ofthe U.S. neighbor to the South. Rebel Spirit is active. In all phases of school life, THS COLLECTING MONEY FROM David I-lopsoimjunior. seems to be the objective of Debbie Hrncir. The money is to go to the Boys Ranch fund. This years Rebels donated more than 33.700 to their "Country cousins". exceeding all previous totals. .students show enthusiastic participation. By giving of their time and efforts to the Rebel cause, they bring honor to the school and gain pride in their accomplishments. A wide range of activities offers everyone the privilege of serving Tascosa. Unselfish donations lend success to community drives, as per- sonal bencjits increase, New victories and honors reajfrm the high ideals of the school's heritage. Participation in athletic teams, academic competitions, specmc interest clubs and ser- vice organizations all combine to mold the twin concepts of 1Tascosa's famed traditions and enthusiastic Rebel Spirit. C0l'l'LliS SWA-KY TO thc i night ztftci' thc Tttscoszt-Aimti'illo High gums Oct, 5. Losing it gums tlocx not mczm losing spirit at 'I-zucoszt. What was music of thc Rcncgudcs att thc dzmcc thc plztimcd as at victory dzmcc tumcd into tt i'eztssui'ttncc thtit 'Iltscoszim still btickctl thcit' tciim. Rebel Spirit is perpetual. In and out ofschool, it is ex- hibited in the entire scope of students' activities. After-school jobs and volunteer work round out the course of a day for many, making accomplishments and service a part of Tascosa. Leisure time spent in a variety of ways constitutes the easy- going spirit of Rebeland. Originality prevails as unique pas- times grow in popularity. The style of spirit becomes less ex- aggerated and more subdued during these activities, but is still obvious in each individual's attitude. Rebelism becomes a way of life, and is apparent in all phases of it. Being a Rebel is a full-time task and a challenging opportunity. AROUND TASCOSA AND the city of Amarillo one is able to find a place to play despite the weather. ln the fall it might be a song fest beside a fire tabovel. The l968 winter brought ice skating to Amarillo in the form of the Civic Complex tbelovvj. Rebs find a number of activities to occupy time during the spring and summer months among them visits to Palo Duro State Park and its attractions trightb. if Q ,I 5 ,agp V1 I ll S 'ii- it E , ' 1, N W+','LT'!J' I3 1 1 1111111111111 111111111 1, I lm 11111111.111111 11111 1 1 1 11111111111 111111111111 1 11, 111 11 1111111111 ,.111111'1111Ll1 '11 1111111111111,,11,1,11, 1 -n 1111 . ' 'V 11111111 . 111 -1,111-,,..,, 1 1 1 1 11: 111111m'11' 1111111"1111W 11 "111111'111111111111111,111 1 111 11 111111111111111111111111111 1, "1111111 ,' 111,,111111Ef51 111121 1 1111z. 1 11 1111115 111 ,,. 1 11.111111 1' ,11,1111IiI.1111111 1 1 1u1n1H1 1u1 .' 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H-171111 ' 11 F11l111111"""1' " 2111, 1 ,1..11111111111f'f,'1',, M , 1 -A - 1 , ,111 1 ,,,, , , '1111 " H ,1, 1 1 1 1 1,1 1 11,1 111,,.1 1"'1,, 1 11'51'111 .,,.... ,111 ,,,,,1,,,2Z, Q 1 , I11 , 1111" .. 1 .1 ' '1'11112'1:,V-.1 . 1 11211. 11:- 1 "1, ,, 11111111 11,11 '11111111'1111 11111 1 1111' 11111 '11 1111 11 ' 11 '1 1'511,'1,1511.11111zi11. '.111111"1111111111111111111111'g11 11 111 111111, 1 11111, ,,1 11 ' '11111' 1, 1, 11" ...1., .WM A 1, , 1 ,,,111, 1 1, 11 my ,1. 11I"' 1 ,, 1 11 1 .mm 1, I ,,N . ,, 1 1 W 11111111 1111 11111 1111, 'ww 1 111111111311 ' 11111111.11 11111,11g11g'f3:,::. 1 11 11.1,1:1111111,,,, , ,1,,..1 11,1, , , ..,.,, .,,,1,1 1 1 .,.,, 111 " 111 1111, 1 1 1. '11111 ' ,1H11!.11,,, 1 1 1 1- 1 11111 ,111 ..1iE11111111221E1111 11,1, 111111,11111111"'1 1111 '11 11 11111111 1 ,,,,1111 111111111 11 1 111.1 11111, ,MIL W SOPHOMO PRECINCT Spirit is . . . Getting back into afamiliar routine . . . Fall and the lackadai- sical weeks oflnzlian Summer . . . The 3:35 rush to Stanley's . . Meeting new stuzlentsjiom other places . . . Sunburnezl noses at gria' contests . . . Early morning gossip sessions in the Commons . . . Resouncling cheers at pep rallies . . . Crisp autumn giving way to the iciness ofwinter. . .Snow sparkling on the ground, impeding the progress of students to classes . . . Christmas season and the Crystal Ball . . . Giving up Saturday afternoons for Boys Ranch bake sales . . . Sacrific- ing unfinished homework . . . Cramming hastily for senzester exanis . . . Endless hours offlevoted practice to produce two musicals . . . Excitement during a tense cage clash . . Warmer days of spring finally arriving . . . Topsy Turvy Week with the tables turnezl on the girls . . . Anticipation of summer and gracluation . . . Preparationfor college,jobs and relaxation. . Activities 1' P '21, 4. if f 4. Annexes Accomodate Record Enrollment My ' 'QQ1 ' ,W 1.4 51 M , Y H I Jaffa A . +""5'f jf? ' ' fa., g'bgzfe5',Q,M1 COMPLETING AN ENJOYABLE carefree summer. senior Susan Boros takes time out for .tim zisl-352.6 Wang asrosihthil mush? DOES ANYONE WANT a school . . . cheap'?7 Rebel hopes and rumors ran high as a 'FHS Pamddu C on egmnmg e A mmes el' prankster posted a "For Sale" sign infront of the building. Fall 19684 Tascosa once again not only boasted the largest enrollment in the city but in the school's history with 2,327 registering for the school year. To accommodate the increase in the number of students. several changes were made. Among them was the addition of three new annexes and l9 teachers. Rebels were regrouped and placed in different homerooms. Despite these changes there were many similarities be- tween this year and the preceding ones at Tascosa. Spirit and morale ran high as always as Rebels participated in the annual "Howdy Week." The week climaxed with Duchess Smith and Ronnie Henderson being named Mr. and Miss Howdy. They were presented at the Borger pep rally where they were given western hats. As in preceding years, seniors proudly displayed their newly received class rings, as envious juniors waited their turns. Leading school personalities were selected in late Sep- tember. With the aid of voting machines Rebels chose their class officers and the traditional Miss Southern Belle. JUNIOR DEBBIE SAUNDERS smiles as friends congratulate heron being elected class viceapresident. Other officers and Miss Southern Belle were announced after run offs October 3. TASCOSA'S FOREIGN EXCHANGE student Helen Rnmmou zu'- rixed in Amarillo August ll. The Al-iS student stayed with senior Cindy My ers. 'l he uctive Rebel from l.zu'issa.G1'eece wus ti participant in Les Chtinteurs. l'-I-A und l-irench Club this year. "HOVVDY," BELLOWVS RONNIE Henderson as he and Duchess Smith receive cowboy huts tit the Borgei'iFz1scosz1pep rallx Rebs p ii Iieipztted in the annual week which uns climziscd with the txxo spn itcd seniors being named Mr. und Miss Howdy, masse skew Sl'! ""w H-.X l i I S ,K , " rdf- .ILNIURS DRl'CE REILY z1nd.Ioel Riddlespurger attempt to sign up in Nliss Jo Ann Birds ulreudy eruxxdetl l-nglish FI eluss. Uxer 2.300 students enrolled in Tziscosu first semester. The Rebels co largest registration in the schools history and in Amarillo. nQ0 Vt iw we Os PQ 'K R! LU W 0 'l 9 af .Q M O ' Q 6 Q' 5. ' 1 Q 'lf 0 a . . ,. ' n, 0 vb 7. Q , ' Q A.,- U Q 1 0 V kk :mf f 'i iii k ff , f W f ' J f if 4 1, fx if ig 7 Af 7 3 4 ff ? wg, Wv..,,1,,,W sk- Q I NNN M1153 Q WS! 1, A Rebs Adjust To Schoolwork, Activities ,X Z tg ,, REBEL STUDENTS GATHERED around to watch the burning of a "Permian Panther" during the pep rally held before biadistrict. Miss "Willie,s" watchful eye, students shouting yells and carrying signs, the fresh excitement of a candlelight pep rally, Rebel Girls presenting skits and the carving of a pumpkin add up to weeks of spirit and satisfaction for the Rebels. Rebs were busy not only adjusting to the daily routine of classwork, but to the new rules at THS. Girls found that to wear dresses shorter than three inches above the knee meant orders from Miss Williams to go home to change clothes and to make up the time they spent changing with detentions before or after school. Besides new rules at Tascosa this year, there were some new activities. Loyal Rebs fought wind and cold weather to illuminate the dark sky with red candles. The unusual rally was held on the school's front lawn with the cheerleaders leading yells from the roof. Also boosting spirit, Tascosa students made signs and participated in a march around the school which climaxed in a sit-in on the floor of the commons where they demonstrated for a victory. Rebel Girls helped urge the Red and Black on to success by making posters, giving pep rally favors, presenting skits and sponsoring a breakfast for the boys. Rebels also took part in the traditional events of the season. Since they were to spend much of Halloween at school, many students decorated classrooms and tried to persuade reluctant teachers to allow them to have a party during class. ' ,Q i s , ,nf sf, "W 1 'a . f ,Q y "WE'RE LOSERS" SING seniors Cenci Franks, Vicki Haiduk, Nancy Lee. Billie Phillips and Jan Walker as they entertain Reb football players by imitating the "other team" during the pep rally before the district game. Rebel Girls performed each week during the pep rallies to help boost the spirit ofthe school and entertain the players. Other activities included poster-painting and yard favors. SURROUNDED BY SENIOR members of her court, Kathy Dowell. Miss Southern Belle. anticipates the exciting year that is in store for Shayne Curtis, Christy Guess, Kenny Harris, Dickie Ingram. Denise Shiver, Chris Sutton and .lohn Swedeen. Attending at the request of her as Tascosa's hostess. Seniors in the court were Fanchon Cannon, Kathy. were flower girl and charm bearer Kim and Jeff Lamb. 'Miss Southern Belle' Happiness, a friendly, warm smile, sparkling eyes and a great deal of Rebel spirit characterized Kathy Dowell, Tas- cosa's eleventh Miss Southern Belle, as she was presented to the student body in three assemblies. She was entertained by talented students and given roses and a charm on behalf of the THS students. The vivacious senior was elected by the entire student body and served as the school's official hostess through- out the school year. During a fourth assembly on 'fBack to School" night, Kathy was presented to the parents and faculty attending. After the assembly, parents visited classrooms and discussed students and subjects with teachers. Representing Tascosa, many Rebels participated in the annual Christmas Tree Walk sponsored by KPUR. Students from all Amarillo schools donated to the contest. The money was used to buy and erect a giant Christmas tree for the city. Tascosa was also represented by hundreds of students who attended football games. Enthusiastic backers not only went to in-town games, but many traveled out-of-town to see the boys in action. Rebs came equipped to boost the team to victory with Rebel flags and an abundance of spirit. Rebs again participated in the annual Boys Ranch drive. To raise money for suits for their 'fCountry Cousinsf' Tascosa students held pay assemblies, bake sales, car washes and sold Tootsie Roll Pops during classes. Presented To Students PERFORMING DURING THE presentation ofMiss Southern Belle. senior Shelley St. Clair entertains Kathy Dowell and the student body. if K Q lv- i 1 "1 4 ld' Y ya' D Tv 1 r . w ' A . l , ' ' L. W 7 M T0 HELP PROVIDE for a giant city Christmas tree, sophomore BACKING THE RED and Black. car and bus loads of enthusiastic Steve Denson, Crightj donates money to the annual Christmas Tree Rebels traveled to Lubbock to cheer the team as they won the district Walk sponsored by KPUR. Enthusiastic city-Wide participation championship. Tascosa is the only school in the district to Win the enabled the station to obtain its goal. victory bell for three consecutive years. i.!:zi:xas.'i' f Nfl a.: n nnantnnilll WITH AN ALL-OUT effort, Mrs. Darlene Russell prepares to set up students. Supported by students. homeroom teachers sold candy at the business of selling Tootsie Roll Pops and other goodies to hungry higher-than-normal prices to help raise money for Boy's Ranch Drive. 21 Christmas Festivitie Under a canopy of red and green crepe paper, the beauty of an Old-Fashioned Christmas prevailed at Tascosais eleventh annual Crystal Ball. Scenes of a crackling fireplace covered the trophy case and a traditional Christmas tree completed the decorations. Almost 500 couples attended the ball and danced to the music of the "Hysterical Societyf, In the middle of the mem- orable evening, tenseness filled the air as couples moved into the auditorium to meet their class favorites and Mr. and Miss Tascosa. Members of the publications department escorted the favorites to the stage, and as the master of ceremonies, Chris Sutton, announced the chosen eight, squeals and excla- mations of delight echoed through the audience. Larry Kilgore and Fanchon Cannon were elected Mr. and Miss Tascosag Hank Blackwell and Duchess Smith, senior fa- vorites, Randy House and Judy Blankenship, junior favorites, and David Herber and Patty Pinkston, sophomore favorites. Each of the girls selected received a bouquet of flowers and the boys were given boutonniers as they were presented on the stage decorated in the traditional red and green by thejour- nalism classes. Most of the THS clubs celebrated the festive season with parties and get-togethers before school ended for the two-week Christmas vacation. Club members brought refreshments to share and in some organizations, skits were presented and in- expensive gifts were exchanged. Sophomores, juniors, and seniors united to raise the largest amount of money Tascosa has ever donated to Cal Far- leyis Boys Ranch. Rebels earned 53,785.41 to give to the worthy cause. The money was presented to Mrs.Sherman Har- riman, daughter ofthe late Cal Farley, in an assembly the final day before the Christmas Holidays. All Tascosa choir mem- bers along with the orchestra, performed at the assembly which was climaxed with a special guest, Keith Gray's, singing "Silent Nightf, Keith is a fourth grader at Summit Elementary. O l Require Extra Work BILL CORMACK, TASCOSA choir director, introduces special guest Keith Gray's to the Rebels at the Boys Ranch assembly. The fourth grade Summit Elementary student sang 'KSilent Night" at the assembly where the Rebs donated 353,785.41 to the Ranch. 'uw THE FIRST BIG snow of the year brought out the fun-loving spirit of their lunch periods andtook time that was otherwise spent at Stan- of enthusiastic Rebel boys as they engaged in a snowball fight on the ley's to admire and participate in snow battles and different snow ac- front lawn of Tascosa. Many other students at THS sacrificed minutes tivities. Snow was scarce in Amarillo, but what came was enjoyed. 1 1- gi PJ- ,. , 1-' 1 2' ' may N55 in-I v Q ' Q ia ? . sz , on ,, , 9' , W, L 3? 'A ' 2 :' - ,Q f"VV ' f !w,, . , if? L 'O , I wk A 1 ' ' , 3 in ' 'FQQT5 ,, ,3 , V, ff A, A . , A fm, 3 ., , n. ig V . Q 2' 3 ., e.. v- I U an ,J . I . ua , X Pr i . , ,C X , C .- if 2 . 'I 0. ' r' :V . . .I M' I 3 . , yawn, Students Relax, Ski At Semester Break Winter 1969-Rebels enthusiastically took part in the seasonal sports. Snow fights, ice skating, skiing and other win- ter pastimes consumed many of the weekend and after school hour of the T.H.S. students. Many hours were also spent as the drama and choir classes combined to present HThe Mikado", a Gilbert and Sul- livan musical comedy. The operetta which contained many colorful scenes and costumes was presented in the school au- ditorium with the music being provided by THS orchestra. This was the first time an operetta of this type was presented at Tascosa and the first in Amarillo in 18 years. Soon after the beginning of the winter season at Tascosa, students had to replace the enjoyable activities of the time with some less desirable ones. Hours were spent at the library as frantic Rebs tried to complete semester projects on time. Week nights were spent at home cramming for semester tests. At the end of the hectic week, Rebels again relaxed and headed to- ward Stanleyls for a talk with friends or packed and took off for the slopes at Red River or Ruidoso for a long exciting weekend of skiing. Over 40 members of the Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y took to skiing for the weekend also, as the students learned skiing or improved their skill. SENIORS GARY ROLLER and Phil Christian, members of the lunch club, draw for the Friday door prize. The lunch club. held dur- ing the second lunch period. was started by a group of senior boys. ENJOYING THE BREAK from the drudgery of school work.. s e n i o r Tommy Pena andjunior Karen Smith relax with a coke at a local drive-in. The long weekend gave students a chance to rest for the next semester. BEGINNING THE FINALE of the production of "The Mikado" are cast members Judy Bonifield. Gorgia Clinton. Max Dyer. David JIMMY BENTON, BOYCE Cairns and Dave Nicholas. seniors. take a breather from the pressure of studies to enjoy a weekend of skiing at Red River. Many others went to the ski area for relaxation. Geiger. Ronnie Henderson, and Shelly St. Clair. The famous comedy Operelta was the first ofits type ever to be presented at Tascosa. HOPING T0 COMPLETE his semester project soon, sophomore Dale Lollar looks for research material in the THS library. Many stu- dents took advantage ofthe facilities to finish their class projects. class projects. JUDY JACKMAN, SENIOR, prepares a lay-out for her architectur- al designs. Under the instruction of Mr. Virgil Brown. Drafting I0 students practice drawing geometric designs. and the senior students are allowed to draw house plans. Judy is one of the few girls enrolled. T0 SUPPORT THE out of town to attend the stile of spirit tugs. Tascosa basketball team. loyal Rebels traveled the games. Spirit was boosted for the team by and by several pep-rallies. RIDING CYCLES IS enjoyed by Steve Cooper at Duniven Lake I ELIZA DOOLITTLE, PORTRAYED by senior Shelley St. Clair. peddles her flowers on the streets of Londona and is angered along Musical "M Fair Lad PROFESSOR HENRY HIGGINS, portrayed by Travis Dean, takes notes on the accents of the London peasants. The cockney peasant. played by Barney Hill. makes fun of the man who talks correctly. with the rest ofthe peasants as Professor Henry Higgins, played by Travis Dean. questions their cockney accents. " Presented b Rebs Suspense and nervousness of trying out and memorizing parts. grueling dance routines, and hours upon hours of re- hearsal were all a part of what was involved in preparing for this yearls musical, "My Fair Lady". Described by Principal J. E. Fergason as one of the best musicals in Tascosa's history, the February presentation was performed by a cast of 60 and a 35-piece orchestra. Under the direction of Bill Cormaek, Neil Hess and Bill Porter, drama and music directors, the dramatists transformed the stage into London, England, the setting for the Broadway hit. Shelly St. Clair portrayed the poor coekney girl, Eliza Doolittle, who was to be molded from an uneducated girl from the gutter to a well-bred lady. Professor Henry Higgins, played by Travis Dean, wagered with Colonel Pickering tMarshall Klingl on how much Eliza is able to be taught. As the story goes on. Eliza and Higgins fall in love. "My Fair Lady" was one of two musicals produced this year. as "The Mikado" was performed in January. Many Rebels participated in the School Power 69 Con- test sponsored by KIXZ radio. Students were to compete for points which would go to their high school. All five Amarillo high schools and Canyon participated in the different activities to earn points. Among these activities, students decorated their cars using the theme School Power 69 and their school. The best decorated carjudged by the KIXZ disc jockeys was senior Vince Freisner's, who received 5.000 points for Tascosa. The disc jockeys also played every schools' faculty in basketball, and everyone attending received three points for his school. At the close of the contest, the winning school received money. HELPING TO RAISE money for the A.F.S. drive, senior Student ENJOYING RAINY MARCH Weather are sophomores Carol Am- Council representative Clay Thorton sells a share of stock to Cathy ey and Scott Hall who find the Showers refreshing. Tjernagel. The money was used to support an exchange student. "I WONDER IF he'll accept," ponders junior Jackie Vicars as she calling Gary Bogan, junior, to ask him for a date. The traditional takes advantage of the girls-ask-boys policy of Topsy-Turvy Week by week climaxed in a dance with the girls making the dates. Topsy-Turv Week Arouses Girls' Interests COLLEGE-BOUND SENIORS, Billy Hubbard and Kurt Fromm listen intently to information given them by representatives from West Texas State University. College representatives came to the A . CHECKING UNDER THE hood of her car to determine racing conditions is senior Katresia Campbell. The drag racing enthusiast won atrophy at the drag strip for winning a race in her car's division. THS campus from many schools in the Panhandle to advise senior students and to give pointers on the colleges. Students were given passes and allowed to visit the representatives during class time. Girls skipped lunch to save their money and eager boys waited by the telephone as Tascosa once again went "Topsy- Turvyf, The annual week ofgirls-ask-boys climaxed in the tra- ditional Topsy-Turvy dance held in the school commons. Af- ter the dance and to complete the week most girls treated their favorite boys to dinner or at least a snack before taking them home. ln addition to the fun of Topsy-Turvy Week, the warm windy weather of spring brought with it many important deci- sions to be made by Rebels. College representatives met with educationally mindedjuniors and seniors to stress the impor- tance of a college education and to give pointers to aid the stu- dents in their college choices. Athletes were faced also with the decisions of where to continue their education and of which scholarship to accept. Seniors took ACT and SAT tests and made plans forthe years of learning ahead of them. Student Council began the yearly sale of stock to raise money for the American Field Service foreign exchange stu- dent. The stocks were sold in each homeroom by the Student Council representatives for 50 cents each. To sponsor a for- eign exchange student. Tascosa raises 513 l .OOO each year. Junior-Senior Prom Begins Spring Fun Spring 1969-Rebs pushed toward summer as the sunny days became longer and spring fever struck. Students and teachers relaxed a little and enjoyed the long awaited freshness of the season. Rebs began appearing in shorts at golf courses and riding cycles in town and at area lakes. Students gazed longingly at swimming pools as they eagerly anticipated the enjoyment of the summer that was so soon to arrive. Boys arrived at their dates' doors in dress suits and ties and girls met them in long formals as the first of the end-of- year activities began with the Junior-Senior Prom. The dance was a gift from the juniors to the seniors at T.H.S. Spring also began a series of contests in which many Reb- els participated. Students typed, took dictation, debated and competed in other fields to represent Tascosa at lnterscholastic League spring meets. Drama students went through many re- hearsals to present the one-act play in the League contest where they competed with plays from the area schools. Enthusiastic sophomores and juniors worked in cheer- leader clinics and learned and practiced the yells they were taught. After the clinic each one tried out before underclass- men, hoping to win the honor of representing THS next year as a cheerleader. LAUGHING AS HE gets an unexpected eye wash is junior John Gass. Rebels discovered that most of the water fountains spurted too high or too low and a face of water might well be expected. PRACTICTNG FOR THE cheerleader clin- WHILE BEING ADMIRED by her little brothers and sisters, senior Susan Boros greets her ic are juniors Beverly Beeson and Chuck date Gerald Jackson, as they leave to attend the annual Junior-Senior Prom. The memorable, Babb. Tryouts were held inthe spring. formal spring dance marked the beginning of the many spring activities honoring the seniors. Seniors Are Graduated In New Auditorium Football games, the dances, the new friends and the classes all were formed into memories as the 1968-69 school year came to a close. The last few weeks of the year were hec- tic, exciting and a little sad for the graduating seniors. May cul- minates a senior year which includes homeroom periods spent in measuring for caps and gowns, hours of addressing gradua- tion announcements, anxious waiting for acceptance replies to college applications. There was also Senior Day to be remembered. The day began with the Senior Play being presented in the auditorium. The play portrayed teachers and students at THS in a humor- ous look at the classes, the fun and jokes which belong exclu- sively to Tascosa. The day continued with the Senior Trip to Palo Duro State Park where students laughed and joked with their friends, but sadly realized that it would be the last time they would see many of them. Upperclassmen look forward in ecstasy at being exempt from semester tests. They remember the excitement and pride of attending the Senior Banquet held at the Holiday Inn West. The end of the seniors' high school era will be solemnized at the Baccalaureate Service which all four high schools will at- tend together on May 25. And there will be the memory of graduation night where 650 nervous and proud seniors will walk across the stage and receive the emblem of their twelve year accomplishment-their diploma. After the graduation ceremonies, which are to be in the new city auditorium,the se- niors will gather for the last of the senior activities for the 1969 graduates, the all-night party. The party is given for the seniors by their parents. The year ends for sophomores and juniors as ,well as seniors as summer begins again and promises carefree fun for the Tascosa Rebels. . v U . .Wi .5 5 4 1, -A ..v.. :- f Za f , . 5' BRENDA BREVVER AND Max Beauregard, seniors, use home room period as a time to figure their senior averages. The grade is re corded on the students high school transcript. SEVERAL SOPHOMORE BOYS escape the unappealing and lunches to eat out on the dusty, dirty patio. It does not help the crowded atmosphere of the Tascosa Cafeteria as they take their of the food, but the b0yS End ll rel-Ming and 21 m0r-H16 booster. Q . IEISIC KATHY BRESNAHAN, SENIOR isecond from rightl. and Diane School to answer questions freshmen have on school life at Tascosa. Duncan. junior, isecond from leftl went to Crockett Junior High The girls went to each junior high in the district to advise students. SENIOR CATHY TIPTON decides that the hours she has addressed TAKING A REFRESHING dip. senior Leanne Waldo cools off and mailed graduation announcements have been well spent as she during Senior Day. Approximately 650 seniors took part in or opens the presents she received from her friends and relatives. watched the Senior Play and participated in the other activities. H vw v: fy1f'M j : jgn Wi m ,, TQ2 "f f' f"""''""""""""""""" mm , ..+.,,W,,,,,,,,M ,Mq'1Wfn1ll'H1ULU, 1 H1 ,Hn Wjiigilfffgfl ,F'V' I . 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X ' SL K - Y E f .Y -as Q .J f f,,, A K . .. Y K . if ,xiii A 431' xx, , Q - . X K , 2 F 1 Q in 3' i - . S, . -. - Q XS? :Q . 'E . sf f if .V ,sw .L KL gk ,k', . - Us 5 Q if is Q ,Q Q A A LL wgi. - :X S- A sis. k is i K X as is if ff. 3 L .fi sigsS?335f nwwii Q Spiril is . . Eight deriiccited cheerleaders heading the go-power behind the Rebel Cuase . . . Standing ovations-for Miss Southern Belle . . Tears during the Clussfkzvorite presentations . . . Promi- nenf seniors recognized by Dan and Ann sicztuetles. . . Gener- al Reb symbolizing the enthusiczsnz ofDixieland , . . An almo- sphere ofunlicipation preceding rhe announcement fn' Mr. and Miss Ikzscosa . . . Proud Honor Society members displaying red honor cords during grazluation . . . Beaurifiil Queens rep- resenting various plmses Qfsehool life . . . Top Ten seniors honored in February . elebritie .YF -+5 . www .ssgsgfswix .f i-Ag.. -is . Q ipx X QX, sw N 'KX X3 Q sms? N ws xxx Q, Xmawx Qbkefnm N km W Q, is r. -me ,vw .Mvgq if Xxfwwf 5 11, 1 wa? V me , 1- ' 5?fw,., F- -4 i Jiwwfffls W -i E if H " Y , 'Y Y ,M . - V fe A WQQ' W 22552157 wi 21, M1 'V W :gga,,,X J, g L E 6 Q F Kath Upholds Tascosa Traditions As Belle Kathy Dowell Kathy Dowell's formal white gown and one dozen long stemmed red roses were a part of the beauty and elegance dis- played at the November 7 presentation of Tascosa's eleventh Miss Southern Belle. Beginning her reign. Kathy was enter- tained by a cello quartet consisting of Max Dyer. Fred Hood. Larry Kilgore and Lloyd Lipscomb. Also a song performed by Luanne Gram and a dance by Shelley St. Clair were performed for the royal miss and her court. The petite senior served Rebe- land throughout the year as the official hostess and representa- tive for Tascosa. Miss Southern Belle is chosen in October by a popular vote of the student body. Forty-five candidates were first narrowed down to six. Then from six to one. PREPARING FOR COLLEGE, Kathy looks through pamphlets in order to choose the date of her College Entrance Examinations, IN ADDITION T0 her Belle activities. Kathy enjoys cooking and is active in Rebel spirits and Tri-Hi-Y at Tascosa. Www-f Five Finalists Complete Southern Royalty WW Hilda Henderson x x -X my Christy Guess S , X 5 First Runner-Up 3 eiie s . S X 5 'ZR Vicki Farren TW? X Chris Wright 3 Fil? MQ Shelley St. Clair Eight Reb Cheerleaders Introduce Soul TAKING TIME OUT from their cheering. the Tascosa pepsters watch with interest as the Rebel basketball team increases its lead over the El Paso Coronado Thunderbirds during a pre-season contest on the home Court. REALITY HITS HARD for Larry Cothren and Debbie Pinkston as Tascosas final attempt to reach the end zone falls short and the Rebs lose their bi-district bid. ,,. A Spirit As They Sock It T THS Rival Increasing from six to eight members, the 1968-69 Tas- cosa cheerleaders inspired Rebel sportsmen on to victory as they led the student cheering sections at games and pep rallies. During football season activities included decorating goal posts for home games and arranging for guest speakers at weekly pep rallies. Placing posters in the gym for cage contests and attending all home games were part of their duties. New yells learned at summer camps were also introduced to Dixie- land as 'ksoulv hit THS. The group. under the leadership of Miss Billye Gray. had as head cheerleaders Hank Blackwell and Fanchon Cannon. Other seniors Larry Cothren. Rusty Jones and Debbie Pinkston along with juniors Randy House, Debbie Hrncir and D'Ann nvs.....,,, 'WISH THliY'D HURRYH' think seniors Debbie Pinkston. Schantz practiced often to improve skills and techniques. "R-E-B-E-L-S REBELST CHANT the Tascosa cheerleaders at the S indie pep rally. This was one ofthe new yells introduced to the student body this ye u Fanchon CUUUOIT- 1-ZUTY Cothren and Hank Blackwell as SYMBOLIC OF ALL Rebels' loyalty to Tascosa Chris Sutton as the Rebel team lines up tor the kickoff against Palo Duro. General Reb helps boost spirit at all athletic events and pep rallies. Senior Queens Represent Students' Groups Jan M arrs Baseball Queen Vicki Haiduk Wrestling Queen Fanchon Cannon D.A.R. Girl We Karen Fountain Track Queen Debi Henderson Basketball Queen Gay Johnson Techa Gray SheHa Kasper D,E. Sweetheart 5x5 Q 3 its M1 S Q Q si e,Y Choir Oucen Orchestra Queen Vi ckiFarren Key Club Swecthcart Susan Boros Band Queen Larry Kilgore, Fanchon Cannon Honored As ,Q ,,f, NX A M I fi 4 3 mv-Xws - A S H 1 X , Mag r NN, Year's Mr., Miss TH Towering green pines adorned with tiny white lights and red candy canes positioned on a long red carpet set the stage for the presentation of class favorites and Mr. and Miss Tas- cosa at the eleventh Crystal Ball December 14. Master ofcere- monies Chris Sutton announced Larry Kilgore and Fanchon Cannon as Mr. and Miss Tascosa. Fanchon has been cheerleader for two years and this year was eo-head cheerleader. She was elected class favorite both her sophomore and junior years and is also a member of the National Honor Society. In addition to being on the Senior Gift Committee, the blonde spirit-raiser is active in Tri-Hi-Y and was selected DAR girl in the fall. Fanchon was also Rebel Ann for December. Larry is also on the Senior Gift Committee and serves as vice-president of the Student Council. As Tascosa Dan for May, the tri-captain for the football team received the Optimist Club Award for the Outstanding Teenager and is vice-presi- dent of the Orchestra. Duchess Hank As Honored Senior Couple Completing the roster for favorites. Duchess Smith and Hank Blackwell were announced as senior favorites at the 1968 Crystal Ball. The royal pair was escorted to the stage where Duchess was presented a bouquet of red roses and white carnations and Hank received a red Carnation boutonniere. Runners-up were basketball and football ace Jim Ryan and Christy Guess. runner-up for Miss Southern Belle. Hank received National Merit Scholarship Honorable Mention and served on the Senior Activities Committee. The gymnastics enthusiast has been cheerleader two years. serving as co-head cheerleader this year and was sophomore class fa- vorite. Singing in Les Chanteurs and playing tennis complete the remainder of his busy schedule. Hank was also Tascosa Dan for April. Duchess was selected Miss Howdy in September and re- ceived the honor of being Rebel Ann for October. The French Club president is active in Les Chanteurs. Rebel Spirits. Stu- dent Council and Tri-Hi-Y. Duchess was also cofhairman for the Crystal Ball and clubs editor for the I'io1iet'r. Blanken hip, House A 2 ,.,1 ,I VIVVVV Q Aigiiij'- 3 1 , ,L,.. Z,f 4 'Q i, 1 Q f ig 3 H if Ti Q 1 if f ' a 'Z , ' M 9 1 V, -,vi pu V ,wmfm y 41 7 f , W , "1" 4s A K ff 2 fy ,,-1ff ,:- ff , K if A., , ww ,I 1 Wiw Revealed As Junior Celebrites At Dance Announced as junior class lavorites at the Crystal Ball. held in the Tascosa Commons December l-l. were Judy Blank- enship and Randy House. Chosen from nominations made by didates on the basis of personality and popularity. Runners-up J for the honor were cheerleader D'Ann Schantz and gridster James Slagle. Judy is active in school affairs and is a member ot' the Spanish Club and Rebel Spirits and isa Student Council alter- nate. Not new to royalty. the statuesque junior was chosen sophomore favorite last year. Elected a Rebel cheerleader last year. Randy served Dixieland by making posters and leading yells at sports con- pated on the Tascosa track team. the junior class. the two were selected from a lieltl ol' nine can- tests. He was the chaplain for the Student Council and particle Sophomores Disclose Patty Pinkston David Herber As Favorites Presented at the annual Christmas Dance. Patty Pinkston and David Herber were announced as the sophomore class fa- vorites. Both came from Crockett Junior High School where they were freshman favorites. David was chosen Mr. Crockett, while Patty served as a Pioneer cheerleader. Patty aids her sophomore class as secretary and is a Stu- dent Council alternatc. The Latin Club secretary is active in Wrestling Spirits, Future Teachers of America. Y-Teens and Young Republicans. Chosen as Most Valuable Football Player at Crockett last year, David participated in varsity football at Tascosa. He also went out for track. ln thc finals for the honor were Rosemartha Erdmann and Jack Richey. Roscmartha came from Crockett, while Jack isa graduate of Bonham Junior High School. Top Ten Selections Revealed ln February Selected on the basis of leadership, scholarship, character and service to the school, seven boys and three girls were cho- sen by Faculty and Junior Selection Committees as the l968- 69 Top Ten Seniors at THS. To qualify for nomination, a stu- dent must be a May graduate, must be unmarried, must show no record of truancies and must have a grade average of at least 85 for the first three and a half years. The nominee must have also attended Tascosa both his junior and senior years. Athletic minded Max Bird has been active in sports for three years at Tascosa, participating in basketball, baseball, wrestling and the varsity football. As a senior, Max was se- lected as guard on the all-district team. In addition to his sports activities, the Tascosa Dan for February was a member of the Spanish Club and served on the Senior Gift Committee. Max was also active in I-Ii-Y and was elected to the National Honor Society as a junior. Three year tennis letterman, Christy Guess was one of the three girls named to the Top Ten Seniors list for 1968-69. As a sophomore, Christy was a student council representative and took part in the Miss Southern Belle presentation. The attrac- tive miss served on the Top Ten Selections Committee and re- ceived invitation to the National Honor Society as a junior. The Rebel Ann for February was runner-up to both Miss Southern Belle and senior class favorite. The Symphony Belle is a member of Les Chanteurs, Se- nior Activities, Tri-Hi-Y and Rebel Spirits. As the number one member of the tennis team, Christy has competed in state, regional and district contests. The city champion was ranked second in State Woman's doubles this year. Max Bird Christy Guess Kenny Harris President of both the National Honor Society and the se- nior class, Kenny Harris has been active in many clubs and or- ganizations during his three years at THS. As vice-president of the Key Club, Kenny served as a Wrangler and as the secretary forthe Texas-Oklahoma District of Key Club International. The Tascosa Dan for September was awarded the Ren- nesaler Medal his junior year. Also, as a junior, he served on the Top Ten selections committee and the Dan and Ann Com- mittee. As valedictorian for his graduating class, Kenny is a member of the National Honor Society and received recogni- tion asa National Merit Scholarship Finalist. Listed among his other activities are Spanish Club. Math Club, Tascosa Youth Council. Senior Activities and Senior Gift Committee. Musician and football captain Larry Kilgore served the Rebels as the vice-president of the Student Council and the Or- chestra. ln addition to football, Larry participated in track and was on the all-district team as a guard his junior year. Elected Mr. Tascosa in December, Larry was Taseosa Dan for May. He played the cello in the pit orchestra for the productions of "The Music Manj, 'lOklahoma" and "My Fair Lady." Larry was on the Senior Gift Committee and a member of the Future Medics Club. Early in his senior year, the South- west Optimist Club recognized Larry as one of the Best All- Around Teenagers. Larry Kilgore Top Ten Scott Poole Science award winner Scott Poole is a member of the Speech Club and the Science Club, representing both organi- zations as president. A three-year member of the Latin Club, Scott served as co-consul this year. Historian for the Na- tional Honor Society was a National Merit Finalist. In addition to representing THS at district debate con- tests, Scott has been awarded top honors in the Tri-State Sci- ence Fair, the International Science Fair and the Panhandle Science Fair. Scott is a representative to the Senior Activities Committee and is also a volunteer hospital worker. Versatile athlete Jim Ryan has represented Tascosa by being named to the Fort Worth Star Telegram all-state class AAAA team. The defensive end has participated on football, basketball and track squads during his three years at THS. An outgoing personality and service to the school earned his title of Tascosa Dan for March and Latin Club King his junior year. In December, the popular athlete was voted runner-up to senior class favorite, served as a representative to the Senior Gift Committee and held membership in the Nl-IS. Jim Ryan Chris Sutton Waving his sword high in the air at Taseosa sports events was Chris Sutton, Tascosa's eleventh General Reb. The Stu- dent Council president was a delegate to Student Council State Conventions two years and this year was a member of the co- ordinating committee for the State Council. The junior class vice-president participated in basketball his sophomore and junior years and was active in Hi-Y. The Tascosa Dan for February is a Key Club member and was the master ofeeremonies at the Crystal Ball presenta- tion. During the summer Chris devoted his time to coaching a Kid's Incorporated softball team. Crystal Ball coehairman Duchess Smith is a member of Les Chanteurs and was the clubs editor for the Pinm'w'. The Rebel Ann for October was selected Miss Howdie and was also elected senior class favorite. The Symphony Belle worked on the Rebel Spirits three years and was a member ol' the Latin Club as a sophomore. This year the attractive senior was the president ofthe French Club as well asa Student Council representative. Duchess also participated in Y-Teens as a sophomore. Duchess Smith Top Ten January Rebel Ann, Marian Wossum, is a National Merit Scholarship Finalist and a two-year member of the National Honor Society and FTA. Co-editor-in-chief of the Pioneer, Marian has been a reporter and the editorials editor. The Stu- dent Council historian was on the Crystal Ball committee, par- ticipated in the favorites presentation and is a member of the International Quill and Scroll Society. Before her senior year she was an orchestra member and served on the Top Ten selec- tion committee as a junior. As a sophomore, her family was the host family for the American Field Service Foreign Exchange Student and was an AFS school finalist herjunior year. The Senior Activities rep- resentative worked on the Rebel Roster and was recognized as an Outstanding Teenager of America. Marian Wossum Bobby Willis Co-editor-in-chief of the Pioneer, Bobby Willis has worked on the publication for three years. The cartoonist, re- porter and sports editor was recognized as one of Tascosa's outstanding first year journalist his sophomore year. In addi- tion to the Pioneer staff, the Key Club committee chairman has also worked on the Rebel Roster. Bobby was invited into the National Honor Society his junior year and is a member of the International Quill and Scroll Society. The Senior Gift Committee representative served on the Crystal Ball Committee and participated in the 1968 favorites presentation. Monthl Honors Given Outstanding Couple Tascosa Dan and Rebel Ann awards are given to out- standing seniors for scholastic ability, leadership, character and service to the school. They are chosen by a committee con- sisting of members of the Student Council and a selection com- mittee headed this year byjunior Martin Nussbaum. The pairs who received the miniature Dan or Ann statuettes for this year were September, Kenny Harris and Denise Shiverg October, John Fitzpatrick and Duchess Smith, November, Ronnie Henderson and Vicki Haidukg December, Gerald Jackson and Fanchon Cannong and for January, Chris Sutton and Marian Wossum. Also honored were February, Max Bird and Christy Guessg March, Jim Ryan and Pam Cauleyg April, Hank Black- well and Susie Woodallg and for May. Larry Kilgore and Vicki Farren. CAREFUL AIMING ON the part of September Dan Kenny Harris. will allow him to attempt to defeat his opponent Denise Shlver in a miniature golf match. -M4-vi MAL Las. PAR'l'ICIl'A'l'lNG IN AN active game of volleyball at a local park are Duchess Smith and John Fitzpatrick. Rebel Ann and Tascosa Dan. TAKING ADVANTAGE OF the sunny weather. the Dan and Ann for November. Vicki Haiduk and Ronnie Henderson. enjoy a game of hopscotch on the walk at Vicki's house. if Y' Wx PREPARING TO SHOOT in a rousing game of bumper pool is December Ann Fanchon Cannon. Dun Gerald Jackson awaits his lLlI'I1 at the popular indoor sport. JANUARY REBEL ANN Marian Wossum and Tascosa Dan Chris Sutton play an enjoyable game of shuflleboard. "THE NEXT SHOT is yours." says Feb- ruary Ann Christy Guess to Dan Max Bird as they team together for a victory in a fast contest of ping pong during the winter. S "DON"I' WORRY WIi'LI. get it together." quips March .l . WZ .. l , . . . y Q f I . , i 1 H 1 .4 , . . 3' g. Q f 7 '23 , "HIGHER AND HIGHER he goes." thinks the Rebel Ann for April. Susie Woodull as she watches Tztscosa Dain Hnnk Blackwell show his proficiency in performing on ti trampoline in her bzickyard. Dain Jim Ryan its he und Ann Pam Czulley assemble at kite. f .K . -Z, K K -Ku K fp 3 -- K A - 1 . V K. 1. . .f----A K 1 , A ag. KKK K K K KK .: K s-. - ,H Q S K K . K ' I K KK K. t, KKKQK X KK K.4f.K KK Z +- K xg.: ,sk K - , K SP.. . KKKKK K .K Kr K K K KK, K KKvKKXK?i. :K gm. . K "I THINK SHE'S won this one." sighs Larry Kilgore. Tascosa Dun through the wickets for her triumph on at warm spring afternoon. The for May. as Rebel Ann Vicki Fzirren takes eareftil aim to hit her bull two seniors were the final couple honored. Holds Traditional Initiation Ceremony ik denotes two-year members Mrs. Judy Hathcock Sponsor Mrs. Lois Taylor Sponsor if .1 W s - J 3 Tascosa's chapter ofthe National Honor Society held its traditional initiation ceremony on Monday, February 17 in the THS auditorium for 93 members. The 51 seniors and 42 ju- niors comprised the largest number of students ever chosen for the organization. Selections were made by a faculty committee on the basis of character, leadership, scholarship and service to the school. This year's slate of officers included Kenny Harris, presi- dentg Dickie Ingram, vice-presidentg Judy Watson, secretary and Scott Poole, treasurer. Sponsors were Mrs. Judy Hathcock and Mrs. Lois Taylor. Fred Amerson at Ruth Anderson Pam Arden it Dean Armstrong Danny Ault Carolyn Autry Marianne Bandy Sandi Barber .-:. Q' Martha Bassett f:' ix Max Bird 'K " Bill Bordclon i- :ii . Michael Brands J if Brenda Brewer 5, Is. NN ,t . Jane Burruss A it L' 'ii' 1 Dennis Butler Christie Caldwell Valorie Canney Cheri Carter Y Keith Carter tt Cindy Cash Mary Cast Janis Cazzell Dcanne Cline Dick Cobb Grace Culwell Cathy Cundiff Robert Dahlberg Kenneth Douglass Diane Duncan Max Dyer X Lonny Eaves Janie Eddins Fred Erwin Vance Esler Susan Fangio Tommy Farris Karen Fountain it Cenci Franks Larry Freshnock David Garlin Don Garner Jane Gerstner if Marieta Giddens Jody Gilles Jimmy Grahs Teclia Gray Christy Guess it Jimmy Guthrie it Mac Hall "' Kenny Harris if Pal Heiser Doug Henderson Joyce Herring Y Bob Hicks X Linda Hollingsworth Y Fretl Hood i David Hopson Randy House Dickie lngram X Corinne Irwin Randy Je1'1'ers Rolland Jenkins Johnny Johnson Y Julie johnson it Steve Jones Y David Kelly Kathy Kingdon it Janet Kirkpatrick Mary Koenig Tom Larson Becky Lee Danny Leonard Y Nancy Lemke I uann Matheson Adair Melinsky Ken Mernitz Melissa Mok Michele Morgan 2' George Morris Ronda Muir Melessia Musick Patsy McGregor Kim McMorries Colquilt Nash + Gail Neelcy Steve Neeley Betty Nunnally Martin Nussbaum Mark Oates 'F Beth Oehsner Ruth Ann Packard Patricia Perry Cathy Pitsch Martha Pollard f Scott Poole rf Lynn Pottorft' Becky Powell Helen Rammou Marcus Raseo 'i Susan Ratlitl' Larry Rhea Kent Roberts Joe Rogers .lim Ryan Valerie Sasser Marlene Schnetde Jamice Scoggins Gail Scott Suzanne Scott Kenneth Sell' Cathy Shi X Denise Shiver X Barry Shulkin Jerrelee Siman Duchess Smith Gary Smith " Kathy Smith Linda Smith John Smithee Craig Snook Paula Southern Y Jacqueline Spray Shelley St.Clair Greg Swisher Jack Thompson Cathy Tipton Cathy Tjernagel Shelley Vechan it Judy Watson it Janis Wedgeworth Bill Whitfield Bobby NVillis X Ed Wilson Gayle Wingate Marian Wossum X UU IH an 'N dv Wh ., RIM' 4 ,,..,..,Ii A .ml ,, vv, I M, n. Hu., ' ., 1 1 K A I P ml A mx 1 II HI I v if ll I ,,1 .. i Wl., .,, , , .,1. 1, E 0' v , , a " lgQf..f-ff fa A , ' ' JZ ' tv- Vp' fy 'W l ft, . If , ,MM . e vi' in we l"ef'!,fw"' l' fr V HC. Y ,vii TAB., N , M .. SJR- ,, H , ,, , ps Q K' A N-, f 'R ,,, .M K 1, ,wil mth swam. s"f't:sef'f1" 'N an .. I ,vi V it :QA :Q N gtg, Z " . .' 'W M , ,,-m,,iii,: , V EN, -, , , - V Q5 , M. . ..,.:...'.., , H was fe' Mfr gv ', P' x Spirit is . . Hauling in a pass on the Ahngertips in nearfreezing weather . . Successful goal line stand in a tight grid contest . . . Last- second set shot to put Dixie ahead in a cage game . . . Flying up and over the pole vault and high jump bars . . . Hurling the discus and heaving the shot . . . Volleying for the final point in a crucial tennis match . . . Blasting a grand-slam to come from behind and claim victory in the Hnal inning . . Grabbing a hot line-drive and making a double play . . Wrestlers taking a pin jorfve points . . . Struggling valiantly to break an opponenfs hold . . . Disappointment as a gobfball lands in a trap . . . Learning new skills in gym classes . . Vigorous competition in intranzurals . . Injured players treated by a dedicated trainer . . . Coaches working long into the night to -End the right play . . . Squads braving the cold weather for practices and spending hours each day in work- outs . . . Rebels, giving their bestfor Tascosa . . Sports s,3g I 1 WSF' M-X-N .W K A+- gm 1 . k X at sl if N? - tg was ,K gM.,.. F Q 1, -,N . KW. ,xg kyw. MM fs...- ..,, . - 9. - ' xg . wwf iw ggfw? me 8 , . he A .. villm-1 .. . gzgg ieg as rw at M fs 1 Q e t get gg. gstt K 'Q -- R gr ...saws-ss. A- i 1. .fs -W.. .swf .,t,. ' '-s1-, 5 . " . fs- V2.1 - -- 1 i - iiaet a . fa t W-lu rf ff .t c f. J- N.. N , M kk K .. . .. A R. . M .V .X Nm Tk. 7 . x ,Enix . K. x ,X K Lgfw in K QQ- kb: fi-'yawn :Q - 0 ' 'Z ' M' H SS W aiifi 1 whip . swiss ' " sf f ,. f W 3 i 2. f, , K M- - A FOOTBALL Gridsters Rebound To Capture District Title Tying with Plainview for the zone championship, the Rebs won the right to represent the south zone because of their previous 7-0 victory over the 'Dogs. October 18. Palo Duro had defeated the Red and Black. 38-13, October 26. to virtually cinch the zone title. When the Dons dropped their contest with Plainview, 7-3, the Rebs were back in the running. Taking advantage of the break, Coach John McGuire's team bested Lubbock High, 48-0, and Coronado, 23-0 to advance to the district playoff. Tascosa then edged a rugged Lubbock Monterey team, 15-13, for the district crown-the third straight for the Rebels and the fifth in six years. The gridders regained possession of the victory bell by dumping Borger 40-0 in the 1966-67 season and retained it last year by trouncing the Sandies 34-7. Dixie's season terminated one week after the Monterey game. The Red and Black drove to the Odessa Permian one- yard line late in the final period before bowing to the Panthers, 13-6. A last second fumble gave Permian the ball. THS completed the season with a record of 8-3. Earlier on September 13 the Rebels toppled the Panthers, 21-13, in the season debut. The victory boosted Tacosa into the number one spot for high school class AAAA teams in all major polls. Pre-season ratings published by the Texas High School Football magazine had picked the Red and Black to eventually come out the top team in the state. Three Rebel gridders were named to the 4-AAAA all- district team. They were guard Max Bird, quarterback Dickie Ingram and end Jim Ryan. These three plus safety Walker Bateman, tailback Jim Benton, tackle Larry Kilgore and line- backer George Raffkind were named to the all-city team. if 4"7"'5 w 'ff . 4.4 " it , Wcfas, L vs, YNY? .. , ,gh v. ,,. J -.Y--t 4 -5- 1 -z , . .- 1 , f rx . '. "7 '- ' 5 n if v .'wt'7fQ7'f'.m:,",'ff 1 'A 'X' " ' Y 'f " x iw - . - . sr' ww ,-1 1- ,V . 1 ' 1 , 3 J g 4.5451 ,4 ,fi Q tu- ' ,., X ag ,s tg ..-,.- 'R' N' .4 , , , . , H. , . f '- . .ya ' 1 1 mt.f"tw,i'5, " 'AW :km f ' -1 it v 7 -'ff .,"- J f , . . " . It 1 A 4 . , , ' f 1 f- ' V. f ,g on . V . ' A . f g , A , . .: ' . - .. it W A - Af ,, u ff, -J . J . " . W.. f :ff 4 A 1 BEGINNING IN AUGUST the Rebel football team goes through various drills and prepares for the season opener. ONLY A YARD shy of glory goes quarterback Dickie Ingram 1101 as he sweeps to the Permian one on the Reb's last play of the year. MDistrict Championship MY Bi-District VARSITY RECORD TASCOSA OPPONENT 21 Odessa Permian 14 Dumas 18 Borger 0 Amarillo 34 Caprock 7 Plainview 4413 Palo Duro X48 Lubbock 9523 Lubbock Coronado at X15 Lubbock Monterey 'low 16 Odessa Permian iZone MEMBERS OF THE 1968 Rebel Football Team are Qfront rowb Phil Christian, Bill Dodgin, Ricky Crawford, Ray Gwin, David Valois. Larry Holliday. George Raffkind. Jimmy Benton, Walker Bateman, Kurt Fromm. Danny Tate, Scott Pospisil and David Nichols, fsecond rowj Brad Ross, James Slagle, Dow Kee, Dean Hayes, Geraldjackson, Steve York, Dan Moser, Bobby Longbine, James Patterson, Scott TALKS IN THE locker room are as much a part of football as work- outs on the field, explain coaches Quincy Armstrong and Bob How- ington during one of the daily locker room sessions. Cornwell, Paul Gugenheim, John Evans, Tim Curtis and Stanley Zollar, Cthird rowb John Washburn, Jim Swedeen, Brad Eustace, Max Bird, David Webb and Charlie Smith, Cback rowj Brad Dobervich, Mike Fitzgerald, Jerry Light, Steve Parker, Clay Thorton, Jim Ryan, Dickie Ingram, John Swedeen, Larry Kilgore, David Moore, Bryan Calhoun and David Herber. Num if COACH BILL CARTER discusses strategy with coach Dallas Chris- tian who is new at THS. Sophomore coach Christian agrees that last weeks game was one that showed improvement. FOOTBALL Coaches Encourage Sportsmanlike Attitude For the second straight year at Tascosa, John McGuire, the Rebel,s head mentor, led his team to the district champion- ship. Coach McGuire heads the slate of other coaches which includes Quincy Armstrong, head line coach, Bob I-lowington, assistant line coach, Bill Carter, backfield coach, Johnny Lowry, head Junior Varsity coach, Henry Manning, Junior Varsity line coach, Gary Littrell, head sophomore coach and Dallas Christian, sophomore line coach. Seniors Max Bird, Dickie Ingram, and Jim Ryan were named to the 4-AAAA all district team by the Amarillo Globe Times. Bird, Ingram and Ryan were also named to the all city team along with George Raffkind. ig: si E 5 RECEIVING INFORMATION FROM the observation point in the URGING HIS TEAM on to victory, THS head mentor, John Mc- press box. Coach Bob Howington decides the forthcoming play. Guire. contemplates which strategy would be the most successful. TRAINER 'DOC WELDON demonstrates the OBSERVING THE FIELD from his press proper training techniques tothe football manag- box position. Coach Henry Manning re- ers. This is Weldon's first year at THS. lays information back to the Rebel bench. FOOTBALL Rebs Defeat Permiang Best Berger, Duma Meeting the Black Cats of Odessa Permian on Friday the l3th, the 1968 Rebels, ranked number one in the state, broke the jinx as they edged the Panthers, 21-13. Winning the game, yet losing the battle of statistics, the Rebs trailed in first downs, 18-l5, and in total yards gained, 274-258. Permian took the lead by 7 points in the second period. Dixie's Jim Benton tied the score with a 21 yard seamper and 4 minutes later Walker Bateman grabbed a pass at the 3 and went in to give THS a I4-7 lead. The Rebels went ahead 2l-7 in third quarter when Benton dived in from a yard out. September 20 found the Red and Black tangling with a determined Borger Bulldog squad to obtain its second straight victory. l4-0. Tascosa led in virtually every statistic as it racked up a l5-3 lead in first downs and a 333-l l7 lead in to- tal offense. THS scored on the initial drive of the first and again in the fourth period. as Dickie lngram connected with Walker Bateman for the first seven points. Benton and Steve York made major gains in the sustained drive. The second stanza was scoreless as a Jim Ryan interception thwarted a Borger drive. Larry Holliday's 55 yard run set up the final score and Gerald Jackson went over from the two yard marker for the tally. Hanging on to a slim 18-l0 victory, the Rebels felled the surprising Dumas Demons despite six fumbles. Tascosa mo- nopolized the statistics as the defense held Dumas to 34 yards rushing compared to 341 for Tl-IS. The Red and Black got control ofthe ball and marched 43 yards in l2 plays. with ln- gram scoring. to give the top rated team a 6-0 score. Scott Pos- pisil intercepted a Demon pass for a touehback and on the next play, Holliday seampered 80 yards around end to boost the score to 12-0. Dumas marked up a safety in the third stanza af- ter lngram had recovered his blocked punt in the end zone. Dumas finally crossed the Rebel goal line on a 4l yard pass play and a two point conversion try was successful, giving Dumas 10 points. lngram later smashed in for another Tas- Cosa touchdown. The unsuccessful point try made the final score I8-10 for the host Reb team. LARRY KILGORE HANDLES an opponent from Odessa Permian as he tries to block effectively enough to assure the Rebs of a good play. if 3 ,f FOLLOWING A BLOCK by Clay Thornton. tailback Jim Benton bulls his way through a horde of Dumas defenders. FALLENG TO THE turf, Rebel running back Jim Benton C493 dives for needed yardage against Berger. Jim Swedeen 1705 blocks. FOOTBALL Rebels Lose To A S, Roll Over Longhorns Tascosa's three game winning streak came to an abrupt halt on October 6, as 12,000 stunned fans witnessed cross-town rival Amarillo High pull one of the biggest upsets of the year. The defeat knocked the number one Rebels from among the stateis top-ten teams. AHS broke the ice early as Sandie quarterback Dannie Gardner hit Hurles Scales for a 66-yard TD toss with only 50 seconds gone on the scoreboard. Amarillo High riddled the Rebel defensive secondary once again in the second quarter when Donnie Gardner latched onto a 51-yard bomb, making the half time score 14-0. Midway in the third quarter, AHS halfback Bobby Pickard capped a 90-yard drive, plunging over from the one. Marcus Jones, kick made the final score, 21-0. Redetermination played a major role as Tascosa met Caprock the following week. The Rebels, playing a virtually mistake-free game, pounded the Longhorns, 34-O. Reb speed- ster Larry Holliday struck first with a dazzling 97-yard return of the opening kick-off. Wingback Walker Bateman caught TD passes of three and 38 yards in the second quarter to boost the Rebels' half time lead to 20-0. Quarterback Dick Ingram registered another THS touch- down, crashing over from the one early in the fourth quarter. Another touchdown was engineered by Scott Pospisil to make the final score, 34-0. FULLBACK GERALD JACKSON 1227 crashes through the middle of the Caprock Longhorn line for three rugged yards. mwmw' ninmw 0 Wwww V 'W 'if if si Aw AMW? WU '7-N?-J' Q REBEL LARRY HOLLIDAY C293 demonstrates his blinding speed as he charges into the Amarillo High defensive line behind the block. My 1. 4 " if ,. ' WINGBACK WALKER BATEMAN attempts to break loose after receiving a short pass from Dickie Ingram. Jim Ryan 1861 leads interference. FOOTBALL Tascosa Rocks Plainview? Bows to PD Dons Tascosa opened its 1968 zone schedule with a 7-0 triumph over the Plainview Bulldogs October I8 in Plainview. Defensive efforts on the part of the visitors held the Bulldogs to only 168 yards while THS racked up 235 yards. The lone score came shortly after halftime when Walker Bateman dived over from inches out. The scoring drive was sparked by Bate- man's 59-yard kickoff return to the Plainview 40. Defense dominated the first half of play as both teams stubbornly kept the other off the scoreboard. Plainview drove to the THS 10- yard line but a fumble ended the drive. A second quarter field goal try by Dick Ingram was wide to the left. A strong wind was the key factor the following week when Tascosa fell to the Palo Duro Dons, 38-13. The Dons with the wind to their backs in the first stanza, built up an almost insur- mountable lead of I8-O. However, with only a minute left be- fore the half time intermission, tailback Jim Benton capped the Rebels first sustained drive with a three yard TD run. Then, again in the third quarter the Red and Black hit paydirt when Dick Ingram sneaked in from the one, narrowing the margin to 18-1 3. But the inspired Palo Duro team ripped the stalwart THS defense for 20 points in the final quarter to make a total of 38 points, the most ever allowed by a Tascosa football team. CHARGING THROUGH A rugged Plainview defensive line, tail- back Jimmy Benton leaps over a pile of Bulldog linemen. TAILBACK JIMMY BENTON cuts left in an attempt to outwit a Don defensive back and pick up a first down for the Rebs. WINGBACK WALKER BATEMAN 1399 leaps in an effort to latch onto a Dickie Ingram pass in the first quarter of the Palo Duro game. R QUARTERBACK DICK INGRAM looking for an open receiver downfield decides to keep behind the blocking oftailback Jim Benton as Coronado defenders close in on the ball carrier. LINEBACKER GEORGE RAFFKIND discusses game strategy in a brief sideline discussion with Rebel coach John McGuire during a tense moment early in the Lubbock game. FOOTBALL Lubbock Grid Squads Fall To Zone hamps Sleeping giant Tascosa bombarded Lubbock High School 48-0 Nov. 1. Not only did thc Rebel offense explode for its highest point production of the year, but the defense notched up its third shut-out of the season. Signalcaller Dick Ingram broke the ice early in the game, scoring on a keeper. Minutes later, Ingram drew blood once again on an identical play, Jim Benton then rambled seven yards for a tally. Later, John Swe- deen latched on to a 25-yard Ingram aerial to make the half time score 28-0. The second half saw the Rebels rack up 20 points when quarterback Scott Pospisil ran 21 yards to pay- dirt, threw a TD pass to Swedeen and then dived one yard for another six pointer. Tascosa went into its next game picked as underdog by most sportswriters and came out with one of the most impres- sive victories of the season. The Rebels defeated once-beaten Lubbock Coronado, 23-0, The first half was a defensive battle with THS having only a field goal to show for its offensive ef- forts, A goal-line stand by the Reb defense in the final seconds left the intermission score at 3-0. The Rebels came alive in the third period when Ingram capped a 74-yard drive with a six-yard run, Jim Benton added another TD later with a six-yard power play. Tascosa's final touchdown was set up when a short Mustang punt landed on the CHS 35-yard line. The Rebels capitalized on their field po- sition with Benton once again making the scoring jaunt, this time from nine yards out. The victory over Coronado gave the Rebels their third straight South Zone title and advanced them into the district play-off against Lubbock Monterey. AFTER A RECEPTION of an Ingram pass, John Swedeen runs for yardage against Monterey as Ray Gwin 1683 throws a block. Two Plainsmen attempt to bring him down, but Swedeen who played right end for the Rebs, gets the necessary yardage FOOTBALL Dixielanders Detour By downing the Monterey Plainsmen in a game full of interceptions and fumbles, Tascosa captured the District 4- AAAA crown November 16. The Rebs led in first downs, 13- 10, but trailed in total yards gained 180-197. Five stolen passes and two recovered fumbles helped set up good field po- sition for the visiting Dixielanders. Following a scoreless first period, Dickie Ingram inter- cepted a pass at the Plainsmen 34 and four plays later the Red and Black chalked up 6 points. Jimmy Benton's three runs brought the Rebels closer to the goal line. After the next kick- off, linebacker George Raffkind knocked away two straight passes and on third down Walker Bateman picked off a pass and ran 26 yards for a score. A two-point conversion attempt failed. Monterey scored with only 47 seconds left in the half to make the score 12-7. The Dixie squad got off to a good start in the third stanza as Bateman recovered a fumble on the 21. Failing to mark up a first down, THS tried a field goal which failed. Scott Pospisil stole a MHS pass and receiving the handoff from QB. Ingram on the following play, Gerald Jackson broke loose and scam- pered to the 15. Ingram kicked a 32 yard goal after failing to achieve a first down. Tascosa was not able to score in the fourth period, but Monterey tallied six points after an interception to make the final score 15-13, with Tascosa on the long end. Plainsmeng Take Title RICKY CRAWFORD ANXIOUSLY watches the Rebs outlast Monterey. Crawford broke his leg in practice and could not play. f 0 I, Q' - N 0 1" K Sir. ,if N Q' f W K' 4 ' L ' . . Q .,.,5 X X A 21 xT - 11 X x 1 N A Nwim S E 3 xg W n i f i k -Q ,,! 4 , first s JUNIOR VARSITY were Cfront rowj Mike Bridges, John Evans, Steve Smith, Stan Zoller, Cback rowl Steve Parker, Charles Smith, Randy Christian, Leslie Garrett, Joe Bell, Mark Hood. tsecond rowl Bryan Calhoun, Glenn Reeves, David Moore, Dayle Tipton, Marshall Steve Jefferson, Larry Gilbert, Randy Romig, Dan Moser, Mike Pena, Cutright, Cecil Priz, Danny Miller, Steve Gallaway and Robert Vick. FOOTBALL Junior Varsity Rallies For Winning Record Coached by Dallas Christian, Johnny Lowery and Henry Manning, Tascosa's 1968 Junior Varsity finished with a 6-4 record, capping one of the most .successful seasons in THS his- tory. The Dixie team scored several impressive victories in- cluding an 8-6 win over powerful Palo Duro, knocking the Chicos out of title contention. The Raiders opened their schedule with wins over Here- ford and Plainview before bowing to explosive Borger. The JV team came within eight points of upsetting the district cham- pions, Amarillo High's Yannigans. The Red and Black's only other losses came to two Lubbock teams, Coronado and Mon- terey, both on Hub City fields. HALFBACK STEVE SMITH C135 sweeps right end during a mud. filled game against Lubbock High. Tascosa won the game with the Hub City team 8-6 in their final effort of the season. JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL TASCOSA OPPONENT 26 Hereford 6 24 Plainview 6 12 Borger 22 24 Caprock 12 8 Palo Duro 6 0 Amarillo 8 16 Coronado 23 16 Monterey 22 14 Pampa 0 8 Lubbock 6 COACH HENRY MANNING reviews the first half and discusses instructions and strategy for the second half during intermission ofa junior varsity game. David Moore 1723 and Dan Moser C653 listen. FOOTBALL Sophs Gain Valuable Football Experience Tascosa's sophomore football team plummetted to a dis- mal 2-7 record in intra-city competition this fall, but Coach Gary Littrell figures that several important things were accom- plished. Littrell pointed out that many ofthe boys out for the team had played very little football before this year. 'gThis gave them a chance to play and improve. Mostly." added Littrell, "the sophomore team's purpose is to prepare boys forjunior varsity and varsity competition. We had several boys that I think will develop into good football players before they leave Tascosaf' SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TASCOSA OPPONENT l2 Caprock S 0 Amarillo 26 0 Palo Duro 42 I2 Caprock 14 6 Amarillo 22 O Palo Duro 26 32 Caprock 0 0 Amarillo 20 6 Palo Duro 54 SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM members are tfront rowl Roy Grona. Dan Gerhon. Kenneth Farren, Mike Poynor. Mike Walton. Larry Flemming, Richard Hollway. manager, John Biggs. tmiddle rowl Neil Middleton. Bill Townsend. Keith Irwin, Robert Rollin. Scott Tjernagel, Dennis Smith. David Seale, Steve Crawford. Roger END STEVE CRAWFORD sweeps left end for the Tascosa sopho more team in its game with the Palo Duro sophomore team. Herring. David Scale. Gary Graham. manager. tback row? Richard Gilmer. Scott Spencer, Tim Arteburn. Jere Doerfler. Jay Hichmott. Barry Lane. Cameron Monroe. Al Clark. John Kilgore. Mike Neil. Dale Winfield. and Jon Vanderwilt. 63 5 QM fl 3 o Q v iii Q l E X . , sy ei.-. +1 , X ,N at-isa? if .r....nB2 . . , BASKETBALL Roundballers Take District Championship Tascosa's 1968-69 basketball team rambled to a 23-9 season record, which included a District 4-AAAA champion- ship, the first in THS's 11 year history. The Rebels clouted Pampa in the district playoff 65-60 in the West Texas Field House in Canyon to win the title and advance into the bi-dis- trict encounter against the Odessa Bronchos at Texas Tech Coliseum in Lubbock. A determined Rebel comeback fell short and the Bronchos ended Tascosa's season 48-46. The Rebels opened the season by chalking up a 3-2 non- conference record and finishing as the consolation winner in the Midland Invitational Tournament. City tournament action saw the Rebs finish second to Amarillo High. This was the first time in the tourney's three year history that THS had not grabbed the winner's trophy. Jumping into first round district play, the Red and Black opened conference warfare by whipping Caprock 68-48. Dixie then went on to score a perfect 9-0 record in the first half, in- cluding a 55-48 win over district favorite Borger, a 48-46 vic- tory over Pampa, a 43-41 win over Montery and a revenging 59-54 margin over Amarillo High. The Rebs were slightly less successful in the second round of play. After winning four outings, the Rebs faltered against Borger, losing 54-53 in Borger. Then, in what Coach David Camfield described as 'four worst games of the season" Dixie was handed defeats by Plainview and Monterey to eliminate THS from second round title contention. ln the final regular season game the Tascosa cagers ripped cross-town rival Ama- rillo High 75-68, which put the Rebs in third place in last round competition, forcing the play-off between Tascosa and Pampa. The Rebel attack was based on a strong defense featuring a fullcourt press. In 17 games the Rebs held their opponents to less than 50 points. Tascosa had a season point output of 1,684 compared to 1,512 for the opposition. Les Cundiff paced the Rebs for the year with 401 points. Marc Case had 358 points and Jim Ryan followed with 342. TASCOSA BASKETBALL TEAM members are: Jimmy Truitt. Pat Donahoo. Ron Eubanks. Marc Case, Donnell Fuller, Bobby Bridges, VARSITY BASKETBALL TASCOSA OPPONENT 71 Big Spring 63 50 Dumas 49 42 Perryton 52 48 Arlington 80 34 Lubbock Coronado 30 49 Midland 44 49 Albuquerque Highland 63 67 El Paso Coronado 60 68 Caprock 48 49 Palo Duro 38 48 Lubbock 39 71 Lubbock Coronado 66 73 Palo Duro 62 43 Amarillo 44 54 Palo Duro 34 41 Amarillo 43 55 Borger 48 48 Pampa 46 73 Plainview 43 43 Monterey 41 59 Amarillo 54 82 Caprock 39 57 Palo Duro 50 69 Lubbock 44 71 Lubbock Coronado 54 53 Borger 54 45 Pampa 44 55 Plainview 59 43 Monterey 47 75 Amarillo 68 65 Pampa 60 46 Odessa 48 Gary Bogan. John Lewis. Robert Mauldin. Steve Walker. Jim Ryan Jim Austin and Les Cundiff. BASKETBALL Cagers Slaughter Big Tascosa opened its l968-69 basketball season with a convincing 7l-63 victory over the Big Spring Steers in Big Spring. Eddie Moore bagged 16 points for the Rebels, followed by Marc Case with 15 and Bobby Bridges with ll. In their next game, it took the Rebs an overtime to defeat the scrapping Dumas Demons in Dumas, 50-49. The Red and Blacks first loss came at the hands of the Perryton Rangers. The Rebs dropped another one to the hot-shooting Albuquerque High- land Hornets in the THS gym before slipping past El Paso Coronado the next night, 67-60. Dixie's roundballers brought home the consolation tro- phy from the Tall City Invitational tourney held Thanksgiving in Midland. First-round action saw the Rebels drubbed by the pressing Arlington Colts, 80-48. THS came through in the consolation bracket with a 34-30 decision over Lubbock Coro- nado. Then, in the consolation finals, the Rebs ripped the Bull- dogs from Midland High School, 49-44. .h,4Qf4,A IN AN EFFORT to outjump his Albuquerque Highland opponent. .lim Ryan 1523, 6-3 Rebel forward leaps high into the air following a short shot in the THS gym. Spring ln Openin Tilt COACH DAVID CAMFIELD, in his fourth year as head basketball coach at Tascosa. explains to Marc Case and Robert Mauldin some points for game strategy forthe upcoming contest. EDDIE MOORE HZ! and Les Cundiff 132i stretch for a rebound against Big Spring. Dixie won the match 7 I-63. f, dm? .vmwiff REBEL GARY BOGAN looks for someone to throw to in the game against cross-town rivals, the Palo Duro Dons. TASCOSA'S BACKCOURT "QljARTERBACK" Marc Case sets up the team's attack against Amarillo High School. BASKETBALL Rebel Place Second ln Cit Tournament Defending champion and highly favored Tascosa bowed out to a determined Amarillo High team in the third annual City Tournament in the AHS gym. THS ehalked up two wins over Palo Duro, but fell twice to the Sandies, to net a second place in the tourney. The Dixie cagers' two losses to the host school were almost identical. ln the second round game, Tas- cosa with a 73-62 first round win over PDHS, was leading AHS 43-42, with a victory almost cinched when Sandie Way- mond Moland gunned and hit at the final buzzer. Tascosa then recovered to whip the Dons 54-34 in the consolation round, to earn a spot in the finals against Amarillo High. The Red and Black led most ofthe game, by 13 at one time, but then fell apart to a Sandie press. At the final gun, Amarillo High's Johnny Johnson hit on a 15-foot jumper, to break a 41-41 tie and give Sandieland a 43-41 win. Les Cundiff was high point man for the Rebs in the two-day event with 65 points. SENIOR FORWARD JIM Ryan crosses mid-court and passes off to teammate Pat Donahoo in the consolation round game against the Palo Duro Dons in the AHS gym. sk .... . . . - tr- Wm QI? , W . , Wnamnwyw Q ,aw 1 . . cm. . -at -ff K- K W 0, Q-.sew-.,,..c, ef: . W...-t ww--'-""" I --ww . ,,W,-Q-:N ' A-wM,,,M ,...t .......- --W ,,...-f""' .. . ,h gf' N..---""'i' """' "N--...Q ,ff W., .. I., , . . Mm rr fl QW I g BASKETBALL Roundballers Take First Round Crown By sporting a perfect record, the Red and Black took the first half title with a 9-0 mark. The exciting and sometimes very close games led to more standing-room only crowds than ever in the history of THS. Opening with a victory over Cap- rock, the Rebs outscored the Longhorns by 20 points. Tascosa connected on 45 per cent of its free shots and Les Cundiff led all scoring with 17 points. Holding Palo Duro for an 1 1 point victory, Tascosa brought its first half record to 2-O. The Rebs overwhelmed Lubbock and then took a fourth victory at the hands of Coronado as both Cundiff and Marc Case chipped in 21. Narrowly squeaking by Borger, the Rebel record came to 5-0 as they beat the team that was to become the second place finishers in the first half competition. The Tuesday night thriller of January 7 finally rewarded THS with another victory as Eddie Moore connected with two free throws with only four seconds left to give the Rebs a 48-46 edge. Pampa led by as much as eight points in the final period, but the 15 points of Cundiff and the 13 points of Jim Ryan gave Tascosa the win. Thirty points separated THS and Plainview as Tascosa captured its seventh straight game. Ryan led the scoring with 15, followed by Cundiff with 14 and Case with 13. The follow- ing Tuesday found the Red and Black escaping the Monterey Plainsmen by connecting with a basket as the buzzer sounded. In the come-from-behind victory, Ryan led all scorers with 16 markers. The rivalry that has become a tradition between Am- arillo and Tascosa generated once more as the Rebels slapped the Sandies and gained revenge for the two defeats during the city tournament. The Rebels finished with a 46 per cent field average as Cundiff tallied 15 points and Case, 13. COACH DAVID CAMFIELD, Marc Case, Robert Mauldin, Bobby the varsity team s nightcap game begins at 8 00 on Tuesdays and Fri Bridges. Jim Austin and Les Cundiff of the varsity squad watch the d tys during the season This ye tr a sophomore team was added by the 'B' team play. The junior varsity squad begins its games at 6:30. and athletic dep utment to give rdded experience -Q as is S if Q Crm BASKETBALL Borger Bulldogs Snap Taseosa Win Streak After completing first half action undefeated, the Tas- cosa basketball team chalked up four straight decisive victories in second round play over Caprock, Palo Duro, Lubbock and Coronado. On Feb. 4 the Rebs invaded Borger where they met the revenge-minded Bulldogs. The inspired Borger team led the Red and Black at the end ofthe first quarter and at the half. But a determined comeback brought the Rebels to within one point ofthe 'Dogs late in the final period. The Rebs, vvho had been cold from both the floor and the free-shot line all night missed five free-throws in the wanning seconds of the contest to ice the 54-53 victory for the Bulldogs. Les Cundiff led the Rebels in scoring with 21 points. The Borger win gave the 'Dogs a 5-O record and sole possession ofthe second half lead while it dropped THS to 4-l and second place. ln the next game, the Rebs faced an equally tough Pampa Havester team, but this time in the Rebel gym. The Dixie roundballers jumped to an early lead but fell cold and trailed at the mid-point ofthe contest. THS then rallied in the third quarter and pulled to a commanding lead. Pampa, pressing the Rebels late in the game pulled even with Tascosa in the final moments, but Gary Bogan's two bonus tosses with 10 seconds left gave THS a 45-44 win. ROBERT MAULDIN SHOOTS and hits from the corner against the Pampa Harvesters in second-half play. BOBBY BRIDES COMES in and hits a lay-up in the second game with the Lubbock High Westerners. SHUFFLING IN AN attempt to gain control ofthe ball. Rebels Jim Ryan 4523 and Gary Began 1141. battle Pampa Harvesters. x Ks . - 5 if sw- .- Q X -if:-X asks ft. ' tg Y eq s Q tit Wi ity? IN A MAD scramble under the Coronado goal. Jim Ryan 1521 and l.es Cttndiff 1321 vie for the rebound ot' a Mustang shot. Tascosa won the contest. 71-5-1 in the Rebel gym. .bee eg ,tk DURING A Tl-INSE game with Borger. Bobby Bridges breaks loose and hits at lay-up. The Bulldogs ended the Reb's 13 game winning streak with a 54-53 victory in the closing moments. A 5 ,Ta 4, ly ,C ,fy Mull' ,AAIDIW BIG LES CUNDIFF 1323 displays the advantages of being 6-7 as he sinks a goal against the Pampa Harvesters. BASKETBALL Rebs Thresh Harvesters For District Crown F f 54fa'f .5 5 frfgvl JUMPING UP FOR his basket, Les Cundiff prepares to bounce the ball off the backboard and through the net as the Rebs defeated the Harvesters for the district championship. 1 HANDS OUTSTRETCHED HIGH in the air. Mare Case shoots as Johnny Epperson of Pampa watches. Before a crowd of over 4,000. the largest in Tascosa's basketball history, the Rebel roundballers won the District 4-AAAA title by slipping past the Pampa Harvesters 65-60, in the West Texas Field House on Feb. 21. Junior Gary Bogan came off the bench in the second half, and hit 10 points to ice the Rebe1's first district championship in the school's history. Tascosa hit quickly and led by a 17-13 count at the end of the first quarter. Pampa then retaliated to gain a 30-28 half time advantage. The third period was neck and neck, ending in a 48-48 deadlock. Six straight points in the final stanza gave the Red and Black a commanding 54-48 lead. Pampa quickly cut the lead to four points. but Tascosa soon upped it to an eight point margin, 60-52, which put the game virtually out of reach for the Harvesters. The Rebs were led by guard Marc Case who hit six field goals and l 1 free throws for a total of 23. Center Les Cundiff chipped in 15 while Jim Ryan scored 7, Robert Mauldin 4 and Bobby Bridges, playing most of the game with foul trouble. netted 6 points. Jim Hollis of Pampa. District 4-AAAA's lead- ing scorer paced the Green and Gold with 22 points. FLYING OUT OF Les Cundiffs hands. the basketball heads for the net over an outstretched hand. Les' performance helped boost the Rebs over Pampa, 65-60 in the WTSU fieldhouse. KILFPINK IHI' BAII out of the teach of thc Odessa Broncos Jim i,l- TH Fall To Brones ln Bi-District Round The ball bounced around the rim twice and dropped off to one side as the buzzer sounded to foil the Rebels bid for the bi-district championship at Lubbock's Municipal Coliseum on Tuesday. February 25. The final score stood at 48-46, as Odessa High's Broncos claimed the victory. With the final quarter remaining. THS was on the short end of a 40-31 score. Rallying behind the effort of Jim Ryan. the Rebs gained their only lead of the game, 46-45, with 3:34 on the clock. With 25 seconds remaining, the Rebs stalled for one last shot. but an Odessa player stole the ball and was fouled in the recovery attempt. An intentional foul by THS with I7 seconds remaining gave OHS two shots, one of which connected. The Reb's play for the final shot failed when Jim Ryan's shot fell off the boards unsuccessfully as the buzzer sounded. While the Dixielanders connected with only 29.8 percent of their field shots, Odessa hit on 40 percent. Les Cundiff tal- lied I3 points and Jim Ryan connected for 17. From the vic- tory at Lubbock. the Broncos went to the playoffs in Abilene. WITH HIS EYE on the ball. Jim Ryan watches as l.cs Cundifftakes a jump shot next to the basket. Broncos look helplessly on as Les scores again to make a total of 13 for the night. fav' so if BASKETBALL Littrell Directs .IV Raiders To 9-I6 Record Coached by Gary Littrell, Tascosa's 1968-69 .lunior Var- JUNIOR VARSITY sity basketball team compiled a 9-16 record. Some of the team's more impressive victories included a 53-31 rout over Perryton, a 46-35 smashing of Caprockis junior varsity, a 47-34 win over Lubbock, a 47-42 victory over Coronado and a 43-42 decision over Pampa. The Raiders finished second in the Amarillo City Tour- nament. The team lost to Palo Duro in the opener 58-36, but rebounded to defeat Caprock 52-38, then avenged the earlier loss to Palo Duro by whipping the North Side school 46-44 to gain a berth in the tourney finals. In the championship game, the Raiders lost to Amarillo High's junior varsity 72-34. The JV team was helped by players such as Ron Eubanks, Donnell Fuller and Jimmy Truit. Other outstanding players were Danny Lee and Craig Snook. DANNY LEE TRIES a jump-shot from inside the key during the championship City Tournament game with AHS's JV. After reaching the finals the B-ballers fell to the Sandies 32-34. BILL POTTER ATTEMPTS a shot against Amarillo High during first half action in the Rebel gym. BASKETBALL TASCOSA OPPONENT 52 Big Spring 46 28 Dumas 40 53 Perryton 3 1 34 Caprock 46 41 Palo Duro 52 41 Lubbock 37 37 Lubbock Coronado 53 36 Palo Duro 58 46 Palo Duro 44 52 Caprock 38 34 Amarillo 72 51 Borger 60 43 Pampa 5 l 40 Plainview 49 46 Monterey 50 47 Amarillo 64 46 Caprock 35 37 Palo Duro 69 47 Lubbock 34 47 Lubbock Coronado 42 50 Borger 76 43 Pampa 42 50 Plainview 55 54 Monterey 62 42 Amarillo 45 S ,. 'N-s.,g .,,..z"' xx X I ,f JUNIOR VARSITY TEAM members are ffront rowj Billy Ward, Snook, Gary Henderson, Danny Lee, Billy Koenig, Doug Daniels and Troy Limbaugh, Charles Pierce, Jimmy Portwood, Cecil Priz, Keith Tim Curtis. Self, Neil Whitaker, tback rowl Mike Brown, Dan Jenkins, Craig BASKETBALL Sophomores Win First Cage Championship JIMMY TRUITT GOES up to the basket at the B team game against AHS. Sandie cagers stand ready to get the ball. Completing the season as Amarillols first sophomore bas- ketball champions, the 1968 sophomore Rebel basketball team compiled a 7-2 record. Led by Gary Littrell, who also coached the junior varsity team, the Dixielanders played each city team three times during the season. This was the first year that a sophomore schedule has been played. The program was begun so that sophomores can participate more during the basketball season. l 1' SOPHOMORE RECORD TASCOSA OPPONENT 32 Palo Duro 45 43 Amarillo 27 42 Caprock 29 40 Palo Duro 27 40 Amarillo 30 26 Caprock 27 39 Palo Duro 37 67 Amarillo 17 40 Caproek 32 RN 2 gb K L , Ag X Q A 5 X A 1 if .Hi - 5.-,Q 'Www w igs! P. .... wx..,q8 TASCOSA 'A' TEAM WfCSll61'S HFC lffiml .fowl Randy Roberts. Buchanan: tback rowl Travis Bently. Allan Hyde. Fred Nunley. Max Danny Killough. Steve Roberson. Mike OABl'lCU. Bill Bordelon. Pat Bird. Carl Wilson. Kelly McGee. George Dodgen and Mike Lebow. WRESTLING Wrestlers Share Round-Robin Championship 5 SEARCHING FOR A way to take down his opponent. Danny Kil- lough trightl concentrates on his Palo Duro rivals moves. Tascosa was the eventual victor ofthe match. Compiling a 7-l seasonal record. the 1968 Rebel grap- plers grabbed a portion ofthe round-robin championship. Tas- cosa claimed victories over every city team and Boys Ranch. Splitting matches with Caprock led to a tie for the champion- ship honors. The Rebs dropped the last CHS match, 22-20. The City Tourney took place two days later at the Palo Duro gym. The 'B' team also became round-robin champions. Steve Roberson, 105 pound division, and George Dodg- en. l40 pound division, became city champions by com- pleting an undefeated season and winning their division at the City Tournament. Randy Roberts, Charles Booker and Kelly McGee also made it to the finals, but failed to beat their oppo- nents. Travis Bently, Mike Lebow and Rick Rupp reached the finals in the Consolation Bracket with Bently gaining the championship. Dee Griffin was awarded a 'Fighting Heart Award' from the Wrestling Coaches. Griffin was on the 1967-68 team, but was injured in a sand-buggy accident. He was presented with the award as a result of his fighting desire to win. VARSITY WRESTLING TASCOSA OPPONENT 23 Amarillo 20 33 Palo Duro I l 30 Caprock I 6 30 Boys' Ranch 16 35 Amarillo 15 28 Palo Duro 13 29 Boys' Ranch 15 20 Caprock 22 1 . ,,,..,,, H .... -- l W tw.. . Q, ag e-Q55 :sling I . w iziswfzf - sir. 5 f . is 'Steam 3"swsM? K 2 , .- K ' - 1 'I - T . - . f f f ii "sas vf:.7rN?H5eQHs . ' as s C M --ss, g sir? - f Lg: X ..,. 'QF . - l K ff A , Xxh.. ., . l X - ., Q I ,W B-TEAM WRESTLER Keith lVlcSorIey fights for the advantage against an Amarillo PROC-LAIMED AS VICTOR, George Dodgen's High opponent during a match held at THS. Steve is the top grappler in his division as hand 15 Timed by the Vefefeek Dfldgefl finished th: determined by a double elimination tournament. TASCOSA 48' TEAM Wrestlers are tbottom rowl Bob Bordelon, Jeff Shetton, Larry Chapman, Wilfred Kidd. Paul Wilson, Mike Cherry. Danny Wilson, Tommy Camden, ttop rowb Don Bridges, Mark Owen, season undefeated and won the city tournament. Tom Baker, Mark Camp, Micky Taylor. Rick Rupp, Eddie Taekett Barry Phelps. .1933 5' 7W5fZZ"7Ql"""" k V'Q I N .4Y" W5?""'Y'iZIW 'Wf?'Qi'lY'f ,f"WWw "'FW?'!'1WW "fa ' H4 ' 'WL' 3.53272 Wi'ffLWL,4'Es:f'U, JJ , TW' . Ll .' 'Y' WRESTLING THS Grapplers Attain City Championship STRAINING AS HE tries to pin an opponent. wrestler Randy Rob- favorable position. Randy. a sophomore. participated on the varsity erts concentrates all of his efforts on forcing his opponent into an un- squad as in lightweight wrestler during his first year at THS. "' "R ' -f W fwwgyzit, W I V, ,,i, ,,,, ' " W .M ,,,, W.,..,,..,W,,W,..W....'.,.W.W ,,,,, ,M ,, V,,, ,.,i WW, "'ii f "" "i' 1 ' iQQtfWW4 'i't if V ' PAT BUCHANAN FINDS himself in a disadvantage as he fights to to protect his cars. Pat tries to keep himself from being pinned. In his recover from the clutches of his opponent. Wearing a special device first year of competition. he is1iVzirsilyte1im member. 1 fin WITH EYES AND mind concentrating on the forthcoming ball, Senior Ray Gwin prepares his body to put forth maximum effort when the moment comes to swing. BASEBALL Mound Men Prepare For Grueling Innings As the 1969 Rebel baseball team began practice last Feb- ruary, they had in mind bettering the mark ofthe 1968 team which finished in second place to Monterey. Named to last year's all-district team were Jack Pierce, Rusty Howard, and Senior Dickie Ingram. Pierce and Howard graduated last year. Pierce compiled an l 1-3 record and a 2.08 earned run aver- age. He was a three year letterman. Howard, with a .391 bat- ting average, scored 19 runs during the season. Ingram, who returned this year, was also responsible for 19 runs. He was named first baseman on the all-district team. Also returning this year was Gerald Jackson, who was named second baseman on the second team. This year's schedule opened with a game at Leveland. Other pre-season games were responsible for the shape of this year's team. District competition was with Amarillo, Borger, Caprock, Coronado, Monterey, Lubbock, Palo Duro, Pampa, and Plainview. The team was coached by Johnny Lowry and Gary Littrell. AS THE RUNNER slides into second base, he is tagged out by Johnny Ray. who returned to play baseball this year after a successful season last year. Pre-season practice games among the members of the squad helped to prime the team for the season which opened with a game at Leveland. Coaches Gary Littrell and Johnny Lowry helped to prepare the team for the tests. k,. -.vxnf an lww , 5 iw? xx in A 'A .- N ' ' tw 'QM R Q ,. K i ' -was ':e1si.'Ev-ss-,,1wxi,... F t. ,911 GERLAD JACKSON KICKS high as he attempts to put the ball WORKING OUT ON the baseball team. Brad Dobervich slams a over the plate in batting practice. Jackson lettered as a third baseman. SYOUHUCT toward The Ollffleld- The team begins WOFKOUIS SOON aftfbr the second semester starts for its rough 3-AAAA schedule. BASEBALL Diamond Squad Practices For Season Game AFTER TAKING A lead off first base, Ricky McCauley dives back in just as Dub Riner takes the toss from the pitcher. WARMING UP HIS pitching arm, senior Clay Thorton practices before one of the many preseason games in which the diamondmen participated, Coached by Johnny Lowry, the team held daily workouts in preparation for the baseball season. Training is an essential part of baseball, and Clay who also participated in football, readies himself for the season opener against Levelland High School. wwwdwwww HEAD TRACK COACH Bill Carter supervises a practice session on the Rebel field. Carter, in his ninth year at Tascosa, hopes for another championship, after losing it last year to Palo Duro. TASCOSA TRACK TEAM members are tback rowj Phil Tuttle, Billy Fife, Ricky Cook, Bob Blake. Mike Fitzgerald, Scott Cornwell, Tom Littlehales, Coach Quincy Armstrong, tmiddle rowl Coach Bill Carter, Coach Dallas Christian, Larry Patton, Sam Dunlap, Ron Dix- TRACK Cindermen Make Bid o RecaptureTroph Tascosais seven-year monopoly on the District 4-AAAA track race came to an abrupt end last year when the Palo Duro Dons swept the District meet and the Rebels could finish no better than third. However, Coach Bill Carter believes this year's team has a good chance to regain the district title for Rebeland. Tascosa had won the championship seven out of the last ten years. "We will be much improved," Carter explained. f'Last year was disappointing, but this year we should be better as we are in much better shape this seasonf' Carter named several Rebel cindermen as outstanding in their particular events. He cited senior Gayland Arrant, junior John Gass and senior Larry Holliday in the sprintsgjunior John Gass, junior Gale Henslee, and senior John Swedeen in the hurdles, senior Dwayne Cox in the distance runs, and seniors Bobby Bridges and Dickie Ingram in the discus. The Rebel cindermen competed in several track meets this spring, including the West Texas Relays in Odessa. Later the team acted as co-host along with the other Amarillo schools for the Amarillo Relays tourney and the District 4-AAAA meet held April ll-12 in Plainview. Last year three Rebels who took first or second honors at the District meet along with one relay team went to the Region- al meet in Odessa. Of those, Larry Anderson and Kim Malone went to the state meet in Austin where Anderson placed second in the discus throw and Malone took fifth in the shot put. Bill Carter, who had 14 years experience before coming to Tas- cosa, led the track team to the State Track Championship. on, Tim Arteburn, Steve Smith, Stan Zoller, Byron Vanderburg, Coach Henry Manning, Coach Bob Howington, Cfront rowl Roger Robertson, Ronnie Barnes, Bryan Calhoun, Richard Holloway, Brad Ross, Dale Loller, Robert Roth and Robert Rollen. SENIOR DICKIE INGRAM winds up in preparation to throw the discus. Bobby Bridges, along with Ingram, was cited by Carter. TRACK TEAM MANAGERS Pat Campbell and Gordon Cline as- sist daily in THS workouts and provide valuable help to coaches. TASCOSA TRACK TEAM members are ffront rowl John Gorbet, Mike Harris, Kirk Miller, Stan Elliot, Bill Koenig, Steve Johnson, Dwayne Cox, Richard Mason, imiddle rowj Bill Potter, Larry Coth- ren, Gale Henslee, Randy House, Vance Esler, Kyle Gardner, Bart J Q A L f 5 . Q 'Z' - w.,ge- .-...,- Q-3,311 t Q. ww. . ix, S , t., , ,. . , . , A W sewn sf1ef'ai?iliP25iQl9affffE' 'L X R K: l si.. . V .5 - e N - :sr ' ri . 1 .t.,.t. . Williams, Mike Eubank, John Gass, tback row? Bobby Bridges, David Valois, George Wyatt, Larry Rhea, Larry Holliday, John Swedeen, Dickie Ingram, Ricky McCauley and Gayland Arrant. TRACK Rebel Trackmen Compete ln Spring Meets HOPEFULLY FLYING TO a record height, senior pole vaulter Larry Rhea watches cautiously as he clears the bar. 4, ,353 JUNIOR RANDY HOUSE works out in the team weight room to build strength and get in condition for track season. JOHN SWEDEEN AND Gayland Arrant, seniors, trot THS cinder track in preparation for future track meets, around the e ALWAYS STRONG IN relay events, four Tascosa runners practice and John Gass. Precision plays a major part in all relay handoffs and handling the baton. They are Billy Fife. Kyle Gardner. John Swedeen requires hours of practice in order to be perfected. JUNIOR BRYAN CALHOUN practices his technique in the high jump as he begins his roll in hopes of clearing the bar. set. ' . -- se. If - i - . i ' ' S ' - ' ' WEIGHTMAN BOBBY BRIDGES follows through after Iofting the discus. Bridges may be the best discus throw er in Tascosas eleven- year history according to cinder coach Carter. Ill 'M .uit u i!Ql,1'm.Q'E elif 'W' wwf, 1- fwt 'hm A'H""l H54 ' TENNIS Netters Defend marillo, District Trophies Coach Jerry Foster returned to Tascosa in 1967 and guided the tennis team to its most successful season in ten years. The 1968-69 campaign was a repeat of the previous season. The Rebels defended their '68 district tennis championship, and also recaptured first place trophies at the Andrew's Invitational Tournament Oct. 18-19 and the Amarillo City Tournament Nov. 22-23. Returning lettermen to the team included boys Len Bevers, Bridgy Cox, Leslie Howard, Gene Lard and John Smithee along with girls Christie Caldwell, Sandra Chastain, Karen Fountain and Christy Guess. The tennis team journeyed to Wichita Falls and Midland for interscholastic tournaments this spring. Other trips the Rebel netters took included El Paso for dual matches. Tascosa's court contingent then acted as co-host along with the other city tennis teams for the Amarillo Relays tourney and the District 4-AAAA Tournament. COACH JERRY FOSTER looks on as the tennis team goes through its daily drills in preparation for district competition. SENIOR CHRISTY GUESS releases a powerful and well-placed serve during a match in the annual City Tournament. FALL TENNIS TASCOSA OPPONENT 4 El Paso Irvin 20 8 Andrews 6 7 Palo Duro 3 16 Caprock 2 13 Amarillo High 3 8 Coronado 2 7 Monterey 1 lst Andrews' Invitational lst City Tournament "A" lst City Tournament "B" SOPHOMORE WINN CARTER demonstrates the "delicate touch" SANDRA CHASTAIN AND Karen Fountain discuss their strategy as he hits 21gI'OUI'lCl-Sll'0liC in a crucial match with Amarillo High. plan for an important doubles match against Andrews High School. TENNIS TEAM MEMBERS Ltop rowj Karen Fountain, Don Cox, berg, Bridgy Cox. Randy Connally and Brad Wilson. Ibottom rowl Gene Lard. Coach Jerry Foster, Leslie Howard. Winn Carter, Lynn Christy Guess, Holly Spriggs. Debbie McMurray, Linda Barnett, Staggs. John Smithee and Sandra Chastain, fmiddle rowj Robin Paula Higgins, Tacy Potorff and Christie Caldwell. Jerry Foster re- Cramer, Louise Quackenbush, Len Bevers, Mike Levick, Barry Sal- turned as coach of the I968-69 netters. GOLF Linksters Garner Seventh Straight Tourney Capturing the city golftitle was not only the ambition, but reward as the Tascosa linksters captured first in AA' division and fourth in 'B' division. As they practiced daily at Ross Rogers Golf Course, the team tried to attain their goal of perfection. Coach Ken Hicks' statement at the beginning of the season that tithe team is in better shape this year than it has been in several years but we really ean't tell until we start tournament play" became one of more confidence as the team swept the city tournament. Out of five areas of competition in the city golf tourna- ment, THS finished first in four, taking second in the overall team matches. Mark Spurgeon took medalist honors and then teamed up with Bunky Preston to win the two man low ball competition. In four man low ball competition, the Rebs also got a first with a low score of 98. After completing the fall schedule in early November, the golfers waited until Spring to finish up their year. Although it is hard to practice in the winter, the members tried to get in as much practice as possible. Tascosa opened the spring season with the N.M.M.l. Tournament at Roswell, New Mexico. The following week, the Rebs took fourth in the Andrews Invitational Tournament held in El Paso. At the end of the final day, THS was in second, but fell to fourth. Capturing second at Snyder in the Snyder Invita- tional tournament, THS got ready for the District Tournament to be held beginning March 7. STANDING needed for M ON THE green with putter in hand, perfect aim is ark Spurgeon, senior and a member of the Varsity golf team, in order to make the hole. , x fe D f i it gg i 11?-e -is '2 KBC' gawk' rj vw. we , to 'N r- ffiaffiti f . 'wr ' ,QF ..i- "V f , we r P fxwffxf ,T .f MEMBERS OF THE 1968 Rebel Golf team are tfront rowb Coach Henderson, Mark Spurgeon, Bunky Preston, tsecond rowl Greg Ken Hicks, Chuck Shattgen. Donnie Henderson, Dennis Butler, Doug Swisher, Ken Douglas, Fred Amerson, Mike Smith and Jim Lewis. fa iiin 'A' SQUAD MEMBER Doug Henderson begins his swing following his tee off at Ross Rogers Golf Course. Doug is a returning Ietterman. 5 if l - i ,E ..., .,...g ,yi . . kk gf . si Q, f as sf E isisg isss E WE A ss was N ess wissswgzgie We w as Nr: 3' ,ie rg, ,gisrfgt gs' ss .M.,,,g sv . BUNKY PRESTON TRIES to judge a shot before he shoots toward DENNIS BUTLER PRACTICES on his form as he tries to perfect the green. Bunky is ai returning letterman and played ai major role in his swing and then follow-through in the proper manner. winning the CIW mumamfm Played 15151 1lUlUmn- 4 JUNIOR BOYS PLAY volleyball during gym in the winter months 21 points. Elimination matches are held in each period to determine when it is too cold to go outside. Each team tries to be the first to score the champions for the intramural playoffs. PRACTICING ON HER free style stroke, Becky Barker meets daily at the Amarillo Community Center with other members of Mrs. Gayle Howington's sixth period swimming class. The girls are allowed to take swimming instead of regular P.E. in . . BOYS ENGAGE IN soccer during physical education. ln the colder weather, boys don their sweatsuits so that they can participate in outdoor sports. GYM Bl alll 3lOl18 GCOI' Classes Tr ToM 'nt ' t' IR d TRYING T0 HOLD herself up for a given number of seconds, junior Susan Smith practices on the 'hangf one of the tests performed by students hoping to obtain the Presidential Award. l Participating in every sport from archery to volleyball, the Tascosa gym classes specialize in keeping students fit. For the second straight year, THS upheld its record of having the largest percentage of students Qualifying for the Presidential Award. Thrice the physical fitness tests were performed as THS attained nation-wide prestige again. Intramural football, wrestling and baseball made it possi- ble for different classes to play each other for the school cham- pionship before and after school. A few girls found their way to 'Robin Hood' classification as they took up archery at the first of the year. The girls were also taught ping pong, tennis and volleyball by Miss Billye Gray, Miss Sara Maples and Mrs. Gayle Howington. The swimming class continued to meet at the community center. The male classes, led by coaches Quincy Armstrong, Henry Manning and James Kile, tried to perfect themselves in the tougher sports of football, soccer and wrestling. NANCY COWLEY CONCENTRATES on the ten pins as she tries to make her strike during one of the bowling sessions in gym. Lanes are marked on the gym floor so that students can bowl. 2 11 f" Hr jp Af!" ' Y WN " .V I HQ' Wil: 5 :I ' ' J lllIIl,f2a +2' 1 1 1 "F MIA ,C 5 VV.k WZ? IAL ,,,.," f , A, ft, it fx M is N rw, A g 1 1 f Spirit is . . Club meetings every Tuesday and Thursday evenings . . . Countless hours of labor put into backstage productions and two musicals . . . Key Clubbers providing various community servicesjor Amarillo . . . Les Chanteur and others caroling at Yuletide . . . Orchestra and Rebel and Raider bands com- bining talents at the annual Spring Concert . . . The pounding ofa gave! calling a hurried meeting to order . . . Enthusiastic dancers performing the can-can at the yearly French Club ban- quet . . . Student Council .supervising the Crystal Ball . . Quill and Scroll and Gymnastic Club initiated into Rebeland . . Rebel Spirits preparing yard and pep rallyfavorsjorjQ1ot- ball and basketball teams and coaches . . . Future Medicsprac- ticing and learning more about their chosen vocation . . FHA members journeying to state convention . . . Forensic Club debating around the state. . . FTA ers working diligently on the scrapbook . . Organizations -.1 i is 1 wr -'11 .nfs -We Mae sv Q-. ia - WN, AS SOPHOMORE BAND member Gary Lewis looks on, Wrangler Larry Kopp helps load the Rebel Man and other spirit signs onto the truck to be carried to Dick Bivins Stadium before the Coronado game Y'giv,., 1 If' I s......J :rr v..,,,m , - ,f , .- f V- ' . 54.741, . J ' ,VVKV W 1 I ff ,T!Ir' r i'f f ,. g uy , Mr, ,. , it I N H 'A , SENIORS SCOTT RICHARDS and Fred Amerson. keeping pace with the spirit. ring the district victory bell the football team scores against Lubbock Monterey. Tascosa won, 15-l3. for the Rebels third district title and retention ofthe bell. on November 9. Loading the signs is just one of the many services the Wranglers. a part ofthe Key Club. do at each game to boost spirit. They are in charge ofthe victory bell. OFFICERS FOR THE Texas-Oklahoma District of Key Clubs Steve Jones and Kenny Harris. both seniors. work on the paper for the clubs of the area. Senior Brad Yock was selected governor of the Texas- Oklahoma District for the l968-69 school year. Key Clubbers Get District Responsibilitie vs. ti.. HOLDING THE REBEL flag high. senior Wranglers Scott Rich- ards, Kenny Harris and Steve Jones with hands in coat pockets at- tempt to stay warm and watch the Rebels play Lubbock High. Purchasing a new Rebel Flag for pep rallies and football games was one of many activities undertaken by the Tascosa Key Club. Thirty-two sophomore, junior and senior boys par- ticipated in the service organization. Painting cars and ringing the 4-AAAA victory bell at Rebel games were two ofthe duties carried out by eight Wranglers. Senior Brad Yock served as Governor of Texas-Oklahoma Districts, heading 192 clubs. Kenny Harris served as the area's secretary and Steve Jones was editor ofthe district Key Club paper. Maior Dale Dorman, a Marine just returned from Viet Nam, was the guest speaker at the Teacher Appreciation Breakfast held November 12. At that time, the Key Clubbers presented the faculty with an electric adding machine for the lounge. Officers for 1968-69 were Gayland Arrant. presidentg Kenny Harris, vice-presidentg Larry Kopp, treasurerg Steve Jones, chaplain and Mr. Bud Rodgers, sponsor. Members se- lected senior Vicki Farren as their Sweetheart. SENIOR BRAD YOCK discusses his duties as governor of the Texas-Oklahoma District of Key Club with Tascosa's sponsor Mr. Bud Rogers. The area includes 92 clubs over the two state vicinity. s if s 5' l is g - . - - .... K A ffs:.fsFi - ., , WAR Y if in ..,,,, BAND QUEEN SUSAN Boros greets the adult fans at the Rebel- Sandie game October 5 in Dick Bivins Stadium. Tascosa Band's eleventh beauty was crowned along with the Sandie Queen. I' REBEL TWIRLERS JUNIOR Gail Scott, seniors Kay Porter, Cindy Myers, and Susie Woodall watch while the football team plays Lub- bock Monterey. The baton twirlers practice daily to perfect skills for the game each week during the season. Tascosa Band Students Get New Concert, REBEL BAND MEMBERS are, Cfront rowj Cindy Myers, Susie Woodall, Debbie Perdue. Gail Scott. lsecond row! Rhonda Robson. Debbie Smith, Sherry Nelson, Ronda Muir, Gail Woods, Cathy Mask, Janis Wedgeworth, Ellen Runkle, John Wheeler, Hylasue Reynolds, Randy Tucker. Jim Sharp. Randy Watson. David Daniel. Paul Stand- ley, Fred Finch, Larry Braxton, Vance Esler, Danny McCracken, Bill Tarwater, Dale Sumner, Cindy Lindsey, Terry Hargis, Kim Muthers- bough, Susan Boros, Sherry Simms, Celeste Pratt, Billie Engle, Melissa Mok, Helen Parr, lthird rowj Brenda Peterson, Sharon Martin. Su- zanne Scott, Debby Timmons, Cathy Shi, Norma Masters, Lfourth rowj Mr. Bill Porter, Kay Porter, Tommy Stitt, Luanne Graham, Debbie Small, Sharon O'Tanger, Debbie Bradford, Eddie Brown, Jackie Evans, Marcus Rasco, Vicki McKee, Clifford Rucker, R'Jana Williams, Bill Hicks, David Hopson, Charles Davis, Don Graves, Allen Kennedy, John Fitzpatrick. Barry Shulkin, Marilyn Morgan, Courtney Reed, Bobby McFather, Homer Robbins. Richard Matthews, David Garlin, Laneta Word. Harris Arthur. Kim McMorries, tfifth rowb Randy. Jacobs, Tommy Durham, Judy Ottensmyer, Vance McSwain, Gary Bone, Dale Hoggart, Wayne Adams. Robert Dahlberg, Terry King, Craig Thomas, Craig Littau, Marlon Taylor, Jimmy Burkhalter, John Ostrom, Kenny Mernitz, Jackie Smith, George Lutz, Kenneth Self, Jerry Martin, David Thomas, Rita Campbell, Vonnie Bural, Diane Duncan. David Moody, fback rowj Colquitt Nash, Rusty Cook, Jimmy Guthrie, Lavonda Rogers, Rolland Jenkins, R.E. Brown, Mike Waits, Joe Morehead, Bob Lee, Kent Roberts, Greg Glass, Gary Crump, Lynn Snider. Ann Thomas, Ronny Tedford. Dick Baucum. Brent Moore, Cathy Cundiff, Ruth Anderson, Billy Holo- baugh, Mark Rigler, Pam Harris, Diane Walker, Jan Henslee, Norman Wright and John McCullough. ln the spring this group is divided into smaller groups to perform the scheduled concerts. S , TAKING TIME OUT from marching practice. seven Rebel band members rest up on the bumper of an old Model-T ear. After relaxing for a short while. the group soon dispersed and returned to their march- Marchin Uniforms Donning their new uniforms. the Rebel band under the direction of Bill Porter marched at football half time shows and formed into two bands for the concert season. ln their effort to raise funds for different activities, the music group sold red spirit hats. Christmas gift wrapping. nut- crackers and fruit cakes. The band also participated in march- ing, concert and sightreading contests. Officers included Marlon Taylor. presidentgjimmy Guth- rie, vice-president and business managerg Marcus Rasco, uniform-rental manager and Susan Boros, secretary. Kim McMorries,junior and Harris Arthur, senior, served as drum majors. Twirlers were seniors Lee Mathis. Cindy Myers, Kay Porter, Susie Woodall and juniors Debbie Perdue and Gail Scott. Officers included Marlon Taylor, presidentp Jimmy Guth- rie. vice-president and business manager, Marcus Rasco. uniform-rental manager and Susan Boros, secretary. "GOING ONCE . . . GOING twice . . . sold to the highest bidder." declares president Marlon Taylor after he receives a good price for Vance McSwain. when seniors auctioned off junior band members. 0 Ill S 5-V ing. to practice for contests held November 5 at Canyon. Wearing the new hand uniforms are Dale Sumner. George Lutz. Norma Masters. David Moody. Janis Wedgeworth. Brent Moore and Mark Rigler. ORCHESTRA MEMBERS ARE Cfront rowl Pam Harris, Jan Henslee, Janice Eddins, Bill Godfrey, David Thomas, Marcus Rasco, Janis Wedgeworth, John Wheeler. Ronda Muir, Brenda Porter. Vonnie Bural, Diana Duncan, Rita Campbell, Kay Porter, Cathy Shi, Susan Boros, Norma Masters, Harris Arthur, Vance Esler. Paul Standley, Jim Sharp. Bill Tarwater, Diane Walker, Mary Hervey, Patsy McGre- gor, tsecond row? Bill Porter, Cathy Cundiff, Brent Moore, Gary Crump, Kim Campbell. Bob Lee, Joe Moreland, Vance McSwain, Robert Dalhberg, Kenneth Self, John Ostrom, Leslie Howell, Gray Roach. Phillip Hortenstine, Susan Shipiro. Teclia Gray, Gail Neeley. :fi 'J VIOLINISTS MONTE KUNDEL and Marshi Clark practice a number to be presented at a concert. The orchestra members spent many hours during the school year rehearsing and performing in special assemblies. The group is conducted by Mr. Bill Porter. Kathy Snider, Marshi Clark, Bobbi Spooner, Cthird rowj Don McCall, Joe Mack, Gayle Gaut, Monte Kunkel, Al Clark, Adair Melinsky, Gary Smith, Joanna Burkett, Lee Gywnn, Tim Jenkins,Jimmy Grahs. Donna Boyett, Barbara Gish, Susan Fangio, Kathy Smith, Kathy McCormick. Jerry Simon, Elva McDowell, Sandi Barber, Lfourth rowl Greg Glass, Mike Sherrer, Max Dyer, Lloyd Lipscomb, Fred Hood, Carol Ellison, Dorothy Strong. Gail Gibson, Steve Jones, Jan Bruton, Randy Armstrong, Cay Nash, Connie Cannedy, Ruth Ann Rachard, Mickey McKillip, Marianna O'Brien and Terry Myers. ANXIOUSLY AWAITING TO be presented to her fellow Rebels and parents is Teclia Gray, senior Orchestra Queen for the 1968-69 school year. Escorted by senior Fred Hood, president of the musical group, the beauty was presented November 14. Orchestra Accompanies School's Musical On December 17, the orchestra joined with the band and choirs to play for a Christmas concert at the Amarillo Civic Center. The orchestra also performed a large role in sevcral other THS functions. They played for several concerts, and also accompanied the operetta The Mikado, and the musical My Fair Lady. The Miss Southern Belle presentation was aided by the various strings, winds and tympani. Striving to keep the orchestra the best possible, the 1968- 69 officers were Fred Hood, president, Larry Kilgore, vice president, Teclia Gray, secretary, Gail Neeley, treasurer, and Teclia Gray and Gail Neeley, librarians. Max Dyer assisted Mr. Bill Porter as his student conductor. ,,,, ' ,ZH 4, iw 'wt f, 'K if V f' 4 1 1 W 'M C' ' V Z, M , , 4 , W , n vfewl dl' A . .,,,w,fu,, "www, W'1. ' f CARRYING HER VIOLIN home Senior Kathy Smith leaves the bandroom after school has let out for the day. She was one ofthe many Rebel students who picked up their musical instruments after school each day to practice at home. "ONE AND TWO and three," counts Mr. Bill Porter as he directs the orchestra in melodious strains of music in prepare for the Christmas concert held December 17. Included in the program were all the bands. orchestras and choirs in separate and combined numbers. ADDING T0 THE entertainment selected to honor Kathy Dowell. Rebeland's eleventh Miss Southern Belle. are seniors, Max Dyer, Fred Hood, Larry Kilgore and Lloyd Lipscomb. The quartet performed an arrangement composed by the celloist Max. ,Wim i - r ----- -r ' ' fd m'mm.m'.."mm1'M'!: 'N asm. at , it . 'mln-att.. ' f ': "" ' " 5'4" " " f i" 4 "' 83" I-'P SP5 4: , nf- ff. i ?9,," "1 -ff , VM., A '-4 -' 'f r' Zrffffff' alum- JY A V I - all "Q " ' " 5 - ,- .Lv qslusx-u 'bun-as u ax- hu ,gig-I - +V yi- - , , 2- " V. A - v , 4A44..JrrL't::t..:.rr-.rrf fn- - V. - Q wg? " A 'f Y' r T A-aa-s an-up an-urs ' "W" Hy ' 'in ..,,,7 4, ,,,. ,., .Y 'ui t' . x I it It - l 5' if K , I I .Qi :puffs i-A L A-an 'L rp, E hiv we ,F it 'P ' -1 ' . fa.. .. ...L+ LQUQI H L.-W if , w' g. va- 1- v a p '-'Y ff .V . 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Raider Band Members WOODY BRUNER CONCENTRATES on blowing his horn to be in harmony with the rest of the Raider Band. The sophomore band gained a Il rating in marching at the regional competition held in November at West Texas State University's Buffalo Bowl. A. 4. -- asrie SOPHOMORE TWIRLERS KAYE Altsman, Nancy Perdue. Paula Holloway and Judith Kolander go through their routine during third period marching practice. Accuracy and corresponding movement is necessary to perfect their skill. H4 . ,, f .W x " ., ff A M' RAIDER BAND MEMBERS are fbottom rowl Charles Miranda, Leon Adams, Gary Lewis, Mary Jo Fulmer, Kathy Doster, Pam Owen, Tina Irwin, Trena Fike, Dianne Woods, Ann Ashworth, Doug Bird. Billy Gano, Robert Kilmer, Kelley Forkner, Bill Henderson, Steve Vaughn, Sandy Clark, Shelia Judd, Kim Kilhn. Sandy Sides, Sarah Terrill, Rosemary Adlong, Brenda Porter. Judith Kolander, Nancy Perdue, Kaye Altsman, Paula Holloway, Csecond rowl Mr. Mike Harris, Sue Brooks, Debbie Pfiel, Marilyn Denton, Kay Hailey. Mary Scivally, Kathy Redd, Dianna Cox, Ronald Grames, Bill Godfrey. Louis Pekar, Don Royal, Mark Hassinger. Ricky Wilcox. Brent Participate ln Differen FOLLOWING THE INSTRUCTIONS and beats of the baton held by director Mr. Mike Harris. members ofthe sophomore band practice several different songs. The Raider Band played the musical arrange- ments at various events throughout the school year. Burfield, Gaylan Rankin, Don Stitt, Tony Fiere, Buddy Beene, Tim Thomas, Preston Duckworth, Woody Bruner, Ricky Sumner, Steve Harper, Melinda Brittain, Bill Dyer, lthird rowj Bruce Kennedy. Jim Ward, Ron Wheeler, Toney Clark, Mike O'Brien, Kent Parge, Kim Campbell, Daryl Litton, Robert Kindred. Janis Eddins, Mary Hervey, Rhonda House, Doug Murphy. Billy Braudt. Jim Nelson. Gary Ferguson, Don Crabb, E.G. Evans, Frances Collins, Corinna Gidden, Eillane Armstrong, Billy Morgan. Clarence Annet, Richard Perry and Mike Hamlin. t School Activities Under the direction of Mike Harris, the Raider Band participated in several performances during the year. Beginning their daily practices two weeks before school opened and continuing into the school year, they practiced during their third-period class and after school in order to perfect the different marching and playing teclmiques. The sophomores performed at several in-town football games, marched in the Tri-State Fair parade and did other performances. They also took part in the lnterseholastic League marching, concert and sightreading competition, earning a "II" rating in marching contest. As a change from the white shirt and black trousers with red sash used in previous years, the third-period band inherited the old uniforms of the Rebel Band. Raider drum majors were Melinda Brittain and Bill Dyer. Chosen as twirlers were Kaye Altsman, Paula Holloway, Judith Kolander and Nancy Perdue. JUNIOR-SENIOR CHOIR members are tfront rowl Debbie Phillips, Janet Mitchell, Rita Van Doren, Peggy Wade, Carmen Lundegren, Sharon McCarty, Susan Ratliff, Sharon Button, Linda Pope, Phyllis West, Susie Pankratz. Darla Bassett, Bev Beeson, Judy Jenkins. Sidney Satterfield, Elaine Nelson, Gay Johnson, Judy Bonifield, Connie Mercer, Anne Ashworth. Vicki Jolly, Sharon Cobin, Corine Irwin, Sara Martin. Brenda Woodard, tsecond rowj Cheryl Lawrence. Linda Waddell, Terri Myers, Kathy Kingdon, Jodi Rogers, Sally Peterson, Jan Walker. Shirley Gabbard, Debbie Graham, Norma Wright. Elaine Shelton, Carolyn Blanset, Ginger Duncan, Chris Wright, Sheryl Moore, Shirley Sneed, Kathy Eubanks, Melissa Parker, Julie Glover. Debbie House, Jan Bremer, Carolyn Dyson, Brenda Box, Linda Pichard, Diane Huckaby, Pam Arden, Jacqulene Sprey, Debbie Collins, Suzanne Pickard, Leah Newman, Elaine Williams, tthird rowj Diane Hooper, Virginia Walters, Pat Cline, Carol Irish, Joan Morris, Karen Lowry, Pat Turner, Gail Alleson, Judy Watson, Patricia Blades, Beverly Allred, Beverley Gattis, Georgianna Dodson, Sandra Shultz, Janice White, Linda Adams, Anita Maples, Helen Ramon, Michele Gywn, Kathi Jones, Dee Ann Rechey, Duchess Smith, Kathleen Strobles, Vicki Eaton, Mimi Harolson, Becky Stock- dale, Janet Cammack, tfourth rowl Debbie Cothern, Kay Walker, Carolyn lrwin, Susan Hutchens, Christie Guess, David Waldrop, Le Mar Elliott, Jimmy Guthrie, Byron Vandenburg, Steve Garre, George Leetz, Gary Crump, Dean Hayes, Gary Hollinger, Mike Riddlespurger, Hank Blackwell, Ronnie Henderson, Marcus Rasco, Colquitte Nash, David Thomas, Sam Curd, Dick Cobb, Jo Beth Thornton, Kathy Tutt, Janice Scoggins, Pam Thomas, tback rowj Gayla Coffee, Kay Porter, Shelley St. Clair, Jan Bruton, Gayle Gaut, Rusty Seedig, Mark Owen, Randy Richardson, Steve Geiger, Eddie Guillan, Scott Richards, Jerry Lewis, Bryan Calhoun, Bruce Holbert, Randy Newby, Paul Standley, Stanley Stockdale, Stephen Everitt, Tim Jenkins, David Geiger, Marshall Kling, Hugh Clayton, Bryan Mixon, Gary Galley, Sandra Dowell, Marsha Lilly, Rhonda Sutton and Jan King. Choral Groups Perform Various Concerts Performing many roles, Tascosa offered drama along with singing this year. The sixth period choir under the direction of Bill Cormack, along with Neil Hess's sixth period drama class put on a Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, The Mikado. Both men directed the all-school musical My Fair Lady before a full auditorium each night. One ofthe main functions ofthe choir is singing Christmas Carols for various elementary schools and junior highs. Every year each of the choirs puts on many performances during the Christmas season. Les Chanteurs, fourth period choir, sang often for local organizations throughout the year. CHRIS WRIGHT TRIES her sales pitch on Bobby Bridges while trying to persuade him to buy the album "Let Freedom Ring". MEMBERS OF LES CHANTEURS warm-up in the auditorium for a patriotic concert corresponding with Veterans Day. The choir also recorded an album of patriotic songs. CHOIR MEMBERS ARE tfront rowl Cay Nash. Robin Borger. Pam Baker. Nancy Saddoris, Peggy Wade. Kathy McNeil. Leah Ann Sharp. Debbie Webb. Marihelen Ewing. Gay Wingfield. Patti Porter. Chris Wallace. Lisa Stevens. Becky Cornelius. Cindy Landers. tsecond row! Jana Farwell. Lilly Harwell. Marcia Wilson. Barbara Sampson. Penny Morton. Joyce Chandler. Vona Deaver. Cheryl Vernon. Denise Hooper. Amy Howard. Debbie Merritt. Carolyn Pouncey. .Ienelle Woodward. Debbie Reese. Lolie Day. and Debbie Word, fthird rowj WITH RAISED ARMS Mr. Bill Cormack directs one of his four choirs. ln order to have high ratings in regional competition a large amount of coaxing and direction is required.The singers were' well represented in the regional choir. Beth Bowman, Kay Wingfield. Carla Post. Sandy St. John, Diann Wolfe. Kathy Morrison. Cindy Frisbe. Regina French. Debbie Steiner. Cherry Balfour. Denise Adkins. Karen Price. Elane Sparks. Kim Mclntosh. Jeanne Steele. Brenda Duncan, tback rowl R'.lana Williams, Pam Bobbitt. Scott Spencer. Steve Jefferson. Paul Frederiksen, Steve Maddy. Barton Wilson. Edwin Galley. David Garrett. Mike Arm- strong. David Koontz. Lewis Kennedy. Kelly Forkner. Steve Horrell. Nancy Emmett and Debby Ruthart, C i ilu ic. li u lf 1' ii ig it ig ii ig Ls: .it A A Q5 A Rebel Girls Llrge Sportsmen On To Victory REBEL CAPTAINS LARRY Kilgore, Dickie Ingram and Jimmy Benton discover that being burned at the stake can be fun during the pep rally before the Dumas Demon grid contest. TO GET THE results of another victory, Wrestling Spirit girls work with an all-out effort to support their boys with posters reading "BEAT THE DONS." The girls also make yard favors. One way the Tascosa sports were boosted this year was by the club ofjunior and senior girls called the Rebel Girls. Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Linda Cox, the spirits group made posters, pep rally and locker favors and prepared skits. The members were divided into groups of six or seven girls and each group was responsible for at least one game of the year. Preceding the Palo Duro football game, the organization painted posters, serenaded the players at their homes and gave flowers to mothers of gridsters. Also, the Rebel Girls served the boys breakfast on October 25. The Tascosa Booster Club helped raise money for the enthusiastic group by selling boost- er buttons and having a spaghetti dinner. Basketball spirits made locker and pep rally favors for all the conference games. Wrestling spirit girls supported the grapplers by making posters and favors before each match. Mrs. Jane Moore guided the girls in raising the attendance at the matches. HANG THE BULLDOGS is the idea, as Rebel Spirit Jan Cornelius hands Larry Holliday a "weanie" urging him to beat Borger. fr' Wi U. N 1 Q2 W fm ,ALA ,, ,,,,,A,A, MM W VVA ' REBEL SPIRIT GIRLS Melissa Parker and Carolyn Dyson both juniors paint posters to encourage the football boys on to victory. The group is sponsored by Mrs. Linda Cox. BASKETBALL SQUAD MEMBER Gary Bogan enjoys the chicken dinner wifi! girls gavf the .warn HI Ijusif Prccfding the Borgel' Clash' TASCOSA MEMBERS OF Rebel girls give their version ofthe Art The girls also gave the gridsters pep rally lnvois. Linklcncl. Show for the Monterey gumcp EMPTY COMMONS, DECORATED in the splendor of a festive Christmas air on a Saturday night, await the arrival of over 500 Rebel couples to begin the 1968-69 Crystal Ball. 'Old-Fashioned Christmas' Sets Theme For WORKING DILIGENTLY T0 get current issues of the Pioneer sophonnoreg seniors Denise Shiver, secretaryg and Chris Sutton, presi- addressed and ready to mail is the Publicity Committee ofthe Student dent of the Student Council. Issues of the school newspaper were Council, Kathi Jones, seniorg Michele Morgan, seniorg Kathy Hill, mailed to former Rebels serving overseas in the armed forces. ,IVAN . ,,-w'N ,aa Q1 I 'H f ers!!! 'if 1 Scenic Crystal Ball Former Rebels serving in armed forces overseas were the object of a drive by the Student Council to obtain their ad- dresses and mail them each copy of the school paper, The Pio- l'lC'C'I'. Chris Sutton headed the council as president in planning such activities as the Crystal Ball, the Boys' Ranch Drive and Topsy-Turvy Week. Chris was assisted by Larry Kilgore, vice- president and faculty sponsor Mr. Robert Harsch in directing the appointed committees and members in selling tags, select- ing Dan and Ann each month and promoting the AFS drive. Other officers of the organization were Denise Shiver, recording secretary, Shorti Brown, corresponding secretary, Susan Ratliff, treasurerg Marian Wossum, historiang Martin Nussbaum, parliamentariang and Randy House, chaplain. In view of the fact that many former Tascosa students have given their lives in service to their country in places other than Vietnam, the Student Council changed the name ofthe memorial plaque from "Vietnam Plaque" to "Freedom Plaquef' Each military casualty who attended Tascosa has his name engraved on the plaque in the Commons. MEMBERS OF THE "Souled Out" entertained at a Boys Ranch pay assembly Dec. 16. The program gained 5230. THE STUDENT COUNCIL changed the name of the "Vietnam Plaque" in the commons to "Freedom Plaque." Rodeo Club Members Capture Hi h Honors With spurs flashing and cowboy hats held high, Tascosa's new Rodeo Club entered more than 40 horse shows and con- tests during the year. The calf-roping, bronc-riding Rebs aver- aged 5 first, second or third place awards for each ofthe 30 members and they won over 22 first place ribbons and 125 other awards. The club also sponsored a rodeo October 18 and 19 at the Amarillo Range Riders arena. Jerry Light and Bren- da Williams both juniors won the All-Around Cowboy and Cowgirl awards. Jerry was also second in the National calf- roping contest sponsored by the Quarterhorse Association of America. Heading the club were Tom Stout, president, Billy Hub- bard served as vice-president, Randy Jeffers was chosen to be the club's secretary, co-treasurers were named as Jerry Light and Kenny Wight, faculty sponsor Mrs. Darlene Russell and parent sponsors Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Stout. 2' 2' ,A- lf f f l 1 5 RODEO CLUB PRESIDENT, Tom Stout receives the new club jacket with the patch from Mrs. Darlene Russell the sponsor of the organization. Members of the club received jackets December 3. BOYCE CAIRNS, MEMBER ofTascosa's new Rodeo Club presents a check of S50 to assistant principal Lewis Martin for Boys Ranch. The club issued a challenge to other Rebel organizations to match or beat the donation to the "Country Cousin Fund". ., . ,Amt x 4 S . 'sat ' PWM. Z7,,,... I3 itgg TRYING TO STAY atop the bull, George Wyatt competed in the bull-riding part of the rodeo held October l8-19. David Miller won the event. Jerry Light was named All Around Cowboy. AS A MEMBER of the Gymnastic Club, sophomore Kenda Steven- son works on the balance beam under the eye of Miss Sara Maples. Girls Aim For Perfection In Gymnastics Club TRYING T0 OBTAIN absolute balance on the low parallel bars, club member receives suggestions and encouragement from Miss Sara Maples, girls' gym instructor, in hope of perfecting form. Tuesday afternoons were the meeting times for the newly formed Girls Gymnastics Club. Activities for the sophomore, junior, and senior female Rebels included practicing routines on the balance beam and parallel bars. Free exercising to music was a main interest for most of the limber members. Mastering the various skills and enjoying the sport of gymnastics was the goal for the organization. Tumbling, building pyramids and individual and group stunts on the mats were also attempted by the girls. Sponsors for the club were gym instructors Miss Billye Gray, Mrs. Gayle Howington and Miss Sara Maples. The meetings gave the students a chance to gain more ability than would be possible in regular class sessions. STRIVING FOR PERFECTION, Sharla Grundy performs one of the many exercises taught in the gymnastics class. This type of exer- cise requires skill and concentration along with practice. i Ma' R 5, I 1 3 JUNIOR TOM TIGART, a member of the Tascosa Rolling Rebels, JUNIOR DAVID DOI-IERTY, sponsor Mrs. Roya Woolsey, and after taking aim at the pens delivers his ball in anticipation ofa strike. Senior Gegrge Bloom Show-off the new trophy the organization won Three other teammates look on as they await their turn at the line. while participating in an area tournament, Several individual and group trophies were awarded to the bowlers. Rebel Bowlers Aim To Attain High Scores Posing with ball in hand, taking careful aim, and making the approach, members of the bowling club strove to make the perfect game score of 300. Officers were senior Kelley Magee, president, sophomore Scott Courtney was chosen to serve as the clubis vice-president, and junior Linda Richardson was selected to the position of secretary for the 1968-69 school year. Mrs. Roya Woolsey sponsored the Rebel keglers. Meeting on Thursday nights, the 35 Rebs practiced to improve their game. In a club tournament held at the end of the school year, members divided into teams and vied against each other for the high game, highest average and high score awards. READY T0 DELIVER the ball, junior Ralph Hill hopes to score a strike on his first attempt. As a member ofthe Rolling Rebels, he met with other students at the bowling alley on Thursday evenings, Y-Teens Sponsor Spring Boys Ranch Dance y , PREPARING T0 HANG a poster promoting Y-Teen participation are club members Sandy Jordon. Patrice Belcher and Charmaine Kelley. The Y club sponsored many activities at the YWCA. IN HOPES OF cheering members ofa convalescent home. members of the Y-Teens made flowers to give them. l Growth in friendship through social activities and serving the school and community through worthwhile projects and drives were the aims ofthe Tascosa branch ofY-Teens. Several times during the year, the girls baked cookies for the teachers lounge. Helping to raise spirits of patients at several convales- cent homes and hospitals by making paper flowers and gather- ing old magazines the Y-Teens gave community service. A spring dance with Boys' Ranch was another activity ofthe group. Facilities at the YWCA were open to the girls for slum- ber parties, swimming, volleyball and group activities and workshops. Membership for the organization was open to all sophomore, junior and senior girls interested in school and community service. The new sponsors for the group were Miss Sara Maples and Miss Beverly Milligan. as TWO Y-TEEN MEMBERS sample the cookies they baked for the teachers to eat during their off periods. j ul MISS ARREZ AND several students provided entertainment for the Spanish Festival held December 19. Senior Experiences Summer Mexican Life Furthering the interests of students who are taking or have experienced Spanish is the main purpose of Los Con- quistadores. Led by president David Thomas the Rebels met bi-monthly on the second and fourth Thursday evening. Other officers included Kathy Jones, vice-presidentg Susan Hesier, secretaryg Kenny Harris, PSAP chairmang Shelley Vechan, project chairman and Ellen Scamahorn and Sally Searight, publicity chairmen. During the October 10 meeting, senior Shelley Vechan told about her summer trip to Mexico. The an- nual Christmas fiesta was held December l9 with the tradi- tional pinata breaking ceremony and Las Posados. Sponsors for the group were Miss Lucy Arrez, Mrs. Mary Ann Roberts and Mrs. Jacqueline Slape. SENIOR DAVID THOMAS, president of Los Conquistadores, pre- sents club members with their membership cards during a bi-monthly meeting held in December in the filmroom. SOPHOMORE PATTY PA'l"l'ERSON receives a free dinner pass from Miss Lucy Arrez for being the 100th member. Frenchmen Give Tim 'fBonjour," was the greeting heard as participants in the French club met during the year. The group, led by president Duchess Smith: vice-president, Dan Dobbeg secretary, Susan Fangio and treasurer, Darlene Roberts, held meetings to dis- cuss plans forthe Christmas party and money-raising ideas for the Boys' Ranch Drive. Films and different programs were presented throughout the year to acquaint club members with the language they are attempting to learn and with the country of France. Other activities included were a spring banquet and an Easter party. l . . ESUSAN FANGIO SELLS baked goods at a sale for the Boy's Ranch drive. This was one of the many money-raising projects held by the club as they gathered funds for their country cousins. yy .fl ai Ulu QU ff e, Money For Ranchers DAVID RANKIN POINTS out Paris on the map as he tells of his experiences and the sights he saw while visiting France in the summer. PRESIDENT DUCHESS SMITH explains the story behind a French picture. 'fBabies in the Cabbage Patch." as club mem- bers study different aspects of French culture and customs. CYNTHIA HAM PRESIDENT counts votes as Future Teachers night meeting in the film room. The club voted on various decisions decide on the officers for the I969-70 school year during a Tuesday and suggestions throughout the year. FTA PRESIDENT CYNTHIA Ham tells her fellow members ofthe coming state convention held in the state capital. Among the 30 Rebels traveling to the meeting in late February was Dow Kee, a junior and District IX's candidate for state Mr. FTA. JANIE EDDINS, .IUNIOR discusses her duties as the new District IX Future Teachers vice-president. Janie was selected to this district post November l5 during the area convention hosted by West Texas. As., FTA Chapter Picks Teacher Cf The Month sss"t X' FTA MEMBER SUZIE Short hands Mrs. Jane Moore. English teacher, a red rose for being chosen Teacher of the Month for Novem- ber. The organization selects an outstanding teacher for each month. IN AN EXECUTIVE board meeting, FTA officers Keith Carter, Carolyn Montague, Joyce Herring, Tanya Perkins, Cynthia Hamm, Diane Duncan. Jan Henslee, Cathy Tjernagle and Betty Gorman discuss plans for the Christmas Party. .wwmfatsf ,wg Selecting a teacher ofthe month was an innovation added to the activities of the Future Teachers of America chapter at THS this year. Acommittee made up of members of the club met at the end of each month to select a teacher of the month based on his service to the school as well as his dedication to the profession. Affiliated with the Texas State Teachers Association, the Laura V. Hamner chapter is involved in many activities throughout the year. Included in these services are serving refreshments to the teachers on records day. In the spring ofthe year seniors become f'amateur" teachers when they have a chance to teach at some of the elementary schools. Many members attend the district and state conventions where the Mr. and Miss FTA speech contests are held and officers are elected. At the district convention, Janie Eddins, junior, was elected District IX vice-president. Junior Dow Kee won the District Mr. FTA title. TASCOSA'S MR. AND Miss Future Teacher, juniors Diane Duncan and Dow Kee, make their speeches on "Education . . . Americas Dream". Dow later went on to win the District Mr. FTA contest and a try for the state title in Austin, which offered a 51.000 scholarship. 129 FHA Sponsors Door Decorating Contest 3 FUTURE HOMEMAKER RETHA Pope puts the skills she has learned to use as she adds the finishing touches to the lining of the jacket she is making to add to her wardrobe. 'I' O o 's' Us 4-s.. 'Q 'v ' fv- PDQ AFTER BAKING A cake in class, Cynthia Stewart cleans the cooling rack she used. The home economics students strive to keep the class- room as clean as possible. Meetings were held during class. Attending a city-wide workshop and electing a girl of the month were among the projects of Tascosais Chapter of FHA. Regular meetings were held during class periods with the exception of October 17, when the installation of officers was carried out during homeroom. A Christmas door decorating contest was sponsored by the organization to help raise money for Boys' Ranch. Officers included Denise Shiver, presidentg Ann Thomas, first vice-president, Vickie Murray, second vice-presidentg Kathy Mask, third vice-presidentg Luanne Graham, fourth vice-presidentg Denise Denney, fifth vice-presidentg Luanne Matheson, secretary-treasurer, Regina Luckel, parliamentar- iang and Marian Ivy, historian. DENISE SHIVER RECEIVES a red rose from Vickie Murray for being chosen as the FHA Girl of the Month in December. The homemakers organization selects an outstanding girl each month. ,G J 6 WJ xXx's t ers' TIM PILLSBURY, SOPHOMORE and Becky Lee and Danny equipment in the physical therapy room at Northwest Texas Hospital. Leonard. seniors watch as Mrs. Black a therapist demonstrates some Sponsors are Miss Barbara Harris and Mrs. Linda Honaker. Future Medic Students Stud Professions Future Medics Club, headed by president Danny Leonard and vice-president Joe Rogers, heard speakers on the different professions every other Tuesday during the year. Among the list of speakers for the year were a representative of the Ama- rillo College biomedical department along with a laboratory technician and a psychiatric social worker who visited during the regular club meetings to describe and discuss their line of work. An annual field trip to Northwest Texas Hospital to learn more about nursing was also among the listed activities. Other leaders in the organization were secretary Becky Lee and trea- surer Gail Neeley. Joe Luseombe served the club as historian- parliamentarian. John Fitzpatrick was elected to the position of parliamentarian in the club's affiliated state organization. Miss Barbara Harris and Mrs. Linda Honaker sponsored the medics club. MEDICAL TECHNICIAN PEGGY Bowen talks to members of the Future Nledies Club at a November meeting about the intricacies. du- ties and opportunities for advancement in her profession. Students Instructed For Office Practice One of the occupational training programs for Tascosa High School is Vocational Office Education, The chief aim is to prepare students for an advantageous entry into the employ- ment of office occupations. Learning is conducted in class- room-laboratory situations which provide opportunities for individual and group instruction. Office occupations are found in manufacturing, distribution and consumption ofa product or service. Students can obtain jobs in many available fields. The Club officers preside over the meetings of the Office Education Association. They are Vicki Farren, presidentg Shayne Curtis, vice-presidentg Becky Pittman, secretary, Marsha Goodnight, treasurer, Jackie Evans, reporter, Lloydell Myers, parliamentariang Carol Gruber, historiang and Glenna Curl, sergeant at arms. Several OEA members took part in the spring convention held in February at Midland. SENIORS LINDA TARBET and Joann Hampton learn to file office records and materials correctly during Mrs. Gai- ther's third period VOE class. This is one of many practices the girls must perfect to complete secretorial training. mpnmwamarr "DO YOU HAPPEN to have any job openings for competent secre- taires'?" asks VOE teacher Mrs. Beverly Gaither. as she tries to find positions for senior girls with office training. i 2 AS EXCITEMENT PREVAILS before the Christmas holidays, Carolyn Cordell, senior and a member of the Tascosa Office Education Association adds to the spirit of the Yuletide season as she decorates a Christmas tree at Amarillo Savings and Loan Association for her employer. Employer - Employee Banquet Held By ICT Members of Vocational Industrial Club of America held a garage sale early in the school year to raise funds for various projects and activities. The classroom course is Industrial Cooperative Training under the direction of sponsor Mr. Leroy Mikesell. The program makes it possible for students to work three to five hours each day at vocations they are considering as future occupations. January 9 the ICT course members enjoyed an Employer-Employee Banquet. Officers for 1968-69 were Steve Richmond, presidentg Bobby Fewwell, vice-presidentg Barbara Young, secretaryg Don Bell, treasurer, Vince Friesner, sergeant at armsg Mike OlBrien, reporter, and Danny Leonard, parliamentarian. S 'E BUSILY PREPARING LOAVES of bread in the kitchen ofthe Gold Tree Restaurant. is Steve Richmond. president of the Tascosa chapter of VICA. He along with other THS students spend over 25 hours per week obtaining and perfecting on-thee-job training. SENIOR CHUCK FARRA bends under the hood to check the air filter of a car he is servicing While working on the job he obtained through the ICT program. One ofthe main obstacles is finding enough occupations for students in Amarillo. FIXING AN ADDING machine can be quite a chore. Junior Walter Snellgrove receives helpful advice from his ICT employer. The Rebel works on various business and office machines for area companies. 6 AW DE Sweetheart Banquet Held December I9 JERRY BIGHAM SENIOR pushes a dollie full of customers pack- ages. while on hisjob at Sears. The Rebel attends classes in the morn- ing and reports to work in the afternoon. An outdoor eookout at the home of Kelly Magee was the setting for the first meeting ofthe Tascosa chapter of DECA on October 1. The election ofthe 1968-69 slate of officers were chosen at the initial meeting. They included Jerry Bigham, presidentg Joe Rogers, vice-president, Becky Lee, secretaryg Vicki Nidillier, reporterg Ken Martin, parliamentarian and Emily Blackburn and Dick Gilly, co-historians. December 19 was the date for the DE sweetheart Banquet. President Jerry Bigham served as master of ceremonies for the event and an- nounced Shelia Kasper as the eleventh club sweetheart. During February, several Rebelsjourneyed to the area DECA contest in Odessa. March brought the state competition in Dallas which included business speaking, sales demonstrations, and job interview divisions. Later in the spring, socials and the Employer-Employee Banquet were held. Mr. Eugene Coleman was the Distributive Education sponsor for the third year. WITH A WARM smile and red roses, senior Shelia Kasper accepts the honor of being chosen the Eleventh DECA Sweetheart at the December I9 Sweetheart Banquet at the Elks Club. 2 Q--...S SENIOR, DOYLE WILSON works in the lab experimenting with carts, meter sticks and Weights to derive velocities ofthe cars as other students write the data for the conclusion. BUDDY BEENE AND Richard Gilmer along with other science club members listen to the guides' explanation of the machinery as Club Members Visit International Fair Several members of the Science Club made the trip to Fort Worth to attend the lnternational Science Fair May 8 and 9. Other events during the year included a trip to the Holly Sugar Plant and Agricultural Factory. Phillips Petroleum Company and Southwestern Public Service Company. The club promotes an interest in the different fields of science and assists students in training in these areas. Scott Poole, presidentg Steve Jones, vice-presidentg Julie Johnson, secretary and Cheri Carter, treasurer served as offi- cers. Other leading members were Don Garner, publicity chairman and reporterg Tommy Farris. program chairman and Dennis Butler, parliainentarian. i SENIOR SCOTT POOLE received the Bausch and Lomb Science award for 1968-69. Scott was president ofthe Science Club. they toured the Holly Sugar Plant at Hereford. Othertrips were taken to Phillips Petroleum and Southwestern Public Service Companies. 60-Member Cast Perform "M Fair Lad " ""'E"' 5 H519 WEALTHY ENGLISH ARISTOCRATS Karen Wood. Jan Frost. "Ascot Opening Day" while attending the London horse races. The Wanda Bell, Corinne Irwin, Diane Moore and Dalinda Bond sing the exaggerated mood ofthe scene aroused humor. aria? ARRIVING AT THE Embassy Ball, Eliza. senior Shelley St. Clair and Henry, junior Travis Dean, pause to View the spectacle before making their entrance. Shelley's costumes were copies of the originals. For Huge Audience Delighting audiences early in January, the drama depart- ment combined with the choir and orchestra to present Gilbert and Sullivan's "The Mikado". The Chinese operetta was the first production of this type in recent years in the area. Cast members for the musical "My Fair Ladyw were an- nounced November 25. Capturing the magical beauty of the show began immediately for its February opening. All drama students and some choir members spent hours working on cos- tumes and scenery for the performances. Backstage Produc- tions highlighted the drama classes achievements with third period presenting three one-act plays and fifth period a variety or original 'behind the curtain' program. Showtime at Tascosa was held February 7 featuring the Midland Pickwick Players in a rock musical called f'Aesop's Falablesf' Also performing were the Santa Barbara, California High School's pantomime troupe in HLes Mas Blancsf' Tascosa was represented in the annual Interscholastic League One-Act Play competition performing Eugene lones- co's "Exif the King". Again joining with the choir, the sixth period drama workshop presented the spring musical 'SWest- ward Ho" a tribute to the early pioneers. STAGE CREW MEMBER, junior Richard Matthews lifts Eliza Doolittle's trunk into place for one of the scenes of 'My Fair Lady.' The crew was in charge of changing all scenes and sets for the musical. UNEDUCATED COCKNEYS JOIN Eliza Doolittle, Shelley St. den street scene. The cast of 60 spent hours polishing the tenth annual Clair. in singing "Wouldn't lt Be Loverly'?" during the Covent Gar- all-school musical performance of'My Fair Ladyi. Forensic Clubbers Participates In Contests Meetings and practice sessions every Tuesday and Thurs- day readied members ofthe Speech Club for competition in debate, informative and persuasive speaking, and prose and poetry reading. Sponsored by Mrs. Helen Wheir, the Forensic Associa- tion is open to any student interested in speech and debate. While competing at Midwestern University in Wichita Falls in November, Tascosa's club captured second place in debate and a third place trophy for prose reading. Trips were also planned to Midland, Abilene and Dallas. Competing against area teams the group entered in the district contest March 29. Officiating over meetings were president Scott Poole and secretary-treasurer Janet Kirkpatrick. MRS. HELEN WHEIR holds the trophy the Forensics members won at the Top of Texas Speech Tournament during November. Chuck Babb and Martin Nussbaum won second in Boy's Novice Debate. PRESENTING THEIR SIDE ofthe Crime Control and Safe Streets holds many debates and individual speeches. The debate team com Act are juniors Chuck Babb and Martin Nussbaum and seniors Scott peted with fifty-one other clubs at the November tournament The Poole and Gary Smith. During the year, the Forensic association debators also entered the Dallas, Abilene and Midland contests if 'L -we 2 1 PICKING UP HINTS to help them in competition, Janet Kirkpat- rick. Connie Mercer. Browning Lloyd. and Gary Patton practice in an PREPARING NOTES FOR zi demonstration speech. senior Steve Neeley concentrates on his main objective. 5,77 if ,-'ri afternoon panel discussion. The speech club members gained experi- ence and poise which benefited them in contest. tim SOPHOMORE ANN MORRIS gives her interpretation of a poetry selection during a meeting of the speech club. Poetry and prose read- ing is one ofthe divisions of competition. ,J I p pl M Weill 5 "SENATUS POPULUSQUE ROMANUS," the senate and the Ro- man people was the theme ofthe Latin Banquet held in mid-February. Consuls Scott Poole and Jimmy Grahs, seniors, shown with Mrs. Latin Club Participates From salutem pluribum dicit to valete, hello to farewell, the Latin Club filled its year with activities which were charac- terized by Americanized Roman customs. A buffet style banquet was given in February by the club and the members and guests wore togas and sat on cushions on the floor around the table. Dessert was topped off by a Roman play given by the entertainment committee. The highlight of the program came when rex and regina Cking and queenj were presented. Serving the 90 club members as consuls were seniors, Jimmy Grahs and Scott Poole. Secretary was sophomore Patty Pinkston and senior Gary Smith was treasurer. The club is sponsored by Mrs. Josephine Gunter. PAYING HIS DOLLAR dues to be in the Latin Club, Rolland Jen- kins, a junior and a third-year Latin student, gives his money to Mrs Josephine Gunter, the Latin Club sponsor. WW' Josephine Gunter. club sponsor, donned the traditional Roman attire, the toga, for the event. Other members of the organization also wore the costume to the banquet which featured the Latin King and Queen. In Roman Traditions ls we ,4- FN' 1 xx if .4 gal QUILL AND SCROLL members. -junior Diane Duncan and senior John JUNIORS VICKY BOND and Helen Parr pay Winston Smithee look at the latest issue ot' the honorary journalism clubis national Odom.journalism sponsor. the initial fee to join the Quill and magazine. Each member receives a subscription to the periodical. GAY HINCHEY AND Susie Woodall. seniors. admire the mem- bership cards and pens awarded by the Quill and Scroll. Members were initiated into the organization during a ceremony in February. Scroll. The club w as reformed this year. 3 g ' tudents Reactivate THS Quill and Scroll Tascosa's chapter ot' Quill and Scroll became active again this year with the initiation of nineteen new members during the first ot' February. After paying the 552.50 initial member- ship t'ee. the members were given a gold pin. membership Card. and a years subscription to the Q1rillr111flSc'mll. To qualify for the club, the student must be a junior or senior, in the upper third of his class in scholastic standing, have done work in some phase ofjournalism and be recommended by the super- visor. Members in the International Honorary Society for High School Journalists were juniors Vicky Bond, Valorie Canney, Diane Duncan. David Garlin. Rick Johnson. Nlelessia Musick. Helen Parr and Kathy Teague. Seniors included Cathy Cun- difl. Allen Dorsett. Gail Gibson, Joyce Herring, Carolyn Irwin. Patsy McGregor. Kay Porter. Steve Trolinger. Bobby Willis. Susie Woodall and Marian Wossum. 42 Press Association a S' so DUCHESS SMITH AND Melessia Musick carefully look the differ- ent pictures over before Choosing which ones to use on their pages for the next issue of the school paper. Melessia was in Charge of page 2 of each issue. while Duchess worked on Club news. EDITORS-IN-CHIEF Bobby Willis and Marian Wossum assigned sto- ries to staffers before one of the bi-weekly staff meetings to plan the next issue ofthe Pioneer. They also wrote an editors column. sl? FEATURES AND ACTIVITIES editors Marla Riddlesburger and ceiving galley proof from the printer. Copy is proofread three times Jan Jeter paste up pages to see what the page will look like after re- before circulation day, which is usually on Friday. Presents Honor Rating T Newspaper Staff if .H li si. 5 Q - T f Iggy s,s:: :: ., :A is ' . ' Azss LL.. . ss,s B 5 MF! - . s Q. EXCHANGE EDITOR. POLLY Duncan prepares the mailing list for the school paper. After every issue Polly mailed papers to over 250 other schools and organizations, AFTER RECEIVING THE information. writing the story and re- ceiving the galley proof. co-sports editors Steve Trolinger and Lonny Eaves paste up their pages. The typographer then prints page proof to be copy-read the following day. Amid deadlines. galley proof and early morning distrihu- tions, 'l'ascosa's student publication, the Piorzewg was pub- lished bi-weekly hy I7 staff members supervised hyjournalism instructor Winston Odom. The Texas High School Press Association awarded the Pimww' an All-Texas Honor Rating and the lnterscholastic League honored the editorial staff for proficiency in headline and news writing. Headed hy editors-in-chief Bobby Willis and Marian Wossum the staff included news editor. Valorie Canneyi edi- torials editor. Melessia Musickg activities editor. Jan Jeterg features editor. Marla Riddlespurgerg club editor, Duchess Smithg co-sports editor, Lonny Eaves and Steve Trolingerg and exchange editor. Polly Duncan. BOBBY WILLIS HELPS news editor Valorie Canney write a first page story. The editors-in-chief worked closely with staffers to insure efficient production of the Pioneer. Photographers Gain Citations At Denton Working with both publications, 12 members of the photo-.journalism staff put in many long hours, taking over 2000 pictures for the annual and paper staffs. At the Texas High School Press Conference held in Den- ton during December, David Garlin, Don Garner and Klaus Schaefer received cream-of-the-crop awards for their pictures. Marlon Taylor won a first place in state competition. Other photographers included Dwayne Cox, Scott Denko, John Fullingim, David Spivey, Jamie Terrill and Tex Walton. Photography co-ordinators Kathy Bresnahan and Patsy Mc- Gregor worked with photography editors David Garlin and Marlon Taylor on the Las Memorias and Pioneer staffs. DAVID SPIVEY AND Klaus Schoefer prepare to develop a roll of film in the journalism departments darkroom. Photographers do all of their own developing, printing and enlarging. dd' 6 V ,, , PHOTOGRAPHY COORDINATOR KATHY Bresnahan and photography editor David Garlin determine the picture assignments for the upcoming December deadline. They headed up all photography Work for the Lxis Mvnzorias. DON GARNER AND Tex Walton prepare the camera flash to take candid shots. Both served as photographers for both publication staffs. ,,.,, ia ...Q PHOTOGRAPHERS JOHN FULLINGIM and Scott Denko prepare DEVELOPING PICTURES CAN be fun. Dwayne Cox and Jamie to develop a roll of film containing various activity and action shots. Terrill both seniors. demonstrate their skill at processing. PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR MARLON Taylor and photography co- shots to use in the bi-weekly issue ofthe school paper. The two seniors ordinator Patsy McGregor examine negatives to decide which candid spent a lot oftime selecting and assigning the pictures. I4 A6 CO-ACTIVITIES EDITORS, SENIORS Lisa Drake and Susan section was the four seasons They carried out this theme by picturing Black are busy cropping an action picture. This year the theme of the students in various seasonal functions Yearbook Staffers Record Year s Events Writing copy, cropping pictures and drawing mats, the 22 members on the Las Memorias publication staff met their last deadline in March to complete the 1968-69 annual. Staffers worked on their different sections under the guid- ance of editors-in-chiefs Cathy Cundiff and Joyce Herring and sponsor Winston Odom. Staff members made the trip to the Texas High School Press Association in Denton in December. Several students also attended the workshops in Austin held March 20, 21 and 22 at the Interscholastic League convention. Top ratings were received for the 1968 annual from the Columbia and National Scholastic Press Association and the Southwest Council of Student Publications. CATHY CUNDIFF AND Joyce Herring, editors-in-chief of the '68- '69 Las Memorias, check layout mats for the October deadline. The se- nior girls headed the 22 staff members. at X w , 'X ,,,, N. KAY PORTER AND Kathy Teagus attempt to Write a caption for a picture to be used in the organizations section of the annual. In Pictures, Copy ,. 5.- 'lug CHRIS MCENTIRE AND Kay Peek look over annuals for ideas for their sections. Each staffer was responsible for about 20 pages. ff' 'T'-' AFTER MEETING THE last deadline in February several staffers spent the afternoon goofing off and relaxing high up in zi tree house. .Y :bla- 14 4 eh X N nm 1 ,W lm I H PP I: I W QW iff K x 1 'M IQ, N MNT X F el" ,x W 1 :III v 1 , -11, -,will-mmm W , , W -In Wil ' ,WA I A 'llllww ,Winn w H- hgfh. 6L4Qltl,l k xmlhmm Y WM w1.1'Wn1lM! .YM .,."mnn1m 1, 15' ini r' , 'f 'I e ..Jziit!E???EHmUlf. vuflwlllu ' V '5 "' ' f 'V M: w , r ,iz is 3 Spirit is . . Waking at the crack ofdawn to make a "OH hour biology class . . Listening to dialogue tapes at earl y morning lab sessions . . Going to the library instead ofthe cafeteriafor last minute cramming . . . Clockwatchers in sixth period study hall . . Watching as the history ofAmerica unfolds in thejqlm room . . Students serving as teachers' aides during free periods . . Pointing out geographical locations on a map to enhance an oral report . . . Spending homeroom in the counselors' of- jqce to untangle confused schedules . . . Term papers written on the last night of the Christmas vacation . . . Looking for- ward to Friday and current events . . . Snljjfing the ink on a re- cently run-offtest . . . Tearing up a semester's work ofpapers after fnals . . . Instructors preparing jbr the week's assign- ments . . . Unjqnished homework leftfor homeroom . . . For- gotten themes . . . Slide rules, conzpasses and protractors . . Academic 14 FACULTY Fergason Leads Tascosa For Second Term Proving his leadership ability and his Rebel loyalty for the second year, Mr. J .E. Fergason guided Tascosa High School through the 1968-69 school term. He has proven to be a man with all the answers in counseling, solving problems, and im- proving the relationships between faculty, students and parents. Symbolizing the true Rebel, Mr. Fergason is admired for his wise advice and his enthusiastic and sincere personal interest in each phase of the school's activities. As he can always be seen standing on the sidelines . . . behind the stage at the contest play . . . watching intensely the basketball game . . . introducing Back-to-School-night as- sembly . . . observing students passing through the commons . . . he becomes a vital part ofthe Rebel spirit. MAKING THE MORNING announcements, Mr. J. E. Fergason, tells of the day's planned activities and past events before the students announcements and the daily devotional. REGISTRATION DAY BECOMES hectic as students attempt to sign up in the commons for a study hall, and Miss Jane Williams asks the familiar question. "And why do you need a sixth period study hall?" FACULTY Office Pair Charged With Various Dutic Making school life easier for teacher and student alike, Mr. Lewis Martin and Miss Jane Williams are perhaps the school's most avid backers. On bus trips to out-of-town games, greeting students at an all-school dance, yelling in the bleachers and boosting Rebel spirit during morning announcements are only four extra jobs the two may be found doing. As assistant principal, Mr. Martin is the right-hand man of Mr. Fergason. In this capacity he is charged with the duties of directing registration, acting as a liai- son between patrons and faculty, counseling teachers and stu- dents, and when necessary administering disciplinary action. Dean of girls Miss Williams-or 'fMiss Willie" as she is affectionately called-keeps everything straight as she as- sumes thejob of scheduling events. She, too, aids the principal, with most of her time taken by attendance matters-reports, reinstatements and average daily attendance. ln addition to these and other duties, Miss Williams sponsors the Miss Southern Belle presentations, coordinates dances and other social affairs and is in charge of class scheduling. Lewis 0. Martin, M.E.g assist- Miss Jane Williams, M.E.p dean ant principal. of girls. OFFICE WORK AS well as such tasks as A giving detentions and reinstatements are a Q part of Mr. Lewis Martin's work. """W", X. ., bil... FACULTY Counselors Schedule 2,327 THS Students Helping to smooth the year for 2,327 students, Miss Margaret Haley, Mrs. Pollyanna Kimmins, and Mr. E.L. Hammit work on schedule problems, keeping records and giving tests. Miss Haley, sophomore counselor, orientates the be- wildered underclassmen on registration day. Later in the year she administers the NEDT test. She is also coordinator for the American Field Service for Tascosa. Mrs. Kimmins, l lth grade counselor, along with helping juniors plan for their important senior year and graduation, directs the IOWA tests and assists in giving the PSAT test in the fall of the year. As senior counselor Mr. Hammit assists seniors in apply- ing for scholarships, meeting college entrance requirements, planning the numerous activities that are included with gradu- ation and giving the SAT and ACT tests. SORTING THROUGH HIS files, Mr. E.L. Hammit keeps the senior records of their grades, test scores and citizenship records. These are used in the spring of the year to figure senior averages. MISS MARGARET HALEY, sophomore counselor, hands Jacqueline Miss Margaret Haley, M.A.g Ernest L. Hammit, Ed. S., senior Sprey a Rebel flag as Helen Rammou, in anticipation of receiving Sophomore counselor. AFS CO, counselor. hers, looks on. Both girls came to Tascosa as foreign exchange students. ordinator ' POLLYANNA KIMMTNS discususeslschedule and registration problems with two junior girls. As Junior counselor, Mrs. Kimmms helps Juniors plan their schedules for their all-important senior year. .kg S E 1 Q 3 . s .. T I ii? .13-242: l A AX si' 1' p Q 1 Q:-.Q -it ' isgqmg' 0po5:"' , warn, 9 Q ,. 113.0 , L sf, gi if: If 0 ,us '.!O.'..,gg. Q.g.r" ,VNS A Mrs. Pollyanna Kimmins, M.A N iii. .O I lg. Y' junior counselor. '53 0.13 'xii f s ' 5 T , a A ...QQ 0. li Q..s L ,.., '20 auf ,is lg r s t w:-'g'.t as :mf 5 . . 5 0 - g39t, ,O Q m?1:f'n-4-sf. Q'. 6 it ' Q' A. FY We -fa 'tf-Ci fvi -'S' FACULTY School Library Doubles ln Available Space Doubling available book space since last year, the Tas- cosa library now boasts a selection of over 12,000 books. Daily, Miss Amada Vidaurri, Mrs. Alma Bundy, and Mrs. Julia Har- ris file new books and check out novels to students during school, before and after school, and during the lunch periods. Last spring 1,698 new books were ordered for the library and new shelves were installed to provide space for the literature. The library staff also provides help to English teachers in ex- plaining the basics of library procedures and the Dewey Deci- mal system. Across the commons is the office whose workers keep effi- cient records of all students and school personnel. Mrs. Mary Alice Cline, secretaryg Mrs. Mary Black, clerk, Mrs. Junie Hobbs, clerk-cashier, Mrs. J ean Myers, attendance clerkg and Mrs. Dorothy Terwilliger, attendance clerkg help to provide for aismoothly run staff. Issuing reinstatements and distributing supplies, among many other things, are included in the duties of the office staff. Mrs. Helen Teague's office is located in the area between the two ramps. Whether it is a cut finger or the remaining signs of a cold, the school nurse administers to all. Mrs Alma Bundy, library clerk. Mrs. Mary Cline, secretary. Mrs. Jean Myers, attendance Mrs. Helen Teague, R.N. clerk. SEEN THROUGH A mass of teach- er's boxes, Mrs. Mary Alice Cline, secretary. talks on the phone at her desk in the main office-a familiar place to all Rebels. Mrs. Mary Black, clerk. .5 f Mrs. Julia Harris, library clerk. Mrs. Junie Hobbs, clerk-cashier Mrs. Dorothy Terwilliger, atten- Miss Amada Vidaurri, M.A. dance clerk. head librarian. FACULTY English Classes se Instructional Guide Regular English classes used a new instructional guide this year. This guide rearranged the contents of the literature according to six themes. It was developed by a committee of Amarillo English teachers with Mrs. Hazel Davis of Tascosa as chairman. The Instructional Guide was provided for the English classes by the requests of the English teachers who preferred teaching English literature in the way the guide presented it. This is the way used in keeping with the trend of the modern day English. Expanding the Carnegie Plan in the advanced English classes this year, the course was offered to the sophomore and senior classes. The Carnegie Plan was originally tried in the junior classes last year. The plan emphasizes literature over grammar. Other than the book published for this plan, several paper back novels and plays are used. Having been founded by a committee of English teachers in Carnegie Tech, Pennsylvania, the Carnegie Plan is financed by a grant from the federal government. Part of this plan is still being worked on and has not been published yet. Mrs, Hazel Davis, M,A,g Eng- Mrs. Josephine DeS2lV0, M.A.g lish, English coordinator. Englishs Bowling Club. Miss Louise Hamm, M.A.g Eng- Mrs. Judy Jean Hathcock, B.A.g lish department head. English, Spanish, National Hon- or Society. l Mrs. Lynette Brown, B.A.g Eng- Miss Jo Ann Byrd, B.A.g Eng- lish. lish. Mrs. Robbie D. Dewald, M.E.g Mr. Orville Fesler, B.S.g English English. 3 E l X Mrs. Sharon Kingston, B.S.g Eng- Mrs. Marti Kirk, B.S.g English. lish. Vocabulary. f' Mrs. Beverly Milligan, B.A.g English. Mrs. Doris Mitchell, B.S.g Eng- lish. Vocabulary. Mrs. Lera Powell, ME.: English. Mrs. Darleen Russell, M. A.: Typing. English: Rodeo Club. we ii A ., W. s so e . COMPLETING HER REGISTRATION. Rosemartha Erdman, soph- omore. signs up to take Mrs. Judy Hathcocks English 21 class. Signing up for classes is very new to the sophomores when they come to THS. Mrs. Jane Moore, B.A.g Englishg Wrestling Spirits. Everett Sample, Ph.D. 1 English. SHN Miss Kathy Winburn, B.A.gEng- lish: FTA, Mrs. Kaye McBride, B.A.g Eng lish. Senior Spirits. Mrs. Helen Wheir, B.A.1 Eng lish. Speech: Forensic Associa tion. Mrs. Thelma Worthen, A. B. English, Vocabulary. FACULTY Tapes Are Helpful ln Doing Lab Work Tapes have become an essential part of the French and Spanish departments at THS. The purpose of these tapes are to enable the students to listen to natives speak the tongue accord- ing to Miss Lucy Arrez, head of Spanish department. "This way the students get to hear the real thing, with actual accents and pronunciationsw, she said. Labs are set up so that four different tapes can be played at the same time. Each student listens through earphones to the tapes and then repeats what is said. The teacher is able to listen through the moniter and then correct the students' mistakes. Twice a week these labs are held during the class and the students are graded according to pronunciation and response. Three outside classes are held each six weeks before and after school. The Latin department this year included one first year class, three second year classes and one combines third and fourth year classes. From the basic declensions and conjuga- tions in first year to Julius Caesar in second year to The Aenied by Virgil in third year, the history of the Roman gods and peoples are learned through translations. Miss Lucy Arrez, B.A.g Spanish department headg Spanish Club. Mrs. Georgette Daia, M.A.g Mrs. Josephine Gunter, M.Ed.g French, Spanish, French Club. Latin, Latin Club. Spanish Club. FIRST YEAR LATIN students spend many hours at the blackboard trying to learn to conjugate verbs and decline nouns with adjectives and adverbs. Mrs. Josephine Gunter helps a student to get his right. TWO CLASS DAYS a week are spent in Spanish labs listening to natives speak their tongue with the correct pronunciation and accents. Mrs. Jacqueline Slapes' second period class listens to the tapes. -fs-sq-,. Mrs. Mary Roberts, B.A.g Span- M r s. Jacqueline Slape, B.A. ish. Spanish. EXPLAINING THE FUNDAMENTAL techniques of journalism Mr. Winston Odom explains good styles of writing newspaper stories features and editorials to his first year students. STEPS TO A dance are explained by Mr. Neil Hess to three of the boys in the play "Mikado" in order that they might know where to make their movements to the music on the stage. Q Q FACULTY .lournali m, Drama SimiIarT Bible? Dramatic readings, writing headlines and studying the Bible may seem to be totally unalike, but they are not. They are all available to Tascosa students as electives. Mr. Neil Hess, a director of Paul Green's 'fTexas" during the summer, is director of drama at Tascosa during the school term. Students in drama this year helped present Gilbert and Sullivan's "The Mikado"-the first operetta produced by Am- arillo actors in 15 years. Writing reviews of drama department productions during the year were 45 first-year journalism students. First year stu- dents study the fundamentals of newspaper writing, journalis- tic history and law and career possibilities. Second and third- year journalists find themselves in laboratory situations as members of yearbook and newspaper staffs. Rev. Frank Smith, in his first year at Tascosa, taught a non-sectarian course in Bible emphasizing the Old Testament in the fall and the New Testament in the spring. Ei A li 1 Mr. Neil Hess, B.A.q drama. Mr. Winston Odom, B.A.g jour- nalismg Pioneer, Las Memorias, Quill and Scroll. Rev. Frank Smithg Bible, fif FACULTY Social Studies Tr Out Inductive Experimental classes were used for the first time this year by Mr. Eldon Jackson and Mrs. Wanda Van Valkenburg in so- cial studies. Inductive reasoning was the method of teaching used. hilt helps the students to answer questions themselves and not just memorize facts," commented Mrs. Van Valkenburg. Much to the relief of the students, no textbook is used. Next year, however all the data collected from this course will be used along with that of the preceding three years and will be published into a book. Upon acceptance, the book may be used all over the nation. The two classes are not entirely alike. Mr. Jackson's stu- dents, unlike Mrs. Van Valkenburg's, use textbooks and the in- quiry approach. By asking analytical questions about govern- ment, they learn in the same way as the other experimental classes in reasoning out the answers. According to the teachers the students seem to enjoy these experimental classes very much. Both teachers agreed that in time this could possibly become the predominant method of teaching in the social studies department. Mr. Bill Carter, M.S., American historyg football. track. Mr. Kenneth Hicks, M.Ed.g AFTER A SUMMER excursion to Europe, Miss Rosalyn Wolfe dis- American hlSl0fY3 golf leam- plays a few of the many souvenirs she brought back. Miss Wolfe teaches American history and Texas history. Mr. George Palmer, M.Ed.g eco- nomics. Mr. Eldon Jackson, M,A.g gov- Mr. John McGuire, M.A.g Amer- ernment, economics. ican history, football. Reasoning Mr. Robert H a r s c h, M.A.g world history: Student Council. Mr. L a r r y Hungate, M.Ed.: world history, governmentg Key Club. Mr. Clarence Parker, M.S.g world history. ...X .. . Aa- -Q POINTING OUT THE route of the Oregon Trail to his second period class, American history teacher Bud Rogers uses one of the many supplemental materials available for his course. Most teachers use films. slides. magazines as supplemental teaching material. Ha X aff? " 1 , , , , , ""' N fa Mr. Dan Salkeld, M'El: World Mr. Sidney Thompson, B. A.g Mrs. Wanda Van Valkenburg, history, government. SCOUOUUCS- MAE-1 WOfld hiSI0fY- Mr. Doyle Weldon, M,A,gw0rld M i s s Rosalyn Wolfe, M.A.g Mrs.Roya Woolsey, B.A.g Amer- history. American and T e x a s history: ican history, world history. FTA. Mr. Bud Rogers, B.S.g American historyg Key Club. Miss Gladys Wallis, M.A.g American history. Mr. Philip Wright, M.E.g Amer ican history. world geography FACULTY Homemakers Polish Abilities In Cuisin Members of Tascosa's homemaking department work on perfecting their ideas of cuisine and becoming able seam- stresses. In the clothing series, students progress from making simple garments in their first year to making complicated articles of clothing, Also in clothing, prices, textures and materials are explored. Study of grooming plays a vital part in the course. Guest speakers sometimes become teachers for the day, as they explain good grooming techniques. In Foods 10 the beginning students learn the steps of cooking. Included in their studies are lessons on the nutrients, such as vitamins and minerals. Meal planning and the basic meals themselves are studied in the second year of Foods. More meal planning and a detailed study of vitamins occurs in Foods 30. The students prepare one or two meals a week and are responsible for all operations involved, including what they have prepared' and Washing the dlshes' TRYING T0 GET the grain of the fabric straight, Miss Peggy Collins helps Myra King in third period Clothing 30. The grain of the fabric must be straight in order for the garment to hang right. fl-W IMPROVING UPON THEIR cooking techniques, these Future Homemakers of America pre- Miss Peggy Collins, B.S.g home pare a food lab upon which they are to be graded and which they get to eat. These skills become furnishings, Clothingg FHA. very useful to them when they become homemakers and no longer future ones. l uf' .. ' Mrs. Jeanette Hadaway, B.S.g Mrs. Kathleen Hesse, B.A.g Mrs. Patricia Lovelady, B.S.g Mrs. Ruth Smith, B.S.g FHAQ home and family livingg FHA. foodsg FHA. foodsg FHA. cooperative home economics. HELPING TO MAINTAIN perfect balance, Miss Sara Maples holds the legs ofa student in tumbling class fifth period as the girl attempts a headstand on the tumbling mats. Mrs. Gayle Howington, B.S.g Mr. James Kile, M.E.g P.E.g P.E.g swimming. Gymnastics wrestling. Club. FACULTY Physical Education Gffers Competition Physical development as well as mental improvement is accented at Tascosa. This year the Rebels led all the high schools across the country in the number of Presidential Fit- ness Awards presented to students. Miss Billye Gray, Mrs. Gayle Howington and Miss Sara Maples instruct the sopho- more and junior girls in tennis, volleyball, archery, gymnastics, golf and swimming. Boys learn to play soccer, basketball and wrestling. With a variety of intramural games available to students, many are able to compete for awards and personal achieve- ment. There are enough choices that every Reb can find inter- est in at least one sport. Endurance and ability in fitness tests are included in the physical education program. An increasing number of sophomore and junior students are taking the Behind-the-Wheel Driver's Education due to the change in the state law on raising the age requirement for li- censes. This course is taught by Mr. Walter Nelson. Mr. Quincy Armstrong, B.S.g P.E.g football. Miss Billye Gray, B.S.g P.E.g cheerleader sponsor. Miss Sara Maples, B.S.g P.E.g Gymnastics Clubg Y-Teens. Mr. Henry Manning, B.S.g P.E.g football. Mr. David Camileld, M.E.g con- Mrs. Carol Clark, B.S,g geome- sumer math, basketball. try. FACULTY Math Emphasizes Thinking Abilities From simple equations in related math to complicated for- mulas in mathematical analysis, Tascosafs math department specializes in presenting an intricate math program to over 1,500 students in 54 different classes. Headed by Mr. E. M. Savage, the department teaches varied aspects of the subject. Consumer and Related Math stress the basic principles of math necessary to everyone's education. The more difficult course or geometry involves proofs concerning dimensional figures. Algebra pertains to written equations and proofs. The next advance is trigonometry, where the student takes on the task of solving triangles. Mathematical analysis is the final transition for the student who is trying to perfect his math in high school. An accelerated program offered to the more cap- able, helps to complete advance math courses during their stay at THS. Using the chalk boards extensively and the overhead pro- jector frequently, the math teachers place emphasis on thinking. Mr Bob Dungan, M A math Mr. B. H. Clark, M.E.g algebra. Mr. John Colson, B.S.g algebra, geometry. WITH PENCIL IN hand and a brain to assist, a senior math student tries to work out his trig problem. Students spend hours on homework. HOMEWORK IS TAKEN up by Mr. John Colson in his third period Algebra 41 class. Fifteen hundred students are enrolled in 54 math classes at Tascosa. Mr. E. M. Savage is department head. FINDING THE DEGREES in an angle, Mrs. Lois Taylor explains the process in solving the problem to her first-period Geometry 31 class. These large scaled tools have become a great asset to math teachers. Mr, Jerry Fogter, B,A.5 rglated Mr. Robert Howington, B.S.g al- Mr. Clair Mayes, B.A.g algebra, Mr. E. M. Savage, M.S.g trig math, tennis. gebrag football. administrative assistant. math analysisg Math Club. Mr. Jerry Smith, B.S.g geometry. Mrs. Lois Taylor, B.S.g geome- Mr. Leland Wilhelm, M.A.g alge- Mrs. Lenore Wilson, B.A.g geom- tryg National Honor Society. bra, math. etry, math analysis. 4 FACU LTY Kiln, Pickle, Press Help Art Students An electric kiln, a power pickle, a drill press, a casting machine and hand tools combine with the talents of students in producing products of art. Many of these art works are entered in the National Scholastic Art Awards Contest in January. Mr. Paul Keithley is supervisor of the arts and crafts de- partment which offers two levels of study. Approximately 80 per cent of the craft class works on jewelry making. They use such materials as metals, plastics, tropical woods and enamels. The jewelry is made by two processes, fabrication and casting. Mr. C. C. Jones directs the art students in learning to ex- press themselves in water color, oils, pencil, charcoal, clay, cop- per tooling and other media. In the four levels of flatwork arts, the students learn the history of art and principles of design. Mr. Eugene Ashmead, M.E.g Mr. Virgil Brown, M.S.g draft- woodworking. ing. xi S Mr. Charles C. Jones, M.A.g art. Mr. Paul Keithley, M.T.g art, art- crafts. MR. CHARLES JONES starts at the beginning molding a piece of art. After it is molded to the right shape Mr. Jones will glaze and fire it. Fx V T N 5 ' . --QX6 ' iw 'P .5 l-. e t R K. ' X A M 5. I .ig 'f Cui X- ,tk K: , ck ii' 1 C ' Qs- f gt Q1.-1 :, , C 'T 'C J it ls T. ' v . QL g 54 K Q. .. si X Q Snr X f 1 5 ' i ,,' vjie N N' .6 4. tf W' 'I 4' f "'fH.,: V . . ,. f v .V 1 A F N, Y, gt? .V h . 'g . we Q tr 233' .i Y.-"!'l4 . '4 fl . ' ' ',-..-'51 'wh x,.'.,s,,jU. '-ml ew'-R if t' 4,ET'.?-fs. , Zhfsa ' as? '-,fly if .t f , . g:'?'f? ,W ,fij . ' X. 4, if gf f 'f' ,Q 'fray ' f fgtlg? 7 l PERCHED ATO? THE slide at the park. Mr. Bill Porter gets a better view ofthe Rebel band as he explains thc precision of the drills tothe band members practicing on the field below. FACULTY Mu i Grganizations Compete In Contests From the band's strains of "Dixie" at the ball games after a touchdown to the choirs new arrangement of "Dixie" in an assembly, Rebclism is exemplified through the musical orga- nizations. Boasting two bands - the Rebel band under the direction of Mr. Bill Porter and the Raider band under the direction of Mr. Mike Harris-two orchestras and two stage bands, Tas- cosa is represented at the University lnterscholastic League Contests and the annual stage band contests along with numer- ous concerts and programs. The choirs and the orchestra combine in their annual program to present their queens. The band queen is presented in the half time show of the Rebel-Sandie game. Under the direction of Mr. Bill Cormack, the THS choirs sing for many programs and compete in the concert and sightreading UIL contests. New Uniforms were added to the Rebel marching band look this year. The uniforms are very versatile in that they can be changed into concert uniforms by taking off the overlay. The old uniforms were handed down to the sophomore band. Mr. Bill Cormack, M.M.E.g Mr. Mike Harris. B.S.: band. choir. music theory choir HELPING IN THE production of "Bye, Bye Birdie", Mr. Bill Cormack conducts the musical Mr. William Porter. M.M.E.: score to the cast members. "Bye, Bye Birdie" was one of the Amarillo Little Theatre productions. band. 0I'Cl16SIl'11 Mr. Dallas Christian, B.S.g biol- Mrs. Janice Hargrave, B.S.g biol- Miss Barbara Harris, M A b1ol Mrs Linda Honaker B S chem ogy, football. ogy. ogy Future Medics istry biology Future Medics FACULTY Science Gffers Chance For Experiment From dissecting squeamish worms in biology and putting out minor explosions in chemistry to figuring the velocity of a falling object in physics, Tascosa students explore and experi- ment in the field of science. Boasting twenty biology, ten chemistry and four physics classes, science has become one of the largest departments at THS and has developed extensively to accelerated biology, chemistry and physics. Trying to avoid extra ventilation in shirts and other arti- cles of clothing by accidentally exploding one's chemical com- pounds and setting a trash basket on fire with a glowing splint, the student scientists improve their lab techniques in exploring the world of amoebas, oxides and valences. Mr. Charles C. Jones and Mr. Tommy Jenkins sponsor the science club which took a field trip to the Holly Sugar Com- pany at Hereford. The club also provides entries in the annual Panhandle Science Fair. PERFECTING TECHNIQUES ON the triple-beam balance, Mr. Tom- my Jenkins Crightl shows one of his Chemistry 31 students how to mea- sure his chemicals in grams. An accurate measurement is needed. Mr, 'l'0mlny Jenkins, 345-5 'Y Mr. Charles L. Jones. lVl.B.A.: Mr. Gary Littrell, M.S.: biology. lVlr. Johnny Lowry. lVl.Ed.1 biol Chemistry: gqicnce Club, physics. chemistry: science club. football. ouv: football. baseball. .Qsaww N...- ogy. EVERYTHING MUST BE just right in order for the experiment to have good results. Miss Linda Honaker prepares an experiment for her fourth period chemistry class. WITH BUNSEN BURNER, ringstaml. and triple beam balance. Jenkin's fourth period Chemistry 3l-A class experiment and explore two sophomores - Brad Wilson and Robert Roth - in Mr. Tommy in one of the labs which are a vital part of the course. R Mrs. Mickey Willis, BS.: biol- . 'min ffl.. HOUSE PLANS MUST be exact as Preston Duckworth, sopho- more, diligently works on the blue prints for a house. FACULTY Four Courses Cffer On-The-Job Trainin Four courses are offered at Tascosa through which stu- dents may gain experience with on-the-job training as well as practical classroom theory. Industrial cooperative training, vocational office education, distributive education and auto mechanics are available to students who wish practical experi- ence and a trade for later years. VOE is offered to senior students and trains them in of- fice occupations such as file clerks, receptionists, personal sec- retaries, business machine operators and typists. Distributive education prepares students for jobs in the world of selling. Students must work halfof the day and attend classes the other half. Besides selling the students learn such things as sales speaking,job interviewing, display arrangement and advertising. Students who Want to learn trades other than those in the business world take ICT. Leroy Mikesell is the instructor and coordinates the students and jobs. Auto mechanics taught by Gayle Pyeatt is taught at the school, and students get their ex- perience by working on cars in the school shop. GREASE AND GRIIVIE do not effect the boys taking auto -mechanics but the right parts do. Mr. Gayle Pyeatt helps Wayne Adams with the valve on the car which he is working on. Mr. Eugene Coleman, lVl.A.g DEQDECA. if- f 1 t at Mrs. Beverly Gaither, B.B.A.g Mr. Leroy Mikesell, M.S.g ICT! MT- Walter Nelsvnt B-A4 driver Mr- Gayle PYe3f'- B-S-3 Huw VOEQ OEA. VICA. educatign, mechanics: VICA. Mrs. Sybal Brierley, M.A.g typ- Mrs. Linda Cox, B.B.A.g typing, ing, office practiceg Senior spon- shorthand. business mathg Rebel sor, business club. Spirits. Mr. Henry Crawford, B.S.g typ- Mrs. Marilyn Grider, B.B.A.g ing. bookkeeping. typing. . TYP EWRlTER KEYBOARD eeoeeeeooe 0 ooooooooe E 090000 J gag. 600002 0009 SPAC BAR "PECK THE KEYS lightly so that you may obtain a good typing technique", says Mrs. Sybal Brierley to her third-period first-year typing class while pointing at the chart. FACULTY Musical Records Aid Students In Rhythm l'Now is the time for all good men to come to the aid of their party." So goes the familiar saying which all typist learn in their first year of typing. Boasting its largest enrollment, the business department has 743 students. Offering a wide choice of subjects, the department includes typing, shorthand, bookkeeping and busi- ness math. Using a record player, the typing classes play classical records to help the students gain better rhythm and improve their techniques in learning to peck the keys in time with the music. Shorthand classes learn their curves and "curly-O's,' which unfold into messages as the business classes learn to post perfect ledgers. In the spring several of the typing and shorthand students participate in the University Interscholastic League Contests held at West Texas State University. TIME IS CALLED by Mrs. Linda Cox as typing students try to get in those few last words on their timed writings in their typing class. Scores are based on the number of words correct in a minute. .tiff ii 1- gs, CAFETERIA WORKERS ARE tfront rowl Cleo Taylor, Odessa Painter. Genevieve Crawford. Artell McNett. Bell Edwards. Chris Scott, Emily Carpenter, Ruby Morris, Eva Kirian, Delsie Dove, Cback rowj Martha Blaine, Clarice Keeney, Pat Stover, Violet Hawk- ins, Sara Lira, Rita Michie, Rema Wilkins. Mildred Henderson, Ada Gerlach, and Annie Parker. FACULTY School Lunch Week Held Cctober I4-I8 Shining clean dishes, tantalizing smells and an extra ten pounds . . . such are the results of the efforts of the Tascosa High cafeteria workers. With student help these twenty workers feed over 1,600 hungry Rebels daily. During June, over 1800 members of the various cafeteria staffs across Texas met in Fort Worth to receive instruction. This includes business meetings, teaching classes, the installa- tion of officers and over one hundred displays of foods and equipment. Also, during this convention, the various phases of National School Lunch Week are discussed. National School Lunch Week, October 14-18, is held for the benefit of letting people know what the cafeteria workers do for the students. Headed by E.L. Elliot, The custodial staff works on the behind-the-scene jobs which help to keep the school running smoothly and efficiently. f ?Q?5Ef'f W M j : W .':i:f,T qf i l L CUSTODIAL STAFFERS ARE tleft row from topj Roy Lynch. Lonnie Nugent, George Burge, Lorenzo Rodriquez, Carl Harris, Billy Sutton fright rowl Herman Crooy, Mack Flora, Robert Bull, Clarence Berry. Leo Bible and fcenterl EL, Elliot, head custodian. T A fflWHVVllllllllIlllllllllllyypn T llirlln Wim, ,Wi wlllrfm, , , ,N l tl A ll W y y T il 1 T, in 1 l 'l ull' llmw W ,M l 7 llllflylvlM WW! ll '1 J T it ' w 4 WWI, l I T WNNNN V ui it WmllmhNlMulm'Wlll' Ml" my T - l N - ' w N lm, 1 MWA" st i fx iiiiyl i nlvww l l l li 'V T vt wil My W lbllm fill 'f4111ll'llWllxplx WWWWWMWWWWW lllwllf l T PM ' it 1 lllll in yyyt W ' 1 lllil ll T lim ,M V lfl'ilill"'lll'll.."W-l.I,.u1lll iili iill i i iiiii i y it ti llhulllnlll Halt' W N W I v!nlnyv.X MN NU Will XI ulylllwlyulmlwn f lv' "tl ,tilt l""1l"""ltlrvffflltll l i ,J All " ll lf:llll.mtf:r:1,' t, HH! JW ,..lmIl ' mW7Hif,y'v,,1 ,llltfrttfrllm ,fwWWWWbWwMWW M N M1 lvl' 1' U 1w""llliirN'l1I .I"'l T tw, lllllw 'kwll1l"'t l 1 Spirit is. . . Weekly attendance at pep rallies . . . Wondering ifnext week will be the last football game . . . Memories of three years cropping up unexpectedly . . . Staring at senior rings while thc truth dawns . . . Kenny Harris, Marc Case and Shayne Curtis taking up the responsibility of serving . . . Freezing on risers while the class picture is being taken . . . Initiation of band members . . . ACT and SAT tests . . . The uncertainty of being accepted into "the college" . . . Walking into the wzntu wonderland of the Crystal Ball . . . Mr. ana' Miss Tascosa chosen from the Class of'69 . . . Weekend trips to ski resorts . . . Finalsfor the last time in January . . . A newfeeling to ward Tascosa . . . Top Ten announced in February . . l National Merit Scholarship Semi-Finalists . . . Seniorttzs plaguing Rebeland . . . Wading through Hamlet and Macbeth . . . Attending the last high school dance, the Junior-Senior Prom . . . Cutting the list of invitations to a respectable num ber . . . Graduation and the beginning a new life . Seniors l I uf! flllw' ilu WWWWWWWMb,w l ltvwlfflrltl will ll I I l ,VM 4 limit I N '11 'Up W . w , . , ,,... M, ,N tv ltr W 1 N 1 , 1 , t , yu yt- ,Ur I wil ,Fa f, ,nm 'S ul 'alilui ,flirt I .U un YiwillllWilllillllllllwwllfl'H!UlflVWinIWWUMWWWl''lllllflfflWW'f"lllWwlfl """' Q1 'i""" wftytw vu ,'l: 5 l"' :,m,jlf'Qllllllt li mln .t.m.4M X W l . Ill'fhill,W y, mW ,,rf'I"l'llllllllMllll ll fall1'rlll1'!QglEiii1mulrlll,Ifwll!liIjimila.ll11!l!rlfW tQIlllflIlligm1 u ll, mi N My iill L.,.,..W1a. ..lll t yy la'tMt"'llyll.nm lf- laugh'lllllfll!1!"'Tflff,E1i1r-gltm ll In 1l1'mmillIli'l ll W'lllll at f l W"' lttfrtt W llll' ttf l fulfill1 .C'fllkll lW tttfl W iiiii 'lllll lrhllllll twill Il Hll II Timm f Milly 'V Ill it wg i Vigil, ,4,y,y it 1 ,mt ll lig ,ii. , lljlfll U, 1 ,Init it allllllf""l" "' lltt "ll A -1-'.ll.t Wil, ,ltl .fl N lmlllllu 'I I an Milli .1 ' In mill illllu.. U DEBI ABBOTT CECILIA ACREY JALONDA ADAMS TERRY ADAMS ARDENELL ALLEN W H or 'Wi ,W a,,V BMW KEN ALLEN NYDA ALLEN PHOEBE ALLENDER AD ELLE ALEXANDER ...ld En 7 ATTEMPTING T0 PUT out spirit posters, senior Steve Roberson climbs out an FRED AMERSON TERE ANDREWS open window, slowly but surely, as he notices the considerable drop. PAM ARDEN DEAN ARMSTRONG TOMMY ARMSTRONG GAYLAND ARRANT SENIORS Memories Culminate Last Academic Year Filled with memories, the last year of high school is one a senior never forgets. At last, he has reached the top level of the system and can be considered the leader of the school. He is ex- pected to set a good example for the other students. A part of the senior year is the thrill of receiving a ring that symbolizes twelve years of dedication to books, teachers, grades, and homework, trading pictures with fellow seniors, juniors, and 'tlowlyi' sophomores, the satisfaction of being ex- empt from semester exams, and a writing cramp from addres- sing graduation announcements and a sticky tongue from lick- ing envelopes and stamps. Preserved, in the mind of each senior, are the tears shed over a hard-fought game, the triumphant waving of the Rebel flag, the thrill of hearing the name of a classmate announced as winner of an election, the laughs expressed in an assembly, the sore throats after the Tascosa-Amarillo High pep rally, and the smiles of a friend in the hall. All of these, and many more, have made the senior year a successful one. Although these things are in the past, they will be forever cherished in the heart of a Tascosa High senior. HARRIS ARTHUR DANNY AULT PRICE AVENT EDDIE BACKUS TREVA BANKS M ARK BARBEE GARY BARKER JOHN BARKER GARY BARRICK DOUG BARRON SENIORS Terminal Students Take Varied Leadership Roles MAX BIRD SUSAN BLACK EMILY BLACKBURN HANK BLACKWELL GEORGE BLOOM DORIS BOEMMEL JAN BOLMER DALINDA BOND JUDY BONIFIELD BILL BORDELON SUSAN BOROS HOLT BOUNDS GREG BOWERS NINA BOYLES JIM BRADSI-IAW RITA BRANDON BOBBIE BRANT 76 SENIORS Students Decorate Cars To Boost Spirit BOBBIE BRAY KATHY BRESNAHAN BRENDA BREWER WARREN BREWSTER BOBBY BRIDGES CAROLYN BRIGANCE WESLEY BRITTEN JEFF BROOKS GENE BROWN JEANNE BROWN JIM BROWN SHORTI BROWN KATHY BROWNLEE RHYS BURNETT BRENDA BRYANT DEBBIE BRUCE PAT BUCHANAN LLOYD BUDD TERRY BURNS JANIE BUTHKER DENNIS BUTLER KATHI BUTRUM SHARON BUTTON BOYCE CAIRNS CHRISTIE CALDWELL XJ' CHECK 'EMATOMP 'EM! Displaying the black and white checks for the 34-0 victory over Caprock. Spirit ran high throughout football of a winner, a Rebel car discovered in the parking lot was one reason season, and continued for the other sports as Well. CATHY CALLAN KIRBY CALLAWAY STEVE CALLAWAY BILLIE CALVERT CATHY CAMPBELL Z SWHHIZ I SUWGUD 5"ff'Q+: tx-fi, EVLA Cumsrv if ff QJUQS5 JANIE CAMPBELL KATREISA CAMPBELL 2 CONNY CANNON FANCHON CANNON CHRIS SUTTON, IN the role of General Reb. is not always thought of last. Here. however, he receives one of the leftover favors from Becky Pittman. The favors are made by the Rebel Girls for the Rebel football team. KATHY CARDINAL MIKE CARLISLE SENIORS Student Council Prexy Doubles As Uniformed 'General Reb' TRES CARPENTER CHERI CARTER KEITH CARTER JONNIE CARVER MARC CASE CINDY CASH MARY CAST PAM CAULEY TODD CHAPMAN STELLA CHERRY PHIL CHRISTIAN A P., Q ' HUGH CLAYTON KENNY CLICK DEANNE CLINE GORDON CLINE GEORGIA CLINTON SENIORS Long-Awaited Class Rings Arrives Immediately They Change Hands TOM CLONINGER DICK COBB GAYLA COFFEY STEPHEN COLE CYNTHIA COLVILLE CARY COOPER CAROLYN CORDELL JAN CORNELIUS DIANE COSPER LARRY COTHREN PENNY COULTER BRAD COWLES DWAYNE COX JULIE COX ROGER CRAMER GARY CRUMP 180 GRACIE CULWELL CATHY CUNDIFF BRENDA CUNNINGHAM SAM CURD GLENNA CURL SHAYNE CURTIS DELYSE CUSTER ROBERT DAHLBERG DEBBIE DANIEL i F DEBBIE DANIEL DIXIE DANIEL UPON ARRIVAL, SENIOR rings often change hands immediately. The tra- dition is forthe boy to wear his girlfriend's ring on his little finger and for the girl to wear her boyfriends ring wherever it will fit. .IOHNNIE DAVIS RICHARD DAVIS JOHN DECKARD VICKIE DILLARD LINDA DILLON "'m DAN DOBBE GEORGE DODGEN BECKY DODGIN GEORGIANNA DODSON PAT DONAHOO 5 ? . Q 6 E Q , k ,Q SENIORS LYNN POTTORFF and Rhys Burnett spend an Indian summer afternoon on the tennis courts behind the school. SENIORS tudents Meet, Compete Cn School Tennis Team ALLEN DORSETT KATHY DOWELL LISA DRAKE A BOBBIE DRYDEN POLLY ANN DUNCAN RHONDA DUNCAN CLIFF DUNN EDDY DUNN JIMMY DUNN KAREN DUNN DAN DYER MAX DYER VICCII EATON LONNY EAVES DAVID ECHOLS LYNN ECHOLS MARILYN ELDRIDGE 4 SENIORS Pennies, Dimes Counted As Topsy-Turvy Begins LAMAR ELLIOT CAROL ELLISON ELOISA ROBLEDO DAVIDA EMANUEL RALPH ERDMANN FRED ERWIN BRAD EUSTACE 'rr-M-nys JACKIE EVANS STEPHEN EVERITT BONNE EWING STEPHANIE FARIS CHARLES FARRA may ""' ww pei-'i VICKI FARREN TOMMY FARRIS JANE FAWELL DIANE FERNAU BOBBY FEWELL TIM FIELDING DANNY FINDLEY DEBBIE FIRST JOHN FITZPATRICK MELINDA FLAMM KATHY FLETCHER LINDA FOLSOM DONNA FOSTER KAREN FOUNTAIN SUSAN FOX CENCI FRANKS REGINA FRENCH E21 ik i ' E 4 - .Ai 'E-is -X - : ' sms., ,. EI U AF-. SLFE .tv 5 W an ii L. - . PAM CAULEY ANXIOUSLY counts her life's savings as she contemplates a Topsy-Turvy Week date at her own expense. 2 Mfvff M3409 MAX BIRD STUDIES the menu as Pam, with piggy bank in hand, hopes his appetite is not too big for her money supply. MAX SEEMS TO be enjoying his meal as Pam sips her water and sadly looks at her last penny. 185 1 Kr a ,R 1 LARRY FRESHNOCK VINCE FRIESNER CINDY FRISBIE KURT FROMM JOHN FRY SHIRLEY GABBARD ' GARY GALLEY TIM GAMBLE THINKING OF THE distraction he will cause when he comes in ten minutes late, and the 30 minute detention he could have avoided, John Barker puts to use his en- durance attained in gym by running hurriedly to class. M,,,.r, ...a-v' gi Si it 4 Pi I - 'ii 3 ..A, I gsm ' if I ,, ' fag 1 '::'LalG,:z:fsiSi.", ...S - f-L:-.ffffsf Tk r If mm X 5 Y H f--f - . .. Y N K - -- . - .Nimigv DON GARNER STEVE GARRETT STEVE GARRISON JIM GATENS KATHY GATLIN BEVERLY GATTIS SENIORS G m Experience Needed For Rapid Class Change CATHY GEARHART ALAN GERHARDT DAVID GEIGER CATHE GERKEN JANE GERSTNER GAIL GIBSON PAT GIBSON MARIETA GIDDENS .IODY GILLES PEGGY GILLIAM SUSAN GLENN CINDY GOODMAN MARSHA GOODNIGHT LETTA GOODSON GAYLE GOOLSBY BETTY GORMAN MALCOLM GORRIE SENIGRS Spirited Seniors Leave With Lastin Memories V-I-C-T-O-R-Y That's the senior battle cry! Never again will the 1969 Senior Class of Tascosa High School hear this cry without remembering. They will recall the pride they felt when Tascosa was praised, the joy of winning, and the heartbreak of losing. Knowing his years as a Rebel were swiftly drawing to a close, the senior did the best of his ability to support his school. Each and every thing that has been, in any way, connected with Tascosa High School, has been loyally supported. With each senior contributing his utmost, the school spirit has been fantastic. Skits, posters, ribbons, and tags displayed by each se- nior have brought enthusiastic response from all Rebels, causing the great school spirit to be even more so. The supreme pride and loyalty expressed by the Senior Class of 1969 has contributed much to Tas- cosa High School. A few words may be forgotten, but a senior, being a true Rebel, will never forget the tears in his eyes as he sang the school song for the last time. Although each senior will go his own way, he will always follow the activities of Tascosa High School. His spirit will live on! KEN GOWDY LUANNE GRAHAM JIMMY GRAHS DIANE GRANT DON GRAVES JACK GRAY TECLIA GRAY LARRY GREER JIMMY GRESSETT MIKE GRIGSBY BECKY GRIMES KATHY GRIZZEL CAROL GRUBER CHRISTY GUESS SHARON GUEST PAUL GUGENHEIM RAY GWIN LEE GWYNN JANICE HABEKOTT DARRELL HADLEY MERRIE HAESE RANDY HAGER VICKI HAIDUK DOUG HALES ANDY HALL MAC HALL CYNTHIA HAM ,M WELDON RICHARDSON IS one of the many students that use the library for a bit of JOE HAMILTON JO HAMILTON MARSH-A HANNA cramming. It also serves as a haven for those wanting a little peace and quiet. SENIORS Kiss Ends Frida Dates For Sociable Tascosans JOYCE HERRING JANET HICKEY BOB HICKS WALLACE HIGGINS .IEANNIE HILL PAT HILL GAY HINCHEY DAN HOBBS TROY HODGES BOB HOGAN BRAD HOLDAWAY LINDA HOLDEN MILDRED HOLLAND LARRY HOLLIDAY LINDA HOLLINGSWORTH RUSSELL HOLMES FRED HOOD SENIORS Commons Provides Rebs Attractive Meeting Place DIANE HOOPER DANNY HOUCHINS DEBBY HOUSE MARSHA HOWARD BILL HOWE WENDY HOWES BILLY HUBBARD DIANE HUCKABY JAMES HUDSON HOYT HUGG DIANE HUMPHREY LACY HUNT SUSAN HUTCHENS ALAN HYDE DICKIE INGRAM CAROL IRISH CAROLYN IRWIN CANNON IN THE foreground and students in the background, the Commons is always available for stu- MARK IZZARD JUDY JACKMAN GERALD JACKSON dents to meet and VISII each other. LARRY JENKINS MARTHA JESTER JAN JETER BETTY JOHNSON DIANE JOHNSON GAY JOHNSON JOHNNY JOHNSON JULIE JOHNSON LYN JOHNSON MELANIE JOHNSON SHIRLEY JOHNSON DARRELL JONES JOE JONES KATHI JONES NANCY JONES fn 645. .... -- Jani' 44 X. I .weib Bmw' WZ, 41 my Www IWW 3 M Xi SENIORS Cathy Shi Provides Music For Morning Devotionals MARY KOENIG DEBORAH KOLLMAR LARRY KOPP CHERYL KOOPMANN GAIL KRONBECK CONNIE LAKNER BARBARA LALICKER FRED LANE TOM LARSON CHYRL LAWRENCE MIKE LEBOW GARY LEDBETTER BECKY LEE NANCY LEE DAN LEONARD SARL LEVASSAR KEN LEWIS JOHN LIGHTFOOT MARSHA LILLY MARK LINCOLN CINDY LINDSEY JANICE LINVILLE LLOYD LIPSCOMB MIKE LITTLEFIELD DWAYNE LOBAUGH SARA LOFTHUS DAN LOWRANCE EARL LOVE JOE LUSCOMBE IT IS OBVIOUS senior football players Jim Swedeen, Walker Bateman, George I Raffkind and Steve York are enjoying refreshment favors at the Dumas pep rally. PATRICIA MC AVEY RICKY MC CAULEY C MIKE MC CLELLAN SALLY MC CLURE JOHN MC CULLOUGH STEVE MC DANIEL SENIORS Commons Constantly Busy With Activities Among the many features of Tascosa High School, one ofthe most unique is the Commons. The office, library, auditorium and cafeteria border the Commons-making it the hub of most activity. Although no one actually presides over the Commons, the seniors have more authority than any other class and are entitled to the most choiced Spots. What is the Commons? It is a place to talk with friends, before school each morning, a home for the many hard-earned trophies and the prized cannon, and a setting for special events such as ban- quets and victory dances. Red Rebel Rubbish Containers and water fountains are placed strategically throughout the Commons. Bulletin boards tell of current events and scholarship offers. Spirit posters of all shapes and sizes cover the walls and floor, urging the Rebels to victory and promoting school spirit. An unbelievable sight is the Commons, transformed into a beautiful ballroom on the night of the Crystal Ball. Filled with students, the Commons buzzes with the sound of happy voices and laughter. After graduation, the empty hall echoes with loneliness and patiently waits for the students to return. DALE MC DONALD RANDY MC ELROY CHRIS MC ENTIRE MIKE MC GOUGH PATSY MC GREGOR KIMBERLEE MC INTOSH BETSY MC KELVEY MICKEY MC KILLIP KEVIN MC MAHON VELVET MC NEELY SENIORS s Students Face Obstacles With Ready Know-How FRANKIE MC NEW KELLEY MAGEE CAROLYN MA GOUIRK VINCENT MANNING MORRIS MANNON ANITA MAPLES DEBBIE MARLATT .IAN MARRS THERESA MARSH KEN MARTIN SHARON MARTIN RICHARD MASSEY NORMA MASTERS LEE MATHIS KAREN MATTHEWS WENDY MATTHEWS ROBERT MAULDIN KEN MERIWETI-IER GIGI MILLER JIMMY MILLS DEBBIE MOLYNEAUX CAROLYN MONTAGUE DAVID MOODY BRENT MOORE SHERYL MOORE DIANN MORELAND MICHELE MORGAN I 'W-ur' GEORGE MORRIS JOAN MORRIS ROBERT MORROW i KATHLEEN MURRAY VICKI MURRAY CINDY MYERS LONELY DESERTED DIRT roads are not the best places to suddenly have flat tires. Kathi Jones and Larry Freshnock discover this as Lar- ry knowingly corrects the problem. 199 If SENIORS Mixed Emotions Sensed As Final Days Approach LLOYDELL MYERS COLQUITT NASH GAIL NEELEY STEVE NEELEY DAVID NICKLES ELOISE NICKLES VICKI NIDIFFER CYNTHIA NORMAN TOM NORMAN SANDY NORTON BETTY NUNNALLY MARK OATES BETH OCHSNER DEBBIE OGLE DIANA ORR JOHN OSTROM MARY DEANE OWENS SUSIE PANKRATZ JAMES PATTERSON GARY PATTON CHARLOTTE PEAT KAY PEEK TOMMY PENA TANYA PERKINS PATRICIA PERRY HANK PERSONIUS ERIC PETERSON HOLDING THE LAST report cards she'll ever receive from Tascosa. JULIE COX FEELS nothing short ofjoy as she receives the proof that Vicki Haiduk reflects nostalgically her twelve years ofschooling. her high school days are completed and new horizons lie in sight. 'AS' CHARLOTTE DUPREE LACES her skates. wt Q--+ Q - -7 f.-- mbgtnm Am. Wt, .tt -. W,,,,,.,.W , . "IF THINGS STAY this way, it's bound to be easy" ' , 4 V ' ,V ,fg Q ' --'- W "HOW DOES ONE go about getting up?" MONIQUE PETIT BARRY PHELPS BILLIE PHILLIPS LYNN PICKARD DEBBY PINKSTON BECKY PITTMAN RICKY PLASTER MARY POIROT MARTHA POLLARD ROGER PONCE SCOTT POOLE KATHY PORTER N 0 SENIORS Students Take To Rmkg First Tr Unsuccessful KAY PORTER SCOTT POSPISIL LYNN POTTORFF MELANIE POUNCEY MYRNA POWELL CAROL POYNOR BUNKY PRESTON DAVID PRICE DOYLE PRICE LESLIE PRINGLE BARBARA PUGH EDDY QUILLIN GLORIA RALEY HELEN RAMMOU SON-Il RAMSEY DAVID RANKIN MARCUS RASCO SUSAN RATLIFF .IOHNNIE RAY COURTNEY REED DOUG REEVES GARY REYNOLDS I LARRY RHEA CHARLES RICHARD SCOTT RICHARDS JACKIE RICHARDSON MARY RICHARDSON 4 SENIOR ANDY HALL addresses her first gradu- ation announcement to tell of her accomplishment. WELDON RICHARDSON STEVEN RICHMOND MIKE RIDDLESPURGER DUB RINER DEE ANN RITCHEY BOB RITTER SENIOBS l nnouncements Sent t End Cf Senior Year LANNY ROBERTS TERRY ROBERTS JANIS ROBERSON STEVE ROBERSON DARLENE ROBERTS GREG ROBERTS JOE ROGERS , , LINDA ROWVE GARY ROLLER GENE ROOK ELLEN RUNKLE RICK RUP? G? f TREY RUSSELL JIM RYAN TERESA SCARLETT RICHARD SCHLOTTACH MARLENE SCHNEIDERMAN SENIORS Wonderland Park Found Closed Down For Winter SANDRA SCHULZ SHARON SCHULZ COY SCHUSTER BECKY SCOTT JANE SCOTT TOMI SECHRIST KENNETH SELF JEAN SHARBER JEANNE SHALTRY VIRGIE SHARP JOYCE SHERIDAN CATHY SHI DENISE SHIVER SUZI SHORT MARIE SIDMAN JERRE LEE SIMAN DEBBY SIMMONS DEBBIE SIRKEL DAVID SMITH DUCHESS SMITH GARY SMITH KATHY SMITH MIKE SMITH PATSY SMITH RICKY SMITH SHIRLEY SMITH SUSAN SMITH y X o 2. Lf I 1 i z , H' -1" , TONI SMITH JOHN SMITHEE SYLVIA SMITHERMAN 1 , W K. I J , V C34 ". . . TRY, TRY AGAIN," seems to be the ROGER SNOW CAROL SNIDER LYNN SNIDER thoughts of Terryl Tenney and Gene Rook as they find the great Wonderland Slide closed. 7 ACCEPTING THE TASCOSA Dan award for Sep- X GARY SOMERVILLE WANDA SOMERVILLE PAULA SOUTHERN tembef from Jimmy Grahs Wifi? is Kenny Harris- JACQUELINE SPREY GEORGE SPRINGER MARK SPURGEON DOUG SRADER VICKI STANFORD CANDY STANLEY SHELLY ST. CLAIR DON STEPHENSON 1- . 1 ,,, ' . Q 4 , ' ., , , f Y , ,U -. 9 S ' u . x, .n 1 1 ,v, ' . 0 1, .'-,Q 1 TOMMY STEINHAGEN BOBBY STENNET MARK STEVENS JOHN STEVENSON CYNTHIA STEWART SENIORS Upperclassmen Honored For Monthly Service PATRICIA STRADER GEORGE STRATTON DALE SUMNER CHRIS SUTTON JAN SUTTON JIM SWEDEEN .IOHN SWVEDEEN DOUG SWENSON SANDY TACKETT KENNY TADLOCK ROD TANNER LINDA TARBET BILL TARWATER DANNY TATE BRAD TAYLOR GLENN TAYLOR MARLON TAYLOR 2 SENIORS Graduation Represents End, New Start In Life What is graduation? lt means many things to many people. To seniors, graduation is an official end to childhood and a formal introduction to the adult world. It is the beginning of a new life for each senior. He views graduation with mixed emotions - eager to proceed, yet afraid and sorrowful to leave it all behind. Graduation, to juniors, is becoming the leaders of the school, respected, and special. To sophomores, graduation means finally becoming something besides ulovvly tricycle ridersf' Parents suddenly realize that Htheir baby isn't a baby any- more." Instead, they find a young man or woman ready to make his way in the world. Graduation, to teachers, is simply one more group gone, sometimes a special one, and one more year to add to his vocation. What happens to seniors after graduation? Some begin work, others join the armed forces, travel or marry. Many begin school again to Work toward chosen occupations. No matter what each one does, all will have one special thing in common W he is a member of the 1969 Senior Class of Tascosa High School and the first class to have the graduation ceremony in the Civic Center-Auditorium of Amarillo. TERRYL TENNEY JAMIE TERRILL DICK TERRY CATHY THARWVICK ANN THOMAS CRAIG THOMAS DAVID THOMAS JOE THOMAS PAM THOMAS ROBERT THOMAS DICK THOMPSON JACK THOMPSON LINDA THOMPSON TONY THOMPSON CLAY THORNTON .IO BETH THORNTON CATHY TIPTON CATHY TJERNAGEL MIKE TODD DEBBIE TOWNSEND BOBBY TRAVES STEVE TROLINGER TIM TUNSTILL PAT TURNER 1 Y r " t:,, 9 SHARON UBBEN DAVID VALOIS DAVID VANDERLAN A J X If A NORNIA VAUGHT SHELLEY VECHAN RON VICK ation ggefemony and the alI,night party. MARKING OFF THE last few days on his cal- endar Hugh Clayton looks forward tothe gradu- 5 e LYNDA WADDELL LEANNE WALDO BRENDA WALKER DIANE WALKER JAN WALKER KAY WALKER LYNETTE WALKER BILLY WARD DOUG WARD PAT WATSON EXPECTANT SMILES ARE spread across the faces of Helen Rammou, .I an- JIM WEATHERBEE JIMMIE WEBSTER ice Beene, and Cynthia Ham, as they descend from the bus at Lowrey Field in JANIS WEDGEWORTH CINDY WEIR Lubbock for the Monterey-Tascosa district play-off football game. SENIORS THS Seniors Anticipate Monterey District Game PHYLLIS ANN WEST BETH WHEELER CAROL WHEELER JANA WHEELER .IANIE WHITE BILL WHITFIELD DONNA WHITLEY in N STEPHANIE WHITLOW WAYNE WICKHAM TERRI WIDOWSKI KENNY WIGHT ALICIA WILLIAMS DON WILLIAMS LARRY WILLIAMS R'JANA WILLIANIS PAT WILLIAMSON BOBBY WILLIS 214 BRIAN WILSON DOYLE WILSON ED WILSON JILL WILSON LINDA WILSON SHERRY WILSON SHARON WINN DIANA WITT DIANE WOLFE HERSHAL WOLFE MARSHALL WOOD SUSIE WOODALL LANETA WORD MARIAN WOSSUM CHRIS WRIGHT GEORGE WYATT SANDRA YORK STEVE YORK BARBARA YOUNG ROY ANN ZUMWALT Spirit is . . Making varsity . . . Another registration day, this time not so complicated . . . A wider selection of electives to choose from . . . Three days of Iowa testing .H . . Tag sales in homeroom to complement the enthusiasm for the upcoming game . . . Trig, math analysis and physics for some . . . Candy and cokes for Boys' Ranch . . . Becoming established as a Rebel . . . Send- ing for applications and catalogs from various universities . . New ideas and thoughts molding into shape as the year pro- gresses . . . Nine months of tedious study . . . Bob Mosley, Debbie Saunders and Valorie Sasser leading the class in giving the Junior-Senior Prom for the upperclassmen . . . Electing cheerleaders and General Reb . . . Semester and last minute cramming for finals . . . Initiation into the National Honor Societyfor a selectfew . . . Knowing what's going on . . . As- suming the responsibilities as leaders in the clubs and organi- zations . . . Ordering senior rings and anticipating the up- Juniors + r t i it will M ,, lil will Will' H' it M num lr lllllg JUNIORS Students Gbtain Knowledgeg Attain Goal ask. Debbie Abel George Abrahamgon Karen Adams Linda Adams Wayne Adams Bruce Adlong Jan Albertson Gayle Allison , X 5 Q 'S' Sis Kathy Alsobrook Chris Anderson Jackie Anderson Judy Anderson Louella Anderson Ruth Anderson Chester Archer Chris Aura ,f s D l Jim Austin Carolyn Autry Lucy Avent Chuck Babb Cyndi Bailey Karen Bailey Marlyse Bailey Becky Baker wif--1 f k Par Baker Ronnie Baldwin Vernon Ball Marianne Bandy Ronnie Barber Sandi Barber Christine Barham Becky Barker X B Ike Barnes Linda Barnett Beth Barton Dennis Bashioum Harvey Baskett Darla Bassett Martha Bassett Andrea Bauder Mark Baxley Beverly Beeson joe Bell Pam Berner Len Bevers Tom Birmingham Evelyn Black Janey Black 55. r x , y Q .6 "N Kim Black Monte Black Moira Blackburn ViCki B121CkbUl'f1 Rosemary Blackwell Patricia Blades Ann Bland Judy Blankenship Carolyn Blanscet is sw --sr s .N NJ? C. Gary Bogan Reida Bond Vicky Bond 'Sup e I Gary Bone Gail Bonnette Brenda Box Donna Boyett Debra Bradford Linda Bradley t Bob Blake Kim Blake WEARING PLASTIC GOCGLES and his lab apron. junior James Tate uses the pipette and graduated cylinder in measuring a solution for a chemistry experiment Lab exercises add supplemental teaching material to science courses, 7 Cindy Bragg Michael Brands Larry Braxton Joe Brewton Don Bridges Doug Briggs Billy Brown Eddie Brown wr A lx Jackie Brown Jimmy Brown R,E, Brown Ronnie Brown Sue Brown Debbie Bruce Karen Bruce Jan Bruton ',,.,.--""h' ,,,f-'.:r""" SERVING SOFT DRINKS is one of several jobs that Philip Smith. junior, performs while earning money at a local buffeteria. M any Rebs work after school and on Satur- day to earn extra spending money and to gain vocational experience. l Tim Bundy Minton Bunncll Greg Bunyan Vonnie Bural Randy Burgess jimmy Bnrknaller DeRema Burks .lane Burruss Lane Burtz Paddi Butler Mike Butts Bryan Calhoun Cyndi Callaway Janet Cammaek David Camp Mark Camp Gary Campbell Rlmdyf Cllmpbfll RiI11Cf1mPbCl1 C0r1niC Cllnnedy JUNIORS Summer Jobs Furni h Needed Experience Valorie Canney joel Carey Don Carpenter Janie Carroll Bruce Carter Jackie Carver Johnny Carver RUSIY Cary Janis Cazzell Sandra Chastain Mike Cherry Marcus Chewning Randy Christian Bill Chude Mafshi Clark Sue Clark Pat Cline RiCky Cobb Ronnie Coldiron Becky Coleman Debbie Collins Randy Connally Sidney COHWUY Rusty Cook 1 3 i A Bob Cornelius Scott Cornwell Susan Cosper Debbie Cothren Lisa Courtney Serena Cowles Bobby Cowley Nancy COWIQY 219 Tommy Durham WO0Cly Durham Carolyn Dyson Janie Eddins Cynthia Edwards Jann Edwards Stan Elliott Mark Englander .IUNIORS oon Meal Revive Hungry Lun h Bun h Billie Engle Blaine Erwin Toni Erwin Vance Esler Mike Eubank Kathy Eubanks Ron Eubanks Jackie Evans Randy Evans Susan Fangio Janice Finchum Beverly Flippin Tony Flowers Ricky Folley Sheflvn F0rbCS David Frisbie Charles Frost Marvin Frye Donnell Fuller John Fullingim Kyle Gardner David Garlin Steven Garre Leslie Garrett John Gass Kathy Gatlin Gayle Gaul Steve Geiger Gary Geneva Bruce Gephart Wayggn Gel-wig Debbie Gilbert JU IORS Portable Classrooms Give Needed Space l PCTYY Gilmoff? Greg Glass julie Glover Jerry Gollihugh Tim Goodloe Kiilhl' G00dFiCh Greg G00d50n Gayle G00lSbY its X - ,Q " 'R s C K Randy Gordon Russell Gorrie Nancy Gottschell Carol Grader Shonnie Graham Allen Green Harry Green Cathy Griffin l Toni Griffin Carol Griffith Terry Grinstead Margaret Groom Sherry Guinn ,lan Gulhrig Becky Gutierrez Jon Hackler A Wat- rem f i Corky Hague Janet Hall Monte Hamblin Cindy Hamilton Alana Hanna Cheryl Hanna Ellen Harboe Debbie Harbour xi X WA Wi ti. s . .pt 5 "P: L ag Terry Hargis Cindy Harms Victor Harp Marsha Harris James Hawkins Walter Hawley Dean Hayes Robert Hayes For Overflow Lynda Haynes Steven Haynes Debby Hedrick Janey Hegedus Debbie Heilz Donny Henderson K K , X, K A4.. - Mi 4 Xyyy - .45 X W SN V I . IN HIS ATTEMPT to ignore the cold Weather. Rolland Jenkins huddles on the annex Gale Henslee Jan Henslee Barney Hill steps to study while waiting forthe doors to be unlocked. Beth Hill Eddie Hill Fran Hill -lull? Hill Mary Hill Ralph Hill Rita Hoffman Dale Hoggau Bruce Holberl Bill l-lollabaugh Billy Holland Gerry Hollinger Rachel Holloway Beverly H011 Mark Hood Dave Hopgon 4 B0b Houchjn Randy House Leslie Howard Toni Howard Margaret Howell James Howell Debbi Hrncir Wanda Hudgins . . 1: if . f , -'L-Tl ' ,L ' -c 153. ek, ,L sn- .W A Hifi:-.55 -. X -a X5 4 6 1 3 sg W ' ii "X ffm 5 '- 5 L Ya X is ' e R :J Janice Hughes Vicky Humphreys Kelly Hutchins Sherri Hutchison Gregg Hutson Lynda Hyde Myra Hyde Corinne Irwin J' ribs. we was nz 'Y' x,-iv Miriam Ivy Bill Izzard Cathy Jackson Randy Jacobs 4- f Randy Jeffers Steve Jefferson Judy Jenkins Rolland Jenkins DURING AFTERNOON MARCHING rehearsal. Junior Bobbi McFather discovers that half time shows need hours of practice. Tim Jenkins Cathy Johnson Pat Johnson Rick Johnson Vickie Jolley Ronna Jordan Dow Kee Bill Keith ,sein David Kelley Alan Kennedy Wilfred Kidd Danny Killough David Kimble Jztn King Lynn King Terry King JU IORS Rebel Band Perfects Marching Techniques Jim Kirklin Karen Klein Dcnisc Knight Linda Koopmun Dan Kremer Anna Belle Kritzer Randy Kuykendull Susan Ludd Robbie Lara Gene Lard Algln Leach Bertie Lee Bob Lee James LeGrand Jennifer Lehman NHHCY Lemke F Peggy Leone Jerry Lewis Jim Lewis John Lewis Jerry Light Kenneth Light Sue Lindsey Roberta Linke Craig Littau Tom Littlehules Browning Lloyd Tara Loewemlern SUSHU Love Karen Lqwry George Lutz KHFYYI Mllndril 6 Nangy Manley Paula Marr Jerry Martin Marilyn Martin Cathy Mask Betsy Mason Jan Massey Stephanie Mathes JUNIORS Posters Boost Athletes o ard Victorie Luann Matheson Mark Mathews Richard Matthews Adair Melingky Connie Mercer Ken Mernitz Shirley Middleton Hazel Milbern Keith Miller Steve Miller Marilyn Miracle Janet Mitchell Larry Mitchell Marilyn Mize Melissa Mok Classie Moore l , Desi Moore Jadene Moore Joe Morehead Marilyn Morgan Joe Morris Lou Morris Darla Morton Bob Mosley Ni anis K 5 have fr' Wayne Mosley Jon Mueller Ronda Muir Melessia Musick Kim Muthcrsbough Terry Myers Vivian McBride Sharon McCarthy iiii 15 71 ' Sharron McCarty Pam McClain Toney McClendon Kathi McCormick Jack McCoy Danny MCC,-acken Kathy MCD,3de Carren McDonald gnfw.. W,- V N I .. Elva McDowell Jimmy McElroy Rosa Lea McElroy Bobby Mcpather Vicki McKee Vicki McLaughlin Ann McLeod Kim McMorries ,M a N E E . Mike McPhcrren Wyatt McSp:1dden Vance McSwain Kathy Napier Cindy Ncie Elaine Nelson Sherry Nelson Vicki Nelson -qi Randy Newby Leah Newman Sherry Nichols Jena Nicholson Donna Nivens Cynthia Norman DURING FOOTBALL SEASON, Rebel Spirit girls Chan Roark and Jane Burrus made their contribu- tion to game spirit boosting as they taped up posters urging on the "Big Rebsf' 7 M ' ff216'7? 4541 wi iv , ,,.. V' fffawen Z M, Z ww Connie Pierson Allen Pippin David Pitcock Cathy Pitsch Jeffrey Piondexter Steve Pond Linda Pope Rctha Pope si. JU IORS ks' 4 Artists Place In Local Exhibits Sandi Porter Carla Post T6- Bill Potter Tacy Pottorff Becky Powell Myrna Powell Paula Powell Karen Price Greggory Pride R0b0fI Pringle X . 7 gig, . ZR I 1. 5 ' ' - FI - sz .W 4 iikilw' Cathy Proctor Louise Quackenbush Inga Rapstine Ricky Rasmussen Carolyn Ratliff Debbie Rea Diana Reed Glenn Reeves me -er' 1: I. Frank Reinhardt Dee Remeta Diana Renfro Hylusue Reynolds Jerry Richard Linda Richardson Martha Richardson Randy Richardson f If N Joel Riddlespurger Marla Riddlespurger Vana Riggs Mark Rigler Chan Roark Homer Robbins Kent Roberts Roger Robertson 9 JUNIORS Confederate Flag Flie For Reb Win Jodi Rogers Lavondu Rodgers Rick Rogowski Johnny Rollins Randy Romig Eddie Rossman Robert Roth Clifford Rucker Deene Rue A 4, ' Debby Rulhufl Dan Ryan Marty Sackeu Bridget Sanders Kay Sansing Dalton Sapp Valerie Sasser Sydney Sallerfield Debbie Saunders Ellen Scamahorn D'Ann Schanrz Chuck Schatrgen James Schomburg PC-'key 5Ch0mbUYg Janice SCOSEUIS Denah Scott Gail Soon Sally Soon Suzanne Scott Sally Searighr Rusty Seedig Linda Seibert Rick Seideman Paul Sewell 'P S Karen Shappell Gail Sharber Clare Sharman Jim Sharp Marshalette Sharp Elaine Shelton OliVCl' Shelton Jimmy Sheriff Mike Sherrer Barry Shulkin Mona Slape J' Q, Debbie Small Shcrry Simms Sandy Simpson Janis Sims Lisa Sisk Dchby Sittel James Slaglc Charles Smith Debbie Smith Jackie Smith Karen Smith Kenny Smith Linda Smith Nikki Smith Philip Smith Susan Smith Susan Smith 1 1 X Tim Smith Shirley Snced Walter Snellagrove Sarah Snider Max Snipes Craig Snook Carolyn Spencer Ricky Spencer Q K ,S .. w s ages Nwfmms , X. David Spivey Bobbi Spooner Holly Spriggs Karen Spurgeon PERFORMING ONE OF his many Wrangler duties. Corky Hague. junior. upholds the Rebel flag at the Rebel-Sandie clash. L, 1 Lynn Staggs Paul Standley Sally Stanford Jenny Starkey Q t Susie Starks Stuart Steels Debbie Steiner Tommy Stitt Becky Stockdale Stanley Stockton Tom Stout Patty Strader Sturdivant Stephen Delvin Sutton Rhonda Sutton Heidi Swauger Cindy Sweeney Greg Swisher Kathy Synck Regina Tackett Cathie Taylor Cu rt Taylor Sherral Tacquard Roger Tarver James Tate Anita Taylor Gary THYIOY AFTER A RELAXING weekend. Karen Lowry starts toward a new day at school. The alarm is only the day's first bell. Karen Taylor Terri Taylor Kathy Teaque Liz Teal Ronnie Tedford Jamie Thomas Judy Thomas Shelley Thomas JUNIORS "Earl T Ri e"Dail Routine 1-Q 1:77 Diane Thompson Hal Thompson W' xx .I l r il l Shirley Thornburg Cathy Thut Tom Tigart Jerri Tijerina Debby Timmons Steve Tomlinson Mike Tompkins Jimmy Truitt Q .,,.-A' Gary Tucker Randy Tucker Charles Turner Phil Tuttle Jane Twaddell Becky Twing Bill Underwood Cindy Unsell Marci Vail Mandy Vance Rita Van Doren Debbie Vaughan Steve Vaught Jackie Vicars Robert Vick Perry Vinson Shelba Waddell Chris Wade Brad Wagnor Mike Waits David Waldrop Steve Walker Nancy Wall Linda Wallace Annette Walls Mary Ann Walsh Virginia Walters Cathy Warnick John Washburn Mike Watson Kathy Wattenburgcf Janice Weatherbee Mike Wehrman Randy Whittaker - as Carolyn Weir Becky West Paul West Ricky West Ann Wheeler Sheri White Charles Whitlow Dana Wiggins Cathy Wilhite Sandra Wilkins Brenda Williams Don Williams Elaine Williams Gilbert Williams Ken Williams Kerry Williams Stuart Williams Steve Willingham Brent Wilson Carl Wilson Jimmy Wilson Larry Wilson Gayle Wingate ' .efii K ,ze TZ. , J Q Sharon Winn Dena Wircman Bennie Witcher Diana Witt Alan Womack Don Wood Shannon Wood Gail Woods ww' Gail Wright Norman Wright Robert Wyatt Janet Yeary Bill York Larry York Carol Young Spirit is. . . Amazement at the size of an unhzmiliar school . . . Finally being able to stand in the student section at a game . . . Mak- ing the decision as to what clubs tojoin . . . Taking the brunt ofthe upperclassmen'sjokes . . . Buying and buying and buy- ing more Rebel flags . . . Hesitating to yell at that first pep rally . . . Wondering where the next class is held . . . Bewil- derment in the .selection of Miss Southern Belle . . . Selecting as first officers, Tim Curtis, presidentg Rosemartha Erdman, vice president and Patty Pinkston, secretary . . . Excitement ofthe-Hrs! Crystal Ball and presentation offavorites . . . Fill- ing out a countless number offorms . . . Learning what the Boys Ranch drive really is . . . The sudden metamorphosis of the Commons hom its everyday sameness to the glittering Christmasjantasy of the Crystal Ball . . . Sophomores 2 SOPHCMORE THS Registration Impress s Sophomores l l i it Denise Adkins Rosemary Adlong Kris Albertson Betty Alexander Gary Allen Beverly Allred Kaye Altsman Rickie Anderson Clarence Annett Susan Archer Eileen Armstrong Carole Arney Tim Arlerburn Steve Ashby Anne Ashworth Barbara Badgett Karen Bailey Karen Bailey Kenneth Bailey Mark Baker Pam Baker Steve Baker Tom Baker Cherry Balfour 'C Billie Ballard Deryle Barclay Harold Barclay Larry Barnes Ronnie Barnes Elaine Barrett Larry Barrington Patti Bauman Robert Bauman Carolyn Beck Buddy Beene Jana Belcheff Pat Belcher Wanda Bell Theresa Belter Judy Bentley Dale Bray Jan Bremer Cheryle Brewer Debbie Brewer Mike Bridges Melinda Brittain Robby Brittain Sue Brooks Billy Brown Mike Brown Cindy Bruce Woody Bruner Kenny Buckholtz Marilyn Bufkin Brent Burfield Linda Burgess SOPHOMORES Valentine's Day Provide Rebeland With aj C Q L.: . , i Tim Burk Joanna Burkett Susan Burkett Bill Burnett Jerilyn Butler Tommy Camden Judy Camp Gary Campbell Kim Campbell Mike Campbell Candy Cannon Debbie Carey Julie Carroll Tersea Carter Brad Carver Joyce Chandler Billye Charmaine Brenda Charter Tia Christensen Al Clark Johnny Clark Sandy Clark Toney Clark Nancy Claughton sq, 'mv WZT7 Lisa Clayton Susan Clinton David Cobb Amorous Capers Frances Collins Carol Commons Bobby COOK Mike Cook Ricky Cook Steve Cook 4-Q. s . ,... ,. T., Jackie Cooper Becky Cornelius Don Coulter Ui ,. if Q8 s. 3 ii s LOVE CONQUERS ALL, especially on Valentines Day. as sophomores Mark Baker and Linda Morris show. Linda tries to shoot her Cupids arrow into Marks heart. From the engravings on the tree it appears that these tvso sophomores are the sueeesf sors of many other young people who have Carved their initials on the tree trunk. SOPHOMORE First-Year Dramatists Perform In Class Sharon Council Scott Courtney Brian Cowden Ronald Cowling Deanna Cox Don Cox Kathy Cox Robin Cramer Steve Crawford Darrell Crofford Sammy Cross Mike Crow Charisse Crump Jo Lynn Crump Sharon Cummings Tommy Cundiff Clay Cunningham Tim Curtis Marshall Cutright Marilyn Dammier Diana Daniel Doug Daniel Patty Daniel Becky Davis Debbie Davis Greg Davis Lolie Day Bob Dean William Deane Dan Debenport Nancy Deck Tom Deckard Suzanne Decker Steve Denson Beth Denton Marilyn Denton Ronald Dickson Sharon Dixon Charlotte Doak Kathy Dodgen Jcrry Doerllcr Susan Donziho Ronnie Donaldson I Kathy Dostcr Lynn Doyle Linda Duke Brcndu Duncan GNU' DUHCLIH 'sv Sammy Dunlap Tcrcszi Dupree 2-..., Junice Eddins Bob l-hlc Lisa Estes Nitiu l-uhunk Edwin Evans John Evans 'l l t Renna Evans Marihle Ewing Diane Durham John Durrctt Bill Dyer Richard Euslcy Bucky l-ustland David Eclt Bucky l-ldridgc Don Eldridgc Duhbiu Ellis f'imiIiC P11011 NIUE! l'mmCl! RoscMurthu lirtlmun SOPHOMORES SANDY CLARK, Phyllis Mcfflanahan. and Larry Barrington portray at family situaf tion as they rehearse for 21 drama production in first period. Marsha Farley Diane Faris Sandra Farley Kenneth Farren Jana Farwell Donna Faucet! Lindll FUHSI CIWYYIC Ferguson t o GUVY FCFEUSOI1 Carlie Ferryman Larry Fielding Trena Fike Gwen Finch .lay Finchum Tony Fiore Pat Fite v ,J X ,WWI I ff" ,wr ff, I N"M,M 'AyA.,,,.--v""' ,, ,rw ,Mwfamw Mike Fitzgerald Larry Flemming W M 'Y'----.-... , 'M-u. gn -. , t Doyle Fluegal Mike Forbes Janet Foreman Kelly Forkncr f ND' I Q, :'. ALONG WITH LOCATING new classes. sophomore Put Campbell has the horrible problem of acting nonchalant as he meets the experience of almost every student when he trips down the stairs. Lztughter . , . . llxbb'-I-'--bw D F.t always follows when someone meets the dreaded lute. as passersby stop to help the unfortunate victims. L it mlm my een Og U Lonnie Francis Mark Francis Celia Franks Paul Frcdcrikscn Cheryl Frcehling Mary Freeman Vicki French Karen Fromm SOPHOMCRE SchooI's Thoroughfares Cau e Confusion 'HCV' ,Qi Mary Fullmar Stcvc Gullaway Tommy Gallaway Edwin Galley Billy Gano Carl Garland David Garrett Mike Gatlin Jun Gentry Dan Gcrken Terry Gholston Corinna Giddens David Gilhcrr Larry Gilbert Richard Gilmore Barbara Gish as . ' LI ..,..f 4 Karen Glenn Bill Godfrey Debbie Goodnight Mark Goodson Larry Gowdy Paula Graef Debbie Graham Gary Grgiham SE F s f figs Ronald Grames Judy Grantham Patsy Gray Stcvc Grccnc Clydcnc Grcssett Brucc Grinstcud Steve Grizzlc Ray G rona 24 44 . t ., of iiwb'svl'5X'f'rN s' l :h w-Vs!" ,M ,- as tgtwte X A tk. , Qgasfakffitafiawis-X-wsgiaa M S-12-SXff:isssEg153E+Ya5Q?s3Eefhs'to '--exe., - f Gayle Gruber Sharla Grundy Janet Gunn Don Guthrie SILENCE REIGNS IN Major Robert Harsch's third period world history class in Annex D as his sopho- more students try to concentrate to their utmost ability in order to pass an exam. Ginger Gmhrie Michelle Gwynn Ronnie Hudlgy Teena Haiduk Judy Hail Linda Hailey Ginger Hales Scott Hall Pam Hamilton Mike Hamlin Lonnie Hammond Terry Hamncr Rhonda Hamner Randy Hand Coleen Hanes Brenda Harbison Phil Harbour Pat Harlow Karen Harmeyer Steven Harper Lilly Harwell Mark Hassinger Richard Hatter Kay Hawkins Peggy Hawkins Fred Hays Niki Ha7elwond Laura Heath James Hedgedus Bill Henderson Garry Henderson David Herher Roger Herring Mary Hervey SOPHOMORE Students Stud Hard For Lasting Rewards Michele Hester Jay Hickmoll Allan Higgins Paula Higgins Paula Higgs Debbie Hill Jackie Hill Kathy llill Pebble Hill Bob Hillmer Donna Hix Eris Holland .ludy Hollinsworth Paula Holloway RiChl1l'U Hvllvwliy Suedell Hvlloway A' . Charles Homan Danice Hooper Susan Hopson Philip Hortenstine DOHHH Htvuchin Dlmfly H0uchins Pam House Rhonda Houge 5 ,ff Amy Howard Curtis Howard Dennis Howard Terry Howard Lorrie Howe Guy Howell Leslie Howell B8l'b11i'u Hudson 24 46 SOPHOMORE Lass s Treat Durin Topsy-Turvy Week Kathie Huck Linda Hugg Tim Hunnicupp Nita Hudson Carla Ince Tommy Ingram Keith Irwin Loretta Irwin Tina Irwin Lee Jacobson Judy Jacques Mike Janzcn Don Jenkins Deanna Johnson Haise Johnson Debbie Jones Scott Jones Jay Jorden Sandy Jordan Sheila Judd David Keller Charmaine Kelley Vance Kelln Bruce Kennedy K Gayle Kidwell Kim Kiihn Emily Kiker Patty Killins Randy Killough Robert Kindred Roger Kitchens Patsy Kluck Billy KOCIUQ Judith Kolander Rice Kolius David Koontz Cheryl Koopman Benny KHICWICY MOUIC KUHKSY Charlene Kuykendall E . l S ' Terry Lamincck Linda Lampe Cindy Landers GHG' Lane Amy Lanham Shayne Langley Lynda Larson Jan Lassiter Jimmy Laube Mike Law Danny Lee Mike Lcvick Kennedy Lewis Rusty Lewis Wade Lewis Tray Linhough 'N ra-0 Susan Lincoln Linda Linn Ken Linke Daryl Litton Connie Lockhart David louwensiern Brett Lofthus Joe Loiewski Dale Lollar " 'FQ Linda Looney Q. .. ,.,,M.,,,,.,....- HXKKXH SOPHOMORES MARY FREEMAN and Robert Rollen soon discovered the meaning ol'Topsy-Turvey Week at Taseosa High School, The whole week is dedicated to male Rebels. The stronger sex is literally waited on hand and loot. It is not un- fylikc LO,1gl,,wCkUr usual to see girls carry large loads of books. drive boys home after school is out. and pick up the hill for dates, l 2 4 48 Joe Mack Jeff Maggy Kathleen Malone Lu Ann Magnon Lynn Marks Sheri Marr Madeleine Marsh Lee Marshall Lora Martin Ann Mason Richard Mason Lyndon Massey Larry Masters John Mathes Ronnie Mathews Joyce Matteson SCDPHOMORE Class President Puts On Pads To Command 'fi . f Alf ,, ,V ., F1 , 'X , , .f .. , ,, 1 . A .. r - u 'f 'f?'V'!'3 ,First Steve Meek Kathy Mcndez Penny Mercer Debbie Merritt Mike Messcr Neal Middleton Janet Milby Danny Millet' Kirk Miller Monty Millcr Charles Miranda Cliff Mitchell Steve Moddy Cameron Monroe ROXHHS MOIUOC Emily Montgomery l David Moore Diane Moore Mark Moreland Bill Morgan Ann Morris Linda Morris Miller Morris Kathy Morrison Janice Morrow Pcnnyi: Morton Dan Moser Debra Munn Doug Murphy Terri Myers Don McCall Valerie McCarthy Raider Football Team 4 1 1 no f A Tommy McClellan Sid McDaniel Donny McElroy Lance Mclntosh X Q 4 , .T Don McKinnon Karen McKinzie Cltzirlzi Nlel tittglin Joe Mc Mahan Pam McMicken Debbie McMurray Barbara McNabb ,I and Peggy McNabb DURING AN AFTERNOON practice session. quarterback Tim Curtis drills the sophomore offensive squad. Taking the handoff from Curtis. fullback David Herber crashes over right tackle. The squad spent many extra hours sharpening their skills in hopes of landing a position onthe varsity squad. 249 SOPHOMORE Guitar, Fire, Date Provisions For Enjoyable Kathy McNeil Melody Mclieynolds Cay Nash Mike Neie David Nelson Jim Nelson Steve Nix Glenda Northcott ' ni Craig Oates Mike O'Brien Sheila O'Keefe Kaki Oles Beverly Owens Pam Owen Steve Owens Cindy Palmer War teaaa Jerrye Palmer Kent Parge Tim Parra Patty Patterson Vickye Patterson Sue Ann Patton Allen Paxton David Peek Ma att Xxx Deborah Peek Larry Peek Lewis Pekar Mike Pena Larry Pendleton Nancy Perdue Rhonda Perkins Richard Perry Alta Personius Doug Peters Judy Petropoulos Debbie Pfeil Suzanne Pickard Pam Pickens Charles Pierce Penny Picrcc Winter's Evenin i Robert Pilkington Tim Pillsbury Patty Pinckcrt Patty Pinkston Katherine Poindextcr Paul Pond Brenda Porter Debi Porter Patti Porter Carolyn Pouncy Becky Powell Mike Poyner John Prcstridge Ann Price Beckie Price Doug Price Mary Pringle Cecil Priz Pam Prutsmun Charles Puckett Randy Pye Mike Rader Terri Ruilsback Corn Ralston x 7 Guylund Rankin Jim Rayburn THE SMILE ON her face gives away sophomore Laurel R0bertson's feelings about the winter eveningis entertainment that Kirk Miller. also a sophomore. has provided for her by his guitar playing. 52 Mark Redfearn Kathy Reed Barham Reese Debbie Reese Marty Rice Kirk Richards Joe Richardson Robert Richey Jack Ritchie Karen Richmond Karen Riggs Gary Roach Max Roach Jody Robberson Becky Roberts Diane Roberts Gtiyltm Roberts Kenneth Roberts Randy Roberts Sylvia Roberts Floyd Robertson Gail Robertson UP AND DOWN the scale goes sophomore Steve Nix as he plays the treble euphonium during third peri- od Raider Band. The band. under the direction of Mike Harris. Works to achieve high ratings in hoth play- ing and marching contests. The group is attired in red coats and black pants. Lyme! Robcmon Mike Rohimon Steve Robinson Robert Rollen Cindy Root Brad Ross Robert Rosser Rusty Roush Don Royal Nancy Saddoris SOPHOMORE Raider Band men Strive Toward Perfection 2 Barry Salherg Barbara Sampson Monty Savage Lary Scarbrough Klaus Sehoefer Celia Schottlunder Craig Schroder Debbie Scott bv Mary Scivally Tommy Scott David Scale Beverly Sechrist Keith Self Jan Shaltry Susan Shapiro Leah Ann Sharp Judy Shaw Don Shawhart Jeff Sheldon Vickie Shelton Sandy Sides Jackie Siegman Dehhie Simpson Drew Skipworth A my. agar wt A I Ken Skinner Suzie Slackney Bobby Smith DeRima Smith Denis Smith James Smith Jimmy Smith Johnny Smith 54 Marsha Smith Sharon Smith SENIOR DENISE SHIVER aids sophomores Lisa Estes and Eris Holland in finding room numbers on registration day. St Ve Smith . C Kathryn Snider Larry Snead Karen Solomon Teddy Somerville Elane Sparks Susan SpeurS Mark Spflldlin Susan Spfing i 2-. I-Yfm SDCHCCI' ROIWU6 SIHEES Clay Stevens Rhonda Stevens Scott Stevens Kenda Stevenson Sandy SI' John JCZIHTIS 51601 Rhonda Stephens Steve Sterquell Donald Stilt Mike Stoddard Kitty Strange Mary Stratton Kcnncfh Slfillgw Dorothy Strong A, SOPHOMORES Upperelassmen Help Sophomore Register 'Q 0 O X Susan Stronkowski Sherry Sullivan Richy Sumner Lonny Sutterfield Sue Simon Marvalenc Swan SCOII Swift .lack Swindell reef 1'e:pi?s'Lf1a-,- K, . Y ..., See., -- f-ef:vfe5s:.1 0 ,J i L gi ' , . Gig s t A, 1 K Q Q . Eddie Tgqkgtl Sherri Talley Clay Turpley Becky Taylor Debbie Taylor Karen Ikiylgr fvlicky Taylor Pzim Taylor W Beth Teague Surah Tfffill Peggy Tcrwilliger Curtis Tctcr Tim Thomas Martha Thomason Betty Thompson furol Thompson Phillip Thompson Jimmy Tiffee Doyle Tipton DOW TlPl0n SCO!! 'lilefnagcl Carol Tlldd TONY Tfllbcrl Bill TOWHSCIM ikmt .4-I Roger Townsend Kuy Trafton Debbie Truman Cindy Turner Mulinda Tylis Steward Urbach Brad V311 Camp .lan Vanderwilt .Indy West Brenda Wester Cathy Whatley Ron Wheeler Neil Whitaker Sharon Wickham Kirk Wight Ricky Wilcryx SOPHOMCDRES tudents Participate In Outside Acti itie Alan Williams Mike Williams Miles Williams Scott Williamson David Willingham Bfild WNSOH Diimly WilSOI1 Holly Wilson rn Jennifer Wilson Marcia Wilson Patil Wilson Ralph Wilson Dale Winfield Gay Wingfield Kay Wingfield Danny Wisdom l , L. 5 f 3 C'2lf0l Wissler Jan Wixom Jonathan Wolfe Jeff' Wood Brenda Woodard Steve Woodard Jimmy Woodman Diane Woodg Janelle Woodward Ava Wooten Debbie Word Rod York Stan Zoller Joanne Zielinski Odile Zientek Rhonda Znmwalt 257 by mm I Ill ml Wm h M" + ,vw QIIIIFUVJMV f 'I W lu f III !'Mh!I!!11!lI!ln Sw N MUN, I 1 WL., nl' WIWIIIIIIIIWMYIHHTHTIIHIWIIWKHIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIWWM I IliiilVIIIYHHHHIIIIIIH5ViilH!!!flililllllllflllllllllll llW"W mmlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Spirit is. . New pencils and notebooksfor the beginning ofanother school year . . . Cowboy boots to go with a western ouyit . . . Two hamburgers and an order of fries . . . Cut-ojjfs and sweatshirts for a picnic in Palo Duro Canyon . . . Paint, brushes and paper to make posters . . . Buses chartered to carry students to games and conventions . . . Donuts bought for Boys' Ranch . . Endless hours spent at the beauty shop . . . Ticketsjbr a special show . . . Ice skating at the new Civic Center . . Candy and roses for Valentines Day . . . Dances and parties on Saturday nights . . . Hurried Christmas shopping in late December . . . Supplementary reading for classes . . . Get- ting the winter coat out of lay-away . . . Crepe paperfor the Junior-Senior Prom . . . Boosters and patrons devoting spare timefor Tascosa . . . Replacing out-grown spring clothes with new outfits . . . Graduation invitations and thank-you notes . . Luggagefor college . . . New shortsfor summer . . . dvertising 60 Accessories Shop 8t MeIissa's Amarillo Uniform Center Ann Myers Barnes Jewelry Broome Optical Company-Suburban Candle Shop Colbert's-Suburban Cooper 8t Melin Dolcater's Duvall's Texaco Gattis Shoe Store Gunn Bros. Stamp Store Hancock Fabric House of Lamps House of Plaster lrene's Knit Shop Little Brown House Maxine's Pant Parlor Mr. Rayfs Hair Styling for Men 8t Boys Nizzi Music Shoppe Palo Duro Studio Pyramid Beauty Salon Royal Coin and Stamp Store Safeway Stark's Wrap 8t Gift Shop T. G. 81 Y. The Ole Curiosity Shop Village Barber Village Cleaners Village Donut Shop Village Maternity Village Pancake House Village Pet Shop Wade Paints 81 Art Supplies Wolflin Village 81 La Tour Office Wolflin Appliances Wolflin Village Pharmacy THE MEBCHANTS Invite The STUDENTS AND FACULTY To Enjoy Shopping In WOLFLIN VILLAGE SHCDPPING CENTER First Baptist Church Ss-Him-s lgl'02ldl'2lSl5 Nl-vruillgg l'IV4'llillQl 8:30 6:13 lxl IPX -Xu ll ' IU lxl IDXX 1 I lxl D0 N ---. f lxNlI X Il .-Y-M0 Im, - , 9 9-im!-f A 3, ' inanktim- Q SMART APPAREL FDR WOMEN f 1 1. 1 1 1 J E w E L E R S SpecialuzunglnPetntesandBrldaIs Cash- Charge- Layaway Western Plaza Shopping Center H-gg "Hottest Brand Going" CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS i968 V PONCA WHOLESALE MERCANTILE co. JACK GVWN DISTRIBUTOR AMARILLO' TEXAS A Complete Line of Tires, Batteries 8K Accessories phone 355-5531 4146 3, Georgia 1613 E. 3rd Off. Phone: 376-8810 Amarillo, Texas Home Phone: 352-6889 ,, N l ll l Q5 Tascosa Golf R e b el Footlaall K , :F I3 ooste r , lf XO Club 1 5 I a . . , i i. . X if 'X ,Q V Tennis Basketball '52 SX y Track Baseball SPACE AGE CGMFGRT f' WW TNYQUR if TOTAL ELECTRIC llold llledallmn Home W 752216 tyffwzfrffiwrf ELECTRIC Y T Ask your Publrc Servrce manager for complete A EMIS! 0609? rntormatron about the Total Electrrc Gold Medallron home G9 o 0 0 Q -e----, , I . huuhl 40553 H .AEQA -H...--' SCIVALLY'S AFFI LIATED . ,M . FOOD STURE P nting Office Fur t 1533 East -'Oth Lo. 9 ph, off- M T. 3721727 F- RoPH1Es,h,c PHONE 355 8561 AC 806 AMARILLO, TEXAS 79106 1715 AVONDALE TFODhles Plaques Expert Engravlng Qlniuersitg Shop 602 Polk Sunset Center T H E D O U B L E L L E N C O S E FIV I C E Sw-MN enneqi ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY 4201 Interstate Expressway West D0W,m,wn Sunset gem Phone 81 E 'I' .1 lfl F Pl,- AMARILI-O, TEXAS DH 35778 FI 5 7241 MQKINZIE -I 15'-Q-W If'I M 1? E LIINICDCDLIXI X IXAEIQCZLJQY N ' - 2525 South Georgia I Phone FL 5-6571 f Arnarrllo Texas 79109 StanIey's Drive-Inn il III 1fI'1rI'glltl LINE AVENUE CLEANERS It's o toct - cleon clothes lost longer. 3812 Line Ave. 372-2Ib5 CIKIIZ7 81 Carry Only I Tim +Q'ff2fVj ya F4 I V L, L, LEE W. TAYLOR S76 74 Lakeside Auto Salvage GOOD USED TRUCK 6: AUTO PARTS O 1900 E 11 O1 AMARILLO. TEXAS GEDRGE AUTRY 1615-"' ,JZ f EXJVV W "Better Fabrics Make Better Fashions" WESTERN PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER 355-6233 Amarillols Oldest Exclusive Fabric Store aims to serve, support, encourage and cooperate with all four Amarillo High Schools. . . ANSLEY CLEANERS I4II Washington St. 376-7876 TWINGS DRIVE IN Compliments ot THE OLD SWEDE IOI0 North Filmore 9 ROBERTSONS MARKET The Besf Beef in Town Wh I I R I RANDALL COUNTY FEED C0aigigifsgfatrizsiifgsda YA R D SUNSET SHOPPING BOX 9054 CENTER . Amarillo, Texas Pioneer Natural Gas Company PIII? CQINIDII-IGN W dry EQEQNIEMIQAWGAS lTl-l MQDEIQN ' Plnneer Natural Gas Company 6 EXCLUSIVE EIC-IELIIIW DEALER 77Zm6Daa4uQqeeZ 355-4416 4523 WESTERN A .- , 'I'- 320 W. 4th 376-5369 MXRXLLO EXAS Volkswagen Porsche QU' Authorized Dealer 'g FEFERlVlAN'S SALES SERVICE - PARTS Dowell-lvlesser lnc. Sales 8t Service, Parts Off: FL 5-6566 4121 S. Georgia Amarillo, Texas 4th 81 Taylor SHOOK TIRE CO. Texos Lorgest Tire Co. The Young Look is the ln Look at. . . E If 9 L A L01 2620 W. 22nd Wolflin Village ENJOY A. C. 806-376-9555 P.O. Box 3340 Amarillo, Texas 79106 ' A-1 Electrical Contractors Covering the Southwest ICE CREAM SlZQ.'QQAniMe'mamy 223.22 W. M. Quockenbush NORTHWEST H P PETROLEUM GEOLOGIST School of Nursing Phone 373 9l9l 806 Vaughn Bldg. AMARILLO, TEXAS P.O. Box 1110 Amarillo, Texas 79105 376-4431 CONGRATULATIONS SENIOFIS "FOV QUHHTY Polk Street educatlomenroll ,, Methodist Church in a quality school. 1401 Polk Street .V K ff t I . . X , Q .i -EMXQ I X E ,V vb: A 1 PIZZAH Mozzarella Cheese Green Pepper - A B C d B G Chili Sh p DINE IN-CARRY OUT For Orders to Go Allow Approximately 20 Min. 3 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS NO. I NO. 2 NO. 3 zazs WESTERN leon s. VAN BUREN I502 AMARILLO BLVD- E 355-587l 372-9322 373-9364 ..-as S Q .--fffffews-, 1,n,- ,qgalf Y!! ,EA " . PD ff- L P Sp O V -',-A J . -A.' . .,.. , . I ,V . V :N A h Y uf -Y-SRT' H ACE 'fs Q f Q V V Q Im .W --' W '-z S Q all l I l 1. avi . B, KO' I I , ..e . I-w""""" 269 Chu GHARGOAL HAMBURGER-5, AVONDALE POLYCLEAN CENTER Take Advantage of These Conveniences Coin-Op Washers charge 81 Small, Professional Executive Shiri Service Coin-Op Dry Cleaning Pl'OfUnCl.ry pzcllgupgfrvlfe . ro esslona r n Self Service Open 7 Days A Week fone Do SENSE? 'HQ Coin-Op Hair Dryers Y Phone FL5-1181 Royce W. Harwell-Owner 1781 Avondale D R A U G H O N ' S Busmsss COLLEGE , Streamlined career courses prepare you ' kl f d ' " . . . . qulc Y or G goo paying posmon Savmgs cfz Loan Assoczatzon "' IBM Key Punch it SP9edW"llln9 of 'U' Compu-,meh-Y " IBM Machine Operafion Z LEM iorljr ' Dvlllnirazjsslqliogramlng DOWNTOWN' HOQ we we . A,c,,,,,,g,,g B a 0 l g 406 P01kf372-32i7 gg 'Q Day and Night Classes-Free Placemeni Deparimeni for SUBURBAN: : T Graduafes. Modern Equipment lndividual lnsfrucfion, 2936 Dunivenf355-3375 Qt' nina. Reasonable Rafes. Phone or Visii Today for Free Boclrlef. Free Parking a+ BCH, Locahons 607 S. Taylor 373-3745 . 6 N ., S Q li rl 1 X 1 1 , f W w p. ,111 X 8 xi ix 1 J' I A I i ' K f I 1 . , I I v , P ' Mfg S JNL 1 3 ' 1 ' 'C , l s ll kc x i 1 1 1 1 b 1 vi 1 f' S - V! i XX X 1 I N I S K f - ll ,f I 4 3 . J 'i 1 2l00 soul'l1 georgia A - , A , A I ' amarillo iexas 79I09 V H y N , phone 355-7413 3 E I EHIMIEH EIIMPHNY XQQ III-III I SECURITY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN 1501 S. Polk 376-4121 Aquariums-Dogs Monkeys-Birds "Pets for Gifts- Gifts for Pets" All Kinds of Supplies WYHAWIIMIIG the most in DRY CLEANING Suazzftfaitte' I-HOUR SERVICE No extra char2eI Band Un -H, ,,I. , S U N S Q ' Enlm-Dwuar Blair? IQ PETS 5" ' 'Ie Haw 2714 West 34th 4133 SW 45th 3 Pleasing . s 0 O E E' ESEI E ' I I I II II ff II in EVERY WAY: VISIT OUR TWO LOCATIONS IN AMARILLO O 2624 WOLFLIN O WESTERN PLAZA CENTER ,ML f f". 0 fx Save Gunn Bros. 7wemm'4 FLOWERS 'll' Thfff+ 5+-MPS Vw 'V 'fr' 'for Beaulifui Giifs ' -2' Warren Freeman 355-4451 2934 Duniven 5 D 989 Ulfl "The World Looks Brighter Through Clean Windows" TO SAVE GUNN BROS. STAMPS rqmafrdlfce Wmcfcuu gleaming Ga. I C ' 1 d R 'd 1' I ' me - ommeroia an es: en ia- 3 Floors, General House Cleaning, 'ax 'Q Rug Shampooing 813 vvesr sixth X 53 1' - Q Phone DR 3-1221 Consider a Career in Medicine or Nursing! There are few other professions which offer such a wonderful future. POTTER-RANDALL COUNTY MEDICAL SOCIETY THIS SPACE RESERVED for Very Spepihl Autographs Compliments of DIAMOND SHAMROCK OIL AND GAS COMPANY A UNIT OF DIAMOND SHAMROCK CORPORATION 76 Aufograph Space Couriesy Palo Duro Studio "Sou'rhwes+'s Leading Phofoqrapheru Wolflin Village 355-3 3 5 I fi x'? A 'mscusa 1XIgA'IiQQ.XIAL BANK X ff AMARILLO, TEXAS CHECKING ACCOUNTS sAv1NGs ACCOUNTS BANKING SERVICES CASI-HERS CHECKS AT TRAVELERS CHECKS TELLER-v1s1oN BANKING I : NIGHT DEPOSTTORY B SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES BANK BY MAIL K LOANS-ALL TYPES HE D The Besf Brand of Banking i f BORDE Fine Dairy Products VISITATIONS WELCOMED 4945 Canyon Drive Amarillo 78 Serving the High Plains Area For Over 60 Years . . . Featuring Nationally Advertised Merchandise 4601 S. Washington P. O. Box 1541 Phone 376-5241 Amarillo, Texas 79105 BEEBE LUMBER COMPANY More People Ride on X Than on Any Other Kind Ea' Zokey 'l'I RE C0. 2813 Wolflin 2nd and Fillmore FINE JEWELRY Diamonds DORCHESTER GAS Omega and Rolex Watches PRODUCING COMPANY 50l Tyler DR 6-6233 Jewelry 309 Poll: In the Amarillo Bldg. 372-H332 Iss xg? Q IE W X to the graduating Class G66 f A Ii i Q 5 -'i1i XXWSX E O I QM 5:1 -M. 332, better f , i 1 KG I xVl?""Df4MARKQ?Ds I X 1' ' I All iz- I I IM X I "1 I I BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY I '- THE AMARILLO COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPAN , INC. Eat Better at . . . AMARILLO BOWL CAFE 4 I 00 WoI'fIin 352-568 I i 4 G RAC E BAPTIST CH u RC H REQSTERED ,, Bible School 10:00 AM I O worship sway moo AM Training Union 6gl5 PM Evangelisiic Service 7:00 PM 8th at Polk Wed. Prayer Mee'Iing 7345 PM 2819 A Civic Circle Choi' P'aC"ICe 5200 PM A M A R I L L O A s s cm c I A T I cm N I EXAS STATE GPTICAL AMARILLONATIONALBANK 'FSLJ AMERIOANNATIONALBANK ' 'J I I BANK OF THE SOUTHWEST Western Plaza Center I I FIRST NATIONAL BANK I I' NORTH ITATE BANK TABCOBA NATIONAL BANK GREAT PLAINS NATIONAL BANK 11fJ11:r.111rf1Tf+1'ff"""'if""""QS?"5 7K4 I - - - I 2634 WoIfIn:HAve A Il T ARTZNPRAAME SHOP 'I XXL 'F-. 1 1 -.7. T -'ft fffigzigliiiz? 'I ,Q ,. fy , ifgfi' Ill A iff, 4 IPI ff " f:I'.WZ," EI A j ,L " amd I , Q'. " I !I j I V LQQ. H I If C ' HIV I IJIIEQIII ff? I2ge,a151i11!,'xf4IELl,lfQ1au1,1I, lb, ssoaez H aArss X HOLLIS! DEGRASSI,JR FUR IHEvHOME'AUTO'BUSINESS P P.O. BOX 9ob7,AMARlLLO.TEXAS 79I05 DECKARD EQU I PM ENT COMPANY JOHN DEERE INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY r AMARILLO ff C I IBIGATE I Farm Supply Co. P. 0. BOX 487 Diul 806f376-5484 Q I HARWSVORE Amarillo, Texas 79IO5 A V ww Amarillo PI e Il I . 4 Q 352-2713 I f , CI b AN 296-7456 I . XIx,x.x, A U10 s. TRUCK ,,,,, 1 UNBRUKE PARTS I Parts For Cars 8 Trucks 1960-1968 f ' Norman Dulaney Owner Z, IQ 5 A QQ N G E 0 3 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS I968 5 , , , PoNcA wHoLEsALE Q Mg , fg MERCANTILE co. 2 , WS F . 5 S0115 AMARILLO, TEXAS FUNERAL DIRECTORS 8,55 Phone 372-I288 4+I1 Avenue and P. O. Box 83I Lincoln S'I'reeI' For the Best in: FA SHI0NS S QQWQ W1 News "'1fwff A I An QFQEQWQ AMARILLO DAILY News K AMARILLO GLOBE TIMES I AMARILLO News-GLOBE I Nrgff 4 :!' an LO GLOBE- 1 'fu-. 'VZP I I Ll :init 1' Lwmiu mm ""'...., fm IEEE mamma? :::E::::::l:l:3llI:i!Il:lmlQE:iE:E!EHll 'Z':':'Aq:Aq'A In I W b I -S h .WS I ,ii Q 5 fi JACK BELLTS "Your RCA Supermorkeff, I YX ' XLQ ll I I i i i PHARMACY . . x i , R. H1 ..B H.. Circle N Appliance ,S -,E Ig. 'ng e e A -H I-I ..Q,,x.. b For me QV N Prescrip+ion , d G , C + illg U --'- Service Pho. 352-5257 Wolflm an eorgla en er on T' - xi A T. Civic Circle Thjlk how much youd m-SS -n Lfe wihout Ieyesll TAKE , A soon cm or rnbtmbiunh EEQMEYOURSI T CONGRATULATIONS F'4QfQF?!.i. '69 GRADUATES! Call and say... UDY AUMAN M ,,, If 'n v n Lumen E v G' 3ao1vv nfl A 2500 W 42- 'qyl N Telephgnel 355-131433 qw HARDERN L I , Amarillo, Texas 79102 iiuTiiE'6lX5EE66gi A 4 SOFT WATER SERVICE THE AMARILLO . .AJWII fo I '-' T' rf' X 'III' ". ' N-Ihpl X ze' A - I 9 Thx PROFESSIONAL ICE HOCKEY CIVIC CENTER FoR TICKET INFORMATION 5 5 CALL 372-2359 '1"ii'-Afiiiapvlib saga :. -1 I A BEST WISHES to Amarlllo's Sv I Not d h y p pl are ridi g Y h L k 4 like full d I I Y If Light. A d I y th k t . ard to I y g f fldE-3- with a I nl I I y Yamaha too can f ly t k h g ' ofa Ya h E I Th r 1969 G graduates mllllth. why we ve x a th X I month to te h y I d ' -and show you h h fun "Y h g 7, fx, ' really can b Why t if 'M' H I1 I 5 fi ,L N WII' Ihatfree lei ,, 1. .V-q ' tody vi. X ,- ,, 1 K7 If ' I . I ' 'I so I I ' - xiii' 5 "I X A L - V. sa I f -I I ' L-x -' is I1 is I 'I A ....- 'ff xy' I I Q 7 A A 3 - ' is "X S 'fi sour Prom Downtown, Sixth and Polk Iiiiifih Number One, Western Plaza I-IDNDA , ' Good Housekeeping Shop "Distinctive Home Furnishings" 907 Tyler 372-5549 IVIILLCO IVIQVING SERVICE 100 Taylor Phone 376-8168 373-3903 Amarillo, Texas ATLAS VAN LINES I Q"-22' i 28 1 FRHHDMRE HAMMUN ' Q z 3 0 o PACKARD AMANA gm MAGNAVUX HUTPMNT APP!.lANCE SUPERMARKET sr. CHARLES cusrom :arcs-asus 2524 w0mlll 3555587 on-len FAMous BRANDS I-ZOLLEIZJ PJNICQ PLAYMORE 2900 E. 1o+h 829 Georgia :li willborn br DR 2-qqgikmarillo TexiR 4-SI74 2 ' ' Owned and Opera+ed by MR. AND MRS. JOE AMERSON Congratulations Rebels Gear Company Realtors I505 W. lO'rh 376-4327 UPTOVVN 715-719 Polk the New lfff1??ff1"i7H7 Junior World .A To 1 N,Qy3ap'x JZYQWEQ ' " for " THE CLOTHES for All Young Men and Women Are from 28I9 Cnvnc Cnrcle Wolflin Georgia Conhr JI I9 JENNIE FOSTER GUITAR STUDIO 5 503 Georgia 374-024I --- Q Q i sos N. I , I AMAKlLLo Mnmzok w,',,' TEXAS ff IIFEJII44 I DDI-IQITDLE QUITDRU AND DRY CLEANING CO 20I S II1 Pierce 3722277 5 Q- ? ' ' 1.1. : ' 7 '9.::E E h - T O I ow the Rebels on CONTINENTAL TFIAILWAYS 700 Tyle 374 5371 SIC d I I h d I I1O h I1 h I I I Ike e. A mmm ' 6011117 Serving from Missouri In California. from Colomdo in Yrxas CUMMEIIIL E g ' 7QaryWff '99 Q L. fflltlq' j -- Commerce Th S C Weilerrl NBIIOVISI Slarldard Leasing A Ianne G Illsoon have c pany c anyqiiev c p II mirmn shes business II p a I ll M I a np . Rk I d ml I , 2 I P QP W...l I I d II- I Ih I I,dI- II Illv lb I! I. I d. III I l. Qche Sf L' I MASTER CLEAQIERS 4' FUR STORAGE 406-I2 Buchanan Sf. I Phone 373-4378 -Q SHIRT LAUNDRY AMARILLO, TEXAS I ' TEXAS CARPET COMPANY A! 3100 W. 45III -'FL 6-5220 9 I . , ,0 J 5,1 I QfjiggQ,gIII4s1f . My If I I I ' :? A 9 I i IQ ' 2 I . , x pin' ZQQQQWM. 'IA 255 9, ' 'cj 9 AMARILLO, TEXAS Q I-40 at Georgia Telephone 352-9130 I Store Hours no R 3 Sunday thru Thursday 6:30 a.m. until midnight Friday and Saturday 6:30 a.m. to 1 a.m. Motor Lodge and Restaurant "YOU NEVER HAVE TO WOFIRY ABOUT THE QUALITY" f I wwmffwsww. Lisa Drake Emily Blackburn 9 7th 81 Polk--Phone 372-8351 HARRY HOLLAND WOLFLIN VILLAGE 500 POIK--376-5519 Phone 352-5683 WEST TEXAS BARBER CCDLLEGE Enroll now and learn a highly profitable trade in barbering and men's hairstyling. Due to the rapid advancement in men's hairstyling, more young men and women are learning the art of men's hairstyling. If you are a graduating senior lboy or girly, you can complete your training in seven months. If you are a sophomore or junior, you can enroll and go three months this summer and finish next summer by working on Saturday during the school year. Classes are held five days a week, eight hours a day. Enrollment every Tuesday. Call James Watson 355-9426 289 90 3fafz6n7'7UeZ5 MOTOR COMPANY Congratulations Seniors P.O. Box 2449-3521 West 15th, Sunset Center AIVIARILLO, TEXAS 79105 from the HERRING HOTEL Toyota Corona Toyota Coralla Toyota Land Cruiser ETS REA ONABL MQW? Qs if we-ff A DOWNTOWN AND SUBURBAN Where Fine Clothing is a Family Affair 1'Tnank you for your business Frank and Dortny Pnariss PHARISS DAIRY QUEEN 1501 Washington Street DOWNTOWN SUBURBAN AMARILLO SOUTHWESTERN MATERIALS SUPPLY 500 N. Osage O Box 1663 O Phone DR 3-2929 AIVIARILLO, TEXAS 79105 hh N. --vi.. L-ww-v Steve Garre John Nicholson Marty Rice 292 For the Newest in Fashions Dresses-Sportswear-Bridal Gowns and Swimwear It's Always 520 aistfs Inside the Niall at Sunset Center A A-1 Electrical Contractors . . . 268 ABBOTT, DEBI 1SR.D . . . 172 Abel, Debbie Ur.D. . ,216 Abrahamson, George Ur.D . . . 216 ACREY, CECILIA KSRJ . . .172 ADAMS, JALONDA lSR.D . . .172 Adams. Karen Ur.D. . . 116,216 Adams, l.eon1soph.D. . . 115 Adams, Linda Ur.D . . . 216 ADAMS, TERRY tSR.D . . .172 Adams. Wayne Ur.D . . . 110, 216 Adkins, Denise tsoph.D. . . 117,236 Adlong. Bruce Ur.D . . . 216 Adlong. Rosemary 1soph.D . . . 115.236 Albertson, Jan Ur.D. . .216 Albertson, Kris qsoph.D. . . 236 ALEXANDER, ADELLE 1SR.D . . . 172 Alexander, Betty tsoph.D . . . 236 ALLEN, ARDENELL lSR.D. . .172 Allen, Gary 1soph.D . . . 236 ALLEN, KEN lSR.D. . .172 ALLEN, NYDA KSRJ . . .172 ALLENDER, PHOEBE tSR.D . . .172 Allison. Gayle Ur.D. . . 116,216 Allred, Beverly tsoph.D . . . 116.236 Alsobrook. Kathryn Ur.D . . . 216 Altsman. Kaye 1soph.D . . . 114,115,236 Amarillo Bowl . . . 280 Amarillo Clearing House . . . 280 Amarillo College of Hairdressing . . . 284 Amarillo Window Cleaning . . . 274 Amarillo Wranglers . . . 283 AMERSON, FRED tSR.D . . . 60,102,108,172 Anderson. Chris Ur.D. . .216 Anderson. Jackie Ur.D. . . 216 Anderson. Judy Ur.D. . .216 Anderson, Louella Ur.D . . . 216 Anderson, Rickie fsoph.D . . . 236 Anderson, Ruth Ur.D . . . 60 ANDREWS, TERE lSR.D . . .172 Annett, Clarence 4soph.D . . . 115,236 Ansley Cleaners . . . 265 Archer, Chester Ur.D. . .216 Archer, Susan tsoph.D . . . 236 ARDEN, PAM 1SR.D . . .60,116,173 ARMSTRONG, DEAN 1SR.D . . .60,173 Armstrong, Eileene fsoph.D. . . 115,236 ARMSTRONG, KATHY QSRJ . . . ARMSTRONG, MIKE tSR.D . . . ARMSTRONG. MR. OUINCY tFAC.D. . .66.l6l Armstrong, Randy Ur.D . . . 112 ARMSTRONG, THOMAS QSRJ . . . 173 Arney, Carole lsoph.D . . . 28,236 ARRANT, GAYLAND lSR.D . . . 97,98,173 ARREZ. MISS LUCY tFAC.D. . .126,156 Arterburn, Tim fsoph.D . . . 75,96,236 ARTHUR, HARRIS lSR.D . . . 110,112,173 Ashby. Steve tsoph.D . . . 236 ASHMEAD. MR. EUGENE 1FAC.D . , . 164 Ashworth, Anne tsoph.D. . . 115,116,236 AULT, DANNY 1SR.D. . . 60,173 Aura, Chris Ur.D. . .216 Austin, Jim Ur.D . . . 80,216,220 Autry, Carolyn Ur.D, . . 60,216 Avent, Lucy Ur.D. . . 216 AVENT, PRICE 1SR.D . . .173 Avondale, Polyclean . . . 271 B Babb, Chuck SLD. . . 30,138,216 BACKUS, E DIE tSR.D . . .173 Badgctt, Barbara 1soph.D . . . 236 Bailey, Bill Ur.D . . . BAILEY, CYNDI 4SR.D . . . 216 Bailey, Karen Ur.D. . . 216 Bailey. Karen L. 1soph.D . . . 236 Bailey, Karen Sue 1soph.D . . . 236 Bailey. Ken tsoph,D. . .236 Bailey, Marlyse Ur.D. . . 216 Baker, Becky Ur.D . . . 216 Baker. Mark 1soph.D . . . 236,239 Baker, Pam tsoph.D. . . 117,236 Baker. Pat Ur.D. . . 216 Baker, Richard tsoph.D . . . Baker, Steve 1soph.D . . . 236 Baker, Tom 1soph.D . . . 90,236 Baldwin, Ronnie Ur.D. . .216 Bales. Debbie fsoph.D . . . Balfour. Cherry tsoph.D , , , 117,236 Ball, Vernon Ur.D. . .216 Ballard, Billie csoph.D . . . 236 Bandy. Marianne Ur.D. . . 60,216 BANKS, TREVA 1SR.D . . .173 BARBEE, MARK 1SR.D . . .173 Barber, Ronnie Ur.D . . . 216 Barber, Sandi Ur.D. . .60,1 12,216 Barclay, Deryle tsoph.D . . . 236 Barclay, Harold Csoph.D . . . 236 BARFIELD, EAKLE lSR.D . . . Bartield, Phelps Ur.D . . . Barham, Christine Ur.D . . . 216 Barker, Becky Ur.D. . . 104.216 BARKER, GARY 1SR.D. . .173 BARKER, JOHN tSR.D . . . 173 Barnes, Ike Ur.D. . .216 Barnes, Larry 1soph.D . . . 236 Barnes, Ronnie tsoph.D . . . 96,236 Barnett, Linda Ur.D. . . 101,216 Barrett, Elaine tsoph.D . . . 236 BARRICK, GARY tSR.D . . .173 Barrington, Joe fsoph.D . . . 236,241 BARRON, DOUG lSR.D . . .173 General Index BARROW. PAM 1SR.D . . . 174 BARTH, JAMES 1SR.D . . . 174 Barth, Mike lsoph.D . . . Barton. Bc1l1Ur.D . . .216 Bashioum, Dennis Ur.D. . . 17-1.216 Bllslscll.1'1111'YQj'Ur.l. . .216 Bass, Judi Ur.D, , . Bassett, Darla Ur.D . . . 116,216 Bassett, Martha Ur.D. . .216 BATEMAN, WALKER tSR.D . . . 60,64,66,69,70,174, 196 Baty, Brian Bill Qsoph.D. . . BAUCUM, DICK 1SR.D . . . 110,174 Bauder, Andrea Ur.D. , . 216 Baughman, Mike Ur.D . . . Bauman, Patti 1soph,D . . . 236 Bauman, Robert 1soph.D . . . 236 Baxley, Mark Ur.D. . .217 BEAUREGARD, MAX 1SR.D . . . 32,174 Beck, Carolyn 1S0Ph4D. - - 236 Beebe Lumber Co. . . . 278 Beene, Buddy 1soph.D . . . 115,135,236 BEENE, JANICE 1SR.D . . . 174,212 Beeson, Beverly Ur.D . . . 30,116,217 Belcheff, Jana tsoph.D . . . 236 Belcher, Patrice 1soph.D . . . 125,236 BELL, DON lSR.D . . . 174 Bell, Joe Ur.D. . .217 BELL VICKI 1SRJ. . . 174 Bell, Wanda tsoph.D. . .136,236 BELLAMY, LEON lSR.D . . .174 Belter, Theresa Qsoph.D. . . 236 Bennett, Chris Ur.D . . . Bentley, Judy 1soph.D . . . 236 Bentley, Travis Ur.D . . . Benton, Debbie tsoph.D . . , 237 BENTON, JIM tSR.D . . . 25,64,66,70,118,l74 Berner, Pam Ur.D . . . 217 Bethel, Garland Thomas Csoph.D . . . Bevers, l.en Ur.D . . . 101,217 Biggs, Debby 1soph.D . . . 237 Biggs, John 1soph.D . . . 75,237 BIGHAM, JERRY 1SR.D . . . 31,134,174 Bigham. Kay1cUr.D . . .174 Bill Rice Carpet . . . 290 BILLS, RANDY tSR.D . . .174 Binnion. Lynn tsoph.D . . . 237 BIRD, BOBBY 1SR.D . . . Bird, Douglas 1soph.D, , . 115,237 BIRD, MAX 1SR.l. . .52,58,60,64,66,l75,185 Birmingham, Richard tsoph.D . . . 237 Birmingham, Thomas Ur.D . . . 217 Bittman's Appliance . . . 286 Black, Debbie tsoph.D . . . 237 Black, Evelyn Ur.D. , . 217 Black, Janey Ur.D. . .217 Black, Kim Ur.D . . . 217 Black, Monte Ur.D . . . 217 Black, Neal Ur.D . . . BLACK. MRS. MARY fFAC.D. . .153 BLACK, SUSAN lSR.D . . . 146,175 Blackburn's . . . 290 BLACKBURN, EMILY tSR.D . . . 175 Blackburn, Moira Ur.D. . . 217 BLACKBURN, RIP tSR.D . . . Blackburn, Vicki Ur.D . . . 217 Bl.iAgKWELL, HANK tSR.D . . . 40,41,46,47,59,l16, Blackwell, Rosemary Ur.D. . . 217 Blades. Patricia Ur.D . . . 116.217 Blair, Jackie tsophD. . .237 Blake, Bob Ur.D, . . 96,217 Blake, Kim Ur.D. . .217 Bland. Ann Ur.D . . . 217 Bland. Martha1soph.D. . .237 Blankenship. Judy Ur.D. . . 48,419,217 Blanscet, Carolyn Ur.D . . . 116,217 Blomshield, Carl Ur.D . . . BLOOM, GEORGE tSR.D . . . 124,175 Blumer, Melanie tsoph.D . . . 237 Boatwright, Jimmy 1soph.D . . . 237 Bobbitt, Pam fsooh.D . . . 117 BOEMMEL, DORIS 1SR.D . . . 28,175 Bogan, Gary Ur.D. . .79,82,217 Boggs, Jerry tsoph.D . . . Boggs, Jimmy 1soph.D . . . Bogue, Frank 1soph.D. . . 237 BOLMER, JAN 4SR.D . . . 175 BOND, DALINDA 1SR.l . . . 136,175 Bond, Reida Ur.D . . . 217 Bond, Vicky Ur.D. . , 141,217 Bone, Gary Ur.D . . . 110,217 BONIFIELD, JUDY 1SR.D. . . 25,116,175 Bonnette, Gail Ur.D . . . 217 Bonnette, Gary 1soph.D . . . BORDELON BILL 1SR.D. . . 60,175 Bordeion, Bob tsoph.D. . .90,237 Borden's . . I. 277 Borger, Robin tsoph.D . . . 117,237 BOROS, SUSAN 1SR.l. . . 16,30,43,ll0,112,175 Boutcher, LaVerna tsoph.D . . . 237 Bowen, Denise 1soph.D . . . 237 Bowers, Cathy 1soph.D . . . 237 Bowers, David tsoph.D . . . 237 BOWERS. GREG QSRJ . . . 175 BOWLING CLUB. . .124 Bowling, Delinda1soph.D . . .237 Bowman, Beth 1soph.D. . . 117,237 BOWNDS, HOLT tSR.D . . .175 Box, Brenda Ur.D. . . 116,217 Box, Lynette tsoph.D . . . 237 Boyd, David tsogh.D . . . 237 Boyd, John tsop .D . . . 237 Boyett, Donna Ur.D. . . 112,217 Boyle, Holly lsoph.D . . . 237 BOYLES, NINA 1SR.D . . . 175 Braboy, Patricia 1soph.D . . . 237 Bradford, Debra Ur.D . . . 110,217 Bradley. Linda Ur.D. . . 18.217 Bradshaw, James QILLD . . . 175 Brady, Lanny tsop .D. . . Bragg, Cindy Ur.D . . .218 Bramblett, Alvin tsoph.D . . . Brandon, Reta Ur.D . . . 175 Brands, Colleen 1soph.D . . . 237 Brands, Michael Ur.D . . . 60,218 Brant, Beverly lsoph.D . . . 237 BRANT, BOBBIE 1SR.D . . . 175 Branum, Jan 1soph.D . . . 237 Brashears, Greg fsoph.D . . . Braudt, Billy fsoph.D. . . 115,237 Braxton, Larry Ur.D . . . BRAY, BOBBIE lSR.D . . . 176 Bray, Dale tsoph.D. . . 238 Bremer, Jan tsoph.D . . . 116,238 Brent's . . . 286 BRESNAHAN, KATHY 1SR.D. . . 33,144,176 BREWER, BRENDA lSR.D . . . 32,60,176 Brewer, Cheryl tsoph.D. . .238 Brewer, Debbie 1soph.D . . . 238 Brewer, Wayne 4soph.D . . . BREWSTER, WARREN lSR.D . . . 176 Brewton, Joe Ur.D . . . 218 BRIDGES, BOBBY lSR.D . . . 80,81,82,83,97,99,ll6, 176 Bridges, Don Ur.D . . . 90,218 Bridges, Mike tsoph.D . . . 238 BRI RLEY. MRS. SYBAL qFAC.D. . . 169 BRIGANCE, CAROLYN lSR.D . . . 176 Briggs, Debbie Ur.D . . . Briggs, Doug Ur.D . . . 238 Brittain, Me inda tsoRh.D . . , 115,238 Brittain, Robert Csop .D . . . 238 BRITTEN, WESLEY 1SR.D . . . 176 BROCKMEYER, BOBBY 1SR.D . . . BROOKS, JEFF 1SR.l . . . 176 Brooks, Jim Ur.D. . . Brooks, Richard tsoph.D. . . Brooks, Sue 4soph.D. . . 115,238 Broome Optical . . . 283 BROWN, SHORTI 4SR.D . . . 176 Brown, Bill tsoph.D. . . 238 Brown, Billy Ur.D. . .218 BROWN, CURTIS 1SR.D. . . Brown, Eddie Ur.D. . . 110,218 BROWN, GENE tSR.D . . . 176 Brown, Jackie Ur.D , . .218 Brown, Jeanne Ur.D. . . 176 Brown, Jim Ur.D. . . 176 Brown, Jimmy F, Ur.D. . .218 Brown, Mike tsoph.D . . . 87,238 BROWN. MR VIRGIL tFAC.D. , .164 BROWN, MRS. LYNETTE fFAC.D. . , 154 Brown, R. E. Ur.D . . . Brown, Ronnie Ur.D . . . BROWN, RUTH ANN 1SR.l . . Brown, Sue Ur.D . . , 218 BROWN, WALTER 1SR.D. . . Browning, Debra Ur.D . . . BROWNLEE, KATHY 1SR.D . . .176 Bruce, Cindy 1soph.D. . .238 Bruce, Debbie Ur.D . . . 177,218 Bruce, Karen Ur.D. . ,218 Brue, Matt 1soph.D . . . Bruner, Woody 1soph.D . . . 114,115,238 Bruton, Jan Ur.D . . . 112,116,218 BRYANT, BRENDA 1SR.D. . . 176 Bryant, Raymond fsoph.D . . . BUCHANAN, PAT 1SR.D . . . 91,177 Buckholt, Kenny 1soph.D . . . 238 BUDD, LLOYD 1SR.D . . . 177 Bufkin, Marilyn 1soph.D . . . 238 Bull, Wesley 1soph.D . . . BUNDY, MRS, ALMA KFACJ. . .153 Bundy, Tim Ur.D . . .218 Bunnell, Minton Ur.D . . . 218 Bunyan, Greg Ur.D. . . 218 Barat, Vonnie Ur.D. . . 110,112,218 Burfield, Brent 1soph.D . . . 115,238 Burgess, Linda 1soph.D . . . 238 Burgess, Randy Ur.D . . . 218 Bur , Tim 1soph.D . . .238 Burkett, Joanna tsoph.D. . . 112,238 Burkett, Susan tsoph.D . . . 238 Burkhalter, Jimmy Ur.D. . . 110,218 Burks, DeRema Ur.D. . .218 Burnett, Bill 1soph.D . . . 238 BURNETT, RHYS 1SR.D . . . 176,182 Burns, Donnie Ur.D . . . Burns, Laurie 1soph.D . . . Burns, Roma 1soph.D. . . BURNS, TERRY 1SR.D . . . 177 Burruss, Jane Ur.D . . . 16,60,218,227 Burtz, Lane Ur.D . . . 218 BUTHKER, JANIE lSR.J . . . 177 BUTLER, DENNIS lSR.D . . .60,l02,103,177 Butler, Jerilyn qsoph.D . . . 238 Butler, Paddi Ur.D . . . 218 BUTRAM, KATHI 1SR.D . . . 177 BUTTON, SHARON lSR.D . . . 116,177 Butts, Mike Ur.D. . .218 BYRD, MISS JO ANN fFAC.D. . .154 C CAFETERIA WORKERS. . . 170 CAIRNS. BOYCE lSR.D . . .25,l22,177 Calcote, Wesley Csoph.D . . . CALDWELL, CHRISTIE lSR.D . . .60.10l,l77 Calhoun, Bryan Ur.D . . . 66,96,99,116.218 Callahan, Chris 1soph.D. . . Callahan, Jane Ur.D . . . CALLAN, CATHY ISRJ . . . 178 Callaway, Cyndi Ur.D . . .219 CALLAWAY. KIRBY lSR.D. . . 178 29 94 CALLAWAY, STEVE tSR.D. . . 178 CALVERT, BILLIE 1SR.D . . . 178 Camden, Tommy tsoph.D . . . 90,238,256 CAMFIELD, MR. DAVID tFAC.D. . .78,80,162 Cammack, Janet Qr.D . . . 116,219 Camp, David Qr.D. . .219 Camp, Judy, tsoph.D. . . 238 Camp, Mark Qr,D. . . 90, 219 Camp, Ricky 4soph.D. . . CAMPBELL, CATHY tSR.D . . . 178 Campbell, Gary Qr.D. . .219 Campbell, Gary C. tsoph.D . . . 238 Campbell, Jan Qr.D . . . CAMPBELL, JANIE ISRJ . . .178 CAMPBELL, KATREISA 1SR.D . . , 29,178 Campbell, Kim Csoph.D. . . 112,115,238 Campbell, Mike Csoph.D . . . Campbell, Randye Qr.D , . . 219 Campbell, Rita Qr.D. . . 110,112,219 Cannedy, Connie Qr.D. . . 112,219 Canney, Patrick tsoph.D. . . Canney, Valorie Qr.D . . . 60,143,219 Cannon, Candy tsoph.D . . . 238 CANNON, CONNY tSR.D . . . 178 CARNON, FANCHON tSR.D . . . 20,40,41,42,44,45, Canode, Nelson Qr.D . , . Cantu, Larry Qr.D . . . CAPLE, KENT tSR.D . . . Card, John Qr.D. . . CARDINAL, KATHY tSR.D . . . 178 Carey, Debby tsoph.D . . . 238 Carey, Joel Qr,D. . .219 CARLISLE, MIKE tSR.D . . .178 Carpenter, Don Qr.D . . . 219 CARPENTER, TRES 1SR.D. . . 179 Carroll, Janie Qr.D . . . 219 Carroll, Julie tsoph,D . . . 238 CARTER. MR. BILL tFAC.D. . .66,67.96,158 Carter, Bruce Qr.D . . . 219 CARTER, CHERI tSR.D . . . 60,179 CARTER, KEITH tSR.D . . . 60,129,179 Carter, Teresa tsoEh.D . . . 238 Carter, Winn tsop .D. . . 101 Carver, Brad tsoph.D . . . 238 CARVER, JONNIE tSR.D . . .179 Carver, Johnny QrD. . .219 Cary, Rusty Qr.D. . .219 CASE, MARC tSR.D . . . 78,79,80,179 Cash, Cindy Qr.D . . . 60,179 CAST, MARY tSR.D . . . 60,179 Castillo, Julian Qr.D. . . CATES, JIMMY tSR.D. . . CAULEY, PAM tSR.D . . . 59,179,185 Cazzell, Janis Qr.D . . . 60,219 Chambers, Betty Qr.D. . . Chandler, Joyce tsoph.D. . . 117,238 Chapman, Larry tsoph.D . . . 96 CHAPMAN, TODD tSR.D . . .179 CharKe1 . . . 278 Charmain, Billy tsoph.D. . . 238 Charter, Brenda Csoph.D. . . 238 Chastain, Sandra Qr.D. . . 101,219 Cherry, Mike Qr.D . . . 90,219 CHERRY STELLA tSR.D . . . 179 Chestnut, David tsoph.D . . . Chewning, Marcus Qr.D. . . 219 CHOIR. . . 116,117 Christensen, Tia tsoph.D . . . 238 CHRISTIAN. MR, DALLAS tFAC.D. . .66,67,l66 CHRISTIAN, PHIL tSR.D . . . 24,66,179 Christian, Randy Qr.D . . . 219 Christianson, Jim tsoph.D . . . Chudej, Bill Qr.D . . . 219 Circle N Appliance . . . 283 Cizons Jewelers . . . 280 Clark, Al tsoph.D . . . CLARK, MR, BILL tFAC.D. . .162 CLARK, MRS. CAROL tFAC.D. . .162 CLARK, JEFF tSR.D . . . Clark, Johnny tsoph.D . . . 238 Clark, Marshi Qr.D , . . 112,219 Clark, Sandy C soph.D . . . 115,238,241 Clark, Sue Qr.D. . . 219 Clark, Toney tsoph.D . . . 115,238 Claughton, Nancy tsoph.D . , . 238 CLAYTON, HUGH tSR.D . . . 116,179,211 Clayton, Lisa tsoph.D . . . 239 CLICK, KENNY tSR.D . . . 179 CLINE, DEANNE tSR.D . . .60,179 CLINE, GORDON tSR.D . . . 179 CLINE, MRS. MARY ALICE tFAC.D. . .153 Cline, Pat Qr.D. . .219 CLINTON, GEORGIA tSR.D . . . 25,179 Clinton, Susan tsoph.D . . . 239 CLONINGER, TOM tSR.D . . . 180 Cobb, Dave tsoph.D . . . 239 Cobb, Dean tsoph.D . . . 239 COBB, DICK tSR.D . . . 60,116,180 Cobb, Ricky Qr.D. . .219 Coca-Cola . . . 279 COFFEY, GAYLA tSR.D. . . 116,180 Coffman, Becky tsoph.D . . . 239 Cokendolpher, David Qr.D. . . C0lbert's . . . 285 Coldiron. Ronnie Qr.D. . .219 COLE, DAVID tSR.D . . . COLE, STEPHEN tSR.D . . . 180 Coleman, Becky Qr.D . . . 219 COLEMAN, MR. EUGENE tFAC.D. . .168 Collard, Alan tsoph.D . . . 239 Collins, Debbie Qr.D . . . 116,219 Collins, Frances 4soph.D. . . 115,239 COLLINS, MISS PEGGY IFACD. . .160 Colony Art and Frame . . . 281 COLSON. MR. JOHN tFAC.D. . .162 COLVILLE, CYNTHIA tSR.D . . . 180 COLWELL, JIM ISRJ . . . Commons. Carol tsoph.D . . .239 Condray, Glen Qr.D . . . Connally, Randy Qr.D. . . 101,219 Conners, Dicky Qr.D . . . Continental Trailways . . . 287 Conway, Sidney Qr.D, . .219 Cook, Bobby tsoph.D . . . 239 Cook, Mike tsoph.D . . . 239 Cook, Rickey Qr.D . . . Cook. Rickey tsoph.D . . . 96,239 Cook, Rusty Qr.D . . . 110,219 Cook, Steve tsoph.D . . . 26,239 COOPER, CARY fSR.D . . . 180 Cooper, Jackie tsoph.D . . . 239 CORDELL, CAROLYN tSR.D . . . 132,180 CORMACK. MR. BILL FAC.D. . .22.165 Cornelius, Becky tsoph.D .... 117.239 Cornelius, Bob Qr.D . . . 219 CORNELIUS, JAN tSR.D . . . 118,180 Cornwell, Scott Qr.D . . . 96,219 Cory, Sky tsoph.D . . . COSPER, DIANE 1SR.D. . . 180 Cosper, Susan Qr.D. . .219 Cothren, Debbie Qr.D. . . 116,219 COTHREN, LARRY tSR.D . . . 40,41,97,180 Couch, Quatia Qr.D . . . Coulter, Don tsoph.D . . . COULTER, PENNY tSR.D . . . 180 Council, Sharon tsoph.D . . . 240 Courtney, Lisa Qr.D . . , 219 Courtney, Scott tsoph.D . . . 240 Cowden, Brian tsoph.D . . . COWLES, BRAD QSRJ . . .180 Cowles, Serena Qr.D . . . 219 Cowley, Bobby Qr.D . . . 219 Cowley, Nancy Qr.D . . . 105,219 Cowling, Ronald tsoph.D . . . Cox, Bridgy Qr.D. . . 101 Cox, Deonna Csoph.D . . . 115,240 Cox, Don tsoph.D . . . 101,240 COX, DWAYNE tSR.D . . .97,145,180 COX JULIE tSR.D . . . 180,201 Cox, kathy tsoph.D . . . 240 COX, MRS. LINDA tFAC.D. . . 169 Crabb, Don tsoph.D. , . 115 Crabb, Mark Qr.D . . . Craig, Charlie Qr.D . . . Crain, Diantha Qr.D . . , 220 Cramer, Robin tsoph.D. . . 101,240 CRAMER, ROGER tSR.D . . . 180 Cramer, Walter Qr.D. . . Crawford, Jon tsoph.D. , . CRAWFORD, MR. HENRY tFAC.D. . . 169 CRAWFORD, RICKY tSR.D . . . 66,72 Crawford, Steve tsoph.D. . . 75,240 Crofford, Darrell tsoph.D . . . 240 Cross. Sammy tsoph.D . . . 240 Crow. Mike tsoph.D . . . 240 Crowder, Al Qr.D . . . 220 Crowell, Kevin Qr.D. . .220 Crump, Charisse ts0ph.D . . . 240 CRUMP, GARY tSR.D . . . l10,112,116,180 Crump, Jo Lynn tsoph.D . . . 220,240 Crump, Vicky Qr.D , . , 220 CUELLAR, EDNA tSR.D. . . Culligan Soft Water . . . 283 CULWELL, GRACIE, tSR.D . . . 60,180 Cummings, Sharon tsoph.D . . . CUNDIFF, CATHY 1SR.D. . . 60,110,112,146,181 Cundiff, Les Qr,D, . . 78,80,8l,83,220 Cundiff, Tommy qsoph.D . . . 240 CUNNINGHAM, BRENDA tSR.D . . . 181 Cunningham, Clay tsoph.D . , . 240 CURD. SAM 1SR.D. . . 116,181 CURL, GLENNA tSR.D . . . 181 CURTIS. SHAYNE tSR.D . . .20.181 Curtis, Tim tsoph.D . . , 66,74,87,240,249 CUSTER, DELYSE tSR.D . . . 181 CUSTODIANS, . .170 Olstom Trophies . . . 263 Cutright, Marshall Csoph.D. . . 240 D DAHLBERG, ROBERT tSR.D . . .60.110,112,181 DAIA, MRS. GEORGETTE CFAC.D. . .156 Daisy's . . . 292 Dalton. Wendel Qr.D . . . 220 Dammier, Marilyn Csoph.D . . . 240 Daniel, David Qr.D . . . 110,220 DANIEL, DEBBIE tSR.D . . . 181 DANIEL., DEBORAH tSR.D . . . Daniel, Dianna tsoph.D. . . 240 DANIEL, DIXIE tSR.D . . .181 Daniel, Doug tsoph.D . . . 87,240 Daniel, Patty tsoph,D . . . 240 Daniel, Tommy Qr.D . . . 220 Daniels, Freddie Csoph.D. . . Davis, Becky tsoph.D , . . 240 Davis, Bill Qr.D. . .220 Davis, Charles Qr.D . . . 110,220 Davis, Debbie Qr.D . . . 220 Davis, Debbie tsoph.D . . . 240 Davis, Greg fsoph.D. . . 240 Davis, James Qr.D. . .220 Davis, Jim Qr.D. . . DAVIS, JOHNNIE tSR.D . . . 182 DAVIS, MRS. l-IAZEL tFAC.D. . .154 DAVIS. RICHARD 1SR.D. . . 182 Day, Lolei tsoph.D. . . 117,240 DEAL, GLENN tSR.D. . . Dean, Bob tsoph.D . . . 240 Dean, Travis Qr.D . . . 27,136,220 Deane, William tsoph.D. . . 240 Deaver, Vona Qr.D. . . 117,220 Debenport. Dan Csoph.D . . . 240 DECA. . . 154 DECK, CARL tSR.D. . . Deck, Nancy Csoph.D . . . 240 Deckard Equipment Co. . . . 281 DECKARD, JOHN tSR.D . . .182 Deckard, Tom tsoph.D . . . 240 Decker, Suzanne Csoph.D . . . 240 Degrassi-Bates Real Estate . . . 281 Dempsey, Gayle Qr.D . . . Denko, Scott Qr.D. . , 145 Dennett. Drew Qr.D . . . 220 Denney. Denise Qr.D . . . 220 Dennis, Tom tsoph.D. . . Denny. Debbie Qr.D. . . 220 Denson. Steve tsoph,D . . . 21.240 Denton. Beth tsoph.D . . . 240 Denton, Marilyn tsoph.D . . . 115.240 DESALVO, MRS, JOSEPHINE tFAC.D, , , 154 Detrixhc, Mary Csoph.D . . . DeVito. Mark Qr.D . . . 220 DEWALD. MRS, ROBBIE tFAC.D. . .154 Diamond-Shamrock . . . 275 Dick, Tommy Qr.D . . . 220 Dickerson, Johnny Qr.D. . . Dickson, Ronald tsoph.D . . . 240 Dillard, Kay Qr.D. . .220 Dillard, Lonnie Qr.D. . .220 DILLARD, VICKIE tSR.D . . . 182 DILLON, LINDA tSR.D . . .182 Dixon, Sharon tsoph.D . . , 240 Doak, Charlotte tsoph.D . . . 240 Dobbe, Chris Qr.D . . . DOBBE, DAN tSR.D . . . 182 Dobervich, Brad Qr.D, . . 66.220 DODGEN. GEORGE CSR.D. . . 90,182 Dodgen, Kathy tsoph.D . . . 240 DODGIN, BECKY tSR.D . . .182 Dodgin, Bill Qr,D . . . 66,220 DODSON, GEORGIANNA 1SR.D . . . 16,182 Doertler, Jere tsoph.D . . . 75,241 Doherty, David Qr.D . . . 124.220 Donaho, Susan tsoph.D . . . 241 Donaldson. Ronnie tsoph.D. . . 241 DONOH00. PAT 1SR.D. . . 79,182 Dorchester Gas . . . 278 , DORSE'I"I', ALLEN 1SR.D . . .183 Doster, Kathy tsoph.D . . , 115,240 Double LL Enco . . . 264 Douche 84 Co. . . . 288 Douglass, Kenneth Qr.D . . . 60,102,220 Dove, Ronald Qr.D. . . DOWELL, KATHY 1SR.D. . . 20,36,37,183 Dowell-Messer . . . 268 Dowell, Roberta Qr.D . . . 220 DOWLING. NOAH 1SR.D. . . Doyle. I.yn tsoph.D. . ,241 Drake, Bill Csoph.D. . . DRAKE, LISA tSR.D . . .146.183 DRAKE,'I'RUDY tSR.D . . . DRAMA. . . 136,137 Draughon's Business College . . . 271 Dresher. Max Qr.D. . .220 Dr. Pepper . . . 268 BRYDEN, BOBBIE 1SR.D . . . 183 Duckworth. Preston tsoph.D . . , 115.167 Duke, Linda tsoph.D. . .241 Dulaney . . . 281 Dunavant, Darla Qr.D . . . 220 Duncan, Brenda tsoph.D . . . 117,241 Duncan, Diane Qr.D. . .33.60.l10.l12.129.141,220 Duncan, Gary tsoph,D. . . 241 Duncan, Ginger Qr.D . . . 116.220 DUNCAN, POLLY tSR.D. . . 143,183 DUNCAN, RHONDA KSRJ . . . 183 Duncan. Steve tsoph.D . . , DUNGAN. MR. BOB t11AC.D. , ,162 Dunham. David Qr,D . . . Dunlap. Sammy tsoph.D . . . 96.241 Dunlap, Walt tsoph.D. . . DUNN, CLIFF tSR.D . . .183 DUNN, EDDY 1SR.D. . . DUNN, JIMMY tSR.D . . .183 Dunn, Karen Qr.D . . . 183 DUPREE, CHARLOTTE 1SR.D . . . 202 Dupree, Teresa tsoph.D , . . 241 Durham, Diane. Csoph.D. . .241 Durham. Tom Qr.D. . . 110.221 Durham, Woody Qr.D . . . 221 Durrett, Randall tsoph.D. , . 241 Dyer, Bill tsoph,D. . .115.24I DYER, DAN tSR.D . . .183 DYER, MAX tSR.D . . . 25,60,112,113,183 Dyson, Carolyn Qr.D . . . 116,119,221 E Ealy, David Qr.D . . . Easley, Richard Csoph.D . . . 241 Eastland, Becky tsoph.D . . . 241 EATON, VICCII tSR.D . . . 116,183 Eaves, David Qr.D . . . EAVES, LONNY tSR.D . . . 60,143,182 Eaves, Ricky Qr.D. , . ECHOLS, DAVID KSRJ . . . ECHOLS, JANET ISRJ . . . 183 Eck, David tsoph.D . . . 241 Eddins. Janice tsoph.D , . . ll2,1 15.241 Eddins, Janie Qr.D . . . 60,128,221 Edwards, Cynthia Qr.D . . , 221 Edwards, Jan Qr.D . . . 221 Ehle, Bob tsoph.D. . .241 Eldridge, Becky tsoph.D . . . 241 Eldridge, Don tsoph.D . . . 241 ELDRIDGE, MARILYN tSR.D . . . 183 Elliott. Dane tsoph,D. , . ELLIOTT, LAMAR tSR.l . . . 116,184 Elliot, Stan Qr.D . . . 97,221 Ellis, Debbie Csoph.D. . .241 ELLISON, CAROL tSR.D . . . 112,184 ELOISA, ROBLEDO tSR.D . . . 184 Elton, Emile tsoph.D . . . 241 EMANUEL, DAVIDA 1SR.D . . .184 Emmett, Nancy tsoph.D . , . 117.241 Englander, Mark Qr.D, . . 221 Engle. Billie Qr.D. . . 110,221 ERDMANN, RALPH tSR.D . . . 184 Erdmann. Roscmartha 4soph.D . . . 241 Erwin, Elaine Qr.D. . .221 ERWIN, FRED tSR.D . . . 60,184 Erwin, Toni Qr.D. . . 221 Esler. Vance Qr.D. . .60,97,l10,112,221 Estes. Lisa tsoph.D . . . 241.254 Eubank, Mike Qr.D . . . 97.221 Eubank, Nitia tsoph.D. . .241 Eubanks, Kathy Qr.D . . . 116,221 Eubanks, Ron Qr.D. . .221 EUSTACE, BRAD tSR.D . . . 66,184 Evans. Edwin tsophD. . . 115.241 EVANS, JACKIE tSR.D. . .184 Evans. Jackie tim. . . 110.221 Evans. John tsoph.J. . . 66.241 Evans. Randy tim. . . 74.221 Evans. Renna1soph.l. . .241 EVERITT. STEPHEN 1SR.i . . .116.18-1 184 EIYING. BONNIE 1SR.i . . . Ewing. Marihelen 1soph.7. . . 117.241 Fabric Mart . . . 265 Fangio. Susan tir.i. . .60.ll2.127.22l Faris. Diane 1soph.i. . . FARIS. STEPHANIE 1SRJ. . Farley. Marsha tsoph.i . . . 242 Farley. Sandra tsoph.J . . . 242 FARMER. RONNIE 1SR.i . . FARRA, CHARLES tSR.J . . . 133,184 Farren, Kenneth tsoph.J . . . 75.242 FARREN, VICKI tSR.i . . . 39,43,59.184 FARRIS. TOMMY tSR.i . . .60,l84 Farwell. Jana 1soph.J. . . 117.242 Faucctt. Donna tsoph.J . . . 242 FAWELI., JANE tSR.J . . .184 Fazzan, Dan tsoph.J . . . Feferman's . . . 268 FERGASON. MR. J. E. 1FAC.J. . .150 Ferguson, Cheryl isoph.i . . . 242 Ferguson. Gary tsoplm . , . 115.242 FERNAU, DIANE 1SR.i . . . Ferryman. Charlie tsophj . . . 242 FESLER. MR. ORVILLE 1FAC.J. . .154 FEWELI., BOBBY 1SR.1 . . . 184 FHA. . . 130 Fielding, Larry tsoph.J . . . 242 FIELDING. TIM 1SR.i. . . 185 Fife. Billy tsoph.l. . . 96 Fike, Trena tsoph.J. . . 115.242 Finch, Fred tir.D. . . 110 Finch. Gwen 1soph.7 . . . 242 Finchum, .Janice tim. . .221 Finchum, .loy tsoph.i . . . 242 FINDLEY, DANNY 1SR.i. . Fine. David 1soph.J. . . Fiore. Tony. . . 115,242 First Baptist Church . . . 261 First Federal Savings and Loan . . . 271 FIRST, DEBBIE tSR.i . . . 185 Fite. Pat tsoph.i. . .242 Fitzgerald. Mike tsoph.i . . . 66.96.242 FITZPATRICK. JOHN 1SR.i . . . 57,110,185 FLAMM. NIELINDA 1SR.i . . . 185 Flemming, 1.arry tsoph.i. . . 75.242 FLETCHER, KATHY tSR.i . Flippin, Beverly tim. . .221 Flowers, Ton tim. . .221 Fluegul, Doyie tsoph.D . . . 242 Folie Ricky 'r J . .... 221 FOLS,0M, LIRIDA 1SR.i . . . 185 Forbes. Mike tsoph.J . . . 242 Forbes, Sherylon tir.i. . . 221 Foreman, Jaynet tsophj . . . 242 Forkner. Kelly 1soph.J. . . 115,117,242 Fortenberry, Debi 1soph.J . . . 242 FORTENBERRY. ROBERT tSR.1 . . Foster. Deen tsoph.J . . . 242 FOSTER, DONNA tSR.i . . . 185 FOSTER. MR. JERRY tFAC.J. . . 101,163 Foster. Mike tim . . . Foster. Robert tsoph.J. . . FOUNTAIN. KAREN 1SR.i . . . -12,60,I01,185 Four Seasons . . . 285 Fourman, Lowell tim . . . Fousl. Linda tsonlm . . . 242 FOX, SUSAN tSR.i . . . 184 Francis, Lonnie tsophj . . . 243 Francis, Mark tsoph.J . . . 243 FrankIin's . . . 261 Franks, Celia 1soph.J . . . 243 FRANKS. CENCI ISRJ . . .19,60,185 Frederiksen. Paul tSoph.J . . . 117,243 Freehling. Cheryl tsoph.J. . . 243 Freeman. Mary 1soph.J . . . 243.247 Freeman's Flowers . . . 274 FRENCH, REGINA tSR.i. . . 117,185 French. Viki tsoph.i . . . 243 FRESHNOCK. LARRY tSR.i . . .60,186,199 FRIESNER, VINCE 1SRJ . . . 31,186 FRISBIE, CINDY 1SR.i . . . 117,186 Frisbie. David tim. . .221 Fromm. Karan tsoph.i . . . 243 FROMM, KURT 1SR.i. . . 29,66,186 Frosch. Mike tsoph.i. . . Frost. Charles tim . . . Frost. Jan tim. . . 136.221 Fry, Janie tim. . . FRY, JOHN 1SR.1 . . . 186 Frye, Marvin tim. . .221 FTA. . . 128.129 Fuller. Donnell tir.i . . . 221 Fullerton. Cheryl tim . . . Fullingim. John tim. . . 145.221 Fullmer. Mary tsoph.J. . . 115.243 Furr's. . .273 FLJTURE MEDICS. . .131 G GABBARD, SHIRLEY tSR.J . . . 116,186 GAITHER. MRS. BEVERLY tFAC.J. . .l32.l68 Gallaway. Steve tsophj . . . 243 Galley, Edwin. tsoph.J. . . 117,243 GALLEY. GARY, tSR.J . . .116,186 Galloway, Tommy tsoph.J . . . 243 GAMBLE. TIM tSR.l . . . 186 Gano. Billy tsoph.i. . . 115.243 Garcia, Linda tsoph.J. . . Garcia, Richard tim. . . Gardner,Joanna tim. . . Gardner. Kyle tim . . . 97.221 Garland. Carl tsophj. . . 243 Garlin. David tim. . .60.l10.l-44.221 GARNER, DON tSR.i . . . 60,144,186 Garre. Steve tim. . . 116.221 Garrett. David 1soph.J. 117.243 Garrett, Leslie tjr.J. . .221 GARRETT, STEVE 1SR.j . . . 186 GARRISON, STEVE ISRJ . . . 186 Gass. John tim. . . 30.97,221 GATENS, JIM tSR.i . . . 185 Gatlin. Kathy tim . . . 221 Gatlin, Mike tsoph.i . . . 243 GATTIS, BEVERLY tSR.i . . . 116,186 Gaul. Gayle tim. . . 112,116,221 Gear Company Realty . . . 286 GEARHART, CATHY 1SR.i . . . 187 GEIGER, DAVID tSR.J . . .25,116,l87 Geiger. Steve tim. . . 116.221 Geneva. Gary tim. . .221 Gentry. Jan tsoph.J. . .243 George Autry Printer . . . 265 George. Carl tim. , . George, Ronald tsoph.i . . . Gephart. Bruce, tim . . . 221 GERHARDT, ALAN 1SR.i . . . 187 GERKEN, CATHE tSR.i . . . 187 Gerken. Dan tsoph.J . . . 243 Geroux, Danny tsoph.J . . . 75 GERSTNER, JANE tSR.i . . . 187 Gerwig. Wayson tim. . .221 Gholston, Terry tsoph.J . . . 243 GIBSON. DENNIS tSR.i . . . GIBSON, GAIL tSR.i . . . 112,187 GIBSON, PAT tSR.l. . . 187 Gidden, Deniece tsoghj. . . Giddens. Corey tsop .J. . . GIDDENS, MARIETA tSR.i . . . 60,187 Gilbert. David 1soph.J . . . 243 Gilbert. Debbie tim. . . 221 Gilbert. Larry. tsoph.7. . . GILLES. .IODY KSRJ . . . 60,187 Gilles. Suzan tim . . . GILLEY, DICK tSR.l . . . GILLIAM. PEGGY 1SR.l . . .187 Gilmer. Richard tsoplm. . . 75.l35.243 Gilmore, Perry tim . . . 222 Gish. Barbara tsoplm . . . 112.243 Glass. Greg tim. . . ll0.ll2.222 Glenn. Karen tsoph.1 . . .243 GLENN. SUSAN tSR.J . . .187 Glick. Pam tim . . . Globe News . . . 282 Glover. Julie tim . . . 18.1 16.222 Godfrey. Bill tsoph.i. . . 112,115,243 Golightly, Patrica tim. . . Gollthugh. Jerry tim. . .222 Good Housekeeping . . . 285 Goodloe. Tim tim. . . 222 GOODMAN. CINDY 1SR.i . . .187 Goodnight. Debbie tsoplm . . . 243 GOODNIGHT. MARSHA 1SR.J . . .187 Goodrich. Janet tsoplm. . . Goodrich. Kathy tim. . . 222 Goodson. Greg tim . . . 222 GOODSON, LETTA tSR.i . . .187 Goodson. Mark tsoplm . . . 243 Goolsby. Gayle tim . . . 187.222 Gordon. Randy tim . . . 222 GORMAN. BETTY 1SR.i . . . 129,187 GORRIE, MALCOM tSR.l . . .187 Gorrie. Russell tir.J. . .222 Gottschall. Nancy tim. . .222 GOYVDY. KENNY 1SR.i. . .187 Gowdy. Larry tsoplm. . .243 Grace Baptist Church . . . 280 Grader. Carol tim. . . 222 Graef. Paula tsoph.l . . . 243 Graham. Debbie tsoplm. . . 116 Graham. Gary tsoplm . . . 75.243 GRAHAM. LUANNE 1SR.i. . . 110,188 Graham. Shonnie tim . . . 222 GRAHS. JIMMY tSR.1. . . 60,112,142.188,208 Grames. Ronald tsoph.l. . . 115.243 GRANT. DIANE 1SR.l. . .188 Grantham. Judy tsoplm. . . 243 GRAVES. DON 1SR.i. . . 110.188 Gray. Arthur tsoplm. . . GRAY. MISS BILLYE tFAC.J. . .161 GRAY, JACK tSR.i . . .188 Gray. Patsy Lynn 1soph.l . . . 2-13 GRAY. TECLIA tSR.J . . .43.60,112,I88 Gray. Vickie tsoplm. . . Grays. Alice tim . . . Green. Allen tim. . '72 Green. Harry tim. . . 222 Greene. Steve tsoplm. . . GREER, LARRY tSR.i . . . 188 Gressctt. Clydene tsoph.J . . . GRESSETT, JIM tSR.i . . . 188 GRIDER. MRS. MARILYN tFAC.J. . .169 Griffin. Cathy tim. . .222 GRIFFIN. DEE 1SR.i . . . Griffin. Toni tim. . .222 Griffith. Carol tim. . . 222 GRIGSBY. MIKE 1SR.J. . .188 CRIMES. BECKY 1SR.i. . .188 Grinstead. Brucc1soph.l . . .243 Grinstead. Terry tim . . . 222 GRIZZLE. KATHY tSR.J . . . 188 Grizzle. Steve tsoph.J. . . Grona. Roy 1soph.J . . . Groom. Margaret tim . . . 222 GRUBER. CAROL 1SR.J . . .188 Gruber. Gayle tsoph.J. . . Grundy. Sharla tsoph.1. . . GUESS, CHRISTY tSR.l . . . 20,38,52,S8,60,100.I0l. 116,188 GUEST. SHARON 1SR.l . . .189 GUCENHEIM. PAUL 1SR.i. . .66,189 Guill. Brenda tim. . . Guinn. Sherry tim. . .222 Gunn Brothers Stamps . . . 274 Gunn. Janet tsoph.l. . . GCNTER. MRS. JOSEPHlNE1FAC.i. . .1-12.156 Guthrie. Becky tim. . . 222 Guthrie. Don tsoph.1. . . Guthrie. Ginger tsoph.i. . . GIQTHRIE JIMMY 1SR.i. . .60,I10,lI6 Gutierrez. Becky tim. . . 222 GWIN, RAY tSRJ. . .66.72.93,189 Gwin Supply . . . 261 GVVYNN, LEE 1SR.J. . . 112,189 Gwynn. Michelle tsoplrl. . . Gymnastics Club. . . 123 H HABEKOTT, JANICE 1SR.J . . .189 1-labekott. Jim tsoplm. . . Hackler. Jon tim. . .222 HADAWAY. MRS. .IEANETTE tFAC.J. . HADLEY, DARRELL 1SR.1. . .189 Hadley, Ronnie tsoph.J . . . 244 HAESE, MERRIE1SR.i. . . 189 HAGER, RICKY tSR.i . . . 189 Hague, Corky tim . . . 222.231 Halduk. Teena tsoplm . . . 244 HAIDUK, VICKI tSR.1. . .19,42,57,189,201 Hail. Judy tsoph.i. . .244 Hailey, Kay tsoph.J . . . 115,224 Hale, Pam tim . . . HALES, DOUG tSR.i . . . 189 Hales. Ginger tsoplm. . .244 HALEY. MISS MARGARET tFAC.l. . .152 HALL, ANDY QSRJ . . . 189,204 Hall, Cheryl tjr.J . . . HALL. JAMES 1SRJ . . . 60,189 Hall. Janet tim. . .222 Hall. Scott tsoplrl. . . 28.244 Hallberg. Debbie tsoph.l . . . HAM, CYNTHIA tSR.1 . . .21,l28,129,189,212 Hamblin, Monte tim . . . 222 Hamer, Terry tsoph.J. . , 244 Hamilton, Cindy gm . . . 18.222 HAMILTON. JO ISRJ . . . 189 Hamilton, Pam tsoph.J . . . 224 Hamlin, Mike tsoph.J . . . 115,224 HAMM, MISS LOUISE tFAC.J. . . 154 HAMMIT, MR. E. L. tFAC.J. . .152 Hammond, Lonnie tsoph.J . . . 224 Hamner, Rhonda tsoph.J . . . 224 HAMPTON, JO tSR.i. . . 132,189 Hampton. Sharon Kay tsoph.J . . . Hand. Randy tsoplrl . . . 244 Hanes. Colleen tsoplm . . . 244 Hanna, Alana tir.J. . . 222 Hanna, Cheryl tim . . . 222 HANNA, MARSHA tSR.J . . . 189 HANSEN, BART tSR.J . . . 190 HARALSON, MIMI1SR.1. . . 116,190 Harber. Claudia tim . . . HARBER, THOMAS tSR.1. . . Harbison. Brenda tsoph.J . . . 244 HARBISON, LARRY QSRJ . . . 190 Harboe. Ellen tir.J-. . . 222 Harbour. Debbie tim. . .222 Harbour. Phil 1soph.7 . . . 244 Hargis, Terry tim . . . 110,222 HA GRAVE, MRS. JANICE tFAC.J. . .166 Harlow. Pat tsoph.J. . . 244 Harmeyer. Karen tsoph.J. . . 244 Harms. Cindy tim . , . 222 Harp. Victor tim . . .222 Harper. Steven tsoph.i. . . 115.244 HARRIS. MISS BARBARA tFAC.1. . .166 HARRIS, KENNY tSR.l . . . 20,53,57,60,108,109,190 208,301 Harris. Marsha tim. . . 222 HARRIS, MIKE 1SR.i. . .97 HARRIS. MRS. JULIE tFAC.J. . .165 HARRIS. MR. MIKE tFAC.l. . .153 HARRIS, PAM tSR.J . . . 110,112,190 HARSCH, MR. ROBERT tFAC.i. . .158 Harwell, Lily tsoph.J. . . 117,244 Hassinger, Mark tsoph.i. . . 115,244 HATHCOCK. MRS. JUDY tFAC.J. . . 60,154,155 Hatter. Richard tsoph.1. . . 244 Hawkins. Kaye tsoph.J . . . 244 Hawkins. James tim . . .222 Hawkins. Peggy tsoplm . . . 244 Hawlev. Walter lim. . .222 HAYES, CINDY tSR.J . . .190 Hayes, Dean tir.J . . . 66,116,222 Hayes. Robert tir.1. . . 222 Haynes. Lynda tim. . .223 Haynes. Steven tim. . .223 Hays. Fred tsoph.J . . . 244 Hazelwood. Riki tsoph.i. . .245 Heath. Laura tsoph.l . . . 245 HECK. BARBARA ANN tSR.1. . Heck, Kathie tsoph.J . . . 246 Hedrick. Debby tim . . . 223 Heener. Donald tsoph.i . . . Hegedus. James tsoph.i . . . 245 Hegedus, Janey tim . . . 223 HEISER, PATI tSR.J . . .60,190 HEISER, SUSAN tSR.1. . .190 Heitz. Debbie tim. . .223 HEITZ. RICKY tSR.J . . . HEMBREE, GARRY tSR.J . . . 190 Henderson. Bill tsoph.J. . . 115,245 HENDERSON, DEBI tSR.i. . .42,190 Henderson. Donny Um. . . 102.223 HENDERSON, DOUG tSR.1 . . .60,102,103,190 Henderson. Gary tsoph.i . . . 87.245 HENDERSON, HILDA 1SR.1. . .38,l90 Henderson, Jeanette tim. . . HENDERSON, RONNIE tSR.i. . . I7,25,57,116,190 HENDRICKSON, FROSTY tSR.J . . .190 HENRY. GLENN 1SR.1 . . . Henslee. Gale tim . . 117.223 Henslee. Jan gm. . . ll0,112.l2'-9.223 Herber. David tsoph.J. . .,249 Herring Hotel . . . 290 HERRING, JOYCE tSR.i . . . 60,129,146,19l Herring, Roger tsoph.J . . . 75,245 Herrin:-Webb Motor Co. . . . 290 Hersom. Donnie tsoph.1. . . Hervey. Mary lsoph.D. . . 112.1 15.245 HESS. MR. NEIL tFAC.D. . .157 HESSE. MRS. KATHLEEN tl-'AC.D. . .160 Hester. Michele tsoph.D. . .245 HICKEY, JANET tSR.D. . .191 Hickmott, .lay tsoph.D. . .75.245.256 Hicks, Bill Qr.D. . .110 HICKS, BOB tSR.D . . .60,191 HICKS. MR. KENNETH tFAC.D. . . 1514 Higgins. Alan tsoph.D. . . 245 Higgins. Paula tsoph.D . . . 101.245 HIGGINS, IVALLACE tSR.1. . .191 Higgs. Paula tsoph.D. . . 245 Hight. Donald tsoplri. . . Hill. Barney Qr.1. . .27.223 Hill. Beth Qr.D. . .223 Hill, Debbie lsoph.1. . .245 Hill, Donna Qr.D. . . Hill, Edward Qr.D. . . 223 Hill, Fran Qr.D. . . 223 Hill. .Jackie tsoph.D. . .245 HILL, JEANNIE tSR.D . . .191 Hill. .lulie Qr.D. . . 223 Hill. Kathy tsoph.D. . .245 I-lill. Mary Qr.D. . .223 HILI., PAT tSR.D . . . Hi11.Pebh1etsoph.1. . .245 Hill, Ralph QrD. . . 124.223 Hillmer, Bob tsoph.1. . . 245 HINCHEY. GAY tSR.D . . . 141.191 Hix. Donna tsoph.D. . . 245 HOBBS, DAN tSR.D . . .191 HOBBS. MRS. JUNE tFAC.D. . .153 HODGES, TREY tSR.D . .191 Hoffman. Rita Qr.D. . .223 HOGAN. BOB tSR.D . . .191 Hogan. Cathie Qr.D. . . HOGAN, JUSTIN tSR.1. . . Hoggatt. Dale Qr.D. . . 110.223 Holhert. Bruce Qr.D. . . 116.223 HOLDAWAY, BRAD tSR.1 . . .191 HOLDEN, LINDA tSR.1. . .191 Hollahaugh. Bill Qr.D. . . 110.223 HOLLABAIJGH. FRANK tSR.D . . Holland. Billy Qr.D . . .221 Holland. 1iristsoph.D. . .245.254 HOLLAND, MILLIE ISRJ . . . 191 HOLLIDAY, LARRY tSR.D . . .66,69.97,II8,191 Hollinger. Gerry Qr.1. . . 116.223 Hollingsworth. Judy tsoph.1. . . 245 HOLLINGSYVORTH, LINDA 4SR.D . . . 60,191 Holloway. Paula tsoph.D . . . 114.1 15.245 Holloway. Rachel Qr.D. . . 223 Holloway. Richard tS0ph.D . . . 75.96.245 Holloway. Suedell tsoph.D . . . 245 HOLMES, RUSSELL tSR.1. . . 191 llolt. Beverly Qr.D. . . 223 lloman. Charles tsoph.D . . . 245 HONAKER. MRS. LINDA tFAC.D. . .166 Honea. Calvin tsoph.D . . . HOOD, FRED tSR.D . . .6I.I12.I13,191 Hood. Mark Qr.D. . . 223 HOOKS. JUNE tSR.D . . . Hooper. Danyee tsoph.D . . . 117.245 HOOPER, DIANE tSR.D . . . 116.192 Hopson. Dave Qr.D. . . 61.1 10.223 Hopson. Nlissy tsoph.D. . . 245 Horrell. Steve tsoph.D. . . 117 Horienstine. Philip tsoph.D. . . 112.245 Houchin. Bob Qr.D . . . 224 Houchin. Donna Dee tsoph.D . . . 245 Houchin. Jesse tsoph.D . . . Houchins. Danny Qr.D . . . 192 HOUSE. DEBBY tSR.D . . . 116.192 House. Diana tsoph.D. . . HOUSE, LARRY tSR.D. . . House. Pam tsoph.D . . . 245 House. Randy Qr.D . . . 40.41, 1-louse. Rhonda tsoph.D. . . 115.245 1-loward. Amy tsoph.D . . . 117.245 Howard. Curtis tsoph.D. . . 245 Howard. Dennis tsoph.D. . .245 Howard Johnson . . . 289 Howard, Leslie Qr.D . . . 101,224 HOWARD, MARSHA tSR.D . . . 192 Howard. Terry tsoph.D . . . 245 Howard. Toni Qr.D . . . 224 Howe. Danny tsoph.1 . . . Howe. Lorrie tsoph.D . . . 245 HOWE, WILLIAM tSR.D. . . 192 Howell, Guy lsoph.D. . . 244 Howell, James Qr.D. . .224 Howell. Leslie tsoph.D. . . 112.245 Howell. Margaret Qr.D . . . 224 HOWES, WENDY tSR.D . . .192 HONVINGTON. MRS. GAYLE tl-'AC.1. . . 161 HONVINGTON. MR. BOB tl-iAC.D. . .66.67.163 Hrncir. Debbi Qr.D. . . 10.411.41.224 Hub Clothiers . . . 264 HUBBARD, BILLY tSR.D. . . 29.192 HUCKABY, DIANE tSR.D. . . 116,192 Hudgins. Wanda Qr.D. . .224 Hudson. Barbara tsoph.D . . . 245 HUDSON. JAMES tSR.D . . .192 Hudspeys. Gary Qr.D. . . HUGG, HOYT tSR.D. . .192 Hugg. Linda tsoph.D . . . 246 Hughes. Janice Qr.D. . .224 HUMPHREY, DYAN tSR.D . . .192 Humphreys, Vicky Qr.D. .K . 224 HUNGATE, MR. LARRY tl"AC.D. . . 158 Hunnicutt. Tim tsoph.D. . .246 HUNT, CYNTHIA tSR.1. . . HUNT, LACEY tSR.D . . .192 Hutchens. Phillip Qr.D. . . HUTCHENS, SUSAN tSR.D . . . 116.192 Hutchins. Kelly Qr.D . . . 224 Hutchinson. Debi tsoph.D . . . Hutchinson, Sherris Qr.D. . . 224 Hutson, Gregg Qr.D . . . 224 Hutson, Nita tsoph.D. . .245 HYDE, ALLAN tSR.D . . .192 Hyde. Lynda Qr.D . . .224 Hyde. Myra Qr.D. . . 224 I ICT. . . 133 Ince. Carla tsoph.D. . .246 INGRAM, DICKIE tSR.D . . .20.61,64,65,69,97,118. 192 Ingram, Tom tsoph.D . . . 87,246 IRISH, CAROL tSR.D . . .116,192 IRWIN. CAROLYN tSR.D . . .116.192 lrwin. Corinne Qr.D. . . 61.1 16,136,224 Irwin. Keith tsoph.D. . . 75.246 Irwin, Loretta tsoph.D . . . 246 Irwin, Tina tsoph.D. . . 115,246 Ivy, Miriam Qr.D . . . 224 Izzard. Bill Qr.D. . .224 IZZARD. MARK tSR.D . . .193 J Jack BeII's Pharmacy . . . 283 JACKMAN, JUDY tSR.D . . . 26,193 Jackson, Cathy Qr.D . . . 224 JACKSON. MR. ELDON tFAC.D. . . 158 JACKSON, GERALD tSR.D . . . 30,58,66,69,92,193 .1acobs. Randy Qr.D . . . 110.224 Jacobsen. Lee Brent tsoph.D. . . 246 Jacques, Judy tsoph.D . . . 246 Janzen. Mike tsoph.D. . . 246 Jean, Tony Qr.D . . . Jel'1'ers. Cindy tsoph.D . . . Jeffers. Randy Qr.D . . . 61.224 Jeffers. Susan tSoph.D . . . Jet'1'erson. Steve Qr.D . . . 97,117.22-1 .lenkins. Dan tsoph.D. . .87.2-16 Jenkins. Judy Qr.D. . . 116.224 JENKINS, LARRY tSR.1 . . .193 Jenkins. Ro11andQr.D. . . Jenkins. Tim Qr.D. . . 112,116,224 JENKINS, MR. TOMMY tFAC.D . . . 166,167 Jennie Foster Studio . . . 264 JESTER, MARTHA tSR.D . . .193 JETER, JANN tSR.D. . . 142,193 Jim's Alito . . . 287 JOHNSON, BETTY tSR.D . . .193 Johnson. Cathy Qr.D . . . 224 Johnson. Dianna tsoph.D . . .246 JOHNSON, DIANE tSR.D. . .193 JOHNSON, GAY tSR.D . . .43.116.193 .lohnson. Haise tsoph.D . . . 246 JOHNSON, JOHNNY tSR.D . . . 61.193 .lOHNSON, JULIE tSR.D . . .61,193 JOHNSON, KIM lSR.1 . . . JOHNSON, LYN tSR.D. . .193 JOHNSON, MELANIE tSR.1. . .193 .1ohnson. Patricia Ann Qr.D . . . 224 .lohnson. Rick Qr.D. . .224 JOHNSON, SHIRLEY tSR.D . . .193 Jolley. Vickie Qr.D. . . 116.224 JONES. MR. C. C. tFAC.D. . .164.l67 JONES. MR. C. L. QFAGD. . . Jones. David Qr.D. . . JONES, DARREI. tSR.D . . .193 Jones. Debbie tsoph.D . . .246 JONES. JOE tSR.D . . .193 JONES. KATHI tSR.1. . . ll6,120.I93.I99 JONES. NANCY tSR.D . . .193 JONES. RUSTY tSR.D . . . 40.41.194 JONES, SAM tSR.D . . . 194 Jones. Sam Qr.D . . . Jones, Scott tsoph.D . . . 246 JONES, STEVE tSR.D . . . 61,108,109 JORDAN, ROGER tSR.D . . . 194 Jordan. Ronna Qr.D . . . 224 .lordan. Sandy tsoph.D . . . 125.246 Jorden. .lay ts0ph.D . . . 246 Judd. Sheila tsoph.D. . . 115.246 JUSTUS. DAVID tSR.D . . .194 K Kahn. Kerry Qr.D . . . KASPAR, SHEILA tSR.D. . . 43,13-1.194 Kee. Dow Qr.D. . . 66.74.128.l29.224 Keith. Bi11Qr.D. . .224 KEITHl.EY. MR. PAUL lFAC.D. . .164 Keller, David tsoph.D. . . 246 Kelley. Charmaine tsoph.D. . . 125.246 Kelley. David Qr.D. . .61,224 Kelln. Vance tsoph.D. . .246 Kennedy. Alan Qr.D . . . 110.224 Kennedy. Bruce lsoph.D. . . 115.246 Kennedy. Kevin tsoph.D. . . Kennedy. Lewis tsoph.D. . . 117.247 KENYON, STEVE tSR.D . . .194 KERR, SHEILA tSR.J . . .194 KEY CLUB. . . 108.109 KIDD. MIKE tSR.D . . .194 Kidd. Wi11'redQr.D. . .9O. 225 Kidwell. Gayle tsoph.D. . .246 Kiihn. Kim tsoph.D, . . 115.246 Kiker. Emily tsoph.D. . .246 KILE. MR. JAMES tFAC'.D. . .161 Kilgore. .lohn tsoph.D . . . 75 KILGORE. LARRY tSR.i . . .,66,113, 118,194 Killins. Patti tSoph.D. . .246 Killmer. Robert lsoph.D 115 Killough. Danny Qr.DI . . 87.225 Killough. Randy tsoph.D . . . 246 Killough. Rex Qr.D. , . KILLOUGH., TERRY tSRD . . . Kimble. David Qr.D. . .225 1 KIMMINS. MRS. POLLYANNA tI'AC.D. . .152 Kindred. Robert tsoph.D. . . 115.246 King, Jan Qr.D. . . 116.225 KING. KAREN tSR.D . . .194 KING. LINDA KAREN tSR.D . . .194 King. l.vnn Qr.D. . .225 King. Terry Qr.D. . . 110.225 KINGDON. KATHY tSR.1. . . 61,116,194 KINGSTON. MRS. SHARON tFAC.D. . . 154 KIRK, MRS. MARTIE tFAC.D. . .154 Kirklin. Jim Qr.D. . .225 KIRKPATRICK, JANET tSR.D . . . 61,139,194 Kitchens. Rodger tsoph.D . . . 246 Klein. Karen Qr.D. . .225 KIine's . . . 265 KLING. MARSHALL tSR.D . . . 116,194 Kloury. llolly tsoEh.D. . . Kluck. Patsy tsop .D . . . 246 KNEALE, JIMMY tSR.D . . .194 Knight, Denise Qr.D . . .225 Koeni , Billy tsoph.D . . . 8796.246 KOEIEIG. MARY tSR.D . . . 61,195 Kolander. Judith tsoph.D . . . 115,246 Kolius, Rice Ann tsoph.D . . . 246 KOLLMAR. DEBORAH tSR.D . . . 195 Koontz, David tsoph.D. . . 117.246 Koopmann. Cheryl Anne tsoph.D . . . 195.246 Koopmann, Linda Qr.D . . . 225 KOPP, LARRY tSR.D . . , 108,195 KORELC. RANDY tSR.D . . . Kraemer. Benny tsoph.D . . . 246 Kremer, Dan Qr.D . . . 225 Kristcr, Anna Belle Qr.D. . .225 KRONBECK, GAIL tSR.D . . .195 Kunkel. Monte tsoph.D. . . 112.246 Kuykendall. Charlene tsoph.D. . . 246 Kuykendall. Randy Qr.1 . . . 225 L I.-Auto Salvage . . . 265 Ladd. Susan Qr.1 . . . 225 LAKNER, CONNIE tSR.D . . . 195 LALICKER, BARBARA tSR.D . . . 18,195 l.aminack. Terry tsoph.D . . . 247 Lampe. l.inda tsoph.D . . .247 Landers. Cindy tsoph.D . . . 117.247 Lane. Barry tsoph.D . . . 75 Lane. Donnie Qr.D. . . LANE. FRED tSR.D . . .195 I.ane. Gary tsoph.D . . . 247 Lanes Ice Cream . . . 268 Langley. Shayne Qr.D. . . 247 Lanham. Amy lsoph.D . . . 247 Lara. Robbie Qr.D . . . 225 Lard. Gene Qr.1. . . 101.225 Larson. Lynda tsoph.D . . . 247 LARSON. TOM tSR.1. . . 61.195 LAS MEMORIAS STAFF. . .146.147 Lassiter, Jan tsoph.D . . . 247 I.atham. Jimmy Qr.D . . . LATIN CLUB. . .140 Laubc. Jimmy tsoph.D . . . 247 Law. Michael Robert tsoph.D . . . 247 LAWRENCE. CHYRL tSR.D . . . 116.195 Lawson. Debbie Qr.D. . . Leach. Alan Qr.D. . .225 LEBOW. MIKE tSR.D . . .195 LeCrone. Rick Qr.D . . . LEDBETTER. GARY lSR.D. . . 195 LEE, BECKY tSR.D . . . 31,61.13l.195 Lee. Bertie Qr.D. . . 225 Lce. Bob Qr.D. . . 110.1 12.225 Lee. Danny tsoph.D . . . 85.87.247 Lee. Linda Qr.D. . . LEE, NANCY tSR.D . . . 18.19.195 Le irand. James Qr.D . . . 225 Lehman. Jennifer Qr.D . . . 225 Lemke, Nancy Qr.D. . .61.225 LEONARD, DANNY tSR.D . . .61,131.I95 Leone. Peggy Qr.D . . . 225 LEVASSAR. SARL tSR.D . . .195 Levick. Mike tsoph.D. . . 101.247 Lewis. Gary tsoph.1. . . 108.115 Lcwis..1ames Qr.D . . .225 Lewis. Jerry Qr.D. . . 116.225 Lewis. John Qr.D . . . 225 LEWIS. KEN 4SR.D . . .195 Lewis, Rusty tsoph.D . . . 247 Lewis. Wade Wayne tsoph.D . . . 247 Light. .lerry Qr.D . . .66.l22.225 Light. Kenneth Qr.1. . .225 LIGHTFOOT, JOHN tSR.D . . . 196 LILLY. MARSHA tSR.D . . . 116.196 Limbau vh Troy tsoph.D . . . 87,247 LINCOLN, MARK tSR.D . . . 196 Lincoln, Susy tsoph.D . . . 247 LINDSEY. CINDY tSR.D. . . 110,196 Lindsey. Deborah Sue Qr.D . . . 225 Lille Ave. Cleaners . . . 265 Linke. Kenneth tsoph.D. . .247 Linke. Roberta Qr.D. . .225 Linn. Linda tsoph.D. . .247 LINYILLE. .IANICE tSR.D . . .196 LIPSCOMB. LLOYD tSR.D . . .112,113,196 Littau. Craig Qr.D. . . 110.225 LIT'I'EF1ELD. MIKE tSR.D . . . 196 Littlehales. Thomas Qr.D. . .96.225 Litton. Daryl lsoph.D. . . 115.247 LIT'l'RELL. MR, GARY tFAC.D. . .67.l67 Lloyd. Browning Qr.D. . . 139,225 LOBAUGH. DWAYNE tSR.D . . .196 Lockhart. Connie tsoph.D . . . 247 Loden. I.inda Qr.D. . . l.odcn. 'Trunell tsoph.D . . . Loewenstern. David tsoph.D . . . 247 Loewenstern. Tara Qr.D. . . 225 LOFLIN, TERRY LYNN tSR.1. . . Lolthus. Brett tsoph.D . . . 247 LOFTHUS. DREW' tSR.D . . . LOFTHLJS. SARA tSR.D . . .196 Lojcwski. Joe tsoph.D . . . 247 Lollar. Dale Edward tsoph.D . . .25,96,247,256 Longanecker. Mike tsoph.D. . , 247 Longbine. Bobby Qr.D . . . 66 Looney. Linda tsoph.D . , . 247 LOVE. EARL tSR.D . . .196 Love. Susan Qr.D. . .225 LOVELADY. MRS. PATRICIA tFAC.l. . . 160 LOWRANCE. DAN 1SR.1. . .196 Lowry. Karen Lim. . . ll6.225.232 LOXYRY. MR. JOHNNY tFAC.l. , .67.l67 Loyd. Harvey' Lim. . , Lundegreen. Carmen tsoplm. . . 116 LUSCOMBE, JOE tSR.1. . .196 Lutz. George Lim . . . 110.1 I 1.1 16.225 Lyles. Malinda Lim. . . LYLES. RONNIE LEE tSR.i. . . M Mack, Joe Davis Lsoph.J . . , 248 Maddy, Steve Lsoph.J . . . 117,248 MAGEE,KELLEYtSR.1. . . Mager. George Jeffrey tsoph.l . . . 248 MAGOIJIRK. CAROLYN 1SR.i . . .198 Majors. .Iohn tsoph.1. . . Malone. Kathleen tsoph.l. . . 248 Mandril. Karyn Lilii. . . 225 Manley. Nancy' Lim . . . 226 Manning. Allen Lsoph.J. . . MANNING, EDDY tSR.i. . . Mannin Y. Jim Lim. , . MANNITNG. MR. HENRY LFACJ. . ,67.161 MANNING. VINCENT LSRJ . . .198 Mannon. l.u Ann Lsoplm , . . 248 MANNON, MOE tSR.1. . .198 Mansfield. Raymond Li1'.1 . . . MAPLES. ANITA tSR.1. . . 116.198 MAPLES. MISS SARA tl-'AC.1. . . 123.161 Mark Davis Carpets . . . 268 Marks. 1.ynn lsoph.J . . . 248 MARLATT, DEBBIE tSR.i. . .198 Marr. Paula Lim. . .226 Marr. Sheri Lsoph.i. . . 248 MARRS. JAN LSRJ. . . 42,198 Marsh. Madeleine tsoplm . . . 248 MARSH. THERSA tSR.1. . . 198 Marshall. l.ee tsoplm. . .248 Martin. Jerry Lir.l. . . 110.226 MARTIN. KEN LSRJ . . .198 Martin. l.oratsoph.1 . . . 248 Martin. Marilyn Lilii. . . 226 MARTIN. MR. LEWIS tl-'AC'.J. . . 151 MARTIN, SHARON LSRJ . . . 110.116.1911 Mask. Cathy Lim. . . 110.226 Mason. Ann Lsoph.l. . . 248 Mason. Betsy Lim . , . 226 Mason. Richard tsoph.1. . .96.248 Massey. Jan Lir.i. . . 226 Massey, Lyndon Lsoph.i. . . 248 MASSEY, RICHARD tSR.1 . . . 198 Masters. Larry Lir.l. . . 248 MASTERS, NORMA LSRJ . . .110.11I.112.198 Mathes. John tsoph.J. . . 24X Mathes. Stephanie Lim . . . 226 Matheson. Luann Lir.i . . . 61,226 Mathews. Mark Lir.l. . . 226 Mathews. Ronnie tsoplm. . . 248 MATHIS. JAY tSR.1. . . MATHIS, LEE tSR.1. . . 110.198 Matteson. Joyce Lsoph.J. , ,248 MATTHEWS. KAREN LSRJ . . .198 Matthews. Richard Lir.J. . . 1I0.137.226 MATTHEWS, WENDY tSR.1. . .198 MAULDIN, ROBERT tSR.1. . . Maxine's Pant Parlor . . . 268 MAYES. MR. CLAIR LFACJ. . . 163 Meek. Steve Lsoph.l. . . 248 Melinsky. Adair Lim. . .61.112.226 Mendez. Kathie lsoph.l, . .248 Mercer. Connie Lim , . . I16.139.226 Mercer, Penny Lsoph.J . . . 248 MERIWETHER, KEN LSRJ . . . 199 Mernitz, Ken Lim. . . 61,110,226 Merritt, Deborah Lsoph.J . . . 117,248 Messer, Mike Lsoph.J . . . 248 Middleton, Neal Lsoph.i. . . 75,248 Middleton, Shirley Ljr.i . . .226 MIKESELL. MR. LEROY tFAC.i. . .168 Milbern. Hazel Lim . . . 226 Milby. .laney tsoph.i . . .248 Milleo Moving Service . . . 285 Miller. Danny lSoph.1. . .248 M1I.LER. GIGI tSR.1 . . .199 ' Miller. Jimmy Litii. . . Miller. Keith Lim. . .226 Miller. Kirk Lsoplm. . ,96.248.251 Miller. Lloyd lsoplm, . , Miller. Monty Lsoplm . . . 248 Miller. Steve tjr.l. . .226 M1Ll1G.-XN. MRS. ISEVERLY IFACI. . .155 MILLS. JIMMY tSR.r . . .199 Minor. Max tSoph.J. . . Miracle. Marilyn Lim . . . 226 Miranda. Charles Lsoplm . . , 115.248 Mitchell. Clifton tsoplm. , ,248 Mitchell. .Janet Lim. . , 116.226 Mitchell. Larry Lir.l. . .226 Mitehell. Mark tsoph.1. . . MITCHELL. MRS. DORIS LF.-ACI. . ,155 Mixon. Brian tsoph.l. . . 74.116 Mile. Marilyn Lim. . .226 Mok. Melissa Lim. . .61 .I 10.226 Molden. Kathy' Lim. . , MOLYNEAUX. DEBBIE tSR.1. . .199 Monroe. Cameron Lsoplm . . . 75.248 Monroe. Roxane tsoph.J . . . 248 MONTAGUE, CAROLYN tSR.1. . . 129,199 Montgomery. Emily tsoph.7. . . 248 Montgomery-Wards . . . 267 MOODY, DAVID LSRJ . . . 110,111,199 MOORE, BRENT tSR.1 . . . I10,111,112,199 Moore. Clonie Mae Lim . . . 226 Moore. David tSoph.l. . . 66.248 Moore. Desi Lim. . . 226 Moore. Diane Lsoph.1 . . . 136.248 MOORE, EDDIE 1SR.l . . .78 Moore. Freddy Lsoph,l. . . Moore. Jadene Lim . . . 226 Moore. .lohnny lsoph.l , . . MOORE. MRS. JANE Ll-'AC.1. . . 129.155 MOORE. SHERYI. tSR.1. . . 116.199 Morales. Lorretta Lili-. . . Morehead. Joe Keith Llf.l . . . 110.1 12.226 MORELAND. DIANN tSR.1 . . .199 Moreland, Mark Lsoph.J . . . 248 Morgan, Billy Lsoph.J . . . 115,248 Morgan, Marilyn Lim. . . 110,226 MORGAN, MICHELE LSRJ . . .61,120.199 Morris. Anne tsoph.l. . . 139.248 MORRIS. GEORGE LSRJ . . .61.199 MORRIS. JOAN tSR.1. . . 116.199 Morris. .loe 1.11.1 . . . 226 Morris. Linda tsoplm. . . 239.248 Morris. Lou Lim. . . 226 Morris. MillerLsoph.1. . . 248 Morrison. Kathy tsoplm . . . 117.248 Morrow. Janice Lsoph.l . . . 249 MORROW, ROBERT lSR.J . . .199 Morrow-Thomas . . . 278 Morton. Darla Lim. . . 226 Morton. Penny tsoph.J. . . 117.249 Moser. Dan lsoph.J . . , 66.74.249 Mosley. Bob tim. . , 226 Mosley. Wayne Lim . . . 226 Mueller. .Ion Lir.J. . .226 Muir. Ronda Lim. . . MULLINS, KERRY tSR.1 . . . Muney, David Lee Lsoph.1 . . . Muncy. .limmy Lim. . . Munn. Debra Dee tsoplm . . . 249 Murphy. Doug tsoplm. . . 115.249 Murphy. Roy tsoph.J . . . MLRRAY, KATHLEEN tSR.l. . .199 MURRAY. VICKI tSR.l . . .130.199 Musick, Melessia Lim. . . 61,142,226 Muthersbou h, Kim . . . 110,226 MYERS, CEYDY LS .1 . . . 110,174,199 MYERS, LLOYDELL LSRJ . . . 200 MYERS, MRS. JEAN LFACJ. . .153 Myers, Richard Lsoph.J . . . Myers. Terri Lsoph.1 . . . 116.249 Myers. Terry Lim . . . 112.226 MC MCAYEY, PATRICIA tSR.l. . . 196 MCBRIDE. MRS. KAYIAQ tFAC.J. . . 155 Mcliride. Vivian Lim. . . 226 McCall. Don tsoph,l. . . 112.249 McCarthey. Valerie tsoplrl. . . 249 McCarty. Brenda tsoph.l. , , McCarty. Sharon Lim . . . 116.226 MCCALLEY, RICKY tSR.l. . . 97,196 McClain. Pam Lim. . . 227 MCCLANAHAN. BILLY tSR.i . . . McClanahan. Phyllis tsoplm . . , 241 MCCLELLAN, MIKE tSR.l . . .197 McClellan. Thomas tsoplm . . . 249 Mcflendon. Toney Lir.l. . . 27 MCCLLRE. SALLY tSR.l. . . 197 McCormick. Kathi Lim . . . 112.227 McCormick. Mare Lim . . . McCoy. .lack Lim , , . 227 McCracken. Danny Lilli . . . 110.227 MCCLTLLOUGH. JOHN tSR.1 . . . 110.197 McDade. Kathy Lir.J. , . 227 McDaniel, Sid Lsoph.J . . . 249 MCDANIEL, STEVE tSR.i . . .197 McDonald. Carren Lim . , , 227 MCDONALD, DALE tSR.1 . . .197 McDowell. Elva Lili. . . 112.227 McElroy. Danny tsoph.l . . . 2-19 McElroy. Jimmy Lim. . .227 MCELROY. RANDY 1SR.l. . .197 McElroy. Resa l.ea Lili! . . . 227 MCENTIRE, CHRIS tSR.i . . . 147,197 McFather. Bobby Lir.D . . . 110,224,227 MCGOIJGH. MIKE LSRJ . . .197 MCGREGOR, PATSY tSR.1. . . 61,112.1-45.197 MCGUIRE. MR, JOHN tl-'AC.l. . ,67.71.l58 MCINTOSH, KIM tSR.1 . . . 117.197 Mclntosh. Lance tsoplm . . . 249 McKeand. Mike tsoph.l. . . McKee. Vicki Lim. . . 110.227 MCKELVEY, BETSY tSR.i . . .197 MCKILLIP. MICKEY ANN 1SR.1. . . 112.197 McKinnon. Don Lsoph.1 . . . 249 MeKinzie Lincoln-Mercury . . . 264 McKinzie. Karen Lsoplm. . . 249 McLaughlin, Charla Ls0ph.J . . . 249 McLaughlin, Vicki Ljr.J . . .227 McLeod. Ann Lili. . , 227 McMahan. Joe tsoph.J . . . 249 MCMAHON, KEVIN LSRJ . . .197 McMicken. Pam tsoph.J. . .249 McMorries. Kim Lir.1. . .61.110.227 McMurry. Debby tsoplm. . . 101.249 McNabb. Barbara tsoplm . . . 249 McNabb. Peggy tsoph.l . . , 249 MCNEELY, VELVET 1SR.l. . .197 McNeil. Kathy tsoph.1. . . 117.250 MCNEW. FRANKIE tSR.1 . . .198 McPherren. Mike Lim. . . 227 McReynolds. Melody lsoph.l. , , 250 MCSORLEY, KEITH tSR.1. . .90 McSpadden. Wyatt Lim. . . 227 McSwain. Vance Lim. . . l10.1l1.1l2.227.228 N N. S. Griggs 81 Sons. . . 281 Napier. Kathy Lim. . . 227 Nash. Cay tsoph.l. . . 112.117.250 NASH, COLQIQITT tSR.1. . .61,110,116.200 NEELEY, GAIL tSR.1. . .61,112,200 NEELEY. STEVE tSR.1. . . 61,139,200 Neie. Cindy Lim. . ,227 Neie. Mike tsoph.1. . . 75.250 NELSON. DAVID tSR.l . . . Nelson. David tsoplm. . ,250 Nelson. Elaine Lim. . . 116.227 Nelson. .lim tsoph.l. . . 115.250 Nlil SON. MR. WAI l1iR 1F.'XC.l. . .168 Nelson. Scott Lim. . . Nelson. Sherry Lim. . . 1 10.227 Nelson. Vicki Lim. . .227 Newby. Randy Lir.l. . . 116.227 Nlewman. Leah Lim. . . 116.227 Nichols. Sherry Lim. . . 227 Nicholson. .lena Lil'.l . . . 227 Nicholson. John Lim . . . NICKELL, ELOSIEtSR.1. . . 200 NICKLES, DAVE tSR.1 . . . 23,25,66,200 NIDIFFER, VICKI tSR.1 . . . 200 Nivcns, Donna Lili . . , 227 Nix, Steve Lsoph.J. . . 250.252 Noble, Larr Lsophj. . . Nordquist, 'Perry Lim . . . Norman, Cynthia Lim . . . 200,227 NORMAN, TOM LSRJ . . . 200 Northeott. Glenda tsoph.J. . .250 Northwest Texas Hospital . . . 269 NORTON. SANDY 1SR.l. . . 200 Nugent. Billy Ljr.l. . .228 Nunley. Fred Lir.l. . .228 NLNNALLY, BETTY KAY LSRJ . . .61.200 Nussbaum. Martin Lim . Oakley. Jo Beth Lir.1. . . Oates. Craig tSoph.J. . . OATES. MARK LSRJ . O'Brien, Marianna Lim . . .6l.l38.228 O 22X 250 . . 61.200 . . 112,228 O'Bricn, Mike Lir.1. . . 16,228 O'lirien. Mike Lsoplm. . . 115.250 OCHSNER, BETH tSR.1 . . .61,200 O'Conner. Candy lsoplm . . . O'CONNER, JAMES ISRJ . . . ODOM. MR. WINSTON LFACJ. . . 157 OGLE. DEBBIE tSR.1. . .200 Ogle. Gary' tsoph.J. . . O'Kee1'e. Sheila tsoplm. . .250 Oles. Kaki tsoph.1. . .250 O'Neal. Sandra Lim. . . 7 ORCHESTRA . . .I1-.I13 Orlds. Margaret Lim. . .228 ORR. DIANA tSR.l. . . 200 OSTROM, JOHN LSRJ . . . 110,112,200 O' l'anger. Sharon Lim. . . 110.228 Ottensmeyer. Judy Lim. . . 110.228 Owen. Mark Lir.J. . . 90.116128 Owen. Pam tsoph.l. . . 115.250 Ott ens. Beverly tsoph.J . fJXNC1'1S.C'11i11'1CS Lim , , Owens. Mary Deane Lim Owens. Steve tsoplm. . . .250 77 X . . .200 250 P Packard. Ruth Ann Lim. . . 61.1 12.2214 Palmer. Cindy lsoplm . . Palmer, Jerrye Lsoph.i . . 250 . .250 Palmer, Jessica Lir.J . . .228 PALMER. MR. GEORGE LFAC9. . .158 Palo Duro Studio . . . 276 Panhandle Laundry . . . 287 PANKRATZ, SUSIE tSR.l . . . 116.201 Parge, Kent Ls0ph.i . . . 115,250 Parker. Mc1issaLir.J . . . 116,119,228 PARK1-QR. MR. CLARENCE LF.-XC.1. . . 158 Parker, Steve Lim . . . 66,228 Parr. Helen Lj1'.J. . . 110,141,228 Parra, Tim Lsoph.J. . . 250, Passmore. Laura Lsoplm . . . PATTERSON. JAMES LSRJ . . . 66,201 Patterson. Patty tsoph.J . . . 126.250 Patterson. Vickye Lsoplm. . . 250 PATTON. GARY tSR.l. . .139.201 Patton. Glenna Lim . . . 228 Patton. Paula Lim. . . 2211 Patton. Sue Ann tsoplm. . . 250 Paxton. Allen tsopha. . . 250 PEAT. CHARLOTTE tSR.l . . .201 Peek. David Lsoph.1 . . . 250 Peek. Deborah Lsoph,J , . . 250 PEEK. GARI.AND LSRJ . . . PEI-IK. KAY LSRJ. . . 147.201 Peek. Larry Dale tsoplm . . . 250 Pekar. Louise tsoplm. . . 115.250 Pena. Mike tsopnl . . . 250 PI-INA. TOMMY 4SR.l . . . 24,201 Pendleton, Larry tsoph.i . . . 250 Penny's . . . 264 Penry Jewelers . . . 278 Perdue. Debbie Li1'.J. . . 110.228 Perdue. Nancy .lo tsoph.J . . . 114.115.2511 Peres, Krista Lir.l. . .228 Perkins. Debbie Lim, , . 228 Perkins. Rhonda tsoph.J . . . 250 PERKINS. TANYA LSRJ. . . 129,201 PERRY. PATRICIA tSR.l . . .61.201 Perry. Richard tsoph.l. . . 115.250 Personius. Alta tsoph.J . . . 250 PERSONIUS, HANK tSR.l . . . 201 Persons, Debi Lim . . . 228 Peters, Doug Lsoph.1 . . . 250 Petersen. Sally Ann Lim. . . 116.228 Peterson. Brenda Lir.i. , , 116.228 PETERSON. ERIC LSRJ . . . 201 PETIT. MONIQLIE tSR.l. . . 202 Petropoulos. Earl Li1'.J . . . 228 Petropoulos. Judy tsoplm . . . 250 Peyton. Thomas tsoph.l . . . Pt'ei1. Debbie tsoph,l. . . 115.250 Phariss Dairy Queen . . . 290 PHELPS, BARRY tSR.J . . .90,202 Phillips. Bill Lim. . .228 PHILLIPS, BILLIE tSR.l. . . 19,202 Phillips. Debby Lim. . . 116.228 297 Phillips. 1.indagir.l . . .228 PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF. . .144.145 PICKARD. LYNN 1SR.l. . .116,202 Piekard. Suzanne lsoph.l. . . 116.250 Pickens. Barbara gir.l . . . Pickens. Pam tsoplrl . . , 250 Pierce. Charlie iSoph.l. . .X7.250 Pierce. Danny tsoph.l. . .250 Pierson. Connie gir.l. . . Pilgrim. Gary gir.l. . . Pilkinton. Robert tsoph.l. . . 251 Pillsbury. Tim lsoph.l . . . 251 Pinckert. Patti gsoph.l. . .251 PINKSTON, DEBBY tSR.l. . .40,4l,202 Pinkston. Patty I.u gsoph.l. . . 50.51.251 PIONEER STAFF. . .l42.143 Pioneer Natural Gas . . . 266 Pippin. Allen gir.l. . ,229 Pipcock. David gilil. . . 229 Pitsch. Catherine gir.l. . .61.229 PITTMAN. BECKY 1SR.l . . . 178,202 Pizza Hut. . .269 PLASTER, RICKY 1SR.l. . . 202 Plemons. Gene gir.l. . . Poindexter. .leflrey Lee gir.l . . . 229 Poindexter. Katherine tsoph.l, . . 251 POIROT, MARY lSR.l . . . 202 Polk Street Methodist Church . . . 269 POLLARD, MARTHA tSR.l. . .61,202 Ponca VVhoIesale . . . 261 PONCE, ROGER iSR.l. . . 202 Pond. Patil isoph.l, . . 251 Pond. Steve gir.l. , . 229 POOLE, SCOTT iSR.l . . . 54,6l,I35,I38,l42,202 Pope, Linda Ann tjr.l. . . 116.229 Pope. Retha gir.l . . . 130,229 Pope. Ronnie gir.l. . . Porter. Brenda gsoph.l. . . 112.115.251 Porter. Debi gsoph.l. . . 250 PORTER, FRANK tSR.l . . . PORTER, KATHY 1SR.l. . .202 PORTER. KAY 1SR.l. . .110,1l2,116.147,203 PORTER. MR. NYll,LI.-XM tFAC.l . . . l10.112.113. 165 Porter. Patricia Ann tsoph.l. . . 117.251 Porter. Ross gir.l . . . Porter. Sandi tsoplrl. . .229 Portwood. Jim gsoph.l . . . X7 Posey. Andy gir.l . . . POSPISIL. SCOTT gSR.l . . .66,203 Post. Carla gir.l. . . 117.229 Potter-Randall County Medical Society . . . 274 Potter. William gir.l. . . 97.229 POTTORFF. LYNN 1SR.l . . .6l.182.203 Pottorftl Tacy gir.l . . . 101.229 POISNCEY. MELANIE 1SR.l . . .203 Pouneey. Virginia Carolyn gsoph.l. . . 117.251 Powell. Becky gir.l . . .61.229 Powell. Becky l.ynn1soph.l. . , 251 Powell. Charlotte gir.l. . . POWELL. MRS. LERA tFAC.l. . . 155 POWELL. MYRNA 1SR.l . . . 203 Powell. Paula gir.l. . . 229 POYNOR. CAROL 1SR.l. . .203 Poynor. Mike tsoph.l. . . 75.251 Pratt. Celeste gir.l. . . 110 PRESTON, BLNKY 1SR.l . . . 102,103,203 Prestridge. John tsoph.l. . .251 Price. Ann Marie 1soph.l. . .251 Price. Beckie tsoph.l. . .251 PRICE. DAVID RONALD 1SR.l. . .203 PRICE, DOYI.E tSR.l . . . 203 Price. Karen Lucille gir.l. . . 117.229 Price. Vaughn Doug tsoph.l. . . 251 Pride. Greggory Dan gir.l . . . 229 PRINGLE. LESLIE 1SR.l . . . 203 Pringle. Mary tsoph.l. . .251 Pringle. Robert gir.l. . .229 Priz. Cecil tsop11.l. .. 87.251 Proctor. Cathy gir.l . . . 229 Proffitt. Harvey gir.l . . , Prutsman. Pam tsoph.l . . . 251 Puckett. Charles 1soph.l. . . 251 PUGH, BARBARA lSR.l . . . 203 Pye, Randy gsoph.J . . .251 PYEATT, MR. GAYLE CFACJ. . . 168 Q Quackenbush. louise gir.l. . . 101.229 QUILL AND SCROLL . . .141 OUILLIN. EDDY 1SR.l. . . 116.203 R Rader, Mike gsoph.l. . .251 RAFEKIND, GEORGE tSR.l . . . 64,66,l96 RAIDER BAND. . . 114,115 Railsback. Terri gsoph.l . . . 251 RALEY, GLORIA tSR.l . . . 203 Ralston. Cora tsoph.l . . . 251 RAMMOU. HELEN tSR.l. . .l7.6l.116.203,2l2 RAMSEY. SONJI 1SR.l. . . 203 Randall County Feed Yard . . . 266 RANKIN, DAVID 1SR.l . . . 127,203 Rankin. Gaylon 1soph.l. . . 115.251 Rapstine. Inga gir.l. . . 229 RASCO. MARCUS 1SR.l . . .6I.110.ll2.l16,203 Rasmusson. Ricky gir.l. . .229 Ratliff. Carolyn gir.l . . . 229 RATLIFF. SUSAN 1SR.l . . . 61,116,204 RAY, JOHNNIE tSR.l . . . 204 Ray. Robert 1soph.l. . . Rayburn. .lim tsoph.l . . . 251 Rea. Debbie gir.l. . .229 REBEL BAND. . .110.111 REBEL GIRLS. . . 118,119 REBEL SPORTS. . .64-103 Redding, Thomas tsoph.l . . . Redfearn. Mark gsoph.l. . .257 IREED. COIQRTNEY 1SR.l . . . 110.204 Reed. Diana gir.l . . . Reed. Kathy lsoplrl . . . 115.252 Reese. Barbara tsoplrl . . . 252 Reese. Debbie gsoph.l. . . 117.252 REEVES, DOUGLAS 1SR.l . . .204 Reeves. Glenn gir.l . . . 7-1.229 Reiley. Bruce gir.l. . . 17 Reimer. Blake gir.l. . . Reinhardt. Frank gir.l . . . 229 Remetta. Dee gir.l. . .229 Renegar. Sharon tsoplrl . . . Renfro. Daniel Edward gir.l . . Renfro. Diana gir.l . . . 229 Reynolds. Clyde isoph.l. . . REYNOLDS. GARY 1SR.l . . . 204 Reynolds. Hylasue gir.l . . . 110.229 RHEA, LARRY 1SR.l . . .6l,97,98,204 Rice. Marty tsoph.l. . .252 RICHARD, CHARLES lSR.l . . . 20-1 Richard. Jerry gir.l. . . 229 Richards. Kirk 1soph.l. . .252 RICHARDS, SCOTT 1SR.l. . . l08,l09.l16,20-1 RICHARDSON. JACK 1SR.l. . . RICHARDSON, JACKIE 1SR.l. . . 204 Richardson. Joe gsoph.l. . . 252 Richardson. Linda gir.l . . . 229 Richardson. Martha gitil . . . 229 RICHARDSON. MARY tSR.l. . .l8,204 Richardson. Randy gir.l . . . 116.229 RICHARDSON. WEl.DONtSR.l. . . 187.204 Richey. Robert tsoph.l . . . 252 Richmond. Karon tsoph.: . . . 252 RICHMOND, STEVEN 1SR.l . . . 133.204 RIDDLE, ETTA MARIE tSR.l . . . Riddlespurger. .loel gir.l. . . 17.229 Riddlespurger. Marla gir.l . . . 142.229 RIDDLESPURCER. MIKE tSR.l . . . 116.204 Riggs. Karen gsoph.l. . .252 Riggs. Vana gir.l . . . 229 Rigler. Mark gir.l. . . 110.1 11.229 RINER. DUB 4SR.l . . . 204 RITCHEY, DEE ANN 1SR.l . . . 116.204 Ritchie. Jack tsoph.l. . .252 RITTER, BOB 1SR.l . . . 204 Roach. Gay tsoph.l . . . 112.252 Roach. Max tsoph.l. . . 252 Roark. Chan gir.l. . . 227.229 Robbersort. Jody gsoph.l . . . 252 Robbins. Homer gir.l . . . 110.229 ROBERSON. JANIS tSR.l. . . 205 ROBERSON, STEVE 1SR.l . . . 172,205 Roberts. Becky tsoph.l . . . 252 ROBERTS, DARLENE 1SR.l. . .205 Roberts. Diane isoph.l . . . 252 Roberts. Gaylan tsoph.l . . . 252 ROBERTS. GREG tSR.l . . . 205 Roberts. Kenny tsoph.l . . . 252 Roberts. Kent gir.l . . . 61.110.229 ROBERTS. LANNY tSR.l . . .205 ROBERTS. MRS. MARY ANN iFAC.l. . . 156 Roberts. Randy tsoph.l . . . 91.252 Roberts. Sylvia gsoph.l. . . 252 Roberts. Terry gir.l . . . 205 Robertson. Floyd 1soph.l . . . 252 Robertson. Gail tsoph.l . . . 252 Robertson. Laurel tsoplrl . . . 251.252 Robertson, Roger gjr.l . . . 96,229 Robertson's Market . . . 286 Robinson. Mike gsoph.l. . . 252 Robinson. Steve gsoph.l. . . 253 Robson. Rhonda gir.l . . . 110 Rodgers. l.aVonda gir.l . . . 110.230 ROGERS. MR. BUD 1FAC.l. . . 109.159 Rogers. Jodi gir.l. . . 116.230 ROGERS, JOE tSR.l. . . 61,205 Rogowski. Rick gir.l . . . 230 Rollen. Robert 1soplt.l. . . 75.96.2-17.253 ROLLER. GARY 1SR.l . . . 24,205 Roller Rink . . . 266 Rollins. Johnny gir.l . . . 230 Romero. Ricky tsoph.l. . . Romero. Yolanda gir.l . . . Romig, Randy gir.l . . . 230 ROOK, GENE tSR.l . . . 205 Root. Cindy tsoph.l . . . 253 Ross. Brad gsoph.l . . . Rosser. Robert 1soph.l . . . 253 Rossman. Eddie gir.l . . . 230 Roth. Robert gir.l . . . 96.167230 Roush. Fred gsoph.l . . . 253 ROVVELL, LINDA 1SR.l . . . 205 Royal. Don tsoph.l . . . 115.253 Rucker, Clifford gir.l . . . 110,230 Rudy Bauman Lumber . . . 283 Rue, Deene gir.l. . . 230 RUNKLE, EI.LEN 1SR.l . . . 110,205 RUPP RICK SR .... 90 205 t 1 l . RUSSELL. MRS. DARLEEN gFAC.l. . . 21.122.l5. Russell Stationary . . . 263 RUSSELL, TREY tSR.l . . . 205 Ruthart. Debby gir.l. . . 117.230 Ryan. Dan gir.l . . . 230 RYAN, JIM tSR.l . . . 5-1.59.61,64,66.69,78,79.81,82. 83,205 S Sackett. Marty gir,l . . . 230 Saddoris. Nancy tsoph.l. .'. 117.253 Sain. Jody gsoph.l. . . Sain. Linda gir.l. , . Salberg. Barry tsoph.l . . . 101.253 SALKELD. MR. DAN gFAC.l. . .159 SAMPLE. DR. EVERETT gFAC.l. . . 155 Sampson. Barbara gsoplrl . . . 117.253 Sanders. Bridget Lou gir.l. . , 230 Sanders. Teri tsoph.l. . . Sansing. Kay gir.l . . . 230 Sapp, Dalton 1jr.l . . . 230 Sasser. Valerie gir.l. . .61.230 Satteriield. Sydney gir.l. . . 116.230 Saunders. Debbie gir.l. . . 6.230 SAVAGE. MR. E. M. gFAC.l. . . 163 Savage. Monty gsoph.l. . . 253 Scalise. Joe tsoph.l . . . Scamahorn, Ellen gir.l . . . 230 Scarbrou wh Lary gsoph J 253 scARLE5ri, TERESAILYNN 1SR.l . . . 205 Schantz. D'Ann gir.l. . .40.41.230 Schattgen, Chuck gir.l . . . 230 Schenk. Arthur gsoph.l. . . Scheofer, Klaus gsoph.l. . . 144.253 SCHLOTTACH RICHARD tSR.l , . . . 205 SCHNEIDERMAN, MARLENE tSR.l . . .61.205 Schomburg. Chris gsoph.l . . . Schomburg. James gir.l. . . 230 Schottlander. Celia Csoplrl . . . 253 Schroder, Craig gsoph.l. . , 253 SCHULZ, SANDRA 1SR.l . . . 116,206 SCHULZ, SHARON 1SR.l . . .206 SCHUSTER. COY ANN 1SR.l. . . 206 SCIENCE CLUB. . .135 ScivuIly's . . . 263 Scivally. Gary gir.l. , . Scivally. Mary gsoph.l. . . 115.253 Scoggins. Janice gir.l. . . 61.116230 SCOTT, BECKY tSR.l . . . 206 Scott. Carolyn tsoph.l . . . Scott. Debbie gsoph.l. . . 253 Scott. Denah gir.l. . .230 Scott. Gail gir.l. . .61.110.230 SCOTT, JANE tSR.l . . . 206 Scott. Sally gir.l . . . 230 Scott. Suzanne. gir.l. . . 61.1 10.230 Scott. Tommy tsoph.l. . .253 Scale. David tSoph.l. . .75.253 Searight. Sally gjr.l . . . 230 Seehrist, Beverly gsoph.l. , .253 SECHRIST, TOMI gSR.l. . .206 Security Federal . . . 272 Seedig. Rusty girl . . . 116.230 Segler. Dale gir.l. . . Segler. Donna gsoph.l. . . Seiderman. Rick gir.l . . . 230 Seihert. Linda gjr.l . . . 230 Shelf. Keith gsoph.l. . .87.253 SELF. KENNETH 1SR.l . . .6l,l10,I12,206 Sewell. Patil girl . . . 230 SHALTRY, JEANNE 1SR.l . . . 206 Shaltry, Jon gsoph.l. . .253 Shapiro. Susan gsoph.l . . . 112.253 Shappell. Karen gir.l. . . 230 Sharber. Gail gir.l . . . 230 SHARBER, JANE 1SR.l. . . 206 Sharman, Clare gir.l . . . 230 , Sharp. Jim QLD. . .110.1 12.230 Sharp. Leah Ann tsoph.l. . . 117.253 Sharp. Marshallette gir.l. . .230 SHARP, VIRGIE K. iSR.l . . . 206 Shaw..1udy tsoph.l. . .253 Shawhart. Don gsoph.l. . . 253 Sheldon. Jeffgsoph.l. . , 90.253 Shelton. Elaine gir.l. . . 116.230 Shelton. Oliver gir.l. . . 230 Shelton. Vickie gsoph.l. . .253 SHERIDAN, JOYCE 1SR.l. . . 206 Sheri1'1'..1immy gjr.l . . . 230 Sherrer. Mike gir.l. . . 112.230 SHI. CATHY 1SR.l . . . 61.1l0,l12,194,206 SHIYER. DENISE 1SR.l . . .20,57,6l.l20.l30.206 254 Shook Tire Co. . . . 268 SHORT, SUZI tSR.l . . . 129,206 Shulkin. Barry gir.l. . .61.110.231 S.I.C.. . . 288 Sides. Sandy gsoph.l. . , 115.253 SIDMAN, MARIE tSR.l . . . 206 Siegman. Jackie gsoph.l. . .253 Siewert. Ricky gir.l. . . Siman, Jcrre Lee gir.l. . . 61.206 SIMMONS, DEBBY 1SR.l . . . 206 Simmons. Tommy gir.l . . . 51101135-5ht?l'fYQir.l. . . 110.311 Simpson. Alexander Jon gir.l. . .231 Simpson. Debbie gsoph.l . . . 253 Sims. Janis gir.l. . . 231 Singhurst. Ray gir.l . . . SIRKEI., DEBBIE tSR.l . . . 207 Sisk. l.isa gir.l. . .231 sitter. Debby gm. . .231 Skinner. Ken gsoph.l. . .253 Skipworth. Drew gsoph.l. . .253 Slackney. Suzye isoph.l. . . 253 Slagle. James gir.l. . . 66.231 Slapc. Mona gir.l. . . 231 SLAPE. fV1RS.JACQUEl.1NEtFAC.l. . Small. Debbie gir.l. . . 110.231 Smith. Bobbie gsoph.l. . .253 Smith. Charles gir.l. . . 66.231 SMITH, DAVID iSR.l . . . 207 Smith. Debbie gir.l. . . 110.231 Smith. Dennis gsoph.l. . . 75.253 Smith. DeRima gsoph.l. . .253 SMITH. DUCHESS 1SR.l . . . 17,46,47.55, l27.142.207 SMITH. GARY 1SR.l . . . 61,112,138,207 Smith. Jackie gir.l. . . 110.231 Smith. James gsoph.l. . .253 Smith. Jimmy gsoph.l. . .253 Smith, John tsoph.l. . .253 SMITH, JOHNNY gSR.l . . . Smith. Karen gir.l. . . 24.231 SMITH. KATHY 1SR.l . . . 6l,l12,lI3,207 Smith. Kenny gir.l. . .231 Smith. Linda gir.l. . .61.231 Smith. Marsha tsoph.l. . .254 SMITH. MIKE 1SR.l . . .102,207 SMITH. MR. FRANK 1FAC.l. . .157 SMITH. MR. JERRY tFAC.l. . .163 SMITH. MRS. RUTH tFAC.l. . .160 Smith. Nikki gir.l. . .231 SMITH, PATSY 1SR.l . . .207 Smith. Philip gir.l. . .21X.231 SMITH. RICK 1SRJ. . .207 Smith, Sharon gso h.J . . .253 SMITH, SHIRLEY tSR.l . . . 207 Smith. Steve gsoph.J . . . 96.253 SMITH, SUSAN iSR.l . . . 207 Smith. Susan gir.l. . . 105.231 . 156 57.61 Smith. Susan Jane Lir.J. . , 231 Smith. Tim Lira. . . 231 SMITH, TONI QSRJ . . . 207 SMITHEE, JOHN tSR.J . . . 61,101,207 SMITHERMAN, SYLVIA tSR.t . . .207 Snead. 1.arry tsoph.b. . . 254 Sneed, Shirley gjr.J . . . 116.231 Snellgrove. Walter tjra 133,231 SNIDER CAROL 1SR.l . . . 207 Snider. lfathryn tsopha. . . 112.254 SNIDER, LYNN tSR.J . . . 110,207 Snider. Sarah Lira , . . 231 Snipes. Max Qir.1. . . 231 Snook. Craig Qir.J. . . 61.87.231 SNOW, ROGER 1SR.l . . . 207 SNYDER, JIMMY 1SR.J . . . Solomon, Karen tsoh.J . . , 254 SOMERVILLE, GARY tSR.1. . . 208 Somerville. Teddy 1soph.1. , . 254 SOMERVILLE, WANDA tSR.1. . . 208 SOUTHERN, PAULA 1SR.1. . . 61,208 Southwestern Material Supply . . . 290 Southwestern Public Service . . . 262 Southworth. Tom lsoph.1 . . . Sowers. Philip tsoph.1. . . SPANISH CLUB. . .126 Sparks. Elane lsoph.J. , . 117.254 Spears, Susan tsoph.J . . . 254 Speck. Michael tsoph.J , , , SPEECH CLUB, . .138 Spencer, Carolyn Qjr.b . . . 231 Spencer. Ricky Lira. . .231 Spencer, Sarah tsoph.l . . . Spencer. Scott tsoph.l, , . 75,117,254 Spivey. David QLD. . . 144.231 Splawn. Jerry gir.l. . . Spooner. Bobbi Um. . . 112.231 Spradlin. Mark tsopha . . .25-1 Spradlin. Sandra Kay tsopha . . . SPREY. JACQUELIN tSR.l . . . 61,116,208 Spriggs. Holly tiny. . . 101.231 Spring. Susan tsopha . . . 254 SPRINGER, GEORGE tSR.1 . . .208 Spurgeon, Karen tir.J . . . 231 SPURGEON, MARK 1SR.t. . . 102,208 SRADER, DOUG 1SR.l. . . 208 ST. CLAIR, SHELLEY tSR.1. . . 20,25,27,39,61.116 136,137,208 St. John. Sandy tsoph.l. , . 117.254 Staggs. Lynn tjr.l. . . 101.232 Staggs. Ronnie tsoph.J . . . 254 Standley, Patil Qir.J. . . 110,112.1 16.232 Stanlbrd. Sally gir.J , . . 16.232 STANFORD, VICKI 1SR.1. . . 208 Stanley's . . . 265 STANLEY, CANDY tSR.1. . . 208 Starkey, Jenny 1j1'.J. . . 232 Starks, Susie Qir.J. . .232 State Chemical , . . 272 Steel. Jeanne 1soph.l . , . 117.254 Steel. Stuart gint, , .232 Steiner. Debbie gir.7. . . 117.232 STEINHAGEN. TOMMY tSR.J . . .208 STENNETT, BOBBY KSRJ . . . 208 Stephens. Rhonda 1soph.J . . . 254 STEPHENSON, DON tSR.l . . . 208 Stephenson, Polly tsoph.J . . . Sterguell. Steve fsoph.J . . . 254 Stevens, Clay gsophj. . .254 Stevens, Lisa soph.J. . 117 STEVENS, MARLA tSR.l . . . 208 Stevens, Scott tsoph. . . . 254 STEVENSON, JOHN 1SR.l . . . 208 Stevenson, Kenda tsoph.J. . . 254 STEWART. CYNTHIA 1SR.1. . . 130,208 Stitt. Don tsopha. , . 115.254 Stitt. Tommy Um. , . 110.232 Stockdale. Becky Lira . , . 116.232 Stockton. Stanley Lira. . ,232 Stoddard. Mike tsoph.J. . . 254 Stout. Tom Qir,J . , , 122.232 Strader. Glenn tsophj. . , STRADER, PATRICIA 1SR.1. . . 209 Strader. Patty Lir.l . . . 232 Stranhanan. Pat Lir.J. . , 232 Strange. Kitty tsoph.J. . .254 STRATTON. GEORGE 1SR.l . . . 209 Stratton. Mary tsophj . , . 254 Stringer. Kenneth tsophl. . .254 STROBLE, KATHLEEN KSRJ . . .116 Strong. Dorothy tsophb. . . 112.254 Stronkowski, Susan tsoph.9 . . . 255 STUDENT COUNCIL. . .120,121 Sturdivant, Steve Lira , . . 232 Sullivan, Sheri tsoph.j. . .255 SUMNER, DALE QSRJ. . .111.209 Sumner. Ricky 1soph.J . . . 115.255 Sunset Center . . . 266 Sunset Pet Shop . . . 272 Sutterfield. Lonny tsophl. . . 255 SUTTON, CHRIS tSR.l . . . 20.41,55.58,120,178,209 Sutton, Delvin gir.l, . . 232 SUTTON, JAN 1SR.l. . . 209 Sutton. Rhonda Ljr.l . . . 116,232 Sutton. Sue tsoph.J . . . 255 Swan, Marvalene tsoph.J. . .255 Swauger. Heidi Lira . . . 232 SWEDEEN, JIM 1SR.l. . . 66,196,209 SWEDEEN, JOHN lSR.t . . .,98,209 Sweeney. Cindy Qir.J . . . 232 SWENSON. DOUG 1SR.J . . . 209 Swift. Scott. tsophl, . .255 Swindell. Jack tSoph.l. . .255 Swisher. Greg Linh. , ,61.l02.232 Synck. Kathy gir.J. , . 232 Syrus. Ray Dean Um. . . Syrus. Ronny Gene 1soph.l . . . T Taekett. Eddie tsophj. . . 90.255 Tackett. Regina Lira. . .232 TACKETT, SANDY tSR.1. . . 209 Taco Bell. . . 291 Tacquard, Sherral QL? . . . 232 TADLOCK, KENNY 1SR.1 . . .209 Talley, Sheri tsoph.J. . .255 TANNER, ROD tSR.1. . . 23,209 Tanner. Susan tsoph.1 . . . TARBET, LINDA tSR.1. . . 132,209 Tarpley. Clay tsoph,J. . . 255 Tarver. Roger Lim. . .232 TARWATER, BILL tSR.l. . .110,112,209 Tascosa Booster Club . . . 262 Taseosa National Bank . . . 277 TATE, DANNY 1SR.1. . .66,209 Tate. James Lir.J. . , 217.232 Taylor. Anita tir.J. , . 232 Taylor. Becky. tsophj , . . 255 TAYLOR, BRAD lSR.1. . . 209 Taylor. CathieLir.1 . . .232 Taylor. Curt gir.J. . .232 Taylor. Deby lsoph,l, . . 255 Taylor. Gary Um. . .232 TAYLOR, GLEN tSR.1. . . 209 Taylor. Jan Q-ir.7. . . Taylor. Jerry tjr.l. . . Taylor. Karen Lir.J. . . 233 Taylor. Karen tsoph.J . . . 255 TAYLOR, MARLON 1SR.J . . . 1l0,111,145,209 Taylor, Mickey tsoph.J . . . 90,255 TAYLOR. MRS. LOIS tFAC.J. . .60,163 Taylor, Pam 1soph.1 . . . 255 Taylor. Terri Qir.l , . . 233 Teague. Beth tsoph,l. , . 255 Teague. Kathy Qir.J. . . 147.233 TEAGUE. MRS. HELEN KFACJ. , .153 Teal. Liz tjr.J. . .233 TEDDER, JAMES 1SR.1. . . Tedford. Ronnie Lira . . . 110.233 Ted Lokey . . . 278 Teeters, Dennis 4-ir.l. . . TENNEY, TERRYL KSRJ . . . 216 TERRILL, JAMIE 1SR.1. . . 145.216 Terrill, Sarah tsophj . . . 115,255 TERRY, DICK tSR.1 . . . 210 TERWILLIGER, MRS, DOROTHY tFAC.J. . , 153 Terwilliger, Peggy tsoph.J. . . 255 Teter, Curtis tsoph.7. . . 255 Texas Carpet . . . 288 Texas State Optical . . . 289 Thaxton. Donny tir.l . . . Tharwick. Cathy . . . 213 The Hollywood . . . 281 The Store . . . 271 Thigpen. Lex tsophl, . , THOMAS, ANN 1SR.l. . .110,210 THOMAS, CRAIG 1SR.1. . . 110,210 THOMAS, DAVID 1SR.1. . .1I0,I12,ll6,126,210 Thomas. Jamie Lint. , .233 THOMAS, JOE 1SR.1. . . 210 Thomas. Judy tjr,J . . . 233 THOMAS, PAM tSR.1 . . . 116,210 THOMAS, ROBERT tSR.1. . .210 Thomas. Shelley gir.1 . . . 233 Thomas. Stanley tsoplm. . . Thomas. Tim 1soph.l. . , 115.255 Thomason. Martha tsophl. . , 255 Thompson, Betty tsoph.J. . . 255 Thompson, Carol tsoph.J . . . 255 Thompson, Diane Ura. . . 233 THOMPSON, DICK tSR.t . . .210 Thompson, Hal t.ir.l. , ,233 THOMPSON. JACK 1SR.1. . . 61,210 THOMPSON, LINDA tSR.1. . . 210 THOMPSON. MR. SIDNEY tl-'AC.J. . , 159 Thompson. Phillip tsoph.l. . ,255 THOMPSON. TONY 1SR.t . . .210 Thornburg. Shirley girl, , , 233 THORTON, CLAY tSR.l . . .28,95,211 THORTON, JO BETH tSR.l . . .66,116,211 Thut, Cathy Lir.l. . . 116.233 Tiffee. Jimmy tsoph.J. , ,255 Tigart. Tom Qir,l. . , 124,233 Tigierina, Jerri 1-ir.7. . .233 Timmons. Debby tim . , . 110.233 TIPTON, CATHY tSR.1, . . 33.61.211 Tipton, Dayle tsoph.J . . , 255 Tipton. Dory fsophj . . , 129,211,255 TJERNAGEL, CATHY 1SR.J. . .28,61.211 Tiernagel. Scott tsoph.1 . . . 75.255 Todd. Carol tsoph.1 . . . 255 TODD, MIKE 1SR.1. . . 211 Tolbert. Tony Mark lsophl . . . 255 Tomlinson. Steve gjr.l. . .233 Tomlinson. Tommy tsoph,J. , , Tomkins. Mike Qjr.l. . , 233 Townsend, Bill tsoph.1. . . 75.255 TOWNSEND, DEBORAH ELLEN QSRJ . . . 211 Townsend. Rodney fsoph.J . . . Townsend, Roger 1soph.J . . . 255 Trafton, Kay 1soph.l . . . 255 TRAVES, BOBBY 1SR.1 . . .211 TROLINGER, STEVE 1SR.t . . . 143,211 Truitt. Jimmy gjr.J. . .8-1.117.233 Truman, Debbie tsoph,J . , . 255 TUCKER, DIANN tSR.t . . . Tucker, Gary Ura . . . 233 Tucker, Randy Ljr.J, . . 110,233 TURNER. PA'l1tSR.1 . . . 116,211 Tunstill, Tim Qjr.J. . .211 Turman. Ricky Ura . . . Turner, Charles tim. . .233 Turner, Cindy tsoph.J . . . 255 Tuttle. Phil till. , .96,233 Twaddell. Jane l,ir.J, . . 233 Twing's . . . 265 Twing, Becky ULD. . .233 Tyler, Ronnie tsoph.J , . . Tylis, Nlalinda tsoph.l. . .255 U UBBEN, SHARON tSR.1. . . 211 Umberger. Tommy tsoph.l . . . Umberger. Larry tim. , , Underwood. Bill Qir.l, , ,233 Unsell. Cindy 1,ir.J. . .233 Urbaeh. Steward tsophl, . . 255 V Vail. l311ll'1Sl1,11'.J. . .233 VALOIS. DAVID 1SR,l. . .66.96.211 Van Camp. Brad lsoph.J , . . 255 Vance. Mandy Lim, . . 233 VANDERLAAN, DAVID tSR.J . . . 211 Vanderwilt. John 1soph.l. . .75.255 VanDoren. Rita Lim. . . 116.233 VAN VALKENBURG. MRS. WANDA QF 159 Vasquez. Frutosa tsoph.J. . . Vaughan. Cindy tsophj. . . 256 Vaughan. Debbie Uni. , . 233 Vaughan. Joe tsoph.J 256 Vaughan. Steve tsoplml. . . 115.256 VAUGHT. NORMA 1SR.1. . .211 Vaught. Steve Lim. . .233 Veateh. Dean lsoph.J . . . 256 VECHAN, SHELLEY QSRJ . . .61,2II Vernon, Cherryl 1soph.b. . . 117.256 Vibbard. Kathy 1soph.J. . .256 Vie's Burger Bar . . . 268 Vicars, Jaekie Qjr.1. . . 28,233 Vick, Robert gm . . . 233 VICK, RON t RJ . . . 211 VIDAURRLHMISS AMADA tFAC.l. . .1 Vinez. Mike Qir.J. . . Vinson, Perry Lir.J. . .233 VOE. . . 132 Voshalilee, Joe tsophj. . .256 VOSS, SHERWOOD QSRJ . . . Vroom, Sandy tsoph.l . . , 256 W VV. M. Ouackenbush . . . 269 VVADELI., LYNDA QSRJ . . . 116,212 Waddell. Shelba t.ir,l . , , 233 Wade. Bart tsoph.1. . .256 Wade. Chris gint . . . 233 Wade. Peggy Jean tsoph.l. . . 116.ll7.256 Wagners . . . 261 Wagnon. Brad Lir.l . . . 233 Waits. Mike Qir.7. . . 110.233 Wakefield, Rocky tsophl. , . 256 Waldo. David tsoph.J. . .256 WALDO. LEANNE tSR.l. . . 33,212 Waldrop. David 111113. . . 116.233 WALKER, BRENDA KSRJ . . .212 Walker. Dennis gir.J. . . VVALKER, DIANE tSR.1. . . 110,112,212 WALKER. JAN tSR.1. . .19,l16.212 Walker. Jay tjr,l. . . YVALKER. KAY 1SR.1. . . 116,212 VVALKER. LYNETTE tSR.J . . . 212 Walker. Steve 1,ir.J. . .233 Walker. Terry tsoph.J, . . 256 Wall, Nancy Lir.J . . .233 Wall, Royce lsophj. . .256 Wallace. Chris tsoph.b. . . 117.256 Wallace. Linda Qir.J. . .233 Vklallatie. Paula tSoph.l. . .256 VVALLIS. MISS GLADYS 11-'AC,l, . , 159 Walls. Annette tim. . .234 Walsh. Bruce tsopha. . ,256 Walsh. Mary Ann t-jr.l. . .234 Walters, Lee Loyd tsophj. . . Walter, Virginia Ljr.J. . . 116,231 Walton, Becky Ura , . . Walton, Mike tsoph.J . . . 256 Walton, Tex Qjr.j . . . 144 WARD, BILL tSR.1 . . . 212 Ward, Billy 1soph.J . . . 87,256 WARD, DOUG tSR.l . . . 212 Ward, Jim tsoph.J. . , 115,256 Warlick, Terry David lSoPh.J . . . Warner, Patrtsophj . . . 256 Warnick. Cathy gir.l. , . 238 Warr. Don tsoph.J . . . 256 WARREN, MARY tSR.1. . . Warren. Rob gir,l. . . Warton. Mike tsoph.l . . . 75 Washburn, John Lir.J . . . 66.234 Watkins. Gail tsopha. . .256 WATSON, JUDY tSR.1. . .6l,1l6 Watson. Mike Lira. . .234 WATSON, PAT 1SR.l . . . 212 Watson, Randall gint. . . 116 Wattenburger. Kathy tjr.J . , , 234 Weatherbee. Janice L-ir,J . . ,234 WEATHERBEE, JIM tSR.l . . . 212 Webb. Carol tsoph,J , . . 256 Webb. David tsoph.l. , . 66.256 Webb, Debbie lsoph.J. . . 117.256 VVEBSTER. JIMMIE KSRJ . . . 212 WEDGWORTH, JANIS tSR.1 . . . 61.110,1 Weeks, Debbie tsoph.J. . .256 Weeks. Durika tsoph.7. . . 256 Weems, Johnny Ur.J. . . Wehrman. Mike ULD . . . 234 Weir, Carolyn Qir.l . . . 234 WEIR. CINDY 1SR.l . . . 212 VVELDON. MR, DOYLE tFAC.J. . .62.l5 West, Becky gir.l . . . 234 West. Judy tsoph.J, . .257 West. Paul. David Qjr.l. . , 234 WVEST, SANDY KSRJ . . . 116,213 West, Ricky tjr.J . . . 234 West Texas Barber College . . . 289 Wester. Brenda tsoph.J . . . 257 Western Plaza . . . 280 Whatley. Cathy tsoph.l. . .257 Wheeler. Ann Qir.l. . .234 WHEELER. BETH 1SR.l . . .213 WHEELER. CAROL tSR.1. . . 213 WHEELER. JANA 1SR.l. . .213 Wheeler. John t,ir.J, . . 110.112 ACD . . 53 11,112,212 9 00 Wheeler. Ronald tsophj. . . 115.257 Wheeler, Susan tsoph.D . . . WHEIR, MRS. HELEN KFACJ. . .l38,l55 Whisenand. Nancy gjr.J . . . Whitaker, Neil tsoph.J. . . 187,257 White and Kirk , . , 285 White, Gary Um. . . WHITE. JANIE QSRJ . . . 116,213 White. Sheri ULD . . . 234 WHITFIELD. BILL ISRJ. . , 61.213 WHITLEY. DONNA tSR.1. . . 213 Whitlow, Charles L-ir.J. . . 234 WHITLOW, STEPHANIE KSRJ . . .213 Whittaker. Randy tim. . .234 Wickham. Sharon tsoph.J . . . 257 WICKHAIVI, WAYNE 1SR.1 . . . 213 WIDOWSKI, TERRY LYNN ISRJ . . . 213 Wiggins, Dana girl. . .234 WICHT. KEN ISRJ . . . 213 Wi ht. Kirk tsoph.J. . .257 Wifburn Brothers . . . 286 Wilcox, Rick tsoph.J. . . 115,257 WILHELM, MR. LELAND IFACJ. . .163 Wilhite, Cathy Qjr.J. . . 234 Wilkins, Sandra ULD. . . 234 Williams, Alan qsophq . . .257 WILLIAMS, ALICIA QSRJ . . . 213 Williams, Bart ULD . . . 97 Williams, Brenda Qjr.J. . . 234 Williams, Don Qjr.J. . . 213,234 Williams, Elaine Qjr.J . . . 116,234 Williams, Gilbert ULD. . .234 Williams, Ken Qir.J . . . 234 Williams, Kerry QLD , . . 234 WILLIAMS, LARRY QSRJ . . .213 Williams, Mike Csogh.J. . .257 WILLIAMS, MIS JANE CFACJ. . .151 WILLIAMS, R'JANA QSRJ . . . 110,117,213 Williams, Stuart ULD . . . 234 Williams, Yvonne Ury . . . Williamson, Miles fsophj . . . 257 Williamson, Norman QLD . . . WILLIAMSON. PAT ISRJ . .- 213 Williamson, Scott fsoph.J. . .257 Willingham, David 1soph.J. . .257 Willingham, Steve ULD. . . 234 WILLIS, BOBBY QSRJ . . . 56.61.142,143.213 WILLIS, MRS. MICKEY IFACIJ. . .167 WILSON. BARTON ISRJ . . .117 Wilson, Brad tsophj. . . l0l.l67.2l4.257 WILSON. BRIAN tSR,b . . . Wilson. Brent Linh. . .234 Wilson. Carl 01121. . .234 Wilson. Danny tsoph.J. . . 90.257 WILSON. DOYLE ISRJ . . . 135.214 WILSON, EDDIE tSR.1. . .31.6l,214 Wilson. Holly tsoph.J. . .257 Wilson, Jennifer tsoph.b. . .257 WILSON. JILL tSR.J . . .214 Wilson. Jimmy ULD . . .234 Wilson, Larry, Ur.J . . .234 WILSON. LINDA ISRJ . . . 214 Xvilson. Marcia tsophj. . . 117.257 XVILSON. MRS. LENORE KFACII. . . 163 Wilson. Paul tsoph.J . . . 90.257 Wilson, Ralph 4soph.J. . .257 WILSON, SHERRY tSR.1. . . 214 WINBURN. MISS KATHY LFACID. . .155 Winfield. Dale tsophj. . . 75 WINCATE. GAYLE. . . 61,281 Wingfield, Gay tsophj. . . II7.257 Wingfield. Kay tsophj. . . ll7,257 Winn, Sharon Faye Cjr.b, . .214 Wireman, Dena ULD . . . 234 Wisdom. Daniel Lee tsoph.7. . .257 Wissler. Carol tsoph.J . . . 257 Witcher. Bennie QLJ. . . 234 Witherspoon, Gary qjr.J. . . Witt. Diana L-ir.9, . , 214.234 Wixom, Jan tsophj. . . 257 Woflin Village . . . 260 WOLFE, DIANN ISRJ , , , 117,214 VVolfe,Jonathz1n qsophj . . .257 WOLFE, KENNETH tSR.1. , .214 NVOLFE. MISS ROSALYN IFACP. . . 158.159 Womack, Alan ULD. . . 234 Wood. Don Qir.J . . . 234 Wood. Jeft'tsoph.J. . .257 WOOD, MARSHALL ISRJ . . . 214 Wood. Shannon tir.J. . . 234 WOODALL, SUSIE tSR.1 . . . 59.ll0,141,214 WOODARD, ALAN tSR.J . . . Woodard, Brenda fsoph.J . . . ll6,257 Woodard, Steven tsoph.J . . . 257 Woodman, Jimmy fsoplm. . .257 Woods, Dianne tsoph.J. . . 115.257 VVoods. Gail Qjr.J. . . 110.234 Xkfootlward. .lenclle tsoph.l. . . 117.257 XVOOLSEY. MRS. ROYA QI-'.-KCI. . .12-1.159 XVootei'. Ava tsoph.J . . . 257 Word. Debbie 4soph.J . . . 117.257 VYORD. LANETA KSRJ . . . 110,214 WORTHEN. MRS. THELMA QFACJ. . . 155 WOSSUM. MARIAN ISRJ . . .56,S8,6l,142.2I4 WRIGHT. CHRIS ISRJ. . .39.116.214 Wright. Gail Lynn QLD. . . 234 Wright. Norman Q-ir.J. . . ll0.I 16.23-1 VVRIGHT. MR. PHILLII' QFACIJ. . .159 WYATT, GEORGE ISRJ . . .97,122,214 Wyatt, Robert Qjr.J . , , 234 Y Yeary, Janet Qjr.J . . . 234 YOCK, BRAD tSR.1 . . . 109,110 York. Bill Uni . . .234 York. Larry tiitl . . . 234 York, Roddy Lynn tsoplid . . . 257 YORK. SANDRA KSRJ . . . 214 YORK, STEVE ISRJ . . . 66,196,214 YOUNG. BARBARA tSR.1 . . . 214 Young. Carol 0113 . . . 234 Y-TEENS. . . 125 Z Zielinski. .lo Anne qsophq. . .257 Zientek. Odile tsophj. . .257 Zoller. Stan qsoph.J. . .66.96.257 Ztimwalt. Rhonda Csoph.J . . . 257 ZUMWALT, ROY ANN lSR.b . . .214 I968 - I969 LAS MEMORIAS Staff Cathy Cundiff . Joyce Herring Allen Dorsett . Gail Gibson . . Tanya Perkins Susan Black . . Lisa Drake Kay Porter . . . Susie Woodall Chris McEntire Kathy Teague Rick Johnson . John Smithee Susan Fox . . . . . . . . . EDITORS-IN-CHIEF . . .... LAYOUT EDITOR . ...... COPY EDITORS . . . . ACTIVITIES EDITORS . . . . . CELEBRITIES EDITORS . . . . . ORGANIZATIONS EDITORS . . ......... SPORTS EDITORS . . . ADVERTISING EDITOR Vicky Bond . . . . . . . . . FACULTY EDITORS Diane Duncan Carolyn Brigance . . . . . . SENIOR CLASS EDITORS Carolyn Irwin Helen Parr . . . . . . . . . . . . JUNIOR CLASS EDITOR Kay Peek . . . . . . . . SOPHOMORE CLASS EDITOR GayHinchey.................INDEXEDITOR Keith Carter . . . . ....... BUSINESS MANAGER David Garlin . . . . . . . . . PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR KathyBresnahan............................. Dwayne Cox . . Scott Denko Don Garner John Fullingim Klaus Schoefer David Spivey Marlon Taylor Jamie Terrill Tex Walton Winston Odom PHOTOGRAPHY COORDINATER .............PHOTOGRAPHERS ....ADVISOR Special Credits INTER-COLLEGIATE PRESS AUTRY'S STUDIO Printer Colorg Individual Portraits KIM HITCHCOCK STEWART MILLS Special Photography 301 Spirit is . .. Continuation ofa Dream x .iz I L ii 'rg if ' i .i

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