Texas High School - Tiger Yearbook (Texarkana, TX)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 220
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1959 volume:
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T T959 TIGER
TEXAS SENIO HIGH SCHOOL
TE 5 NA, TEXAS
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Foreword 'R ff
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Z1 symphony orchestra, we, lhe students of " Nl U: iii 'fail ,gf
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Texas High, produced a diversity of effects, E , " ' ijif'
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a wide range of color and dynamics-from 5 A
a mysterious whisper to a thundering climax
of the symphonic repertoire in 1959.
We were each carefully trained musicians,
devoting our days to practicing for perfor-
mance in life's tune, whether it be joyous
May this '59 TIGER portray fhe prelude
to life's tune by a medley of Texas High's
own students on the threshold of tomorrow,
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Classes - -
Staff heralds band for showmanship
Beg rally at Grim stadiiim to build schooi spirit.
Tiger 0 6
In handsome West Point uniforms, the Tiger Band displays precision marching
as they lead the Tiger Homecoming Parade down Broad Street.
Because of your untiring efforts to
bring honors to Texas High . . .
55 Because of your enthusiasm and
cooperation in boosting school spirit
during '59 . . .
Because you achieved the extra-
ordinary in performance . . .
Q And because you led the entire
student body in each step of the march
We proudly dedicate the '59 TIGER
Yearbook to you . . .
THE TIGER BAND
Campus becomes second home to us
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The attractive Grim Stadium, home of the Tigers, is a source of pride for THS students.
Each campus building, from
the oldest to the newest,
holds special memories for -
all of us. We spend most
of our Waking hours at our
"second home, which has become
a symbol of learning and association.
Although we leave for a brief
vacation each summer, in September
the classrooms and buildings
are restored to life.
The Library Science Building, the Auditorium, and the Main Building make up the "main drag" of Texas
High, although the modern gymnasium is the daily schedule of many students. '
Tiger 0 7
Graduation brings awaited moments
Bursting with pride, graduates make last minute cap-and-gown adjustments before Commencement at
ana College Auditorium on June 1, 1958.
,, B I. , f Last June, 197 Seniors eagerly awaited the
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ff ,iff f'Uji" activities that would climax THEIR yearg but
when the moment finally arrived, they were
wary as whether to laugh or cry. This class
emerged not as girls and boys, but as men and
women-for having contributed a little some-
thing to their class and their school,
Enieitedly, Senior Class members don solemn faces. as they Winnie Buchmeyel-Y Jimmy Beck, Luc,-ecia
follow Penny Arnold into the auditoritun for' Class Day Earnest, Dean Barry' Sandra Thompson, and Ray
exercises in June- Lee enjoy the fine dance music at the Senior
Tiger o 3 Prom.
Vacation time is not iust play time
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Linda Hudinan-too old for a wagon-begins a fairy tale for her attentive listeners
at the Home Economics Nursery School in June.
June 1, 1958, brought cheers and
hurrahs because it marked the be-
ginning of three months of no more
studying for all but 86 summer school
students and four yearbook staff
members, who sharpened their pencils
and dug in harder.
Staff members and Mrs. Crane,
their sponsor, headed for the Univer-
sity of Missouri to share yearbook
ideas at a ten-day journalism course.
Vacation became a time for learn-
ing as well as playing. All too soon
September rolled around and the first
bell sounded for another year at
"Oh for a nice cool swim," yearns Bobbie Maule while Patricia Terry
and Susan Hardy hurry to finish their typing assignments during surn-
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Interest appears to be behind Bob Hamilton, David Tilson, Sara Cody, and Nancy Del-
euze as they discuss ideas with Shane Cavanah and Hank Miller of Missouri at the year- V
book clinic at the University of Missouri. Tiger 9 9
Confusion reigns on registration clay
Idalee Raffaelli keeps her fingers crossed for that
perfect schedule as Mr. Ingram hands them out to
the Junior class.
Because "three heads are better than one," Jackie
Clary, Robert Peacock, and Barry Coston help
each other find their lockers on Registration Day.
Max Elrod is determined to get his schedule changed after he was accidentally
put in a girls' P.E. class.
4'Tiger 0 10
"Oh, good! You have two
clases with me!" is an example
-of the cries heard on September
2 when schedules were distribut-
ed among the students. Every-
one had a new locker, room, or
assembly seat to discover before
they left. Last minute schedule
changes kept the office full of
eager students with numerous
requests and excuses,
Sophs, Juniors, Seniors, all
found new ideas, teachers, and
life in an .old school, and soon
joined into the swing of Texas
Loafing follows stampede to lunch
A new longer lunch period and
divided lines in the cafeteria did
llittle to eliminate the traditional
"stampede" to the cafeteria as the
l12:33 bell rang. Shouts of "Make
sure Mr. Ingram isn't around the
-corner!" were made as the students
raced madly out.
The tornado passed and the result:
filled, happy students quietly walk-
ing from the cafeteria for a short
ab session before the bell. The
awn of THS was dotted with tiny
groups engaged in talking, laughing,
nor "good naturedly" fighting.
With a sharp clang of the 1:10
bell the fun ended and a slow, slow
arch began . . . back to the old
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Sneaky individuals in the cafeteria line must be extra sly when Mr.
McGuire stands on duty during the lunch hour.
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Jimmy Oliver combines loafing and learning Linda Bonham, Steve Harland, and Eddie Calvert
at lunch, although his buddies seem to believe appear too occupied for a word as they hunt their
"All work and no play makes Jack a dull "mugs" in the '58 Tiger yearbook.
Tiger 0 11
Tiger 0 12
The dynamic and muted timbre of the cornet,
theactivities at Texas High command a Wide
variety of shadings-from soft to loud--from
the soft, serious words of a speaker to the loud,
happy shouts at party.
Just as there is almost a continual stream
of colorful tones from the cornet, activities
are unceasing. The hub-bub of school life never
The strained but happy voices at a pep' rally,
the tired feet at dances, and the happy smiles
of students who have helped someone else are
all pleasant memories of activities performed
at Texas High.
The spice of our melodies of life is added by
these brief but plentiful moments of activity.
The score of life would be incomplete without
these fleeting memories.
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Tiger 0 13
Traditions in pep, rallies marked by . . .
C'mon, Puddin, stretch! The cheerleaders perform a rousing
yell at halftime in the Tiger Gym.
Loud yells, punctuated by the drum
section of the band, make the auditorium
or grandstand throb with sound.
Traditions like opening rallies by the
singing of the Alma Mater, speeches by
players and coaches, take-off stunts, and
dance routines by the cheer-leaders and
majorettes never grow old.
With pompoms Waving, the cheerlea-
ders invade the stage to lead the student
body in deafening victory yells. With
voice boxes tuned to maximum volume,
loyal fans cheer classmates on to victory.
Indeed, THS school spirit is born and
bred in our pep rallies-in the beat, the
yells, and the colors.
"Well, now the boys have been
practicing pretty hard' but . . ."
begins Coach Myers in assem-
Tiger 0 14
Janis Powell gives Babs
Quillin a big 'bear-hug"
after Mr. Ingram announ-
ices Babs as the new foot-
VWN -' T
During the Tiger-Lufkin pep rally the boy cheer
shaking those pompoms to a lilting tune by the
rousing cheers, stamps, and drum beats
"Ugh! Me Tarzan!" Jake Billingsley shows
off for his "second lady," Debbie, since
Jean is absent from the Tyler-Tiger
Battered "hog," Stern Feinberg, utters his last word to Harrell
Hicks, "Presser," during the Arkansas-Texas High pep rally.
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leaders have pooped out, qbut the girls keep
Melba Walsh proudly sings "Hail,
Texas High School-" during the Luf-
kin-Tiger pep rally as Coach Groff!
stands to attention.
Tiger 0 15
School routine enlivened in assemblies
During the minuet guests at Washington's party cautiously bow low in their frilly
costumes and powdered wigs.
Richard Carr's motto as he flips
the light switches before each
Tiger 0 16
If variety is a spice, this year's assemblies were certainly
well seasoned. Several times a week, an expectant student body
headed for the auditorium Where they were either entertained
or enlightened-or both-for a quick-moving 30 minutes. The
students themselves often provided diverting numbers as they
participated in talent programs, choral and instrumental con-
certs, history assemblies, and speakers, All were expertly planned
by the assembly committee composed of Mrs. Hamilton, Mrs.
Hudgens, Mr.ALovea1l, and Mr. Goodson,
Such poise! The can-can line in the March of Dimes assembly lend a
hand to Madame Carmack who has graciously slid to the floor.
with renowns, rhubarbs and recognitions
"Hey, Mister! Can you fix my tri-
cycle?" gurgles Diane Bond to
mechanic Donny King in the Allied
Youth kick-off assembly.
Note the pitiful looks on the faces of those boys who wait impatiently
for Coach Myers to give out their new orange-and-black letter jackets.
Bikini Bob demonstrates the latest fad - the hoola hoop-at the year-book assembly held to begin the
'59 Tiger sales.
Tiger 0 17
Fagged feet follow plain and fancy dancing
Wonder what sweet nothings Jake Billingsley
is whispering into Suzanne Steven's ear at
the AY sock hop.
Dig this Latin rock and roll! Richard Carr
and Joan Williams "live it up" at the Ides
of March banquet.
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Jean Wright and J. E. Butler dance to a Danny Barkman, Judy Scheffelin, Ricky McWilliams, and
slow tune at the football party after the Lana Reeves illustrate the favorite pastime at a dance-
Texarkana-Marshall game. resting between numbers.
Homecoming maids, Sara Cody and
Mary Wright, are pretty decorations
to the steps of the stage during the
Homecoming pep rally.
"We need a big victory tonight for
,a perfect Homecoming," says Babs
Quillin, queen, to the team in
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clance highlight Homecoming
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Slowly but surely the cheer-
leaders and mascot chug along
in the Homecoming paradel
The boys' idea was to have
Q "girls to the rear!"
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A whale of a load of gals proudly
ride in the car that' captured first
place in the parade contest.
Football royalty, Sara Cody, Babs Quillin, and Mary Wright,
srnile for the photographer from their "thrones" on the
field. Tiger g 19
Informal and formal social events . . .
1 hill we a,
"Duh-h!" replies Judy Holland to questions from the judges during the costume judging
at the FTA Halloween party.
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Beware, Hills of Rome! Gary Lang-
don and Ronnie Jett wait for the
signal to charge with Amy Proetz's
chariot in the Latin Club races.
Tiger 0 20
"The early boid gets the worm" is the motto of these hungry
fellows at a football party at Spring Lake Park Pavilion.
attract students, teachers, and parents
iss Davis gets a kick out of sitting
t the table with the cheerleaders,
ootball royalty, and dates at the
iger football banquet held at
are , Egg
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Mrs. Terry and daughter, Trish
and Mrs. Klug and daughter, Shan-
non, wait to be served at the Rose-
bud' Garden Club tea in January.
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Mrs. Jones and Mrs. Gibson, Texas
High teachers, are at the head of
,then refreshment line at a regular
Tiger I 21
Proiecis serve both school and community
"Only ten cents!" says Sara Cody to Helen Powell as Joan Williams
hands plastic book covers out in front hall. The sale is a new project'
of the yearbook staff.
Bobbie Miers wishes a Merry Christmas to three
residents at the Ben and Jane Collins Home after
Mr. J. L. McVay, husband of Senior High
PTA president, dons his apron and flips
pancakes as fast as they are ordered at
the annual PTA breakfast.
the party given there by the Future Homemakers. At the FTA Christmas party Lucy Cox and Virginia
, ' Craver pack canned goods to be delivered to a
Tiger , 22 needy family.
We'll have These moments To remember
"This is just great!" exclaims Ken Martin,
Junior class proxy, as he shows off a
handsome billfold, his "bon voyage" gift
from the Junior class.
Barbara Sanders and Fran Noble drool over the Senior invitations on
display in the center hall.
Weary from thinking, Leo Bounds, Jo Ann Jackson, Ann Palmer, and Harry Robinson hurry to finish,
their mid-term exams in Junior English before the period ends.
Tiger 0 23
Numerous Trips and conventions include
Carolyn Houghton shrieks when she realizes she has forgotten her
lunch as the girls board the chartered bus for the Tyler game.
Tiger 0 24
"Really?" Myrna Smith and Joan
Williams strain across the table to
catch the latest secret Snooks Tem-
ple is "relating" in a Longview
restaurant after the Lobo-Tiger
Dressed-up drama class members pile into cars for their trip to Shreveport
to see the production of "The Diary of Anne Frank."
bounteous blasts, buclclles, and bralns
l Stage hands and actors make plays successful
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Are like Streetcarsf'
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K I be our ardon' sneers maid Jud Burkett to the
sim E 1 stage crew during rehearsal for the Junior Play Men
Slowly but surely the Senior Play cast goes
through a reading rehearsal during the first Week
of practicing for "The Defiance of David Charles."
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Tiger 0 26
Maudie fC1audia Nelson! weeps bitter tears as Joy CLou Moores! steals the hearts
of Chi CLa.nny Chasteenb and Davy CLeroy McA1isterb in the Junior Play.
Teachers called on beyond line of clufy
Any rules here? Coach McGinty tries to tie up the
ball in the Jaycee-Faculty game for the local polio
"Now I've got a jacket but no man,"
mourns Mrs. Keyton in an original skit
for the March of Dimes assembly.
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Miss Hazell Hardage, who retired last
year, proudly opens her farewell gift- "C'mon, what's going to be on our health
from the faculty during a party in her 'l:est?" queries a group of students during
honor at the Town House. Coach Goff's noon duty. Tiger Q 27
School spirit boosted by posters and paint
That's the way accidents occur, girls! Jane James,
Jean Wright, and Linda Faison strain to put up
posters to push school spirit.
Carolyn Pearson and Sandy Pahner try to be
helpful as Jamie Hance staples a poster to the
stage for a pep rally.
The big Tigers burst through the hoop held by the cheerleaders at the beginning of
Campus iumps before, during and after class
'Three against one isn't fair!" shouts Bill Adams to "friends" xx
who use him as a target for snowballs.
Carolyn Houghton waits patiently with her
thirty-five pennies as Mrs. Hamilton sells
tickets to the football game that night.
David 'Filson makes a plea to the
Optimist club for cooperation in
preventing Texas-Arkansas trouble
during football season.
"I Wish Mr. Bullock would come on!" is the Weary sigh of students -
who must wait for their school bus each afternoon in rain or shine.
Tiger o 29
the roll of the drum, the athletic actiyities of
our students keep the years marching on in a
pleasing and determined rhythm. Long after-
noons and weary evenings are the mileposts
in the life of an athlete. Lengthened are his
daysg troubled are his nights With charley-
horses, sprained ankles and strained muscles.
As must be done in all competitive elements in
life's tune, he works hard constantly so that
he may shine for just a few minutes, facing the
public-who are critical but quick with rewards
for those who perform well.
Victorious teams, rough with skill and eager
with enthusiasm, never fail to abide by the
code of a true sportsman.
The march of life continues as the frantic
chilled spectators yell and chant, almost drown-
ing out the roaring roll of the drum,
Tiger 0 30
Tiger 0 31
Tigers start as underdogs but . ..
Mr Morris Grace Mr. Charles McGinty
Line Coach End Coach
Mr James Goff Mr. James Covert
Head GB Team Coach Head Basketball and
finish as District 8-AAAA champs
The Tigers started off their season with a win over
lalveston and then lost several games before picking up
steam. After dropping their first conference tilt to Tyler,
he Bengals came fback to defeat all other conference
oes and tie with Longview for the 'District title. Sparked
ay the signal-calling of Joe Roper, "Most Valuable
Dlayer in the District," and by the line work of Thorn-
Qon, Lindsey, Loyd, Colbey, Means, and R-eed,the Tigers
ended up with a 5-4-1 season to enter the Bi-District
playoffs. Losing to Highland Park Scotties, the Texar-
:ana Tigers bowed out of the Bi-District football race.
Coach Watson Myers was chosen "Coach of the District"
or salvaging such a season from its poor start.
v Coach Watson Myers
Head Coach, Athletic Director
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The '58-'59 Tiger team poses for the photographer before it leaves for the Bi-District game against High-
Tiger 0 33
Bengals hammer our first victor
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' District Honorable Mention
Herman Breed leaves all but one Galveston player behind
as he heads for pay dirt.
After qa first down on the first play, the Tigers
hammered .out an 18-6 win over Galveston.
About 6,500 people saw Herman Breed sweep
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All-district First Team 'L ' -' V
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around end for the first score of the year. The
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ters to top the Tornadoes lone score.
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A rain-soaked crowd of 3,000 people at High-
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nder Stadium saw the Tigers' first loss of the Ken Loyd
eason, 32-0. Richard Colbey pounced on a Guard .
ighland Park fumble to give the Tigers their Honorable Mentwn
eepest penetration of the night, Raymond
ann's touchdown-bound pass was intercepted
n the two-yard line to squelch their threat.
Tackle M M N as ws
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msmfms Maumee masse
Second Au-District Team Q 2 V . -wsiammws.-mm WM
use nz- was s.a
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Joe Roper rips fourteen yards through the Port Arthur line
for the Tigers' lone score.
Tiger 0 35
Tigers merge champs after
District Honorable Mention
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District Second Team
All-State Honorable Mention
A near-capacity crowd saw the strong
Tigers come from behind to make Ar-
kansas bow for the fourteenth year. Re-
gaining the lead in the second quarter,
the Bengals had complete control for
the rest of the game, scoring 35 to 14.
Tiger 0 36
Three Tyler players drag Herman Breed to ground after a yard
Tie with Longview
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A chilled crowd of 6,200 peo
ple saw the Tigers receive thei
second loss of the year fro
Pasadena, 20-8. Neither tea
scored in the first quarter, bu
then the Eagles broke loose t
score in each of the remainin
quarters, The Tigers got thei
lone score in the fourth quarte
Lossy to Tyler is only 'District defeat
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Before a rain-soaked crowd of
000 the Tigers were beaten
-8 by Port Arthur. In the first
x minutes Port Arthur scored
ice, with Texarkana not scor-
g until the third quarter. The
ain hope of the Tigers was
eir passing, but the Tigers
ere out of luck, except for a
ngle score by Roper.
With the Tigers drawing first blood
before a screaming crowd of 3,500, South
Oak Cliff battled back to a 6-6 tie. Tex-
arkana got its only touchdown with nine
minutes left in the game, South Oak
Cliff came back in the last fifteen sec-
onds to tie the score.
District Second Team
All-State Honorable Mention
A South Oak Cliff player is viciously thrust to the ground by eager
Tiger o 37
Sporfscasters vote Myers and Roper...
A Galveston player sits down on the job while Vann
goes for a touchdown.
Tiger 0 38
With a touch-down pass in the closing
minutes of the game the Tyler Lions
went in front 20-14 to beat the Tigers.
Despite a spotty record, the Bengals Went
to Tyler fired up and ready to play ball.
By halftime they led the Lions 14-8, but
then in the- final quarter Tyler came
back to win the game.
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most valuable coach ancl player in district
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Approximately 3,500 cold spectators
saw the Tigers come from behind to keep
their homecoming ga me from being
spoiled, Roper returned a punt 90 yards
to put the final score: Tigers 14-Lufkin
13. The Tigers had already scored early
in the first quarter to draw first blood.
Babs Quillin was crowned queen in pre-
,game ceremonies, with maids Sara Cody
and Mary Wright attending her.
Arkansas players stand in disgust as Tigers' roll
on in mud to Victory.
Tiger 0 39
ends with Bi-district loss but...
With only two minutes left in the
game, the,Tigers got a touchdown
to cinch not only a win over Mar-
shall, but a tie for the district title.
The Mavericks took a 14-6 pound-
ing from the fired-up Bengals, with
the crowd on their feet nearly all
the time before the Tigers got
their last touchdown.
Bef o r e an overflowing crowd
their post to the tune of 30 0 The
ended with the score of 8 0 by a p
from Roper to Canaday After the h
Texarkana went on to score once in
third quarter and twice in the fou
Tigers knocked undefeated Longview
. n . h
quarter. After the game, which en:
2:54 after the last touchdovm, the
gers carried Coach Myers off the fi
on their shoulders.
Dale Patrick and Larry Morrow
Tigers hopes for next year not climmecl
' , I
A11-District First Team
Gene Spearman Harry Robinson
B Team Managers
'There went ten years of my lifef' groans
Coach Myers, after the Tigers nearly lose
the ball during the Tiger-Longview game.
In a battle of fumbles and pass interceptions,
Highland Park swept through to a 46-20 win to
put the Tigers out of the State AAAA playoffs.
The Tigers got within the Scotties 25-yard line
three times, only to fumble the ball. The only
time the Scotts were in trouble was in the sec-
ond quarter when the Tigers closed the gap 15-8.
Loyd fights his way down the field as he eludes the
closed fists of an Arkansas player. -
Tiger 0 41
i" " Team Rambl syggillrphold Tiger tenacity
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Tiger 0 42
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Coaches Jim Covert and James Goff frown as
B-Teamers fumble down the field.
Ending the season with a 14-6 win over
Ft. Smith, the Texas High Ramblers fin-
ished with a record of 5 wins and 4 losses.
Led by the able coaches, James Goff and
Jim Covert, this was an outstanding record
for the "B"-Team,
There were no single players to be
praised, as each boy did his job and
sparked the rest of the team.
Now with the season over, the Ramblers
look forward to becoming a "Tiger" next
year, and the Juni-or High players look
forward to being next year's Ramblers.
Pictures Not Taken
Winfred Dunn Tommy Cantrell
l I C
Through season of stuff competition
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Tlger 0 43
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Tigers win Texarkana College Tournament
With the season barely under Way, the
Tigers won the Junior College Invita-
tional Tournament by defeating Dekalb,
Maud, Hooks, and Arkansas High. They
came out of the regular season with an
above-average record of 13 Wins and 9
In District, the Tigers broke even with
a 4-4 record to capture third place.
Sparked by the accurate shooting of
Vann, Loyd, and Roper and the defensive
work of Breed and Thornton, the Bengals
started the District season with- two
wins and then dropped a game to Tyler.
From then on, it was a desperate battle
to stay in the Conference running.
Tiger 0 44
Over handclasps Coach Covert's last reminder is 'Take your time
and don't lose that ball!"
T h i s "headless horsemanf'
certainly no square, rears up
for a free throw.
Second Team All-District
Bengals capture clfy championship from Hogs
Basketeers close season with 4-4 district record
The long ann of the law
could be no more effective
than that of Vann as he leaps
for a hook shot against Hope.
Tiger o 46
Closeness of the Marshall game is
mirrored in the tense face of Kack-
ley as he drives for the basket.
"Let me in on this too," says Thorn-
ton as he ties up the ball against
Tenth graders on Tiger team are
James Robinson, Winfred Dunn,
Melvin Wooci, Larry Jones, Doyle
Owen, and James Upson.
nly four players by graduation
"Oh, no, you don't!" says
First Team All-District
,, Lf ip
Thornton to a Tyler player
who tries to stop a lay-up.
Marlin Grooms Andy Deleuze
Tiger 0 47
Football, golf, track cl baseball allow . . .
Tommy Powell and Bill Williams smile now, but wait till its
their turn to clash shoulders in daily spring training drills.
Spring fever fails to affect the boys who grabbed
their ball gloves, football pads, and golf clubs and
headed for the -out-of-doors to participate in spring
Doug Ray tees off a practice
drive on number-ten hole at
the Texarkana Country Club.
The talk of the school was the new golf team,
sponsored by Mr. McGuire. Despite bruises and leg
cramps S0 football boys built up rugged spirit for
next fall. Track and baseball held the boys in shape,
and they were so busy they thought the stop-watch
would never run down.
Dreams of starting positions on next year's Tiger
teams kept the boys peppy and allergic to the "Spring
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Backfield runs its plays under the watchful eyes of'Coach
Myers during spring training.
Tiger 0 48
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Bobby Wood chips for the
green during practice for the
first golf meet of the TI-IS
athletes no time for sprung fever bug
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Andy Deleuze propels himself
easily over the low hurdles in
no time at all.
-T 111111116 Hocutt flings the h0!'Sehide' fast'-21' than Wayne Reed batter and Wayne Dodson catcher keep
ihe eye il1t0 mid-air in 8 Practice Pltchlllg all eyes on the ball as the wmd up begxns
sessxon Tiger , 49
Tiger I 50
the martial pomp and vigor of a trumpet, the
honor bestowed on deserving students lends it-
self especially to effects of grandeur.
The utterance of a trumpet is noble, dignified,
and precious, just as are the awards and honors
presented during the year,
By hard work, the favored students achieve
excellence in leadership, scholarship, and citizen-
ship, Some covet one great honorg others, many.
"To him that giveth, much is received" is the
lyric to which rewards are given at Texas High.
Students in the honors section are the most
representative-those who merit awards by
classmates, teachers, and community. Long after
memories have faded and dulled, these are the
ones we will remember. They are the heraldry
to beauty and life. '
Tlger 0 51
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Performance in Ieadi ng, learning merits awards
A high school career packed with hard Work paid fourteen :former members of the National Honor
off on March 6 for 15 Juniors and 43 Seniors who Society,
received their invitations for membership with the
With thmkmg caps aloft Jack Pridgen David Tilson Ken Loyd
"We1come,visitors" is the gist of the greeting and Harry Everett struggle through the semi-finals of the
made by Carolyn Glass, Vice-President of National Merit 5Ch01al'ShiP C0I1t9St
the Student Body, before each game at
Grim Stadium. Tiger 0 53
Delegates win honors at Girls' and Boys' State
"Austin or Bust" was the cry of six eage
students who were chosen by local civic organi
zations to represent Texas High at Bluebonn
Girls' State and Lone Star Boys' State, temp
rary governments established on the Universit
of Texas campus and at the State School for th
Kay Young was elected Mayor of her "city"-
a real honor.
Herman Breed captured high honors includin
District Attorney, Commissioner of State T l
Bo.ard, City Athletic Director, and runner-up fi!
the prized of'ice of Attorney General.
The title of Mayor was bestowed upon Ke:
Loyd, and Richard Carr acquired dignity as
5: -- The six represented our school well and r
3 M :turned as better citizens and voters of tomorro
Postmaster Arthur Jennings shows the Boys' State Delegates
the proper way to keep their expense account for the ten-day trip.
f :LQ L'-1 st HM 4 : .
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Carolyn Houghton, Kay Young, and Ann Upchurch discuss the possibility of squeezing one
or two dresses 1nto their luggage packed full of stuffed animals for the week's stay in Austin.
Club honors link leadership with personality
Sara Cody Mlss FTA, polishes her speech for
the D1StF1Ct VIII convention of which she is
D1Stf1Ct Recordmg Secretary.
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Tiger I 55
Students of month typify good citizenship
Sara Cody V,
"Who did you vote for?" is a frequent inquiry
made after homeroom meetings.
Each month the most typical boy and girl
are elected by the student body as Students
of the Month. Qualifications include outstanding
participation, leadership, and citizenship.
The list of nominees turned in to Student
Council representatives is narrowed down to
three boys and three girls for the final balloting
Sophs, Juniors, and Seniors alike capture the
honor during the year.
Tiger O 56
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City and state honor outstanding students
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Herman Breed makes last-minute changes
in his application to the Elks' City-Wide'
Leadership Contest in which he Won first Sandra Thompson, Linda Moran, Carol Pessel, and Conrad
place-a 5150 Savings Bond. Bratton are as proud of being chosen for All-State Choir as
they are of Texas itself.
lwvlswxirmu i- ,-,.s. in fi ei ,.
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Barbara Sanders, winner of the DAR
Good Citizenship award, refreshes her
Winners 1n the All Region State Band Contest are John Bius, IY1em0ry Of The Freedom Pledge, used
Laiiy Gillespie, John Upchurch, .Tarel Amox, and Robert Potter in CiViCS.
Tiger 0 57
Tigers, students, and fans spurred on . . .
Nw- . ,
Through the combined efforts of the six cheer-
leaders and Miss Davis, plans for the full-time
pep rally assemblies, out-of-town game bus trips,
and the night rallies-complete with bonfire-
come to successful conclusions.
QR ' .. 7
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Between victory cries, the peppy group poses for a snapshot in assembly.
"Wonder why they're down when
I'm up?" wonders Debbie Harvey,
Tiger 0 58 mascot, in the pep rally.
by dauntless spirit of cheerleaders
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I M. 555 -:,::.:gg5.1a:a':5-jjj.l:.:.5:5 e.: 'ff l 'I 59 -. I
Miss Jane Davis
"And this is Linda!" shouts one of the cheerleaders from the host
school, Port Arthur, as our six are introduced.
J " 2
"Is Everybody Happy? . . , " The problem
of keeping a united cheering section falls to
our strong-lunged cheer-leaders. In their neat,
colorful uniforms, they yell and jump, urging
greater efforts from the fans. With sunny per-
sonalities and sincere friendliness, the cheer-
leaders .are ambassadors of good will to Tiger
Royalty reigns during Homecoming festivities
Tiger 0 60
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Clubs select Three
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D. E. Sweetheart
beauties and a beau
Carolyn Houghton and Wayne Reed
Girls' Rec Sweetheart and Escort.
Tiger O 61
T B ed Sarah Read
my . ony re
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Ken Martin Jane Aycock Tiger . 63
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mm. . 64 Fran Noble Ken Loyd
Mosi' Beautiful i
Tiger I 66
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Tiger 0 67
Tiger 0 68
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. Mosi' Scholarly
l Most talented
iger 0 T0
, Al: -ll, 7.3,
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. -e Runner-u ps for
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Kay Young Most scholarly
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' Most scholarly
G Jack Pfidgefl
Gorge C 1 lams Most scholarly
Joe Roper Most handsome
Most active Most active Tiae1 o
Tiger I 72
the deep mellow notes of the sax, the club
activies of our students round out the melodies
of our lives. This instrument tends to lose its
individuality in the orchestra because it blends
so well with either strings, Woodwinds, or brass,
Our organizations, with proper guidance and
proper participation, blend in withh our cur-
ricular activities without interference or friction.
Our clubs become a part of school life but
still are put after school work.
Each orgnnizationfe-like the saxapronefhas a
goal or a score to fulfill. With tremendous
effort and a feeling of coordination with other
clubs and members, these scores are fulfilled.
'Our medley is completed only by our wood-
Tiger 0 73
Each student represented
4 " 5 ,X
Herman Breed' counts out Student Directories for
Jimmie Hocutt to deliver to Jimmie's homeroom.
Mrs. R. C. Hamilton
Carolyn Glass welcomes visitors to the
fall Officers' onvention as Richard Carr
registers Kirk Blackard, President of Mt.
in Student Counci
The Student Council is the organization
with the program chuck full of initiative.
Remember the western attire at the grand
all-school social , , . the student directories,
orange and white gems filled with handy
information . . . the sweetheart assembly
with Cupid as the star performer . . . the
secret ballot elections for Student-of-the-
Month . , , the success of the East Texas
Forum at THS . , . the rip-roarin' assembly
programs . . . and an all-out effort to create
and maintain a pleasing relationship be-
tween students, faculty, and community?
Because of the election of capable stu-
dent leaders from each homeroom, all this
was accomplished by the Student Council
of Texas High this year.
President ............ ...... H erman Breed
Vice-President ...... .... C arolyn Glass
Secretary ,........... ......... F ran Noble
Treasurer ..... ........,. R ichard Carr
Reporter ..... ..... B arbara Sanders
, - Fred Kull congratulates Carolyn Glass and
Pleasant High School' Herman Breed, winners of Student Body
Tiger O 74 elections at last years all-school social.
Honor Society exalts students who achieve
Just after mid-term, an occasional shrill
was heard in the hall, "Guess what? I've
been elected to the Honor Society!"
"That's wonderful" was the reply. It
really was wonderful! Only the most out-
standing scholars of the school received
recognition as members of the National
NHS, the most select club in the school,
admitted only the upper five percent of the
Junior class and the upper fifteen percent
of the Senior class. These lucky students
received letters notifying them of the ac-
ceptance into the group,
Honor Society pins were worn with pride
as members breezed through school. Of
course, both study and brains were neces-
sary, as any of the "elite" would tell you.
The prestige gained by meeting member-
ship requirements made the extra studying
Worth the efforts,
President ,....,...,... ..,,, K enny Phillips
Vice-President .... .............. D avid Tilson
Secretary ...... .........,............ . . Sara Cody
Treasurer ...... ...... R osernary Laramore
The selection of an appropriate pin for Honor Society
initiates appears to have the officers David Tilson Rose
mary Laramore, Sara Cody, and Kenny Phillips a
M WJ.: -,f
H .E A
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Mrs. Davis Terry
The committee composed' of Mrs. Terry, Miss Hardy, and Mrs. Gibson discuss
eligibility of candidates for the Honor Society with Mr. Ingram. Tiger 0 75
Future Farmers cultivate crops and character
George McWilliams presides at a meeting of the Future Farmers
while Shack Rochelle and Fletcher Wilbur scramble to keep an
accurate record of the business.
e r: m 1 it ...
Jerry Bobo. Edmond Rochelle, and Chuck Col-
lins groom Chuck's prize bull for the Fat Stock
show in Ft. Worth.
asia., 'E was
s we mas
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All Future Farmer activities centered
around the FFA Motto-"Learning to do,
doing to learn, earning to live, living to
Local, area, and state judging contests
served as challenges to the skills of future
farmers, The walls of the "Ag Building"
were covered with awards captured by
Texas High members.
Worthwhile projects included the study
of pest control, parliamentary procedure,
and filing income tax forms. "Around the
world in nine months" was almost accom-
plished by field trips every other day to
various ranches and farms to practice
what they were preached in the classroom,
They began by remodeling the old bus
storeroominto an attractive classroom. The
floors were refinished, the roof patched,
weeds cut, and the interior made a place
to encourage study.
President ........... ..... G eorge McWilliams
Vice-President ..... ........ F letcher Wilbur
Secretary ........ .......... S hack Rochelle
Treasurer ..... ..... M eredith Edwards
Reporter ...... .................. E rvin Tiller
Sentinel ..... ....... M orriss Thompson
ng M ,. 7, - .a . my - U U V-nv-if E
Laying out terraces, one of many FFA activities, is demonstrated by Kenneth McKenzie,
James Murray, and Billy Purtle at the Dan Sparks farm.
Mr. Herschel Henry
F. H. A. cooks up fun. . .sews up problems
The Future Homemakers were "eager
beavers" this year in an effort to cook
up fun and sew up problems,
After studying hard on the beautifica-
tion of the home, and the advantages of
a happy homemaking career, the "gals"
anxiously headed for district, area, and
Many smiles resulted from projects car-
ried out by the girls. Junior High FHA'ers
watched with envy as the Texas High
chapter played host so efficiently at joint
parties. Both smiles and tears were evi-
denced by the needy family who received
food at Christmas and the elderly women
at the Ben and Jane Collins Home, who
were serenaded by the FHA'ers.
Despite burned fingers and scorched
pans, the girls soon realized that homemak-
ing hearts are the happiest,
President ............. ....... B obbie Miers
Vice-President ......... ............,.,. L inda Gray
Secretary ......................,... 'Carrnon Coffman
Program Chairman ............ Betsy Tweedy
Historian .................. ..... D onna Hodge
Parliamentarian ..,... .,,,,,. J oy Chandler
After all the watermelon is gone Carmon Coffman
Minnie Arnold, and Judy Shoemaker begin the un-
wanted job of janitor.
Mrs. Mary Sue Dunkin Miss Bernice Marshall
All donned' out in pretty white dresses, Future Homemaker officers are
installed by Carolyn Hopkins in an impressive ceremony. Tiger 0 '77
Healing arts appeal To Future Nurses
Officers of the FNA appear to be gaining inspiration
from the Heart Drive symbol as they complete plans
for helping in the drive.
M S H .
H. ' N gg 'gg
A 5 I
ref ' H53
Sparkling in the eyes of the 37 members
of the Future Nurses of America is the
promise of a successful career.
, After inspirational programs presented
by registered nurses and doctors, the girls
willingly began a life of serving-by fulfill-
ing hostess duties during the grand opening
of the new Wadley Hospital and by parti-
cipating in the Heart Fund Drive.
All year the Future Nurses worked
hard on bake sales and other money-
making projects in order to send delegates
to Galveston for the fifth annual conven-
tion of the Texas Association of Future
Fun combined with preparation for fu-
ture careers made this year a successful
one for the Future Nurses.
President .,.......... .... S andra Sawyer
Vice-President ....... ..... N ancy Simpson
Secretary ............ Charlotte Ellison
Reporter ........... .......... M elinda Lee
gag Iv :" N '
Q H A 4 L,gij
' va? 'X e I M W
if y 5.
Mrs. Christine Powel-1 X 5
Not a flying saucer but a combination
camera and light over the operat-IIE Mrs. Powell shows Brenda Hawthorne
table is being explained. and Ann Haldeman were medicine ca
Tiger 0 78
be quickly located. I
Blackboarcls beckon Future Teachers
With dreams of being on the other side
of the desk someday, Future Teachers
rushed to their meetings, which were held
each first and third Wednesdays, Actively
planned programs and projects included
discussions by members and teachers,
films, skits, the sale of Kids' Day Buttons,
Christmas cards and registering members
of the Delta Kappa Gamma at their an
nual convention Practlce teaching in the
elementary grades was a Sp8C1a1 treat
Even the rickety bus in which twenty five
members and our Miss FTA traveled to
the district convention ln to Kilgore did
not calm the fight for points the winners
of which attended the dream of every
FTA er the State Convention
President Virginia Craver
Vice-President Amy Proetz
Secretary Carolyn Easwn
Treasurer Sara Cody
Mr E O Bone
Sara Cody scribbles frantically in order to keep FTA
Christmas card sales straight as membeis surround her
with money and cards
Mrs C C Crane Mrs M M Knight
Bone have dinner with the commander of Texarkana Air Force Base Tiger I 79
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As winners of the Kids' Day Button Sale, Ann Davis and Carolyn
Girls' Rec trains for work in civic clubs
Go, cats, go! Rosemary "Petunia" Laramore and Barbara
"Blacky" Sanders shake the rafters dancing to "Ba1lin' the
Jack" during the annual minstrel in assembly.
Martha Wyrick, an angel in the yearly Christmas
pageant, foretells the birth of the Christ child to
Virgin Mary, portrayed by Carolyn Eason.
Out of the 201 bids for membership in
Girls' Recreation Club, the 27 who were
accepted felt very honored.
The annual Christmas pageant in as-
sembly was beautiiul and inspirational.
The caroling, the wise men, the shepherds,
and the Christ Child, instilled the Christ-
mas spirit in everyone present.
Everyone worked hard on Scrub Day to
help finance the Valentine Dance, which
was a grand success.
In the spring the Negro minstrel was
fun for all, Some of the girls found their
make-up almost impossible to take off.
Also included in their projects was sell-
ing tickets to the P-TA pancake breakfast
and presenting programs for civic clubs.
iJust wait till next Ha1lowe'en! These "gypsies" of Girls' Rec. are opening gay
jewelry gifts at the Christmas party at Woodview Ranch.
Tiger 0 80
Mrs. Ellene Johnson
All-school carnival climaxes AY activities
Poor helpless children appealed on kick-
off assembly for members for the AY.
The result: over 400 members. is
After gay sock-hops, and inspirational
speakers, members soon realized the goal
of AY was a terrific one-to prove that
fun can be had Without alcoholic beverages.
Of course the annual carnival in the
spring was super. Working endlessly on
a booth as a chairman, getting "hitched"
in the marriage booth. hurling sponges
at good ole buddies, and cheering for the
lucky queen and king were all happy mem-
ories of that frosty night in March. Those
who gave, also received, as the chairmen
of booths and the council packed their bags
and headed for the Southwest Convention
,at which THS's Herman Breed performed
President ........... ,...........,... J immie Hocutt
V. President .,.............. Rosemary Laramore
Rec, Secretary ........................ Fran Noble
Cor. Secretary .... ........ J ean Wright
Treasurer .......... ...... S uellen Wood
Why is Ken Martin asking Marcella Green for her address?
Good excuse - he's adding her to the AY roll of over 400.
HM e ' "
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Mrs. W. R. Gibson Mr. Carl Culpepper
Donny King, carnival chairman, flinches as Terry Winham
and Ben King watch Danny Langston hurl a ball at the
record in the Record Toss Booth.
' Tiger 0 81
Dreams of Williamsburg excite Rosebuds
These Rosebuds will probably see flags in their sleep for a month,
after working all day on them at Martha Wyrick's house for an
adult garden club convention.
Green thumbs, lively gals, and loads of
good times made up the Rosebud Garden
Club. Good deeds included providing at-
tractive flower arrangement for the
center hall, designing and making Christ-
mas decorations for the Collins' Home and
flags for a local garden club convention,
campaigning for the March of Dimes, and
helping to landscape Ferguson Park on
A one-Week pilgrimage to Washington,
D. C. and Williamsburg, Virginia com-
pensated for all the year's study and Work.
Historian ..... ....
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Mrs. Ellene Johnson
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Bon voyage! Rosebud Garden Club members board' the bus that will
serve as home, restaurant, and school during their week-long .Blend or bean.. queries Margaret
tmp to Virginia' McWilliams as she mixes ingred-
ients oi a German chocolate cake
Tiger 0 82 for the Bake Sale.
Library Club is
"A book ap week keeps the mind at its
leak." Promoting the reading of good
nooks was one aim of the Library Club.
l Elbow grease, chapped hands, and
,kinned knees were taken in stride during
he redecorating of the library for the
TALA district meeting here.
Election of a Library King and Queen
'esulted in an enlarged treasury. Other
lgreenback grabbing" affairs helped send
'epresentives to the state TALA meeting,
n fact, a novel could easily be written
in money projects and activities of the
resident ........... .... B onnie Elgin
ice-President .,.... ...... A nne Cooney
iecretary ............ ....... M ary McVay
'reasurer ........ ....,... Fr an Noble
eporter ....... .... G ladys McGhee
istorian ...... ..... N ancy White
I! A QF
Mrs. Margaret McKnight
host To TALA convention
These kids are really working hard sanding tables in the library in
preparation for the TALA convention.
"Eenie, rneanie, miney, mo-which one shall I vote for?" says Judy
Scheffelin as Jack Pridgen and Mary McVay solicit her support.
Fran Noble's smile is contagious as she welcomes visitors
at the State meeting.
Tiger 0 83
Latin Club features fun, frolic, and festivity
Veni, Vidi, Vici, . . . I came, I saw, I con-
quered. Let's hope all the Olympus club
members can say this about Latin.
One delightful advantage of slaving over
hours of translations was the Iact that it
made you a full-fledged member of the
busy Latin Club which celebrates a "myth-
a-month" with food and fun.
Remember the exitement over elections
for Gods and Goddesses-the "ghost" garbs
at the Ides of March banquet and
the rusty joints that cracked as mem-
bers sat on the floor for dinner-the hilara
ious Christmas party-Cupid's box supper
-and of course, the bitten fingernails and
shrill cries at the Olympic games?
All these were awards to the members
who all had one thing in common-a
knowledge of the ancient tongue,
Jupiter ...... ........ K en Martin
Juno .......... ..... P atsy Dunham
Mercury ....... ....... A nn Palmer
Midas ......... ..... J im Sanders
So it is the Ides of March? For all these Roman
citizens care, it could be the Ides of Juvember
Mrs, R. C. Hamilton
Trish Terry tries frantically to locate a "bobbing" While everyone else plays with his Christmas
space among these Latin "creatures"
Tiger 5 84
toy, Jim Sanders cries because Santa forgot him
Literally hundreds attracted to Science Club
With no definite program the Science
lub had a little trouble getting started
ut finished with a flourish. The infor-
native schedule included field' trips, guest
speakers, and student demonstrations.
Rockets, rocketry, and rocketeers burst
rom the minds of these budding scien-
ests. After speakers and book study on the
ubject, members cautiously erected a roc-
et step by step. The moment it catapulted
to sp.ace was one of anxiety to the proud
parents" of this project,
Another topic of undying interests to the
Einsteins" was radiation-its effect upon
l Crammed with ideas and brainstorms,
lhe hundreds of members made the new
lub a great one.
Dresident ............ ..... J ohn Upchurch
ice-President ..,,, .,,,,,,,,, G ary Moss
cretary ........ ..,.. J ane Ayoock
reasurer ..... .,.. L inda Stropeni
'teporter ..., ...... J ean Wright
Without quills and wigs, the Constitution Committee of the Science
Club is busily framing a constitution for the new organizatlon
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Mr. James Stingley
Mrs. James Bowers Mr. James Bowers
"Rocket Safety" is the topic for dis- Explaining the year's coming ac
cussion by Mr. J. D. Hall, Secur- tivities for the new club is Mis
ity Branch of Red River Arsenal. James Bowers, sponsor. Tlger . 85
Tricks-of-the-trade applied by D. E. Club
Mr. W. E. McGuire . ,
if W T Mr. R. A. Sims, manager of Sims
Hardware, explains stock prices to
Charlotte Walker, his employee,
through D. E.
Jeanette Leggett promptly helps a new customer open
Tiger o 86 a charge account in the credit office at Sears.
Sandra Reynolds, Charlotte Walker, and Dee Ray are so excited over
Mike, Mr. McGuire's son, that they have not fed him.
All sorts of tricks-selling and other-
wise-Were applied by D. Efers at club
parties and on D. E, trips. This club had
as its motto-"All work and no play makes
Jack a dull boy!"
The last week in February was a whirl-
wind of activities. The annual employee-
employer banquet kept everyone busy with
plans. Ft. Worth beckoned anxious dele-
gates to the State D. E. convention, where
friends and knowledge were acquired.
Always with dollar marks for eyes, mem-
bers sacrificed voices to sell programs at
football games and fingers to operate the
concession stand in the Tiger Gym.
President .............. .......... R oy Freeman
Vice-President ..... ..... R uth Lineberger
Sec.-Treas. ....... .... G erri Creekmore
Reporter ..... ........ F red Rankin
Journalism Club born from TAAC column
Reams of copy paper, miles of typewriper
ribbon, and literally hundreds of hours of
thought and work paid for twenty out-
standing future journalists who were re-
warded with membership in the newly
organized Journalism Club at Texas High,
Talented students in Mrs. Keyton's Eng-
lish class who had written at least three
acceptable articles for the TAAC column
in the local newspaper and had maintained
an "A" average in English and a "B"
average in all courses were eligible.
Touring the local newspaper office. view-
ing movies on journalism as a career, com-
posing feature articles, and studying lives
of great journalists highlighted activities
of this new organization,
Editor ..............,......... .... G ladys McGhee
Business Manager ....... ......... B ill Adams
Mrs Keyton dictates addresses to Bill Adams
and keeps an eye on the copy Gladys McGhee
is typing for Wcdnesday's TAAC column.
Q -Y. -an
f H . N
"Now don't be bashfulf' prompts Emaly Shuman to Mr. Mc-
Guire as she pumps information from him for a feature on
the golf team.
Mrs. J. Davis Keyton
Armed with pencils and frequent brainstorms, Stern
Feinberg and Stuart Phillips composean "Ode to
the Lost and Found" for TAAC. Tiger , 87
Six months of becllam pays off s
' "Nancy, you'l1 never learn to
spell," repeats Mrs. Crane,
Adviser, as she puts the final
o.k. on copy and layouts.
an nr .T
How anything was accomplished in a wo
session was beyond the comprehension of a Tig
staff member! Candy, cake, and cokes disag
peared with alarming rapidity. The convers
tion drifted from Tiger material to person
topics. An orginal picture filing system ke
everyone guessing which were culls, used,
active shots. "Who has my pencil?
turn my back and somebody steals the croppe
. . . Who knows who these people are?
'Tony Breed, David Tilson
Photographers M K Joan Williams Typist
Tiger ' 83 Junior
when yearbook arrives in May
To the observer, the Tiger office at
deadline was an utter bedlam. Copy sheets,
layouts, and pictures were strewn over all
available tabletops. Members got a far-
away look in their eyes and muttered in a
preoccupied way something that sounded
like: "This can't happen! This is the end! . . .
"This can't happen! This is the end! . . .
W'here could I have put that copy?" But
everything was organized the morning aft-
er the deadline, the litter was cleared, and
the ,exhausted staff relaxed until May when
the '59 Tiger arrived! Revealing the cover,
the favorites, and the dedicatee in assem-
bly, and having everybody write in their
"Now get away! I can't sit by all of you!"
shrieks Bob Hamilton in self-protection against
the "femme fatales' as the staff prepares to
leave for Denton.
books at the signing party made up for
all the weary bones and minds.
Harrell Hicks, Bob Hamilton
Marina wyrick Sports Editors
, Tiger 0 89
Tiger 0 90
-the accomplished conductor of an orchestra,
the administration of Texas Senior High directs
our orchestra of life, The director beats time,
and indicates entrance of instruments, shadings
of volume, and principal and subordinate melody
lines. It is his task to bring the orchestra to
life, to impose upon it a unified conception, and
to mold it into a sensitive, responsive, and per-
fectly coordinated group. Our superintendent,
our principal, our board, and teaching staff,
who are our conductors, do just this,
Without superior leaders our school system
could never progress. Our conductors must
capture the respect and admiration of the follow-
ers. So with the sweep of their batons, they
direct the students to their respective places in
the medley of life.
Tiger O 91
Principal and assistants are busier...
me 1- wr-4.
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an sn is
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H sr aggsggsime.
E M Baggage M E
nl Eg Simms!!! H H
"I need an absence slip," "May I us
in?" "My schedule just has to be changed!
mmm These are typical examples of the request
and pleas that fill the principal's office
Our principal, Mr, Truitt Ingram, doe
all in his power to fulfill these request:
Amidst the confusion of students, Mr. In
gram counsels, solves problems, and pei
forms a host of other details efficiently
Mr. Ingram's "third arm" is the one ani
only "Laura," Mrs. D. V. Cummings. Many
are the times she has been called "Mother
by frantic students with multitudino
needs. These students know they can d
pend on Laura for friendly help,
The week before mid-term exams Mr. Ingram pauses a moment during
the hectic and tedious job of checking students' grades for the
.: 4. a -
Mrs. D. V. Cummings
Tiger 0 92
"Laura" takes time out from typing to explain the class periods to Ann
Willeforcl, a new student from Oklahoma. .
the phone?" "What room is John Brown
Hmmm! There sure aren't many
'ibsentees today," murmurs Mary
Dolph, office assistant, as she col-
lects absence slips from each room.
than throngs at Grand Central Station
The office is so crammed-packed with
duties that Mr. Ingram and Mrs. Cummings
must have efficient help to c.atch up
on all the work. To assist them is Mr.
Stingley, assistant principal, who finds
time, after teaching four Biology classes
a day, to issue books and keep permanent
records up to date. Mr. Brown, besides
teaching bookkeeping and typing, has the
never-ending task of keeping daily atten-
dance records or writing checks on the
Student Activity Fund for some club, Mr.
McGuire, D. E. teacher, has the hair-raising
job of selling cafeteria tickets .first period,
, M if Sgr is
Mr. Brown is too busy recording checks for the
Student Activity Fund even to glance up to have
his photo taken.
Even with the help of these three rnen
and Student Council members, the office
is a veritable Grand Central Station. Yet
with everyones cooperation t.he wheels of
the office keep turning steadily and surely,
Mr. Stingley hunts for the permanent
scholastic and citizenship record of a
Sandra Reynolds Waits patiently as Mr. McGuire checks and re-checks
the cafeteria ticket count to avoid an error.
Tiger 0 93
Superintendent ranks as top man on totem pole
Mr. Dale Howard:
it i f ono -9
1, x 4,
Long after working hours Mr. How-
ard stays at school to dictate next
day's letter for his secretary
Texas High's finger on the pulse 'of
the community is our superintendent
of schools, Mr. Dale Howard. His fourth
year as "the man with the last word"
has brought him more and more respons-
ibilities as our school has expanded.
Mr. Howard is devoted to the students
and teachers, considering always their
personal needs in devising ways to meet
the increasing demands of the entire
In addition to performing his many
duties as supervisor of our local system,
he finds time to serve as a capable pro-
fessional leader in county and district
organizations. He is president of the
Northeast Texas Association of Secon-
dary Schools and Colleges and serves
as chairman of the District 8AAAA Ath-
Seldom do we realize the great re-
sponsibilities of this office.
' -fr ei's' n- . x.
A miracle of business! Mrs. D. M. Tapp types
a letter to area principals from the. dictaphone
1'9C0I'd1Hg MF- H0WBI'd made the 11131111 before- Letters and more letters surround Mrs. Jim Adams
Tiger 0 94
as she sorts the morning mail.
Digits and decimals haunt business office
"Money, money everywhere but not a
cent to spend" is the slogan of Texas High's
Business Office. With a doubtful scowl
on his face, Mr. Garland Moss, Business
Manager, listens to thousands of varied
requests for money-football games and
bus tickets, crepe paper for decorations,
and contracts. Then when properly con-
vinced of a real need, he smiles and hastens
to satisfy the petitioner,
Business is competently handed by Mr.
Moss's staff composed of Mrs, Willene
Dixon, an expert bookkeeper, and Mrs. E.
E. Goodroe, an efficient clerk,
Qs fri-W - l
Bills, bills, bills! Mr. Moss glances up from his con-
tinual job of paying bills to have his photo snapped.
was ' 7 1
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Mr. Garland Moss
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How does this disappear so fast?" jokes Mrs. "I'l1 try this time without my glasses," muses Mrs. Dixon
Goodroe as she hands crepe paper to Puddin' as she starts again to balance her books.
James to decorate for pep rally. ' Tiger o 95
School Board haspno push-button job
Mr. John Haltom
Mr. E. G. Heath, Jr. Mr. S. C. Wood
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MF. C. J. Lauderdale, JT. Mr. T. A. NXEITLEYBI'
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Dr. R. K. Harrison Dr. J. W. Clark
iiger 0 96
I i ff 1'. '
Before a Board meeting begins, Mr. Haltom and Mr.
Howard, Superintendent, seriously study each item
of business on the agenda.
No yards of gold braid decorate the
sleeves of the men serving on the Board
of Education, but, definitely and surely,
they deserve the distinction. Elected by a
vote of the public, they serve without
salary-and often without recognition.
These men at the wheel have to consider
not only affairs of Texas High but also
the problems of the entire White and col-
ored school system. Improvements this
year include remoldeled classrooms, ven-
etian blinds, 38,000 worth of chairdesks,
modern teaching aids, and additional test-
The Board functions as a unit, with
each member accepting his full share of
responsibility for each item under consid-
eration. Interested in the problems of the
students, the Board provides an educational
program suited to community needs.
Specialists compute, cure, and counsel
Who says you can't put square pegs in round holes? Several Seniors
try very hard' during the aptitude tests given the Seniors by the
sr as 5-
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Mary Zimmerly, nurses aide, doesn't
appear too much in pain as Mrs.
Powell expertly demonstrates how
to make a sling.
M13 E, 0, Bone Mrs. Christine J. Powell Mr. A. A. Forester
Director of Guidance School Nurse Counselor
and Sneclal Service
"Reckon I'll ever make it?" Mr, Forester,
Counselor, constantly endeavors to encour-
age students who are undecided as to which
course to take or which college to attend.
Mrs. Powell, School Nurse, never grows
tired of hearing descriptions of aches and
pains. She listens patiently, administers
aid, and sends students back to class, al-
though they doubt if they'l1 ever recover
from the scratch.
"Test" is Mr. Bone's middle name. As
Director of Testing and Guidance, he con-
tinually strives to discover aptitudes and
hidden talents and to establish capabilities
Our special services are really "musts"
in a well-rounded educational program,
"Yes, Wayne, this is a co-ed school!" points out Mr.
Forester, as he shows various college bulletins to Seniors
Wayne Reed and Carolyn Pearson. Tiger Q 97
. X 1
Comma blunder unpardonable sin in English
"This sure represents a lot of hard work," exclaims Connie Reddick to
Joan Neal and John Hackleman as they turn in Shakespearean folders
for their Junior English term projects.
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Mrs. C. C. Crane Mrs. Davis Terry
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f- -"-' ' ' A' " 9' ' ' ' " "You know how bad I hate to give these up-even
Mrs. Gene Spearman Miss Roberta. Yant for the Vifeekendln jokes Dena PeflfinS to M1'5- Speaf'
English English-Spanish man, while John Olds stands ready to check in his
Tiger 9 98 , books before midterm exams.
"Wham that Aprille with its shoure
soote . . . " Sop.hs discover that Englisl
is loads of hard work-Julius Caesar add
his share! Outside reading reports ar
new and fascinating assignments.
English literature stifles Juniors at first
but term themes and detailed gramma
studies make it appear a lighter duty
The Shakespearian folders bring an in
crease on light bills.
Seniors dig into drama, a sprinkle ot
journalism, and review their general know
ledge of grammar and literature befon
tackling difficult college courses and lii
as a whole. l
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Creative abilities discovered through practice
"I'd sure like to recite but I've got a
terrible cold," is a frequent remark made to
Mrs. Hudgens in speech and drama class
by talented students. After repeated pan-
tomimes, ten-minutes scenes, and book re-
views, students face the difficult task of
directing a one-act play as a term project.
Without skillful and excelerated reading
methods, which are stressed in English
classes by the introductory of up-to-date
reading laboratories, creative ability in
Speech would be stifled. The two subjects
are directly related. the talents and knowl-
edge acquired in each is applied daily in the
other. While English teac.hes what to say
and when to say it, Speech teaches how
to say it with expression and gestures,
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"Am I red or tan?" asks Margaret Looney as she chooses a selection
from the new SQSR Reading Laboratory in Mrs. Keyton's English class.
Mary Waters, Thomas Hunter, and Jim Miller are too busy to answer.
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ing a ten-minute scene from "Blithe Spirit" which she ' gngjish
memorized for her term exam in Speech.
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Miss Irene Walter
Tiger 0 99
Foreign languages needed for total education
Mrs. R. C. Hamilton
Mrs. Hamilton hears a wisecrack in the back of the room as Ronnie
"'N . .
' Jett attempts to trace Caesar's Gallic war campaigns.
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,. . of study of Spanish translations
"Amasne me?" "Yo te amo." Ho'
Latin derivatives never fail to
students in more ways than one.
Struggling through ceaseless tra
lations and mysterious versions of w
used to be simple Christmas carols
Latin projects mean lots of hor
v-,., work but loads .of fun when they
put on exhibit. Many "Rembrants
"Rodins" emerge during these try
The babel of foreign language s
dents doesn't stop with the bellg it dr'
into THS halls and into everyday c
Donald Sanders and Becky Powell choose conversation quip as Judy
Burkett and Charles Morgan select records for a Spanish assignment.
Tiger 0 100
Library renders services to all departments
"Mrs McKnight, where is another vol-
ume of Hartls Contemporaries'?" "Will you
find me a novel with loads of pictures
that I can read before a book report test
next period?" Mrs, McKnight steadies her
nerves and leans on her tip toes across
the desk and attempts to answer these and
other questions directed at her by frantic
students each period.
The growing library is kept orderly by
eager members of the Library Club who
sacrifice study periods to aid Mrs. Mc-
Knight and students.
The library is a great asset of Texas
High, mostly because it is efficiently and
unselfishly run by such a devoted staff.
Typing, replacing books on shelves, and checking card
files are duties of Janey Rainey, Nancy White, and
Ann Cooney, library assistants.
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Brenda Hawthorne and David Lane willingly give
up their study hall to straighten the card cata-
Mrs, Margaret McKnight
logue and arrange the bulletin board in the library. A favorite 'pasitime of Sam Carmaqk, Charles
Harvey, Sue Pyles and Pat Ellisis browsin
through magazines. A Tiger , 101
Math produces answers 'ro everyday problems
Here it is, Mr. Johns," says Rudy Dorman, after going
to Room 211 to borrow a string for plane geometry.
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Mr. A. A. Forester Mr. Robert E. McDanie1s
Solid Geometry Physics-Plane Geometry
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Plane Geometry Plane Geometry
The world of the x's and y's unfolds --
6789 times 102,897,732 leads to a bank
promotion - triangles and logarithms pro-
duce a new architect. Because of math,
these dreams become realities. From the
basic fundamentals of algebra to the com-
plexities of trig, students find answers to
everyday problems. The future bankers,
lawyers, engineers, and salesmen will use
principles of mathematics acquired at
Mr. Foresters "little box" never fails to amuse George Grant, Ann Cooney, and
Jack Pridgen, who remain after class to see latest additions to it.
Tiger 0 102
State law creates increase in science classes
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Mrs. J. H. Bowers Mr. J. H. Bowers
Chemistry . Biology-Chemistry
Dissecting frogs, brewing potions, and
seeing stars become part of the daily dozen
for hundreds of students enrolled in the
sciences, With all new instructors to guide
them, students learn to use new tech-
nical apparatus such as test tubes, micro-
scopes, and Bunsen burners, and struggle
to memorize the trillion and one facts and
figures entailed in a basic knowledge of
CHEMISTRY, BIOLOGY. or PHYSICS.
Who knows but what another Einstein,
Burbank, or Edison may also be emerging.
"My p r a y e 1' s are answered,"
breathes Mrs. Bowers as she careful-
ly unpacks the new lab equipment.
Bill Adams volunteers to aid Mr. McDaniel in mens
uring surface tension of water in Physics as Lit
Fowler and Buddy Everett look on.
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L Lx ,iii
"Pretend" surgeons Gene Spearman and Mike Railey diligently disse t
a crab in Biology class while Mr. Bowers supervises.
Tiger Q 103
mms, ,, ,, ,
New D. E.
headquarters promotes efficiency
"Fifty, seventy-five, a dollar!" Gerri Creekmore counts out change
to Judy Brumfield as Tommy Burke and Waylon Whittington
wait their turn to demonstrate skills in D. E. class.
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Mr. W. E. McGuire
"I have a terrific boss!" "My salary is
a life saver!" "Hey, I got a raise today!'f
The new Distributive Education classroom
rings with comments such as these con-
stantly. Each student studies sales, adver-
tisements, and personnel relation in the
classroom each morning and then leaves
for an afternoon on the job at local depart-
ment, hardware, and variety stores. Selling,
dressing windows, keeping stock, and doing
clerical work are typical of jobs students
Fred Rankin listens carefully as Mr.
Johnson, manager of Penny's, explains
the DSW Shipment Of St0Ck before he Mary Miles and Jerry Ingram play the never-ceasing game of
delivers it to the V3l'i0US dePH1'fI'f19f1tS- "Customer vs Sellern during a practice D. E. session.
Tiger o 104
Future' commercialists perfect skills
Digits and decimals confront Charles Bagwell and Irma White-
head as they add their columns in bookkeeping.
The commerce department of Texas High
has a personality all its own with back-
ground music composed of the clickety-
click of typewriters, Even the language
differs also. One hears reference to "timed
writings" and "debits and credits."
Among the courses offered to prepare
students for the business world are typing,
shorthand, bookkeeping, and business
arithmetic. Not everyone taking business
courses will make commerce a vocation,
but .all will profit from the knowledge, skill,
and neatness acquired. There the student
learns that there is more to being a secre-
tary than personality plusg the job de-
mands speed, accuracy, and understanding
of business procedure.
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Mr. Herman Brown
Not a hearing aid but a dictaphone is the
new accessory Jeannie Earnest is wearing
during a demonstration.
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"Dear Mr. Higginbotham . . begins Mrs. Gibson as she dictates
a dreaded 3-minute timed writing in shorthand class.
Typing-shorthand Tiger g 105
Fun in Girls' P. E. tamed by health sessions
Bottoms up! Unidentified Cfor obvious reasonsl tumb-
lers perform a "forward flip" during second-period
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Miss Jane Davis Miss Mary Ann Wilson.
These are not knocked knees, but
- knocked elbows as Rena Jones and
Tiger o 106 Linda Stropeni jump for a toss.
"Move over - don't hog the only mirror!
Hey, don't lock the basketroom yet! I
can't find my shoe! Come on, Seniors -
tear up those Sophs!" . . . shouts such
as these echo across the girls' gymnasium
as the classes battle in clean rivalry dur-
ing volleyball, basketball, and baseball
The girls' Physical Education classes
never fail to be exciting. Laughter and fun
are tamed by learning during Health ses-
sions in which genetics and psychology
are the most interesting topics,
Icy cold floors, dirty gym clothes,
stifled giggles. broken mirrors, and pinned-
up hair are all tiny but typical pieces of
memory taken from girls' P. E. clases.
"Can't you even spike the ball, Seniors?"
screams Miss Davis as the Sophs and Seniors
battle furiously for the sixth-period volley-
Physical fitness stressed in Boys' gym classes
Give him a right hook! Guard him
ser! Hurry up with your baskets!
, no, we're going to have to run to the
feteria in the rain!
Shouts such as these haunt the Tiger
'm after boys' gym classes have been
smissed. Boys consider the friendly
uts in boxing, basketball, baseball, and
otball the greatest method of releasing
nt-up energy after hours and hours
study. The shrill whistles, the thud
b'alls,.and the victory shouts at the
iale of a game are all typical sounds
Physical fitness tests reveal flocks of
en and mice. Fatigue competes with
scles in brisk but bitter battles.
ese musclemen exert so much energy
preparing for the "sure-nui" game
at they're too exhausted to play.
Bottoms up again! These boys are-n't playing Chinese Prayersg they're
merely taking their regular unlimited limit of daily exercises.
Stret-ch-ch! Walter George reaches high for
the ball as Coach Covert signals for
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Mr. Watson Myers Mr. James A. Covert
Director of Athletics
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Mr. Morris Groce Mr, James Goff
Tiger 0 107
Tiger marching and stage bands play.
The Tiger Band plays an importa
part in making the school year an ei
joyable one for everyone. Members
the musical organization maintain
busy schedule, performing at all hor
football games and at many communi
During the winter months, the ban
practices diligently to prepare for tp
district music contests in which it tak:
a top rating every year. It produces tt
quality that takes more than abil
and talent, but it also produces a co
,. e s bination of imagination, creative
spiration, and just plain hard work a
The Tiger Majorettes, Jackie Harris, Minnie Arnold, Rosemary Laramore, more Work: but it all pays Off'
When Commencement time rol'
around again and the Seniors end th
high school days, the band is there
keep them in step with the dignif
strains of "Pomp and Circumstancef
Brenda Washington, Kay Williams, and Pat Daniels, strike a pretty pose.
Mr. Jerry Loveall
Dfl-UfT1Ma2l0I'S With one eye on the baton and the other on the
Paul Gray Poston Doyle Combs music, members of the Tiger Band practice their
Tiger Q 103 new arrangement of "The Three Cardinals."
Jerything from Beethoven to bop
With rhythm in their pockets, the 18
mbers of the Tiger stage band pre-
t rousing Stan Kenton type arrange-
of "Progressive Jazz, the Thinking
Music," at school, civic, and city-
in white sport coats and black
ties, the band is always the first
for music when a social is
planned. The stage band - never
lends a beat to all student
vocalist, Babs Quillin, adds a spe-
touch to stage band performances.
accompanies the group to festivals
especially the Bnownwood stage
contest, the largest in Texas, where
seldom return without another
rating for their record book.
The Tiger Stage Band pauses for applause in assembly for their terrific
arrangement of "Boneyard."
"Softer trumps-ts,' instructs Mr. Loveall during a sixth-period practice
session of the Stage Band as contest day draws near.
Babs Quillin, Stage Band
vocalist, renders Mr. Love-
all's original, "What Will
They Say?" during an as-
Tiger 0 109
Vocalists sing for pleasure and profit
Doug Ray Carol Pessel
The beat, the pulse, the throb of vitality
find expression in the voices of the Girls'
Glee Club and the Grand Chorus.
Singing is of course the primary and best
loved business of the choir, but Mr. Good-
son, director, manages to find time for
jam sessions, some music theory, bits of
philosophy, and most important of all,
performances in assembly and a full sched-
ule of outside programs. Under Mr. Good-
son's direction, a rich variety of sacred,
spiritual, modern, and popular songs de-
light many a listening audience,
Because of the popularity of this or-
ganization, the choir is split into fourth
and sixth-hour groups. The choir furnishes
the lyrical touch to life at Texas High,
Tiger 0 110
Not only the "Eyes of Texas" are upon them, but the state of Texas is
behind them as the sixth-period mixed chorus sings "Hail, Texas
Mr. Bill Goodson
The well-known Tri-Tones-Diane Bond, Judy Enloe
:and Sandra Thompson - pause during rehearsal
to be "shot,"
Social studies fuse politics, customs, and ethics
Mary Webster and Dwayne Bounds discuss Russian
life as Mary McVay directs the panel in Mrs. John-
son's seventh period Civics class.
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After class Mrs. Forester helps Wayne Dodson and
Bobby Woods catch up on back work in their Texas
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David Tilson, Judy Enloe, and Linda Reed exhibit the results
of hard work and midnight oil-American History projects.
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Mrs. Ellene Johnson Mr. Neil Post
Civics Modern-American History,
Mrs. A. A. Forester Miss Ruth Hardy
Texas History. Civics American History
VVhat makes Seniors' knees turn to
sponge. Yes, "little checks" in American
History. Biographies, outside Hart's re-
ports, and research themes never fail to
keep American History students busy.
U. S. News and World Report, com-
plicated editorials, madly-racing commen-
tators typify Civics classes. Future voters
gain a basic knowledge of a young per-
son's duty' to America.
Texas History is crammed with import-
ant data in the growth of our tremendous
Lone Star State.
Modern History, though not required,
relates interesting facts beginning with
the Roman government and reliving events'
up to the present.
Old facts never grow old in our up-to-
date social studies classes,
Tiger 0 111
Housewives and husbandmen make a good team
,F-sms an .
, . .
Repairing a roof is not an easy job Billy Purtle, James Murray,
and James are beginning to, discover.
Burnt pans and broken needles symbolize
beginner homemaking classes, but second
and third-year homemaking classes re-
veal tasty dishes and fashionable dresses
made by amateur "experts"
"Brothers and sisters sh-ouldn't4 fight"
is regarded by doubtful students who soon
learn the theory of a happy home life in
Agriculture classes are crammed with
practical "book learning," but the rewards
are many. Frequent field trips provide an
excellent opportunity for Ag members to
demonstrate the common sense acquired
Mrs, Mary Sue Dunkin Miss Bernice Marshall
Mr, Herschel Henry
"Reckon I'1l ever be able to sew a seam 4
Andy Palmer asks Mary Meadows a first-year Mary Waters and Dorothy Robinson pre-
homemakmg class- pare a tasty egg omeiette in third-year
Tiger 9 112 homemaking class.
Students train for
"Shucks, Mr. McGinty, why is our D. T.
car equipped with brakes on both sides?"
This innocent question comes from D. T,
students as they enter the driver's Seat
of the school's new '59 Plymouth for the
first time. After harried experiences, the
answer is inevitable! The arrival of "sure-
nuf" drivers' licenses is a red-letter day
for Drivers' Training students,
What is the unpardonable sin in Mf-
chanical Drawing? Nudging an elbow'
Drawing blue prints is a dandy task until
"inking" season arrives. Alter hours of
tedious lettering and sketching, future
architects and commercial artists emerge
from Mr. Wrig.ht's two THS classes.
Chow line? No! Mr. Wright is handing out boards and equipment
to Jimmy Goff, James Morris, and Wayne Watson at the be-
ginning of Mechanical Drawing class.
gomytm intuition is
aoeunen-HALTOM MOTOR cows
Bon voyage'?? Mike Miller and Raymond Griffin board the "USS Drivers'
Ed Car" to begin a practice session at the wheel.
Mr. Charles Wright
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Mr. Charles McGintY
Tiger o 113
Tiger o 114
the sharp ringing clang of cymbals and the
glow of lights on their bronze, the classes of
Texas High laugh and talk loudly among them-
selves. The modern orchestra' is a highly co-
ordinated group of about a hundred players.
By contrast, the orchestra of THS -consists of
800 players. When they play as a group, they
achieve a precision and a finish the like of
which has never been known beforeg
Rehearsals and intermissions result inthe
mingling of SENIORS, JUNIORS, and SOPHO-
MORES together. New friendships develop and
talents are shared.
Years from now, these classes may no longer
be classes, but individuals instead. This is the
marvel of our musical art.
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Tiger 0 116
Secretary-Treasurer President Vice-President
Judy Scheffelin Tony Breed Ronnie Womack
We are the "younguns" of Texas High.
Eventually we shall be the leaders and
have the privileges the Seniors now en-
joy, but during this year we must prove
our worthiness. We, too, have our heroes,
the ones we look up to and admire. We
have our class pride, the loyalty that
drives us to give the upperclassmen real
competition. There are moments of corn-
plete maturity when we are one hundred
per cent adult, but always we return to
our special world of "not quite grown
up." Soon enough we shall take over all
our responsibilitiesg now we devote our
time to the happy job of enjoying our
first year at THS and becoming friends
with the Seniors, Juniors, and other
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Adams D1ane Akin Alexander
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B111 Baines Carolyn Barnes
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Patty Barnett Shirley Bechtold Jimmy
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Meredith Bierman Ann Bintliff Barbara Birtcher Gail Bishop Ronney
Lilly Jo Blanton Betty Bledsoe
Valerie Brarnhall James Braswell
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Jerry Bobo Travis Bonner Eugenia Bowman
Tony Breed Barbara Brettel
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the other Sophomore sponsors, as they compare results of the Iowa V 4 Q V
State Educational Tests given the Sophomores early in the fall. if XX Y ,V
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Tommy Cantrell Linda Carder Ronald Carr
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Jimmy Cody Helen Colbey Charles Collins Sandy Cornett Craig Cotton Helen Craig
James Creel Ronald Crews Andrea Daniels Pat Daniels Dalton Day Sally Day
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s Dillard Mary Dolph
Dunham Jim Dunkin
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Earnest Linda Edwards
Evans Edward Fetters
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Raymond Griffin Larry Grubbs
Rosa Gunter Mary P. Hackett Janit
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X - . Tests Sophomores took for
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two straight days in the fall.
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Sue Medford Darlene Merrell
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Peggy Rowan Linda Russell Linda Sandlin
Sophs throw away pranks to encounter...
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'Evelyn Thomason Evo Thompson Glenda Thompson Marvin Tiller Ervin Tiller' Jimmy Tittle Linda Trout
Tiger 0 126
Vice-President President 4 1' Secretary-Treasurer'
Danny Smith Ken Martin Jane Aycock
This year is our greatest test. we are
the JUNIORS! Can we struggle through
chemistry? Will we ever "get the hang"
of term themes? Will the Junior Play be
a success? After a year of isolation and
obscurity we have someone to chide
and tease in a friendly mannerg we are
accepted as humans by the Seniors. We
hesitantly strive to capture offices and' '
honors that are shared by the Seniors.
The Honor Society becomes a chal-
lenge and a reality. Campaigns for top
offices for "our big" year loom before
us. The chance of being chosen to rep-
resent Texas High at Bluebonnet Girl's
State presents a goal.
With the end of school we shall., be
almost as excited as the Seniors. We
shall gravely wish them luck in future
life, and think of next year and our last
tune at Texas High!
now fake more confident steps
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George Burton Norbert Butler
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are heavy doses as Juniors...
Mrs. Crane acts as secretary for this committee com-
posed of Miss Yant, Mr. Post, Mr. McDaniel, and
'herse1f, Junior class sponsors, who are checking
eligibility of Juniors for the Honor Society.
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Mary Sue Howdeshell
Sue Ann James
Mary Ann Howell
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Mr. Henry is amused by gripes and grins
of Eva Rumsey, Virginia Ballard, and Pat
Clark .who have just received their sched
ules on Registration Day.
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Tiger 0 132
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nna Lou Moores
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Juniors flock to the homecoming pep rally, eagerly
,awaiting the day most of the Big Tigers will be from
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Tiger 0 133
Hof campaigns and cool posters spell
V Janice Norton
Betty Ann Pappas
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'Tm glad I've already read a biography!" breathes
Joe Martfn to Connie Jo Kelly, as they check the
new book report cards in Mrs. Crane's English class.
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Lynn Peters Betty Pilgreen LSherry Pirkey
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Jim Sanders Ethel Seitz
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Dwayne Smith Myrna Smith Joyce Sprayberry Fred' Starr Phil Stone
Linda Stropeni Shirley Stuart Snooks Temple Diane Thornton
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Melba Walsh Pirk
ie Walton Kay Watlington Mary Webster Libby Wells Irma Sue Whitehead
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AT last they relax and await final year
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Whitfield Fred Williams Joan Williams Martha Williams Earnest Wilson Terry Winham
Wood Martha Works Pat Wright Martha Wyrick Jerry Beard
Earnest Charles Wimbish
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Armed with his radio and a glass of milk, Larry
Morrow tackles the task of compiling his Shake-
speare research book as his "Macbeth" term paper
for first semester.
"Look, I've got one!" cries Betty Ann Pappas
to Joyce Crowell and Snooks Temple after
they had hurried home to see if they were
elected to the Girls' Rec. Club - a real treat
for Juniors and Seniors.
Tiger 0 137
Tiger I 138
President Rosemary Laramore
Our last tune at THS! No longer are
there upperclassmen to tease us. We
are the "big" Seniors! The honor of
sparkling rings, and front assembly
section, and student body officers are
ours, This is a year of conflicting feel-
ings. We are between the past and the
future. Behind us are happy memories,
the magic thrill of the Prom, frosty
nights filled with frantic cheering at
Emaly Shuman Vice-President
football games, and detailed planning
and hard Work for our first homecoming
celebration, Ahead lies Commencement
and then who knows? We are proud of
the past although it is beginning to re-
cede into misty memories. We know our
music and have our instrumentsg our
uniforms are choseng we are ready to
enter the overture in which we find our
Seniors enter their finale at Texas High 1
Otto Atchley ,A
Homeroom V-Pres. 1
Charles Avery Q
Phyllis CJeanJ ,Beeson
Homeroom sec. 1, 2
Homeroom V-Pres. 1, 2, 39 cheer-
b Carol Bohannon
Student Council 15 AY council 3
Linda CSueJ Bonham
Student Council lg Homeroom sec. 3
All-state tenor 3
Tiger 0 139
Heated electionsl start ball to rolling
l Tiger 0 140
Herman CRayJ Breed
Homeroom pres. 1, 2, 33 Class pres. 1, 25
FFA pres. 15 AY council 2, 3, region IV
membership vice pres, 3g Student Body
pres. 33 FHA beau 13 Class favorite 2g
Boys' state 2
J im Brower
Violet CLynnJ Burris
Johnny E. Butler
Class' QV-pres. 2
Dave E. Campbell
3 David L,Campbel1.
Band lt. 1, 3g Student Council 2, treas.
35 Boys' state 25 Nat'l. Honor Society
Shirley CAnnJ Carter
Student Council alt, 1
Clubofficers dominated by Seniors
Sara CE1izabethJ Cody .
Homeroom sec. 19 AY council 3g
Nat'1 Honor Society 2, sec. 3g FFA treas.
3, District VIII Rec. sec. 33 Student
Council 2, alt. 35 Yearbook staff 2, 35
Football maid 35 Miss FTA 3
Homeroom pres. 1, 2
ss W ' Z
Iv fra! -me X
Doyle CG1ennj Combs
Elizabeth CAnnJ Cooney
Library Club V-Pres, 3
Barbara Uoanneb Coston
Homeroom V-pres, 35 FIA pres. 3
"This one looks as if some graduate were
over-jubilant last year!" comments Mrs.
Keyton to the other Senior sponsors, Mr.
Brown, Mrs. Dunkin, and Mr. Forester, as
they check cap and 'gowns for '59 graduates.
Tiger 0 141
First Homecoming highlights last year
'Student Council alt. lg Nat'1 Honor So-
ciety 2, 3
Homeroom sec. 1, 2
Gerald fLynnJ Dycus
Tiger 0 142'
D.E. secftreas. 3
"Lonesome Town" is the theme song of these six
Seniors to whom Nell Cobb is presenting television
guides for weekends after their boyfriends - all
'58 Seniors - have gone to college.
. ' i
Nancy CCarolJ Deleuze
Student Council 15 Yearbook staff 2
Horneroom V-pres. 1, 2
Arrival of class rings create clamor
Homeroom V-pres, 2, sec. 33 Student
council alt, 25 Rosebud Jr. Garden Club
Sweetheart 2, pres. 35 Girl's Rec. V-pres.
3 5 FTA sec. 3 -
ENA sec. 3
Homeroom pres. 35 Natl Honor' Society
Linda Jeane Faison
Homeroom V-pres. lg Red Cross sec,
Cheerleader 33 FFA Sweetheart 3
CFrank1inJ Lynnfwoodj Farr
Homeroom V-pres. 1, 2
J udji Enloe
Choir treas. 13 Latin club goddess Ceres
2' A11-state choir 1 2
Homeroom sec, 15 AY council 33 Li-
brary Club pres. 3 g Student council 3
' me a
Student Council alt. 2
Thomas John Fountain III
Homeroom V-pres, 2
Tiger 0 143
Change in outside reading reports
D. E. pres. 3
Band lt. 2, Capt. 3
Red Cross sec. 2 3 Girl's Rec. treas. 3
Carolyn Glass -
Student Council AY rep. 13 Latin Club
V-pres. 19 Student Council 1, sec. 25
Student Body V-pres. 33 Homeroom sec.
3g Gir1's Rec. Social ch. 33 Yearbook
staff 3 '
Homeroom sec. 2
Ola Mae Green
brings on long, tedious library hours
Nat'l Honor Society 2, 33 Yearbook staff
Choir librarian 13 Homeroorn V-pres.
25 Student Council 1, alt. 2, 3
Student Council 15 Homeroom V-pres. 23
A Capella choir social ch. 3
Student Council alt. 23 Class Social ch.
23 Yearbook staff 35 Horneroom presi-
Handcuffs? No, Mr. Con Bevers is measuring Morris
Thompson's finger for his Senior ring while Mr.
Ingram supervises the eager Seniors as they fill
out their orders.
Tiger 0 145
Seniors meet and master physics, English
"Hurry with Hart's Contemporarieslh Wsispers Billy
Hughes to Jim Brower. Seniors become dear friends
with Mr. Hart after weekly reports from his works
are assigned in American History.
Jimmie CDeej Hocutt
Homeroom pres. 23
AY pres. 35 Class
V-pres. 33 Student
Council 1, 35 Class
Margie CMarieJ Hopkins
Homeroom sec. 2
Student Council 25 Girls' state 2
Walter CLeeJ House
I-Iomeroom V-pres. 2, 3
Tiger 0 146
Class AY rep. 3
Research Themes ake 'finallyconquerecl
Grady E. Huckabee
Billy CMackJ Hughes
V ssa'a.WEm, mr
w ss ss
Jerry CPau1j Ingram
Jane CAliceJ James
,Homeroom pres. 13 Student Council alt.
2 3 Cheerleader 3
l ..ll.MJn1fnf1 Y? 'H B ,
1 'David Johns
Raymond . Johnston
Homeroom V-pres. 1, V-pres, 3 3 Latin
-Club treas. 23 cheerleader 3
Carilee CMonteQ Laramore
Tiger 0 147
Merit scholarship rests reveal brains
Homeroom pres. 1, sec. 33 Band lt. 1,
2, 35 Student Council 2g Latin Club
V -pres. 23 AY council 2., V-pres. 3g Class
sec. 35 Majorette 1, 2, head 3g Nat'l
Honor Society 2, treas. 3
John E. Leach
Uarvisj Melinda Lee
FNA reporter 3
Homeroom V-pres. 1
Latin Club pres. 15 Class pres. 3g Boys'
state 25 Student Council 35 Class favor-
Homeroom Pres. 1, 2, 3 ,
Margaret CAnnj Looney
,.,. . -.j . .,
q i t Virginia Long
4, 3 Homeroorn V-pres, 3
. C1 .I L
Q 1 M
ly 1? 4
L Kitty Lou McAIester
Talents and skills founcl in
.' 'Vg ss
si 3 -vs
M EL -
Gladys CEve1ynb McGhee
Library Club reporter 3
Library Club parliamentarian 3
FNA treasurer 3
FFA vice pres. 1, pres. 2, 3
:H qMarrap Sharon McWilliams
Sally Manning Q
Student Council 15 Nat'1 Honor Society
ey say 'two heads are better than one,' but
ight?l' muses Mr. Forester as the Invitation commit-
ee tries to agree on one style, while Mr. Jay Tom
olley, the salesman, stands patiently by.
W C V325
.eaffilffiixfe-Hfsizfii hRT57n..ll' -.wide M '
William CDJ Martin
Mary Ann Mason
careers concern graduates
I? Q' wg,
Q - 'UE'
Homeroom V-pres. 2, Pres. 3
Mary CCarolynj Miles
Jim Miller 1
3 Student Council alt, 1, 2
r James Murray
, J oe Murray
- C Homeroom pres. 3
AY Class rep. 1, social ch. 2, sec. 3
3 TALA Historian 2, treas. 3, state parlia
i mentarian 35 Student Council 1, 2, sec
39 AY sweetheart 25 Class favorite 3
C Janis Norman
V-pres. 23 Student Council 1, I
3 Natl Honor Society 2, pres. 3 I
Donald Poole V
Applications foricolleges mailed early
Sandy Palmer's house is converted into a lively bus
and a crowded stadium as a "private" pep squad
squeals with delight when the Tigers recover a
Galveston fumble. This energetic and loyal group is
composed of Sandy, Babs Quillin, Becky Boozman,
Brenda Hawthorne, Peggy Holden, Carolyn Hough-
ton, and Sara Cody.
TALA District VI pres. 3
Stuart Phillips """
Student Council 19 Latin Club treas. 1 t w
Homeroom sec. 3 Q
Homeroom V-pres 1
Favorites' elections cause mysteries
gi .U .-
"I see you can successfully become a
ditch-diggerj' Mr. Forester, the counselor,
points out to Jeannette Leggett as she,
Ralph Sommerfeldt, and Jerry Ingram
study results of their Senior aptitude tests
given through the Employment Agency.
Tiger O 152
I wi ,I N K,
W iff? '
Home-room sec. 13 Student Council alt
John W. Powers
Band Photographer 3
Jack H. Pridgen
Nat'1, Honor Society 2, 3
Student council alt. 1, 2, 35 Football
Hubbub surrounds ordering of invitations
Homeroom V-pres. 1 pres 3
J eri Rogers
Honor Society 2, 3
Homeroom pres. 1 2 Class Vpres 1
sec. 25 Choral class V pres 3
Last week of high school is one mad whirl
H Johnnie Rumsey
' Homeroom V-pres. 1, 3
,Q -V .
7 2 William H, Rushing, Jr.
. eye ,
h Cynthia Sampson
1 , .- FHA reporter
Barbara CAnnJ Sanders .
Homeroom sec. 15 majorette 1, 25 Latin
club sec. 23 Rosebud Jr. Garden Club
sec. 33 Student Council reporter 3 5 Jr.
Red Cross Sweetheart 2
Lenna Jane Smith
Patsy CAnnj Shewmaker
Latin Club sec, lg Class sec. 1, social
chairman 3 5 Homeroom pres. 2 9 FTA
historian 33 Student Council 3.
Nancy CKarenJ Simpson
Billy Joe Smith i
, Q Ralph Sommerfeldt
Tiger 0 154
I J I
Prom hails end of twelve great years
June CLenearj Sooter
A P A
Jim McC1endon reverts to the hunt-and-peck system in
his repeated effort to master his typewriter as well as
to win the Battle of Shiloh, the subject of his Antlerican
History research theme.
Nat'l, Honor Society 2, 3
Royce CEdwardJ Thornton CID
Nat'l Honor Society 2, V-pres. 35 Stu-
dent Council 15 Yearbook staff 1, 2, 3.
John W. Taylor
Sandra CLaVerneJ Thompson
Homeroorn sec 1 A Capella Cholr treas
1, Girls' Rec, pres. 35 Girls' Choir
V-pres 3g Student Council 2, 35 All-
state cho1r 3
Tiger 0 155
'59 Commencement becomes a reality
FHA program chairman 2g Girls' state 2
FNA vice pres. 3
Mary Kathryn Waters
, f 1
Harry Lee Waters - gf , ,... , Qlll .
, I . .,,.,. in
' Linda CDarlenej Truitt n .. 3
FHA vice pres, 13 Homeroom V-pres 1, ' Qi
P 2 5 Student Council alt. 3 , ' 'L gif '
1 J' " :,.:: f'
Nat'l, Honor Society 2, 3
Library Club historian 3
Fletcher CMJ Wilbur
FFA sec. 1, V-pres. 33 Homeroom
pres. 2, sergeant-of-arms 3
enlors make final exif from Texas Senior
"WheW! Twelve years of hard work completed!"
sighs Ken Loyd, president of -the '59 Senior class, as
he hesitantly closes these "ole" doors to THS for the
Mary CAliceD Wright
Homeroom V-pres. 1, V-pres 2, sec. 35
Girls' Rec. sec. 35 Choral Music class
sec. 35 Football Maid 3
Student Council alt. 2
Student Council 2, alt. 15 Nat'l, Honori
Society 2, 35 Girls' State 25 Yearbook
staff 2, 3
B N EW,
CWaldaJ Jean Wright ?""""
Homeroom pres. 1, 2, V-pres. 35 AY '
Corr, sec. 35 Class Favorite 1, 2 5 cheer-
leader 2, 3
fRobertj Edwin Willis
Homeroom pres. 3
Nat'1. Honor Society 2, 3
as ,. ,fi
y ss? 'Q'
Bobby Wood V
Mary CGailj Zimmerly
FHA programnchairman 2
sd as Ir
e e e
the remarkable wide range of the liquid.
tones of the clarinet, the extensive selections
offered by our loyal advertisers appeal to all
tastes, from the thrifty to the most extravagant.
The small shop, the average stores, and the
spacious emporium - each represents a shrill,
mellow, or shadowy tone of the instrument.
The ADVERTISEMENT section constitutes
an important, but not conspicuous, section of the
TIGER just as the reed section is very neces-
sary but is often only the background in our
orchestration. No orchestration could be com-
posed without a strong reed divisiong likewise,
no yearbook can be published without advertis-
ers. Now that the last, but not the least, impor-
tant section is ready for presentation, we raise
our instruments for the GRAND FINALE,
es,-., A e
.E M E
Haw- ,QQ s pm as wgiwa
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Duke's Beauty Salon -------
INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
Alaska Printing ............
Allen's Fabric Center .......
Alpha Building Supplies -
American Cleaners ------
Anthony's, C. R. ........
Arnold, Charles .........
Arnold, Leon ------ .... ---
Baxter, P. D., Motor Co. --
Beasley's Music Company -
Belk-Jones . ,..... -----
Bell's Tourist Court ,o.. ---
Blair's Service Station .......
Boehmer-Haltom .... -
Borden's Milk --- -----
Boyd's Drug ---- ........ ---
Bramlett Drug ......... -
Brown's Lion Service ...... -.
Buhrman-Pharr .... .- ....
Cari's, Inc. .... - ....... -
Carter Texaco Station .......
Charcos . - -,--------
Cities Service Dealers .......
C 84 M Motors --- .-----
Cobb 84 Sons"Shoe Store .
'Coca-Cola Bottling Company--
Collins 8t Williams ------..-
Congratulations of a Friend.-
Copeland's TV Repair -----
Crlterion ---- .... , , -----
Crowder, J. R., Insurance---
Crow's Laundry ---- ------ -
Curly's Cleaners -------.---
Dairy-ette - -- -., ---- -...- - --
Dale's Auto Parts ------.
Davis Pharmacy ..- ---- ----
Day Motor Company -------
Dickey Clay ------- -------
Dillard's Department Store--
Dillard's Jewelry Dept. -----
Dougan, Ted ----- - ---. -
Dowd Service Station ------
Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. -
East Funeral Home ------.-
Edmond's Cleaners ----- -
Famous Brand Shoes -- ---- -
First Federal Savings 81 Loan--
Fondo s Cafe ------ -- -.-. --
Foster's Grocery --------
Four States Oil Company
Fowler Optical Company -
Fox Tire Company ---------
Garris Cleaners --- ------- -
Gifford Hill 84 Company -
Gilliland, L. E. - ---- ----
Gladys' Beauty Shop -----.-
Goodyear Tires --------- -.-
Greyhound Bus Co. -----.---
Grim Hotel --........-.
Grim Hotel Drug ----.-.-..
Guy's Orange Stand -------
Hack's Jewel-ers -J ---------
Hale s --------------- -----
Han-D-Way Food Store ------
Hazelle's Beauty Shop ------
Hickman Motors --.- -------
Highland Park Grocery -----
Holden lnsurance Company--
House, W. L. . ---- - ----.- --
Huckabee's Glass Works ---
Ideal Bakery ..-----...--...---
Ideal Plumbing Company----
James Construction Co. -----
Jefferson Coffee Shop -----
Jimmie's Typewriter Hospital
Johnson, I. M. ----------- -
Kay's Jewelers --------.--
KCMC ...------ ------ -------
King Construction Co. -.----
Kittrell Insurance Co. ....---
Klines - ----. --------- --.--
Kress, S. H. ------------ ----
Lawley's Machine Shop ---.-
Ledwell 81 Sons ------------
Le Grand, A. P. ------------
Lofton's Pharmacy --. ------ -
Magneto Ignition ------- ---
Massey's Shoes ------------
McCartney Hotel ---- - -----
McCormick's Furniture Co.---
McGuire Hi-Fi Studio ------ -
McWilliams Stationery ------
Melody Shop -------------
Mid West Milk ------------
Mull End --- ------------- -
Miller, A. P. ---------.----
Mlzell Motors - ----------- -
Model Cleaners ---------- -
Modern Glass - ------.-.- --
Moore Brick Co. ------- ----
Moore Furniture 81 Appliance
Momon Furniture Co. ------
Morris Drug ------ ---. . ---
Moseley Business Machines -
National Cash Register Co.--
Newberry's, J. J. -----------
Norton's Paint 84 Body Co
Offenhauser 8: Co. ----.-.--
Otto's Drug ----------.---
Ozan Motor Co. ------------
Palmer Electric Co. --------
Parwin Chemical Co. .------
Patterson, Martin, Studio ----
Pearson Garage -----------
Peter s,Wm 84 Son, Glass----
Pett 'sl Drive-In
y ---M -.---- -
Phillips R-efrigeration ------ -
Pickens Typewriter Supply---
Pirkey Tire 81 Battery Co.----
Porter-McClure - ---- -------
Price 84 Tye Furniture Co. .----
Proetz Lumber Co. ---------
Prud'homme, Lester ----.---
Ragland Office Equipment ---
Ralph Bros. Laundry -------.
Red River Cafeteria Service--181
Red River Chemical Co.--- 194
R-eed Construction Co. ------ 188
Rehkopf Grocery 8: Market--189
Rehkopf Mattress Co. --.--- 184
Riley Sporting Goods ----- 205
Savoy Grill -- -.--- ----. - 180
Schnipper Meat Co. ---....- 202
Simmons Drug -------....- 180
Skibell's --- ------------ ..--172
Smith, Ben F., Dry Goods Co. 167
Smith Tire Co. ------------- 163
Southern lce Co. -------- ---189
Southwestern Gas Sf Electric--165
Southwestern Institute ---- 202
Southwest Printers -------- -178
S 8. S Supply Co. ------..... 177
Stanhope's ------- -........
State National Bank ----- ---
Stewart Building , ---- ------
Stop Aga n Service -------
Style Shoppe -- ---- .-...-.
Suggs Construction Co. ---
Superior Grocery 84 lce ---.--
Supreme Developers - ----
Temple Lumber Co. ------
Texarkana Armature Works--179
Texarkana Casket Co. ------ 166
Texarkana Construction Co.--175
Texarkana E- S.,and Loan ----1-90
Texarkana Florist Association 169
Texarkana Funeral Home ----184
Texarkana Greenhouse ----- 165
Texarkana National Bank ---203
Texarkana Scenic Co. ------- 193
Texarkana Stockyard - ------- 205
Texarkana Tent 81 Awning ---185
Texas Electric Co. -------- --187
Thompson Electric Co. ---..- 188
Tilson 84 Company ---- ------ 1 94
Timberlake Hardware ------ 206
Tool House, The ----------- 165
Towles Drug -------------- 176
Trailway Bus Co. -----...-- 206
Tri-State Office Supply ----- 170
Twin City Amusement Co.---166
Twin City Transit Co. -. .---- 168
Twitty Nursery ---- - ------ -180
Two States Coffee Shop --.-- 193
Two State Hobby Shop --- 197
Ueckert's Jewelers --------- 163
Varnon, Cliff ------ ---.-- 1 73
Walsh-Lumpkin ---------. 171
Watlington, Bill --.- .---- 1 74
Watson Shoe Store .....--- -.173
Wexler-McCoy ----------- 1 79
Womackfs Modern Cleaners --161
Wommack's Men's Store -- I72
Wood's Pharmacy --- ----- 186
Wren's Pan-Am .........- 200
Wright Bros. -------------- 174
Wynn Motel --------------- 176
Yarberry's Grocery ------- 175
MODERN CLEANERS Tvrswnnen surrw
TYPEWRITERS - ADDING MACHINES
DRY CLEANERS 301 Pine 3-5862
FURRIERS - DYERS
OZAN MOTOR co.
2 I0 W 'I 71'h Si' Dial 3 6872
TEXARKANA 1524 Te a A e ue
HUCKABEES GLASS WORKS
es . ' -
The driver, Bill Huckabee's dad, seems pleased with his son Bil1's choice of assistants: Billy Hughes, Joe Roper, and
ia - ,
' er 0
"But I've only tried on eleven pairs," says Brenda
1701 Texas Ave.
P. D. BAXTER MOTORS
Dorman to the clerk at Belk-Jones' while Pat Cole 1218-20 Texas Phone 3-7082
I k .
00 S on Texarkana, Texas
B E LK-.l O N ES
Broad at Walnut Dial 22-2706
BEST WISH ES
Home of Registered Diamonds
'- Fl,-ns -A Carolyn Pearson longingly admires the beautiful fall
gwa, g.9j,,4.,4j5mf,,,,,,: skirt and jacket that Mrs. Pearson shows her from
' the selection at The Criterion.
'Wh' . .
Texarkana's Leading Jewelers j
Tiger o 162 Q
620 East 3rd Phone 2-5882
Expert Watch Repairing
Diawonds and Watclzes
215 Main St. Phone 3-7272
Mary Jo Harper and Gloria Goodwin dismiss the
selection of pretty wool at Al1en's Fabric Center for
that special date dress.
ALLEN FABRIC CENTER
Make us your headquarters for your sewing needs.
325 E. Broad Texarkana Phone 2-7231
SMITH TIRE CO.
2605 New Boston Rd. 33-3074
"One malt is better than no malt at all!" Johnny
Means lets Sandy Palmer have the first sip while
Mary Wright and Barney O'FarreIl anxiously await
their turn at Charco's.
Tiger O 163
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w""m Buy, Sell, or Trade '
Army Surplus, Tools, Handles,
Spark Plugs, Paints, Tarpaulins
PAT PATMAN DONNIE PATMAN
What a sales gimmick! Majorettes Minnie Amold,
Kay Williams, Jackie Harris, Rosemary Laramore,
POT PLANTS -, BEDDING PLANTS Brenda Washington, and Pat Daniels service their
own car at B1air's Texaco Station.
Highway 67 Wesi Phone 3-627 . .
Wflofe-Wie 'md Retail wAsr-une AND LUBRICATION
842 Siaie Line Dial2-3071
ALWAYS READY iimiiii
T0 SERVE YOU . . . U "
1 xii '
f 'fif in
Reddy Kilowa'H', your friendly electric servani, is ' Ext,
always ready 'lo serve you wiih plenly of low cosl' ' Q
and ,efficienf elecfricily. He'g ready, loo, +o help "- 'Xi
wi'l'h every worthwhile school and communiiy
. . y , ..
Reddyg a friend of every boy and girl and all grown-ups, foo.
UIITIIIYISTIRN A5ANO lilfkll' HMPANY
Tiger o 165
Te"a'ka"a Cade" SUPREME DEVELOPERS, INC.
Texarkana, Texas 302 Texas Municipal Building
"No, we are not 'going 'dutch'!" cries Carolyn Houghton to Wayne Reed as they receive their tasty refreshments
at the Dan-y-eue,
2407 New Boston Rd. Phone 3,8134
LOOP Rd' YOUR PATRONAGE APPRECIATED Texarkana, Texas
X TWIN CITY AMUSEMENT CO
I uiiiiif S B U T 0 J' 3 -T ' ""
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A AMUSEMENT AND VENDING MACHINES - ' 'T 0
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LATEST RECORDS '1' fly
P. o. Box 779 Phone: 3-3723 or 22-1810 ,,,,,,,, I
Tiger 0 166
Texarkana Tex -Ark
"Let's see if we can find
another sheath like this
one," says Rebecca Wal-
kow, to her twin sister,
Miriam as they shop from
the Wide selection at
LE GRAND and SONS
Q If ifs new - its at Smitlfs
The Rexall Store
Welding and Iron Works 7th and Waterall Phone 3-4531
612 SOUTH LELIA Phone 32-1982
Fast Accurate Personal Service
Tiger 0 167
'I525 West Seventh
Frigidaire Tyler Scotsman
Air Conditioning Commercial Ice Machine
Paula Record and Sarah Read look very pleased with
the latest shoe styles Mr. Massey is showing them. - - - -
for school and, of course, special dates. Pl'lllllP5 Refrlgerallon
SALES - SERVICE
IITI1 84 Bowie Nile Phone 3-8021
I Dial 3-8021 Texarkana, U.S.A.
323 Easl Broad Dial 2-9l4l
TWIN CITY TRANSIT CORPORATION
Tiger 0 168
Claudia Nelson and Amy Proetz inspect a sample of
fine lumber from Proetz Lumber Company.
904 New Bosfon Road PRCETZ LUMBER
Phone 33-3297 Phone 3-8283 Nash, Texas
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MAGNETO, IGNITION, 8: SUPPLY
Sales 8: Service
Generaiors 8: Siariers Rebuili'
412 West 3rd Texarkana, Texas
K. K. SEGLER J. H. ROGERS
"Brick of All Types, Styles and Color
For Your Building Needs"
MOORE BRICK SALES
While waiting for the bus, Ronnie
Pierce, Diane Akin, and Diane
Choate Waste no time in reach-
ing for the "friendly pepper-
Mr. Quillin is showing his daughter Babs, and Janis
Powell the modern improvements on the '59 model
of the Smith-Corona typewriter at Tri-State's.
GEORGE D. QUILLIN EDWiN A. TYRONE
TRI-STATE OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO.
J. W. l"JIMMIE"l MOORE Phone 32-2272 Phone 22-7713 308 East Broad ST
20l9 Wesi' 71h Sfreof Texarkana, U.S.A.
Tiger 0 170
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Nortonfg Paint and Body Works kkglkkkkw .QM K M M
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Dial 3-8674 of 3-7572 M 1 or
'T '75Q4,i2..,,'a 'e,H,,Q.fFm.,.. 2'-QJX-X-Q25 F.. rf-
For Day Or Night Wrecker Service in V Q A ,,, 'gm A
'T-L.,g3T,fQ4ff.,,:7:-,i V Q ilk M, irxjf-QQ X 1.1554 '
4 'K WAPeTPAf - UMBIS
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TRUCK 8. BODY EQUIPMENT
S. Robinson Road and Waco Sireei'
"The better bo see you with!" says Ut Fowler to Diane Thornton as they look through the stylish frames at
FOWLER OPTICAL COMPANY
P. H. Fowler
6I2 Tex. Naf'I Bank Building Telephone 32-2842 Texarkana. Ark.-Texas
Tiger 0 171
PIRKEY TIRE and BATTERY CO.
"Your B. F. Goodrich Dealer"
221 E. Broad Texarkana, U.S.A
No matter how dirty they get their clothes, Suellen
Wood and Jimmie Hocutt know that Crow's will make
them look new as ever.
CROWLMNDY ' f
I I6 Easi' Broad Phone 2-7I4I
1106 Hazel Dial 3-416
Ronald Braswell helps Doug Ray, Jake Billingsley, and Jerry Landgraf select striking sport coats at Wommack's,
MEN'S, BOYS' andA'GIRLS' WEAR
where the best-dressed boys shop.
Phone 3-bl I5 I04 W. Broad Phone 3-bl I6
Tiger 0 172
Mrs.'Powers helps Earlyne Dennis and Ann Davis choose an appropriate birthday gift from the fashionable purses
and Jewelry at Watson's.
IT PAYS TO BUY GOOD
A. P. MILLER
MAYOR OF TEXARKANA, TEXAS
Ann Everett and Mary Jane McClure are trying to
decide which sample of carpeting to select for Mary
J ane's new bedroom.
PORTER - McCLURE CO.
Paints - Wall Papers - Floor Coverings
2I 21 Sfafe Line
Tiger I 173
703 E. Broad Phone 2-6421
W. l. Wright, Jr. Joe Wright
Woodrow Wright Marlin Wright
Tiger 0 174
W. J. IBiIII Watlington
Sheriff of Bowie County
ALASKA PRINTING CO.
3305 Boulevard Dial 32-3462
Montag Stationery-Commercial Printing
Baldwin Pianos and Organs
Magnavox Television and
Band Instruments and Records
Go, man, go! John Bius, Scokkie
Gibson, and Rosemary Laralnon
really shake the rafters on those
perfectly-tuned instruments at the
Ehe Wide array of meats at Yarberr-y's make planning a party a simple task for Linda
unkin and Sheila Jones who enjoy grocery-shopping at such a nice store.
"Home of Better Foods"
HARRIS Pkm'-IN CLEANERS
1423 New Boston Road
Phone: 33-3772 or 33-3342
MORRIS DRUG CO.
1617 Texas Ave. Phone 3-8832
Tiger 0 175
Tommy Powell, a clerk at Famous Brand Shoe-Stare:
brings pretty smiles on the faces of Jean Wright,
Linda Faison, and Jane James by showing them the
latest shoe styles.
FAMOUS BRAND SHOES
Save 30 To 60? on all
Nationally Advertised Shoes
210 E. Broad Texarkana, U.S.A.
Dial 2-5103 or 2-351 I
MCCORMICK FURNITURE CO.
Complete Home Furnishings
Phone 2-4421 206 E. Broad
Tiger 0 176
BROWN'S LION SERVICE STATION
404 W. 71h Phone 3-8223 or 3-9007
sToP AT THE SIGN or THE LION!
Apartments - Rooms - Suites
Center of Business Section '
304 East Seventh St. Highway 67
Ethel Taylor is selling Myrna Smith and Linda
Stropeni a big box of chocolate candy at Towles
Drug for that very special someone.
Towles Cul' Rafe Drug Co.
7111 8. Pine Phone: 32-2711
Texas Police Chiet
Ouality Pianos and Service
309 E. Broad
rs. Gibson is pleased that her students, Helen
owell and Bertie Mason, are progressing so well on
e modern Remington-Rand typewriters from Mose-
2l4 West Third Street Dial 3-4740
"Fill 'er up with Phillips 66," says Andy Deleuze to
the attendant while Danny Smith hastens to check the
oil in his car.
FOUR STATES OIL PRODUCTS INC.
l72l E. 9th Phone 22-9l63
Phone 32-7482 3024 wood
F. M. SUGGS
Commercial and Residential Bldg.
S and S SUPPLY
"Complete Outfitters tor Your Auto"
2l7 E. Broad St. 300 W. Broad St.
Texarkana, Ark. Texarkana, Tex.
Tiger 0 177
S. H. KRESS 8: CO.
For School Supplies A FRIEND
II6 W. Broad Sireei -
KITTRELL INSURANCE AGENCY
FIRE -AUTOMOBILE -CASUALTY -LIABILITY -SURETY BONDS -HEALTH AND ACCIDENT
-WORKMAN'S COMPENSATION A
TOMMIE KITTRELL DICK CARR
PHONE 3-9552 TEXARKANA 518 PINE
Richard Carr and Joan Williams are having fun snooping around the office at Kittrel1's.
SOUTHWEST PRINTERS Ragland
81 PUBLISHERS' INC. Office Equipment Co.
aoa Easi Broad Dial 2-4222 HOFHCE OUTF"IER5I'
Texarkana, U.S.A. 3II and 313 Main S+ree+
DIAL 3.6135 TEXARKANA
y Tiger 0 178
EAST FUNERAL HOME
GENERAL DRY GOODS-WHOLESALE ONLY
317-319-321 West Broad Street
Sixfh and Olive
', TEXARKANA. TEXAS
TEXARKANA ARMATURE WORKS
Bill and Macon Jarvis
Armaiure and Moior Re-Winding
Dm Lam' Generaiors Repairecl 902 New Bosfon Rd.
Mr. Jarvis is. convincing Larry Morrow and Gary Moss that a Mathes air-conditioner is
really worth 1ts low, low price at Texarkana Armature.
7+l1 and Olive
1717 Spruce Phone 3.2,-9251
h P.O. Box 1625 Texarkana.
P one: 34291 JANITOR SUPPLIES CHEMICALS
Tiger 0 179
Portable Appliance Repair
COPELAND'S Radio 8: TV Repair
121 Robinson Courts
C. W. COPELAND
Owner and Operator Phone 32-65863
Harrell Hicks and Annella Temple take a long look
at the menu before making a choice from the many
delicious dishes and drinks at Simmons Drug.
Over 80 Acres
Highest Qualify Evergreens-Shrubs-Roses
Compleie Landscaping Service
Simmons Drug Co. Danes HWY.
. . V" O Sl d
Dependable Prescriphon mt ur aesyar
Service Dial 3-4l28 Dallas Hwy. Phone 3-6062
Bob Hamilton and Stern Feinburg are so preoccupied by the delicious food at the Savoy Grill that they don't even
see the photographer approaching.
HOTEL SAVOY AND GRILL
201 East Front Phone 23-3111
Tiger 0 180
William Martin and James Wood carefully inspect the wide selection of door locks,
at Alpha Building Supply.
ALPHA BUILDING SUPPLIES
2702 S'I'aIe Line
LESTER L. PRUD'HOMME
Ask your rental merchani for
The Prud'domme yellow pine
patio Table and bench sets.
RED RIVER CAFETERIA
DUKE'S BEAUTY SCHOOL
PAY 51.00 A DAY
A BEAUTY CAREER FOR YOU
YEAR 'ROUND I-::sfIrfI,oYMENT
220 OLIVE STREET PHONE 2-3521
T1ger 0 181
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Phone 5-57831 1303 Milam Street
PRICE AND TYE II
FURNITURE AND APPLIANCE CO.
Phone 32-764I 2I7 East Broad SI.
Royce Thornton, J, E. Butler, and Sammy Carmack
have hurried to Petty's Drive-In to get that delicious
ice-cold root beer after football practice.
Oscar PeHy's Drive-In
All High School SfIldClZfS WeIc0111ed'!
28I7 New Bosjron Road Phone 32-8922
me E MJ
01 I III!
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W W E HAUSER at co.
e 5I I Texarkana
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OW f , 111
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1 I fence - Bonds
Peggy Holden, whose dad owns the agency, and Becky
Boozman seem to have found a mighty interesting
case in the files of Ho1den's Insurance.
HOLDEN INSURANCE AGENCY
H. F. Uuniorl HOLDEN
Old Line Capital Stock Companies
Hooks, Texas 1209 Mockingbird Lane
Phone 49 Phone 32-1966
Tiger 0 184
HOWARD FUQUA HARRY EVERETT
6th and Main Texarkana U S A.
REHKOPF MATTRESS CO
N .nv I
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sa j 2
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Vitrified Salt-Glazed Clay
Nor Affected by Sewer Gas or Acids
W. S. Dickey Clay Mfg., Co.
AN - D -WA
8+h 84 Sfafe Line - ZIO4 Lake Drive
Open from 7:00 A.M. io ll:00 P.M.
Seven Days A Week
GO GREYH OUN D
Greyhound Bus Terminal l03 Sfafe Line
Phone 3-6I7I Texarkana
Every gjrl wants her very own pretty luggage, and
smart glrls like Carolyn Eason know that Texarkana
Tent 8: Awnmg Store is the perfect place to find it.
I I I . -
' TEXARKANA rem . fx.: 1 O er. f,
T - .
TEXARKANA TENT and
l 212 E. BROAD Phono 2-9931
' Tiger o 185
Roger Hughes, Nye Patterson, and Max Elrod are
enjoying their visit to the modern and well-stocked
Temple Lumber Company.
TEMPLE LUMBER CO.
I,402 New Bosigg T - Phone 32-6926
FRONT AND STATE LINE
LATEST FASHIONS' IN
lI0-I I2 Easi' Broad Phone 22-2755
Tiger O 186
GRIM HOTEL DRUGS
Phone 33-3 I39
Mr. Sam Wood is showing Sharon and Ricky Mc
Williams Super Plenamins, the good health insurance
for only pennies a day
WOO D'S REXALL PHARMACY
Your Health is Our Business
2300 New Boston Rd. Dial 33-3472
QUALITY BEAUTY SHOP
504 W. I2+I1 Sfreei' Phone 3-7I2I
BANQUETS . . . and . . . PARTIES
Susan Hardy and Idalee Raffaelli admire the new
mixer that really is an asset in any kitchen at Texas
218 West 8th 3-7711
Carolyn Lassiter, Phyllis Beeson, and Shirley Carter
watch Sl1irley's dad expertly service the car of a
OTIS CARTER TEXACO SERVICE
New Boslon Road 3: Spruce
Phone 32-I595 Texarkana, Tekas
We Give S 8x H Green Stamps
Plumbing - Heating - Air Conditioning
IDEAL PLUMBING CO.
LSTICCZSSUV to A. W. Johnson Coinpanyj
P.O. Box 930 2l8 Easl' Broad
We Buy Wrecked and Burned Cars
DALE'S AUTO SALVAGE
New -- Used Auto Parts
Dale A. Spriggs, Owner 2507 W, 7:11 Sf,
Phone 52-3343 Texrkana, Texas
Tiger o 187
FRED E. MILLER
i Edwin wiuie admires tlie wide selection of products offered by Cities Service Distribu-
' tor to all of their customers.
24l 8 Pine Dial 3-7629
"BETTER HOMES" '
Sandra and Glenda Thompson enjoy Working at their
dad's business Thompson Electric, where many of
J. J. NEWBERRY CO. fheifffiendsgb-
"0" '2"'4 Wed 'mf' THOMPSON ELECTRIC COMPANY
I307 Wes? 7fi1 Phones: 3-996i - 3-5236
' 'Tiger 0 188
sToP-AGAN TRUCK AND
3rd 8: Spruce 1 Phone 3-4382
Billy Jack Agan, Owner
This is a fine example of the
safe a n d modern trucks of-
fered at such low prices at
Stop Agan's Truck Rental.
REHKOPF GRO. 81 MKT.
SOUTHERN ICE CO- No. u - 4os whafakef - 3-sos:
No. 2 - 6I7 Burma - 3-57I I
-I F i
THE REXALL STORE
F aut Free Delivery
'Iwo cute Tiger fans,
Martha a n d Carolyn
Glass, are admiring two
c ut e tigers at Davis
Pharmacy which carries
a wide selection of gifts.
Tiger 0 189
bfh 8: Walnui' Texarkana. U. S. A
TEXARKANA BORN . . .
TEXARKANA OWNED . . .
TEXARKANA MANAGED . .
Serving the Four States Area
with complete apparel selec-
tions, furniture, and appliances
"Texarkana's Finest Department Store"
BUILDING MATERIAL COMPANY
715-721 West 3rd Street
Glenn and Suzanne Moses try out one of the fine used
cars at C8:M Motors. All the ,cars are i.n expert con-
d' ' d 1 ' d!
mon an me so OW price TEXARKANA FEDERAL SAVINGS
81 M MOTOR COMPANY
New AND USED CARS
V. N. Moses 32-474' 624 W. 7th
Tiger o 190
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Foreman Building 2-6271
GROCERY 8: MARKET
A COMPLETE SERVICE
25th and Wood
I. M. JOHNSON
Fred Rankin, one of Texas High's speech students,
broadcasts at KCMC, the station that carries all the
Quality SIceIIy Products Tiger games-
H6 E. Broad Phone 2-403I FIIST in Texarkana
Wm. Peters 81 Son
G L A S S
3-4312 'I2tI1 84 Texas
"Picture framing is our specialty"
Lynn Peters helps Jane Kidd select
a full length mirror for head-to-
'Iiger 0 191
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TEXARKANA SCENIC CO.
"Complete Stage Equipment" 3
P. O. Box 144
Jamie Hance and Carilee
Monte admire the excellent
designs aft Texarkana
S c e ni c Company, the
maker of our stage curtains
in the auditorium.
Dial 22-349l Carburetor Repairs
HICKMAN MOTOR TUNE-UP SERVICE
SI4 East Seventh
7+h 8: Elm
Patsy is very pleased with the friendly service that
her husband, Robbie Smith, offers to her and every-
one e1se.at Dowd's Texaco,
DOWD TEXACO STATION
W. 7th 8: Robinson Rd. Phone 32-9283
Tiger o 193
B mngmgika e
Tilson and Company-like the Fire Department-is always dependable and prepared to handle emergencies.
TILSON Zz COMPANY
"Dorn trust to luck - INSURE',
M. D. Tu.soN. JR. Phone 3'3'56 ORAN H. SCURLOCK
The exciting Renault is drawing admiring looks from
Stanley Boyette and Mary Webster at Boehmer- Hal-
DODGE - PLYMOUTH l
Tiger o 194 .
Red River Chemical Co.
Sanitary Supplies and Equipment
Industrial Cleaning Compounds
Floor Maintenance Materials
I6 I 9 Spruce Telephone 32-2772
Dorothy D. Brown's
Quality Merchandise .....
. . . . . Nationally advertised
"You will loolc like a page out ot Mademoiselle
in Style Shoppe apparel"
bth and Hazel Dial 2-7022
DAY MQTQTR CQ, DEPENDABLE KEY TO SUCCESS:
Save something every payday
7th at MAIN ST. TEXARKANA. TEXAS
. . . with us-There's nothing quite
like having money in the bank!
TI-IE STATE NATIONAL
BOYD'S, INC. BANK OF TEXARKANA
Only the Best-Cut-Rate Drugs
Dial 3'4'7I 30' Main Member Federal Deposit
THE REXALL STORE Insurance Corporation
M' Xa A"
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Marilyn Moore is relaxing on an attractive sofa at
Moore Furniture Company as she looks at a pamph-
let of hi-fi consoles.
3l9 E. Broad
TWC STATE SERVICE
TWO STATE HOBBY
821 W. 7th 3-7632
J. R. CROWDER AGENCY
308 Sfafe Line
INSURANCE - BONDS
WATCHES - DIAMONDS
I I3 Wesf Broad Phone 3-768II
, OTTO'S DRUG STORES
'I2I E. Broad 5th 8g Hazel
A salesman at Fox Tire Company is showing Johnny
Pciiwers that the tires at F'oX's are the finest in Tex-
FOX TIRE COMPANY
New, Used and Recap Tires
1501 New Boston Road Ph. 3-5941
Tiger 0 197
Goodyear Service Siores
7th and Texas
E E E Y MODEL CLEANERS
Rosemary Underwood and Sally Manning are listen-
ing to Mr. McGuire explain the latest developments in
high-fidelity at McGuire's Hi-Fi Studio.
, ODORLESS CLEANING
MCGUIRE S HI-Fl STUDIO
High Fidelity Music System of The Finesi Qualify
'I824 Stare Line 411 Hazel Dial 2-8453
l406 Texas Avenue Dial 32-0481
Tiger 0 198
The Palm Roo at the Hotel Grim makes a lovely setting for parties given by such charming host-
esses as Mr rry and her daughter, Patricia.
X ' IWETEL GRIM c:oFFEE sl-loP
Lei' us handle, your recepfions, dinners, and banquefs.
Fortune's Famous Ice Cream
l5I6 Texas Avenue
Phone 32-3761 - 32-3762
Jimmy Stacks and Craig Cotton appear very interested in the explana-
tion of production given by an employee at Midwest Dairy.
Savings and Loan Association of Texarkana
Savings Accounts-Investment Accounts
We invite your inquiry.
James R. Bryant, Pres. 216 E. 3
Safety of your savings insured
up To 310,000.00 by Federal
Savings a nd Loan Insurance
Mr. Bell, owner, takes time to tell Mike McAdams
about the Tourist Court, which is the "first in Tex-
arkana. ' '
B E L L ' S
2700 State Line - 2-9401
Tiger 0 199
Wow! Mikie Mizell and two of her cIad's secretaries are really impressed with the beautiful '59 Pontiac at Mizell Motor
PUHTIHC CO ER
7Th 8t Spruce Phone 33-3883
a, Te -
P. O. Box I37 Texarkan
H. B. WREN
KING CONSTRUCTION CO.
FRANK KING, JR.
2525 Maple Texarkana, Texas
Tiger 0 200
xas as 3148 N
Gifford-Hill displays one of its well-equipped con-
GIFFORD HILL and CO., INC.
Ready-Mixed Concreie and
Other Building Materials.
Mixer Trucks, two-way Radio Equipped
Texarkana Phone 3-8651
Stanhope's Artist Supplies
PROFESSIONALS, STUDENTS, 8: SCHOOLS
i420 State Line
PLENTY OF FREE PARKING SPACE
Jones, past president of the school board
their excellent line of shoes to Margaret Mc- ,
and Barbara Bufnett. BRAMLETT S PHARMACY
A ' Two Registered Pharmacists on Duty
"Good Shoes Since l9I I" J. C. BRAMLETT, Owner eoo Texas Avenue
Phones 33-3466 or 3-4741 Texarkana, Texas
l02 ,East Broad
Modern Glass has a fine, efficient staff of employees ready and willing to service your home or office.
MODERN GLASS SHOP
I02 New Boston Rd. 32-25I7
Tiger 0 201
A. D. Schnipper
The lovely material has captured the eyes of Jane
Aycock and Betty Pappas at the Mill-End Shop.
FURREERS . . . HATTERS
Sew and Save 306 Wood
300 W. Broad Texarkana
Students are shown with their instructor, Mr. Bob McClure, during one of their IBM Laboratory classes.
Southwestern also trains students to be executive secretaries, bookkeepers, and receptionists. All Students are
placed in jobs upon graduation.
'I'iger 0 202
2310 Boulevard Texarkana
x IMG? W' A
' 'xfofgffijyywuw 2
That delicious Ideal bread is being loaded into a
delivery truck by John Garvey, Whose dad owns the
W. L. HOUSE
OUTBOARD MOTORS-SALES AND SERVICE
4th at Lelia Texarkana, Texa
Dial 3-7511 211 Reading Ave.
We Pick Up and Deliver
Kari 5 jnc.
I 603 Texas. Ave.
Nancy Deleuze models a
lovely semi-formal at Tex-
arkana's newest dress shop,
1309 West Seventh
Hazelle Thompson 32-0641 81 3-5236
L. E. GILLILAND
I " raw
George McWilliams admires a healthy herd of cattle
from the Texarkana Stockyard Company.
TEXARKANA STOCKYARD CO.
Top prices for cattle and hogs.
Six days each week
S. Lelia Sf.
Ruddy Pearson carefully checks the motor of an
automobile at his dad's garage.
J. H. PEARSON GARAGE
207 West 7Th.
RlLEY'S SPORTING GOODS
615 Pine Sfreel'
Tiger 0 205
"Always Going Your Way"
402 Sfafe Line
PI1one 2-5 I 63
306-308 Main Street Dial 3-8551
Wm. S. James jr. Construction Co., Inc.
General C 0Hf770'CIf01'S
1323 Spruce Street
FINE WEARING APPAREL
MEN AND BOYS
JAMES COLLINS DAVID WILLIAM
Mr. Williams of Collins and
u Williams is selling Tony Breed
a handsome s p o r t coat and
, . Jimmy Cody a popular coat
- sweater. ,
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