Texas High School - Tiger Yearbook (Texarkana, TX)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 336
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1966 volume:
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W e pause
We pause to reflect on the scenes we are
leaving. There are reflections of hard work
. . . homework and tests . . . folders and
themes. There are reflections of carefree play
. . . hallgames and pep rallies . trips and
assemblies . . . clulm meetings and parties.
As we stop to look at these images, we catch
an occasional glimpse of ourselves, cramming
for final exams . .. hurning umidnight oil"
to complete term projects rushing from
classsto class, in halls swarming with familiar
We discover frequent reflections of our-
selves participating in .club activities . .
cheering the mighty Tigers to victory
awaiting breath-taking revelations at awards
assemblies . . . enjoying fun and fellowship at
All these adventures make up a part of our
lives . . . a part filled with memories of
friends, places, and things we will never for-
get. The record is written and we are proud of
this wonderful year at Texas High.
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YA ,we 'ws Xu
WE PAUSE T0 REFLECT on our school's AC-
, TIVITIES and we catch an occasional glimpse of our-
selves . . . attending the All-School Social . . . sunning at
a local swimming pool . . . urging the mighty Tigers on
to victory on a crisp fall evening . . . joining the last-
minute Christmas shoppers.
We see an image of a vibrant school-a place "where
the action isf' We are busy people and we' prove by our
actions that we take pride in ourselves and in being a part
1 of a great society, whose members are called Tigers.
dent of the student body, ,Ioe Norwood makes his
acceptance speech at the All-school Social.
TIGER MASCOT - Trocllia fBrenda
Youngl adds much to the spirit at the Ar-
kansas pep rally. , .
ON PARADE-As a part of the parade on Street. Majorettes Judy Franks, Jo Lynn Kelly,
opening day of thc Four States Fair, September and Mary Powell appear ln front.
l5, the Tiger Band marches down West Third
I THANK YOU-After being elected Vice-presi-
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SIGNATURES FOR TRADE-On the night of May 7-urrivul tion is ull right, just us long as they can write. They buy old pie-
day of the '65 Tiger-hundreds of students gather at the Tiger tures und plastic covers but they are not allowed to wear
gym 10 Sign ygurhonkg, They gland, Sir, lic down any posi- their shoes on the gym floor. N0 one wants tn go home.
Election of ofjqccrs highlights March calendar
TEARS OF JOY-Harriet Hubbard, Linda Vincent, and Susie Brown shed tears
of joy at the All-School Social when Harriet is announced a '65-'66 cheerleader.
OUT T0 LUNCH-Jo Ann Tyl is figuratively "out to
lunch" for a break from her flower booth at the
allied youth carnival.
HEAR, HERE-Mrs. Hamilton meets with candidates
Eddie Farnsworth, Donnie Jones, Joe Norwood, Bob Kelly,
and Allen Sanders concerning campaigning for Student
Body President or Vice-president.
Classrooms dress up for All-school Fair visitors
FROM THE FIRST DAY of March to the last, our
calendar bulges with excitement-projects .. . carnivals
. . . trips . . . elections . . . banquets . . . and even snow.
The campus umps with campaigning and tryouts-for
Student Council officers and cheerleaders. Announce-
ment of winners highlights the All-School Barn Dance.
Classrooms dress up in their "Sunday best" for par-
ents' visitation-showing off class projects that students
created for the All-school Fair. School buses and cars
loaded with noisy Tigers journey around Texas-to dis-
trict Interscholastic competition and to the Future Teach-
ers' State Convention.
The c'March,' of activities passes by quickly, letting
April step in.
5 All-school Fair
6 AY Carnival
ll All-school Social
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CINDERELLAS-Lee Giles puts last touches on her draw-
ing and Mrs. Terry sweeps up in readiness for All-School
Fair visitors to the Junior English exhibit.
CHOICE, NOT CHANCE-Diane Friedman chooses
to go with Ronnie Deaver to see the mobile Army
Exhibit behind the main building during noon hour.
Per ormanees 0 "Carousel" draw packed houses
APRIL-A BIG MONTH for Texas High-pops with
activities and fun. Future Homemakers participate in Na-
tional FHA Week-practicing the old tradition of giving
an apple to each teacher.
High-pointers in Allied Youth journey to Ft. Worth to
the Southwest A.Y. Conference. Texarkana, is well repre-
sented-thirty delegates come back after three days of fun
Tremendous applause swells the walls of our auditorium
during each of the three performances of "Carousel,"
given by our talented dramatists and choir members.
Latin and Spanish students exhibit their term projects
in the library. Future Teachers catch a glimpse of the
future when they practice teach for two days in our local
April days are showered with pep and energy-reflect
ing the Tiger spirit-full of vim, vigor, and vitality.
ROMAN CONQUERORS-Gary Holtzclaw, .lim Wdght, and
Mike Kusin get their Latin project-a Roman springal-ready
to attack visitors who arrive to view the Latin Exhibit in the
Library, April 21.
I'LL I'LL PLL-In the performance of
"Carousel" Gail Abrahamson, as Mrs. Mullins,
tells .Toe Hyde, as Billy Bigelow, that she will
never speak to him again because he has been
dating another girl.
National FHA Week
AY State Meeting
FTA Student Teaching
STORY HOUR-Cathy Dunham and Suzanne of their third grade pupils at Oaklawn a pre-
Stutsman, F. T. A. student teachers, give some view of the story to be read later in class.
April brings showers ofprojects, exhibits, trips
LAS MUNECAS-Cynthia Medford, a real live Spanish
doll, poses in her costume for the Spanish exhibit.
AN APPLE FOR THE TEACHER-Mr. Moore, his-
tory teacher, accepts an apple from Phyllis Crurnpton
on Teacher Appreciation Day, sponsored by the Future
Whirlwind of affairs fills the month of May
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REST STOP-Stan Brumfield and Donald Bunn take ad-
vantage of a nearby barrel while they are waiting to line up with
all the other "B's" for Commencement exercises.
A REFLECTION OF MAY is like a speeded-up movie,
flashing the yearbook arrival . . . assemblies . . . Senior
activities . . . final tests . . . and fun.
Seniors '65 take the spotlight as they reap honors at the
Awards Assembly . .. reflect on fond memories at the
Senior Assembly . . . contemplate the future at Bac-
calaureate . .. enjoy a last fling at the prom . . . and
walk proudly across the stage to receive their diplomas at
Students buckle down for the last round of term themes
and report cards. But they take time out for the arrival
of the TIGER yearbook . . . attending the signing party
. . . ordering Senior rings . . . planning for the summer
The whirlwind is soon over and lazy, hazy summer
days shorten the hectic pace.
VOTE FOR BETTER SCHOOLS-Key Club member Donnie
Jones gives Gerline House an 'Tm for Better Schools" sticker
as she comes out of the special 'fbond election" assembly.
A FIRST-Charlotte Moser, editor, Jerita Kennedy, and Sue
McGraw, other staff members, assemble the first issue of our
students' first literary magazine, "Serendipity,"
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5 Juniors Order Rings l -Q3
7 Yearbook Arrival l AS
ll Signing Party
11 All Sports Banquet ,
12 Senior Assembly
19 Awards Assembly
22 Senior Prom
24-28 Final Exams
NO SHOES ALLOWED-Robert Monroe, Stan Pounds, and
Larry Powell doff their shoes before they go out on the Tiger
gym floor for the '65 yearbook signing party.
utings, picnics, parties herald end of school
PADDLING ALONG-A favorite pastime during sum- Hildreth, Andi Burns, Phil Glass, Jeannie Davis, and
mer is riding in the paddle boats at Spring Lake I Dave Ferguson feed the ducks as they cruise around
Park. Wayland Lacy and Carleen Walker, Larry Ox- the lake-
ford and Dennis Pate, Pam Upchurch and 'Ricky
Students begin summer migration early in fnne
CANDY STRIPERS-Typing office records keeps candy stripers
Susie Fisher and Theresa James busy at Wadley Hospital.
SHOUTS OF JOY and relief shake the 1900 block
of Pine Street on May 28, signaling the end of final
tests and the beginning of SUMMER. Students migrate
over the city-seeking fun, jobs-or merely burning gas.
Sharp students "proven a simple equation: long days
+ bright Texas sunzfun. Sun-tanned Tigers donned in
bathing suits and sunglasses appear at local lakes and
pools-skiing, swimming, and lifeguarding.
Thrills, spills, and doctor bills occur as a new fad rolls
in-skate-boarding. Others participate in the uclassicv
sports-miniature golf and baseball.
But it isn't "all play and no work." Ambitious money-
makers graduate from selling Kool-Aid on the street cor-
ner to even bigger things-having a rummage sale, mow-
ing lawns, working at various Texarkana business firms.
Recognizing the needs of other people, some students
volunteer to help-candy striping at local hospitals.
Meanwhile the "chain gangi' attends summer school.
Around the last of August, '66 Seniors appear on the
scene flashing shiny Senior rings-wearing ear-to-ear
smiles-glowing with pride because of their newly ac-
quired status symbols.
The painful thought of beginning school is eased by
reflections of a swift vacation-three fabulous months of
fun in the sun.
JUNK DEALERS-Money-mad Linda Vincent, Lynda odds and ends to set up a rummage sale in a vacant
Williams, Judy Long, Janet Quillin, and Patti Moore building on Broad Street.
go into the summer ujunki' business. They gather their
Luxury of sleeping late is reserved for summer
JUST ONE MORE WINK--Mike
Beaty enjoys the lust of his forty
winks of beauty WD sleep before
he rises to take his morning exer-
cise-forty liflings of the eyelids.
PIPER BOARD EXPERT-Raymond
Malahy glides along the shore on his
piper board. He spends ,many cool
hours at Lake Texarkana skimming up
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Y O l
SCRUB A DUB-TUB-Two "men," Joe Norwood and Harrison Wright,
scrub Harrisonis 'gtulf'-u Pontiac Tempestein preparation for a double
Shopping, Zoajqng, playing are part of summer un
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REMINDERS TOO SOON-Cihsonls school
supplies attract Tommy Henderson, even if
they do mean school is not too far away-
or maybe he is ready!
CRITICS STUDY CRITIQUE-Mike Beaty and Rosemary Cody, yearbook staff
members, finally find time to scrutinize the national critique on the '65 Tiger
SIDEWALK SURFERS-Bobby Curtis and
Bill.Dudney try the summer craze-sidewalk
surfing. They skate down Walnut Street in
front of Bill's house-and are not bad.
Final flings finish three months of 'fahw freedom
FELLOW SUFFERERS-Betsy Shields
and Kay Moore think it is more fun to
suffer together. So they get together at
Betsy,s and roll each other's hair. Bet-
sy pulls a little too hard, but Kay does
not mind, for she is thinking of return-
ing the favor.
BOYS WILL BE BOYS-,lim Wright, Ed Shilling, and Leigh
Anderson must have their fun. On July 4th, they shoot fire-
crackers at Jim's house-caught only by the TIGER photograg
READY TO MOUNT-Paul Farr checks his saddle girth
before mounting his mare for a summer ride in the
eptember opens the Kaleidoscope of school
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ARTW-THE APPLE OF HER EYE-Jeanette Carpenter
admires the modern art she finds at the Four States
Fair Art Exhibit, In fact, she enjoys it so much that she
entirely forgets about the candy apple in her hand.
LITTLE SHAVERS-QBennie Cox, Gary Ross, and
Burl White-Whig" Tiger shavers-grab a "1itt1e',
Tiger, Richard Ross, and initiate him by cuttingaa HTH
on his head.
OF SPIRIT-Cheerleaders get into the spirit by build-
ing a pyramid during workout. Bottom row: ,5QzQLLQcom, Lola
Simmons, Kathy Knight, Connie Cox, Middle row: Harriembbard,
Ceci Looney, Amy McCulloch, Top: Linda Horton.
Fell is cz wonder, spiced b
FALL NIPS THE AIR, heralding renewed Tiger
spirit, mental vigor, a tingling in the blood. lt signals
a usnappingi' end to three months of carefree days
and the birth of a season "crackling', with new faces
and new activities.
It is the best season for going back to school . . .
attending wiener roasts . . eating cotton candy at the
Four States Fair . . . tuning voice boxes to maximum
volume at rousing pep rallies . . . kicking our way
home through fallen leaves . . . ffoinfr to football
It is a season dashed with color-mostl' orange
and white-as posters urging the Tigers to victory
pop up over night. Fall is spiced with activities . . .
the "swinging" so homore sock ho in the ff m . . .
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the fear's first club meetings . . . victor dances
7 C Y
after football games.
Fall is a wonder!
1 School Starts
13-18 FOUR STATES FAIR
17 Tigers vs. Arkansas
22 Creative Writing Begins
renewed Tiger Spirzt
LOST-ONE SOPHOMORE-Kay Scheffelin is n
the usual role of a sophomore on the first day-shes
IT'S HOC-KILLING TIME AT TEXAS HIGH!
Excitement - colored orange and white - over ows
AARAANA INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT
TIGER BAND ON BOARD-Tiger Band members a band contest held at Henderson State Teachers
pile on the bus that is waiting to take them to College. There they received a firsteplace rating.
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ONLY A TENTH OF A DOLLAR-Susan Gill willingly gives 'gonly a tenth
of a dollar" to Brian Goesl, yearbook staff member, for one of the book
covers being sold by all members of the staff.
VIEW POINTS-To show that "old Tiger
spirit," Nancy Satterfield and Lola Simmons
take the front viewg Jan Atkinson and Nan
Hutchison, the back.
October days include tricks, treats, tasks
BROTHERLY LOVE-Tom Yarborough shows his brotherly love
by buttoning his little sister's jacket before he takes her "trick-
or-treating" on Halloween night.
2' lf: ,Z
2 Kid's Day Buttons
16 HSTC Band Contest
25 Yearbook Assembly
TOO MANY LICKS-Vickie Stinson, known as
"Little Lulun in the TIGER yearbook assembly skit,
has had almost more "licks" than she can'take.
BUY A SLOCAN RIBBON-Leanne Pitch-
ford buys a slogan ribbon of the week from
Tigerette Laura Lampert.
Special events tn overnber evoke continual thanks
TROCIA LOSES HER HEAD-Tiger msoot, 'llrocia fBrenda Youngl "takes
her head off" during a time-out at th Denison' ootball game. As she rests, .
she removes a discomforting hair curler.
5 if r
JOURNALISTS-Pat Hicks, Mrs. Arnold, and
Larry Powell visit a few minutes during a break
in the Journalism workshop held at Texarkana
COMFORT IN SAFETY-For both safety and comfort,
Mrs. Ellene Johnson removes her shoes to reach the top
of the trophy case to complete the display for the month
of November. Each display is appropriate for a holiday
celebrated within the month or for an honor given a
group of Texas High students.
oisy November charged 19 pep rallies, games
PROUD PAPA Mr R. NI. Lon looks on roudl as his dau hter .lud
- ' - - g P Y g Y
receives the traditional Homecoming Queen bouquet from assistant prin-
cipal I. E. Peters. The act concludes the half-time ceremonies.
6 'lDon Quixotel,
O Class Officers elected
l2 Tigers VS Marshall
l2 Journalism Workshop
l3 FTA District Convention
l5 Homecoming Maids Announced
23.21. Junior Play
26 Denison Bi-District Came
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FREEZINGQ FRANTIC, FOOTBALL FANS-Even forty miles-an-
hour winds cannot keep these fQS.a12h0me. A gigantic crowd treks
to Odessa to see the Tigers battlexpenmonyhaflskdistrict playoffs.
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SACK lTfPat Dawson is lost in a maze of sacks con-
taining 'gmugw shots. She has lo arrange sacks lay
homeroom teachers' names to deliver them first per-
lzristmczs is wonderful season of chills, thrills
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TIP-TOP TRIBUTE-The Rosebud Garden Club shows its gratitude
to the '65 Tiger champions by their display in the foyer of
the main building. A picture of each coach and each Tiger is
displayed, and miniature hats top the exhibit.
A PAIR OF FANS-"Pete" and 'LBill", backed by the banners they
carried in pep rally, are rushed at noon by supporters wanting tickets
to the Odessa game. "Pete" is our assistant principalg HBi1l", our
A REFLECTION OF WINTER sparkles, mirroring
a 'gblizzardn of activities. It blows by rapidly, showing
the riotous Senior play, Tom Jones . . . basketball
games . . . mid-term exams . . . Christmas parties and
last-minute shopping highlight the glittering, glisten-
Frosted windshields . . . slick sidewalks . . .
breath that "smokes" . . . girls in 'cwell-fittingn football
jackets-these are signs of winter, a wonderful season
spiced with chills and thrills.
DELIVERY BOY-Scott Rozzell, Key Club mem.
ber, places a Christmas barrel in the main hall
for canned goods for the needy.
December blows in ci blizzard of activities
30 4. .V
SWEET SPIRIT-Mrs. Russo, Susan Chadick, Carole Ward, and
Larry Silvey show the cake brought to her third-period English
class-a unique way to express their Tiger spirit before the
Odessa game. The class hopes to sample the Sweet spirit-after
school, of course!
1 Christmas Barrel '
11 T' VS Od P '
lgers 853 ernilfan Hoi H01 HO!-Santa Claus cnandy Jonesy arrives at
17 Santa aus v1S1fS Texas High on the day before holidays to distribute pepper-
20.31 Christmas Holiday mint sticks to all the good little girls and boys.
CADILLAC FOR AN HOUR-Mrs, Hamilton receiveg- gift she asked' for-a yellow Cadillac. During the hour
for an hour-from her fourth-period Latin class the Christmas She proudly drives members of the Class argund the block.
fcmuary snows are no excuse or closing .School
EXEMPTION PROBLEMS-After waiting for hours, Linda Griggs finally
gets to see Mr. Peters, assistant principal, about her exemptions. Those who
had questions concerning their attendance record or averages, met Mr. Peters
in S102,before mid-term finals began.
BALLOT BOYS-Brian Goesl and Mike Stout
arrange ballots for homerooms to vote on, class
3 Christmas holidays end
13-14 Mid-term exams
24 V Senior invitations ordered
27 Favorites nominated
29 Third yearbook deadline
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THAT IS SNOW?-Suzanne Shields and Vickie very little is evident in the picture, snow did fall
Stinson, Tiger yearbook staff members, rush out to heavily for hours. For the record, it lasted for two
Vickic's car after school to feel the first flakes of weeks.
snow that started falling on January 14. Although
Midterm brings several changes in teaching staff
A I ,W .,..
Mrs. Clifton Smith
B.A., B.S.-East Texas State University
Miss Anita Edington
Mr. Jack Powell
Mrs. William A. Ray
M.Ed.-North Texas State
Mr. C. B. Baker
B.S.-East Central State College
February is loaded with variety of excitement
N0 SCHOOL TODAY-An empty snow-covered world
indicates no school on February 23-but the yearbook
staff toils on.
NO VACANCY-On Tuesday and Thursday evenings the library
with not a single vacant chair. Beginning in February, students spend many
hours searching-researching-for references.
Class Favorites elected
Football jackets presented
aTom Jones"-Senior play
Rosebud-Tiger Lily dance
Quill and Scroll initiation
Student Council District Forum
FTA State Convention
Last yearbook deadine
Beginning of Student-body
PARASOL PAIR-It always rains just as school
is out, but the pair with parasols have no cares.
Clubs and classes are involved in February rush
Gibson, Howard Eskridge, and
Mike Stout struggle to finish e
the Tiger Yearbook index for
the last deadline on March 1. ' T
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STAPLERS-.lo Ann Tyl and Robert Adams rush to staple the
pages of the second issue of Serendipity, the literary magazlne-
'for sales distribution.
BEAUTY BUGS-Rosebud Garden Club members Nancy
Satterfield, Susan Satterfield, Linda Vincent, and Linda
Horton 'do their civic duty by making an exhibit to support
BIT. "Beauty in Texarkana" is sponsored by Double
Assemblies reveal many cieeis of Tiger spirit
TOP SECRET-47-TO-O-Spy Bill Jones tries to get the
Marshall score from the Pink Panther CDonnie Jonesl.
VICTORY FLAG-Mr. McGuire and Mr. Peters display
the new Victory Flag made by the Pep Squad Captains.
THE SPLIT PERSONALITY of the Tiger spirit shows
its many sides during ASSEMBLIES in the Tiger Gym.
Lively pep rallies reveal its spirited side. c'Operation
Teenagerl' and the Brotherhood Assembly
facet of seriousness.
Further diagnosis exposes humorous faces during hi-
larious yearbook programs. It suffers from nervousness
when the football maids and queen are presented or
when 'chopefulsw try out for cheerleader or student-body
officers. Talent Assembly and A Cappella Choir concerts
discover its talented side. Itls sentimental, too, during
Senior Assembly. The Sweetheart Assembly and Awards
Program display important traits-beauty and achieve-
We do not need a psychiatrist to analyze our as-
semblies. Everybody knows they are fantastic!
TROCIA TAKES A REST-During a stunt ' 11 M L
TROCIA iBfenda YOUHQF takes a rest. Chiereritiardelia Iiiola aSf1fi-
mons. and Pep Squad members Elizabeth Rankin and Melinda
MCM1ll1H watch the stunt.
Entire cit backs Tigers in victory assemblies
'vsgh Kxke ,-,L
COACH-OF-THE-YEAR-Mr. Myers accepts from George
Dobson, KTAL-TV newscaster, a good luck football.
BILL SAYS-Mr. McGuire says
':l.et's keep Ole Vic flying."
N CHAMPIONS-Mr. Myers makes an ac-
ceptance speech upon receiving the city
football Championship trophy for de-
ON TV-Clfffrleader Connie Cox announces
the ncxf 'li as George Dobson makes pic-
kansas coach Nixg Razorback
Smith? JC president Larry
Special programs bring many thrilling surprises
X . QC.
HAPPINESS IS-Happiness to Sharon Wright fcenterj
is hearing her name announced as one of the homecoming
maids. Janice Green and all others around Sharon share
A MAN'S TOUCH-Joe D. Norwood
puts the royal robe on Judy Long after
she is elected Homecoming Queen. Ron-
nie Voltz and her escort Sam Ball are
just as happy as the new queen.
TIGER IN A TANK-Betsy Norwood comes out
of her tank to play her role in the Tiger Year.
book Assembly program,
ta, , .
TWO VIEWS-Pictured above: Leigh -Anderson
escorts Ceci Looney, Russian Club Sweetheart,
through the arch to their place in the Sweet-
heart Assernbly. Right: Mrs. Hamilton and Mrs.
Pinkner make last-minute checks before Judy
Couch, VOEC Sweetheart, and Linda Vincent,
Rosebud Sweetheart, go out to meet their es-
BROTHERHOOD WEEK-In celebration of Brotherhood Week, Rabbi
Joseph Levine of Mt. Sinai Congregation Temple, Reverend Howard
McGee of the Congregational Church and Father Malloy of St. Edwards
Church visit Texas High on February 15.
TUMBLING TALENT-Carlton Burris practices on the
trampoline at the Boy's Club for his act in the Talent
Reflection ofparties shows diversgfiecl happiness
A 44.41 . V
HIT THE SPOT-Glenda Gibson and Pat Dawson kibitz as Betsy
Norwood Ccenterb tries to win the game HI-Iit the Spot". All the
yearbook members try their luck at the Christmas party at Pat's
FLOWER GIRLS-Flower girls Nita
Kesterson, Mary Jane Cabour, and Marty
Knott have their booth ready for Ay
A REFLECTION OF OUR PARTIES is a happy
one, mirroring smiling faces laughter . . . good
food . , . an aftermath of empty coke bottles.
We see cheerful Tigers-dressed as Romans at
the Latin banquet . . . listening to Frank Broyles at
the football banquet . . . snuggling to keep Warm on
a Key Club hayride . . . serving appetizing refresh-
ments to hungry teachers.
A good Tiger does his homework. In addition to
these lessons, he also concentrates on one other
subject: howto have fun!
WELCOME TEA-Kathleen Lavene and Linda Malone
serve Connie Dorsey, a visitor, at the FHA tea welcoming
ROMAN STYLE-Richard Anderson, and Connie
Cox enjoy the food and service from zklave at the atin Banquet,
Many clubs honor teachers on special Occasions
Vu i V
1 fist" 6,
CIRCUMSTANTIAL EVIDENCE-Circumstantial evidence does not prove
. . -6 h . H ,.
t t eudently somewhere a good time
in this ca e
GRACIOUS HOST-Mrs. Mankins and Mrs. Ray wait to he served by
Mr. Peters, co-host with Mr. McGuire, at their Christmas party for the
s 1 ,Vik
1 is ready to give Christmas gifts to teachers.
X ZZ fREADY-Harriet Hubbard, Rosebud member
HELP YOURSELF-Brenda Young and
Dcnetia Elliott serve themselves at 21 Tiger
,lQEY'S ,IUMPS-Valentine's Day is the occasiong ,loey's is the placeg the
Renegades are the musiciansg the Rosebud-Tiger Lily Garden Club members
are the hostesses. And everybody is dressed up and having a swinging good
time on Saturday, February 19. Hearts and flowers add to the festivites.
TIME TO GO-Before they leave for the
dance, Sammy Ball helps .Iudy Long with
the favors they received at the football ban-
Couples swing, whatever the craze or unction
IF "SI'IINDIG" OR HHULLABALOOW televised one of our dances,
televisions all over the nation would really hop! Whatever the
season, we are always ago-go" girls and boys.
September swings with the Sophomore Sock I-lop, where barefoot
upperclassmen greet shoeless Sophs. Fall loaded with Victory Dances
at the "YH-hops straight to winter, the swingingest season of all.
We remember formal Christmas dances, when girls have their hair
put up and boys look uncomfortable in tight collars. The discotheque
craze reaches us, and fun-seekers congregate at Ioeyis. The Rosebud-
Tiger Lily Valentine dance fills hearts with laughter. A unique
Heaven and Hell Dance entertains Y-Teens and their dates.
May heralds the greatest, most fantastic dance of all-the Senior
Prom-and a last reflection of three swinging years.
DECORATIVE DOINGS-Melinda McMil-
lin, Marcy Westerman, .Ianet Miller, and
Marty Knott busily decorate for a Y-Teen
School dances range from sock hops to formals
CHRISTMAS FORMAL-Janie Burkett, Marilyn Myers,
Emy Frantz, Nancy Satterfield, and Janet Quillin are ready
to receive their guests at the formal dance they hosted
at the Texarkana Country Club during the Christmas
SWING YO' PARDNER-Students are entertained by a
group of square dancers, who perform special numbers as
a part of the floor show at the All-School Social held in
WELCOME, SOPHOMORES-The gymnasium is filled
with swinging Tigers early in October at a "Welcome-
Sophsn sock hop given by the Student Council. Soph-
omores soon become a part of the social life at Texas
Vctrtet ofplctys re eets versatility of talent
PATRIDGE PROTESTS-Partridge, fBruce Rayl the narrator, is
ignored by Tom Jones fRandy Jonesj, Mr. Blifil CAllen Sandersj,
HOLLYWOOD AND ITS MOVIELAND
should move to Texas. It would discover some
fantastic productions at 1900 Pine Street in
"The Mouse That Roaredi'-the Junior Play
-roars in during November. The talented cast
of middle classmen receives much applause for
its presentation of this hilarious satire on state
Sophisticated Seniors present the rollicking
comedy "Tom Jones," picturing life in England
during the 18th Century. The auditorium swells
-and almost bursts with laughter-during its
successful run in February.
Spring sings-especially when our talented
musicians, singers, and actors put forth a "con-
certed" effort that makes the Rodgers' and Ham-
merstein,s musical, "Camelot,,' a successful pro-
"The Mad Woman of Chaillotv-a serious one-
act play-is adouble-goodw Cast and crew pre-
sent it at the March meeting of P.T.A.g they
travel to Tyler for Interscholastic League Play
Contest later that month.
Our PLAYS reflect the versatility of the Tiger
talent: sometimes serious, often humorous, but
and Sophia CGail Abrahamsonl who have their own problems.
I WON'T HAVE IT-Servants Virginia Sharp, Karen
Massey, and Saundra Copeland listen closely to the
orders of Annie Reed. who plays Mrs. Whitefield, a
crotchety innkeeper in HTom Jones."
FENWICKIAN ROYALTY-Duchess Gloriana ruler of Grand Fen-
wick lShirley DeLoachD, grants Tully Bascom fRobert Musselmanl
an audience in her court in the junior play "The Mouse That
'fczrnelotw musical hos three-night successful run
"C,-XBIELOTN CHORISTERS-The combined chorus of weeks. Participants are choral music students. Mrs
Camelot. Texas Highs musical production, practices dur- I. Peters is choral directorg Mrs. J. Davis Keyton, pro
ing class period, after school, and at night-for six duction directory Mr. John Thomas, choreographer
GOOD KNIGHT-ln a rehearsal scene from "Camelot" .lack Austin
fSir Lancelot! is knighted by Bob Messier fKing Arthurl. Witnesses
are Robin Peters, a page, and knights Donnie Rankin, Phil Hay,
Scott Proctor, Buddy Blackwood, Randy Earnest, and Josh Morriss.
PARTING IS SWEET SORROW-Janice
Green and .luck Austin, who play Guinevere
and Lancelot, practice the farewell scene
before Lancelot departs for France.
IF VARIETY IS A SPICE, the opportunities of clubs
at Texas High are certainly tangy. And like a famous
restaurant specializing in ice cream, we claim numerous
flavors-enough to meet the special interests of each
student-be it academic, social, or service.
' Future actors, singers, teachers, farmers, homemak-
ers, politicians, and gardeners savor delightful tastes of
the not-too-distant future. Party-goers socialize at din-
ners and dances. Scholars enrich knowledge via in-
Everyone is on the go, for our clubs are active-serv-
ing others, raising money, presenting programs, pushing
projects. The "train" of action gains momentum as it
travels farther into the school year-picking up new
passengers, new projects, and new interests.
Our ORGANIZATIONS reflect our student body-
active, varied, and forever "on the go."
PARTY FAVORS-Katie McGee, Laura Lampert, and Suzanne
Foster, pep squad members, use their class period to make
favors for the Tiger football banquet at Texarkana College,
HOT DOC!-Hot dogs, cokes, potato chips-whatever they like-
are on hand for Russian Club members when they have a picnic
at Spring Lake Park-a favorite spot for Texas High "clubbers."
MARSHMALLOW WORLD-Joy Keenum roasts
a marshallow over the five Mike Kusin is tend-
ing. They are members of the Latin Club, which
had a weiner roast at the park.
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THE QUESTION BEFORE THE HOUSE IS--Eddie Fams- years of youth. Some members seriously consider the questionsg
worth projects chairman of Allied Youth, has handed out a others have their own problemsg all, no doubt, have the right
questionnaire on '6Youth and Its Problems"-to be used as a answers. The meeting is held in the school cafeteria on Tues-
survey for a book written by a youth director on the painful day evening.
Calendar baiges with tacient Council activities
FROM START TO FINISH-Students directories
begin when Melinda McMillin, Nan Hutchison,
Carla Sims, Billy Simpson, and others meet to
alphabetize names by classes, adding addresses
and phone numbers. Directories end when they
are sold in homerooms. Chayta Frazier is seen
receiving hers from Homeroom secretary Emy Lou
Y - if
FLAG ETIQUETTE-Brenda Jones and
Elaine Bice observe flag rules in lowering Old
Glory after school.
" ,' 'S 1 '- "
OFFICE DUTY-Before they make their rounds for absence slips, Brenda
Jones and Mike Parks-office help-see Mrs. McFaul, school counselor, who
gives them a list of students to send to her office.
EXECUTIVES IN ACTIQN-President John Stone school cafeteria. Other officers Joe Hyde, ,lean
and Sponsor Mrs. Hamilton fcenterj review the Copeland, Joe'D. Norwood, and Roberta Keen
agenda before fl Teglllaf meellng begins in the relax until the meeting comes to order.
mdemi Council is 'fgo-gow group of student body
WHERE THE ACTION lS-thatis where youill find the
STUDENT COUNCIL! From September-when representa-
tives are selected in homerooms-to the All-School Social,
the calendar of activities bulges with excitement.
The annual Sophomore Sock-hop requires time-consuming
planning. Election of L:Students-of-the-Monthi' calls for screen-
ing nominees and tallying votes. Useful student directories
must be compiledg and car stickers, distributed. The Student
Council handles all these tasks and more?
Second semester puts action into high gear. They sponsor
assemblies-such as the talent assembly, which produces new
udiscoveriesw and much praiseg and the Sweetheart Assembly,
which fills the gym with 'coh's and ah'sl'7
An image of the Student Council pictures a real 'ago-go
groupi'-the center of our industrious student body!
President ...... ....... J ohn Stone
Vice-president . . . . . ,loe D. Norwood
Secretary .... ...... J ean Copeland
Treasurer . . . ......... Roberta Keen
Sponsor . . . . . Mrs. R. C. Hamilton
STUDENT HONORS-Mrs. Hamilton shows a poster
of December students-of-the-month.
ROOM FOR ONE MORE-
Suzann-e Shields finds a va-
cant spot to add another
LESSON NUMBER ONE-Veteran Mike Stout shows
novice Brian Goesl the first lesson in photography:
be sure the pack is loaded right.
MONEY, MONEY, MONEY--After yearbook sales close, Mrs. Crane and Vickie
Stinson count and recount and add and readd-to be sure the money balances with
WAITING TO BE INSPIRED-Rosemary Cody rests a
moment, waiting for a new idea for writing a division
Editor ........... . . . Suzanne Shields
Business Manager .. .. Vickie Stinson
Copy Editor ...., . . . Rosemary Cody
Activities Editor .... Pat Dawson
Sports Editor ......... ..... M ike Beaty
Photographer ........................ Mike Stout
Juniors ...... . . . Gerry Brewer, Howard Eskridge,
Glenda Gibson, Brian Goesl,
La Nelle Hicks, Betsy Norwood
Sponsor .... ....... M rs. Carroll C. Crane
966 Tiger yearbooks arrifueg staff bedlam pays off
OBSERVERS OF THE BEDLAM in the TIGER
YEARBOOK office cannot conceive that anything con-
structive could result from the frantic activity-much
less a yearbook!
Layouts and pictures cover all available tabletops
. . . conversation drifts from 'cyearbook talkl' to per-
sonal topics. Miraculously, the industrious staff meets
lvork commences in June, as members swarm about
town-selling ads. A train of hard work follows, until
the final deadline is met.
May-the arrival date of the yearbook-is Mecca
to staff members. Wlien students gratefully accept the
yearbook, the tired staff feels compensated for the
hours of brain straining and complaining!
STATUS SYMBOL-With the arrival of their jackets, Ho
ward Eskridge and LaNelle Hicks feel they have 'farrivedf
ERASURES ESSENTIAL-Glenda Gibson finds
that her-eraser is indispensable in making lay-
FITTING ACTION-Mike Beaty measures
space to decide which sports action shot
will fit where on his proposed sports lay-
CLASSIFIED-Gerry Brewer, Pat Dawson,
and Betsy Norwood search endless lists for
correct classification for H00 "niugs".
Allied Youth organization leocls in wholesome un
YES, YOU ARE SEEING THINGS-Eddie
Farnsworth adds an explanation to the six-foot
elephant standing in the front hall-it is there
to advertise the Allied Youth membership cam-
SEEN ANY PINK ELEPHANTS? lf you haven't, then
the ALLIED YOUTH drive to stamp them out was success-
ful--as is everything they do!
The membership drive produces a Hpopulation explosion."
The officers, trip to Liberty-Eylau results in a new Moff-
springn. The lively A.Y. carnival rolls in the 'Ldoughn
-enough to send thirty active members to Southwest Con-
ference at Mineral Wells.
"Wine and womenl' prove to be evils. Informative speak-
ers-doctors and lawyers-expound the harms of drinking.
Girls trudge down the halls 'gdoubly loadedw with books-
during Slave Day.
A.Y. is a 'ggiantv at Texas High-as the organization with
the largest membership. It receives praise-for its float in
the Homecoming parade, for its assembly 'LOperation Teen-
Active Youth are symbols of Allied Youth.
President ...................... Chris Buettner
Vice-presidents . . . . . Kathy Knight
Secretary . . . ....... Connie Cox
Sponsor . . . . . . Mrs. W. R. Gibson
ALLIED YOUTH SWINCS-To promote the school
spirit the Allied Youth sponsors a dance after a bas-
ketball game. The A Y group swing in the girls gym-
nasium to the music of the Windsors.
In er' e,,.frI2v,.' :
X- 4.1: 11" '
DOUBLE PLEASUR E-Twins Paul and Murray Bryan take double
gleaslure in signing Dixie O'Neill up for membership in Allied
Membershzp drive opens w
A REMINDER-Mrs. Gibson, sponsor, puts up one of many
posters to remind members of the regular monthly meeting
ith "Operation Teen-agerw
f'2f.4.. 3' 1 , - , J
GETTING READY FOR THE ONSLAUGHT-Members Glenda Gibson, Rosemary ,
Cody, Janet Quillin, and Lola Simmons arrange refreshments on the trays, getting V-
ready for the mad rush at the Christmas meeting.
TIGERETTES-First row-Bennie Burnett, Karen Coker, Susan
Courtney, ,lan Feinberg, Elizabeth McGaugheyg Second row-
Julie Ables, Dorothy McBee, Roslyn Haile, Carol King, Mar-
gie Hughes, third row-Nancy Chadick, Helen Cook, Linda
Crisp, Diana Curtis, Sandra Hughes, Fourth row-Sandra Bar-
nette, Peggy Choate, Cindy Gresham, Paula Jones, Nan Hutchi-
iicleus of Tiger spirit
song Fifth row-Gerry Brewer, Ian Atkinson, Donna Haltorn,
Michele Hansen, Vicki Farnsworth, Sixth row-Toni Clark, Ge-
lea Copeland, Debbie Foster. Ruthie Harris, Joy Ke-enum:
Seventh row-Wendy Bond, Marinell Couch, Carol Davis, Denitia
Elliot, Jeannie McQuel1an.
stems rom eighty lively loyal eret es
A f l
f tflqiflzlk W 6
TICERETTES-First row-Frances Platz am Upchurch, Debby
Morriss, Vicki William3,JKath5LlXQ1l rg Second row-Sharon
Owen, Tina Taylor,QElise Raglan Bobbie Rothrock, Marcy
Westermang Third row-Eliiza et Rankin, Laura Lampert, .lean-
nie O'Dell, Nancy Neely, Janna Johnsong Fourth rowe-Robbie
Owens, Debbie Rogers, Carol Simms, Melinda McMillin, Susan
Satterfieldg Fifth row-Cathy Love, Betsy Strother, Wanda Ivey,
Lynda Williams, Pam Ticeg Sixth row-Myra Pride, Katie Mc.
Gee, Gala Matthews, Cheryl Pace, Kathy Wardg Seventh row-
Suzanne Foster, Kathy Kolac, Barbara Johnson, Wanda Snyder,
Patricia Merrillg Eighth row-Marty Knott, Mariana Powell
Kathy Davis. i
Tigerettes are 'Show-stoppersg' wherever they go
STOP! The TIGERETTES are show-stoppers!
They are seen at ballgames and pep rallies. LIS-
TEN! Their NGO-o-o-0-0 Tigers!" rises above the roar
of the crowd.
They promote school spirit-by plastering the halls
with colorful posters . . . by selling programs, ribbons,
and decals . . . by setting an example of excellence.
Tigerettes add spark to Homecoming-by decorating
the gym, by creating a formation on the field, by riding
in the parade.
Outstanding members make contributions-a victory
flag, which proves to be much in demand, a portrait
of a Tiger, permanently painted on the gym wallg a
display of beauty by the organization's representative
in the Sweetheart Assembly.
The Tigerettes are the nucleus of our school spirit!
YEA, TEAM-The Tigerettes jump and yell for a Tiger touch-
down during the all-important Denison bi-district game at
THE LADY OR THE TIGER-Brenda Young-better
known as Trochia, the Tiger mascot-and Mrs. Foulke,
'gigerette sponsor, examine Brenda's Tiger suit before she
Captains . . . ..... ,ludy Long
Mascot . . . .... Brenda Young
Sponsor . . . . . . Mrs. Lester Foulke
PAY UP, CAPTAINS-Nancy Satterfield
Ccenterl checks as Judy Long frightl takes
money from Janet Quillin, Sharon Walker,
and Lavonne Dews for sale of slogan ribbons.
Fun, food, fellowship How at Latin lub meetings
Q ' :if Q
5 H p
STOCK GIRL-Mrs. Hamilton
checks the groceries for a picnic
at the park.
CLEAN-UP CREW-Are Jim Rosenbaum,
John Bridger, Sonny Workman, and Dave
Kusin helping or hindering Nancy Chadick
clean up after a covered dish supper at St.
AMO, AMAS, AMAT . . . I love, you love, he loves.
Everybody loves the LATIN CLUB! ltis far from being
udeadn with its lively meetings and parties.
An appropriate god and goddess reign each month at
the "get acquaintedv meeting, where members partici-
pate in Olympic races, at a Wiener roast, when a stuffed
dog named Mrs. Hamilton is sacrificed in the flames, at
a covered-dish supper, with 37 desserts and two meatsg
at the Latin banquet, where members sit on the floor,
wear togas, boss slaves.
Like Roman chariot racers, all are off in the running
for the fun, food, and fellowship to be had at the Latin
President ..... . . John Bridger
Vice-president . . . . . . Susan Chadick
Secretary ..... .... I anice Green
Treasurer . . ..... Leigh Anderson
Sponsor . . . . . . Mrs. R. C. Hamilton
ROMAN INVASION-Roman slaves Mike Kusin
Jim McCauley, John Cunningham, Bill Harrell,
and Charles Arnold-with their goddess Carla
Gallagher-invade Broad Street during the Home-
coming Parade. Their entry won second place.
f 4' .9-
x M y . X
Presi efht .... I . ,Leigh Anderson
Vice-president . . . . . . . ,lim Wright
Secretaryp .9 . . fix? . . ..... Ceci Looney
Treasurel-?!L'.Zf2,:2,f Robert Musselma
Sponsor .... . . ...... Mrs. Pete Manki
y I of MVK!
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RUSSIAN NOT ALLOWED-Leigh
Anderson and Jim Wright perform
for Russian Club members on A-
merican guitars and in English-
for an obvious reasong no one
knows any Russian songs and mu-
'Zlbout Russia with jitrtw is motto o Russian Club
ii A XXVI LVD A'
PERFORMER-Mrs. Mankins sings a Russian folk-
song as she plays the balalaika which she bought
ABOUT RUSSIA WITH FUN-Even James Bond would
agree that our new RUSSIAN CLUB is filled with enter-
tainment and merriment!
Members acquire a knowledge of Russian customs and
culture-in the American style! A traditional American
Wiener roast at Mrs. Mankins' sprawling ranch proves
fun. They sing and frolic at a hayride at Lake Texarkana.
The image of Russia comes into closer focus as Mrs.
Mankins shows films she took while studying and travel-
ing in the Soviet Union. A Russian banquet-with all
Russian food-increases their appetite for knowledge of
their "second language."
Under the direction of their Premier fthe club presi-
dentl, they travel across the ocean-via films, slides, and
wg I at-gs..
, ,M -41tits,-a.,,-..em.a::.'f '
SIDEWALK CAFE SERVICE a la FLOAT-As the French Homecoming float
goes down Broad Street garcon .loe Bowers takes an order from beatniks Wendy
Bond and Billy Simpson, who are being entertained by Parisian singer Casilda
KIOSK BUILDERS-Peggy Choate and Mar-
gie Hutton build a Kiosk-a French street-
side Bulletin board-for the Homecoming
From "'b0nj0ur'9 to Mau revoirp' French Club frolics
LE CLUB DE FRANCAIS est tres active . . . the
FRENCH CLUB is very active. From the first "bon-
jour" to the last uau revoir", the meetings and parties
are filled to the brim with fun and entertainment.
After an organizational meeting in September, the
young French students turn the tables and have a
wiener roast-American style! They learn French cus-
toms-the easy Way. A former Texas High student
shows slides of her trip to France. A local junior
high counselor tells of the Europeans' regard for
Americans-based on a recent journey abroad.
Strains of "Sainte Nuitn and "Joie Sur La Terrell
create dreams of a French Christmas-instead of a -f f
In class students learn conjugations and verb agree-
mentsg but in French Club they learn two important
synonyms-French Club and fun!
President ............... .. Janie Burkett 97,
Vice-president . . . ...... Ken Hall
Secretary .... ...... S usan Chadick
Treasurer .... .......... A nn McGuire
Sponsors . . . . . . Mrs. Charles Chandler
Mrs. Glenn Curry TRAVEL AGENTS-Sponsors Mesdames Chandler and Curry
study a French road map to mark an imaginary tour of F1-ance
to be taken by members at the March meeting of the French
VAYAN TIGRES, VAYAN!-Carol Trigg,
Donna Williams, George Wilson, John
Sullivan, and David McClary yell "Co,
Tigers" in Spanish as they ride down
State Line Avenue during the Homecom-
MN 77231353 Vx-Wm
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Spanish Club members have jiestas but no siestas
SI, SENORA?-Senorita Yant wakes up
from her siesta under her kingsize sombrero
to ask Mrs. Chandler what she wants-"Si,
BUZZ, BUZZ, BUZZ-Like a swarm of busy bees, the members
of the SPANISH CLUB buzz with activities: These "double-tonguedw
students catch the swing of things early in September at a meeting
for the election of officers.
With competent leaders at the helm, members plunge into an
industrious year. There are no drones-lazy members! They labor
for hours preparing a float for the Homecoming parade. Publication
of the club's yearbook consumes more hours.
Speakers bring "South-of-the-Border" culture to club meetings.
A local woman shows films of her world travels. A lively Wiener
roast on a crisp fall day provides fun, fellowship and good food.
And so it continues-months filled with delightful parties
and enlightening speakers. A banquet in May climaxes a successful
year for a club that never took a siesta-it was always on the go.
President ........................ Patti Moore
Vice-president . . . . . . Harrell Bivens
Secretary ...... . . . Vicki Williams
Treasurer . . . ..... Cathy Dunham
Sponsors .... .... M iss Roberta Yant
Mrs. Charles Chandler
A ty 1,
ARBOR DAY HOPEFULS-Sisters Sharon
and Kathy Walker hope they can plant the
pine tree for Arbor Day without outside help.
READY FOR BUSINESS-Lola Simmons, Kathy Walker, Suzanne Yancy,
, and Vickie Stinson have set up their g'wares" in front of A8rP
rocery and are ready for their first customer. Cakes are sold to make money
for a Valentine dance.
Tiger Lily Club wins many first-place ribbons
PREPARING THEIR HEARTS-Brenda Young and Mrs. Mor-
row examine a box of dm-orations in preparation for the Valen-
HREAP AS YE SOWW is the theme of the TIGER
LILY GARDEN GLUB,s programs and they really
take it to heart!
They "sow" many hours of work for the Four States
Fair Flower Show and Hreapn many first place rib-
bons-including the Junior Achievement Award. Plan-
ning and decorating yield a successful Valentine dance
-given with the Rosebuds. Numerous money-making
projects reward members with an unforgettable trip
to New Orleans and beyond!
And thatis not all! Through interesting meetings and
programs, they gain an appreciation for beauty. And
there is lots of fun, food, and fellowship besides.
Beauty bursts out wherever Tiger Lilies go!
President ...... . . Sharon Walker
Vice-presidents . . . . . Brenda Young
Secretary . ..... Janie Burket
Treasurer . . . ....... Janet Quillil
Sponsor . . . .. . Mrs. George Morrov
Schemes, dreams come true for Rosebud Garden Club
GIFTS FOR TEACHERS-Gerry Brewer. Ceci Looney, Linda
Horton, Suzanne Foster, and Mrs. Johnson cut felt Tiger heads
to put on match-box holders for Christmas presents to all
PREVIEW OF PILGRIMAGE-By way of films, Mr. C. G. Bell of the Trailways
Bus Company gives Rosebud members a preview of the pilgrimage they will take
in the spring to New Orleans and along the Gulf Coast.
SCHEMING AND DREAMING occupy the minds
of 25 lively ROSEBUDS as they plan for their pil-
grimage to New Orleans and beyond! Their schemes
-a rummage sale, a coke-bottle drive, a coat-hanger
collection-bring in the money.
September is packed with activities-creating ar-
rangements for the Four States Fair Flower Show,
participation on a float in the parade. October brings
a banquet at Bryce's.
Interesting programs highlight monthly meet-
ings-films of Europe, a corsage-making demonstra-
tion. Enjoyable activities spice the calendar-candy-
striping, creating Christmas gifts for teachers, fashion-
ing flower arrangements for the school foyer, planting
a tree for Arbor Day.
The progressive dinner exemplifies the energy of
Rosebuds "go-go girlsf' They rush from house to house
for different courses of the meal. Those Rosebud girls
are always on the go!
President ....... . . . Linda Vincent
Vice-president . . . .... Rosemary Cody
Secretary ..... . . . Roberta Keen
Treasurer . . . ..... Harriet Hubbard
Sponsor . . . . . . Mrs. Ellene Johnson
BEAUTY BUGS-Linda Vincent and Mrs.
.lohnson put last-minute touches on the flower
arrangement for the foyer of the main build-
TO DOT OR T0 DASH-Scott Rozzell spiels off a barrage of dots and dashes
at Jody Williams to drill her in the art of writing the Morse Code.
CHANGING HIS VOICE-Mr. Dillard practices transmitting his voice waves
by changing wave lengths in case his memory of the Morse Code fails him.
Ham Radio Club members create 'fbeepw messages
M W lj
GET THE MESSAGE-Leigh Anderson tests his dots and
dashes by tapping out a fake message over the ham radio.
BEEP, BEEP, BEEP-Instead of riding around town
burning gas and "beeping" their horns, the members of the
HAM RADIO CLUB spend their spare time with more im-
portant ubeepsf' Their ubeepsl' create messages.
Their goal is to acquire enough knowledge of ham radios
-their codes, operations, and theories-to obtain an op-
eratoris license. The group of twelve and their sponsor rneet
each' Monday afternoon to practice their fascinating -scien-
tific hobby. Through practice they find a means of gaining
personal skill in the interesting art of electronics. On their
sponsoris short-wave radio, members talk and listen to
citizens all over America.
Mingled with good, clean fun, Ham Radio Club mem-
bers find something of permanent value-a mastery of an
art of communication.
President ..... . . . Douglas Fontana
Vice-president . . . . . Leigh Anderson
Secretary ..... ........ C indy Pryor
Sponsor .... . . . Mr. .lames Dillard
Treasurer . . . ....... Phil Glass
A MODEL MODEL-Club Sweetheart Kathy Knight poses in her Key
Club Sweatshirt. Mr. Moore, the sponsor, obviously approves, as do mem-
bers Harrison Wright and Randy Jones, who points out the club emblem.
FELLOW KIWANIANS-Mr. George Cannady, Ki-
wanis club member, stops to chat with Todd Brown
and Chip Thompson, two Texas High club delegates,
guests of the weekly meeting at the Gold Room in
the Coffee Cup.
Key Club unlocks many opportunities or service
HERE7S ONE KEY that doesnlt need turning!
lt's forever on the move-unlocking opportunities for
service, opening doors of fun and fellowship!
The KEY CLUB takes after its father club-the
Kiwanis-and adopts its purpose: service. Before school
starts they work on their calendars-featuring thir-
teen Texas High beauties. Meetings feature entertain-
ing speakers and plans for national projects-such as
a leadership banquet for club presidents and a ban-
quet for their parents.
But it's not all work and no fun! They have hay-
rides, a Halloween dance, a prize-Winning float in the
Homecoming parade. Their services branch into many
directions-helping the Chamber of Commerce in a
city beautification drive, ushering at football games.
The Key Club truly reflects the Tiger spirit-young,
energetic, and active.
President ......... .. Randy Jones
Vice-president . . . ..... Dave Kusin
Secretary .... ....... J oe Norwood
Treasurer . . . . Eddie Farnsworth
Sponsor . . . . . Mr. John Moore
- C ' vxxigg
FIRST LOOK-Dave Kusin, Eugene Burden, and Tom
Wyrick have the first look at the thirteen Texas High
Beauties featured on the Key Club calendars to be sold
Future Teachers find 'professorpsg' role endless
F.T.A. VALENTINE FOR TEACHERS-On Valen-
tine's Day, at noon, F.T.A. members Andi Burns and
Carol Trigg serve refreshments to Mrs. Jones and
LE G E
ARKANSAS!-Mrs. Pinkner shows her disapproval when Mrs. Cupp points
out the Arkansas mascot on the college-night bulletin hoard. They are
sponsors of F.T.A., but neither is an Arkansas alumna.
HERE THEY COME! Seventy-five FUTURE TEACH-
ERS are moving forward to reduce the teacher shortage.
They prepare for the journey by projects-selling
Kids, day buttons, conducting a College Night program,
collecting Toys for Tots.
Never slowing their pace, members give a Valentine
refreshment party for their "models"-Texas High
April-Career Month-brings a real test! Members
teach in local elementary schools. Working in pairs, they
observe a classroom for one day. The second day, the
V 1- challenging youngsters are all theirs-for better or
With gallons of enthusiasm for fuel, the F.T.A.7ers
sprint onward to rewarding careers as teachers.
President ....................... Susan Carter
Vice-president . . ..... Vicki Stinson
Secretary .... . . . Mary DeLoach
Treasurer . . . ....... Nancy Duke
Sponsor . . . Mrs. John Cupp
Mrs. Joe Pinkner
BACK TO CHILDHOOD-Joy Hoover and
Vickie Stinson depict the theme-School
Days-chosen by the F.T.A. for their entry
in the Homecoming parade.
Future Farmers 3 know-how produces many prizes
FARMERS WORK FROM SUN TO SUN, but they
still find time for fun-at ,least Texas High FUTURE M yy
FARMERS do! Q '
These industrious "cowhands" have their own booth
at the Four States F air-where they show off their
"contented cows" and win ribbons.
Busses filled with F.F.A.'ers jog around Texas-to
Fat Stock Shows in Houston's Astrodome and in San
Antonioge to the State Fair in Dallas. They journey to
contests-in Daingerfield and Mt. Pleasant-and win
prizes in leadership, radio, and farm skills.
Their knowledge of beef extends further than raising
prize-winning stock. They also know how to cook it!
A successful father-son bar-b-que displays this talent!
These Future Farmers of America are undeniably
F antastic, Futuristic, and Accomplished!
President ..................... Millege Norton
Vice-president . . . . . . Rex Duncan
Secretary ..... ....... P aul Farr
Treasurer .... ........ B obby Gage qfpd L Vklg
Sponsor . . . . . . Mr. N. B. Finley
BIT BY BIT-.Ioe Bowers and Mr. Finley give Pat Stout
a pine seedling as a part of the Beauty-in-Texarkana pro-
., hs, M.
OFFICERS ON PARADE-First rowg Paul Farr, Millege Norton, Rex Duncan
and Mike Yowellg Second row: Mr. Finley, sponsor, David Davis, and Bobby Gage
WINNER- ie Yocom beams because
Rex Duncan has o er she is FFA Sweet-
Cooking, sewing, partying - all are skills in F H A
COOKING UP ENTERTAINMENT and sewing up home-
making skills challenge FUTURE HOMEMAKERSg and
they meet both tests!
They listen to talks on physical fitness and homemaking
careers. They aid Christmas festivities by preparing a delec-
table dinner! An area meeting in Commerce is presented
by the 'cmodeli' homemakers.
Whether cooking, sewing, or partying, F.H.A.'ers are
President ..... ............. S herry Beck
Vice-presidents .. .......... Patsy Borcherding
Daneal Crain, Gelea Copeland,
Patsy Carter, Janice Dorsey,
Linda J ones
Secretary .... ..... P aulette Sanders
Treasurer . . . .......... Patricia Tyl
Sponsors . . . . . Miss Bernice Marshall
Mrs. Mary Sue Dunkin
--ff? , yin
All.-xt -1 fp
MODEL STYLES-Linda Malone and Cynthia Stewart
sneak a preview of the clothes they will model in a style
show for FHA club members, including 8th and 9th
grade hornemaking students.
PRESIDING-Sherry Beck, presi-
dent, listens to a discussion during
a business meeting in the cottage.
.JV I .,,cg5,,
BASIC 4-Mrs. Dunkin and Miss Marshall set up a display
of the four basic groups to use in a program teaching food
VOEC means 'very orderly energetic ofjqee girls
VOEC COULD MEAN a V-ery O-rderly, E-nergetic
C-lub, for the nineteen members of the VOCATIONAL
OFFICE EDUCATION CLUB are just that!
VOEC girls are ORDERLY-like good secretaries-
when they type report cards for teachers, use make-up
tips given by a Merle Norman representative, or wear
their sharp blue blazers.
They are ENERGETIC-creating a Homecoming
float, planning an employers' banquet, entertaining or-
phans at Christmas.
They are SMART, too-combining food, fun, and
education by dining at Bryce's with a legal secretary as
These "girl Fridays" and the VOEC have something
in common. They are beginners, but they are very,
President ...... ..... I udy Couch
Vice-president . . . ..... Phyllis Smith
Secretary ...... .... S herry Hickerson
Treasurer .... ......... J anie Allen
Sponsor .... . Miss Louise Price
MARGINS FIRST-Before Judy Hamilton types the report
cards Miss Price has for her, Judy sets the margins on her
typewriter, VOEC members type cards for other teachers also.
REAL CHRISTMAS SPIRIT--Miss Price and VOEC girls help
the Baptist Orphanage children enjoy the gifts brought by
Vocational Industrial Club is vastly ingenious
IACKS-OF-ALL-TRADES unite to form a "Vastly
Ingenious Clubw-the VOCATIONAL INDUSTRIAL
CLUB. Twenty-five members meet each month to plan
projects, parties, and trips.
A lively initiation party in the old band hall sets
off a fire of activities. Industrious members dissolve
hours of hard work to capture first-place honors on
their float in the Homecoming parade for the second
consecutive year. Projects depicting each individualls
trade bring praise at the All-school Fair.
At district meet in Bonham in October proves worth-
while. A Texas High member is elected district re-
porter. Area and state meetings also draw VIC leaders
in March and April.
VIC members attend Industrial Cooperative Training
classes to learn skills for employment. In VIC they
learn that industriousness and cooperation can also
form the backbone of a successful club.
43' President ...................... Danny Helms
Vice-president .... ......... R onald Ebert
ivecretary ...... .... S lgsrrglynre Wiliop
THREEPOINT EMBLEM-Mr. smkfm reminds the members Sriizlger agdra daglpkel
of their club emblem--the triangle of knowledge, experience, p "" ' ' ' I' War O en
and skill-that forms the foundation of the club.
' ,,,,,.!: 1 I
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.I j A ' K - i E ,.,V .,i,V.1 e 1 X f .
H R005 t L, 7. M
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BOWL 'EM OVER-The D.E. float in the Home- coming parade bowls judges over for a first prize
MIXED UP-Victor Ashmore
is an initiate on Backwards
CHALK UP ANOTHER WINNER-Mr. Hatton adds another trophy
to the collection won by the D.E. club through the years. This one is
for the best non-professional float in the Four States Fair Parade in
Parties, prizes, pranks add flavor to DE. Club
NUMBER ONE-The D.E. float entered in the Home-
coming parade shows a huge No. 1 football-typifying
a No. 1 team.
WITH DOLLAR MARKS FOR EYES, members of the
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB find satisfaction in
making their own money and in creating an outstanding
Tricks-of-the-trade are not the only jokes! Members-to
be initiated-must wear clothes inside-out and backward to
Their float in the Four States Fair Parade takes first-
place honors. They win more prizes at contests on job
interviewing and sales demonstration.
District and state conventions in Denton and Ft. Worth
lure D.E.7ers to gain knowledge and new friends. Regular
club meetings every Tuesday night attract the twenty-six
Parties and dinners-a breakfast at Howard Johnson's, a
dinner at Bryceis, a pizza party at Mr. Hatton's, a banquet
for employers-add flavor!
Hard work pays off for D.E.'ers on their jobs and in
their active club.
President ........ .... I ean MacKenzie
Vice-president ...... .... R obert Thompson
Secretary-treasurer .... .... B arbara Williams
Sponsor ........... .. Mr. Ken Hatton
BELIEVE IT OR NOT-Bill Dawson and Tommy Wyrick do not
know whether or not to believe Mr. McFe1'ran,s explanation of a mobius
stripe-a circle of paper that looks like it has two sides but really
has only one side.
LITTLE HELPERS-Allen Sanders and Sam-
my Ball proudly offer their assistance in putt-
ing the Mu Alpha Theta banner up.
"'Pr0bable9' means 'yyossiblew in
Mu Alpha Theta club
ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES-Mr. B. J. Mosle, engi-
neer at Day and Zimmerman, talks to the Math Club about
opportunities in the field of mechanical and chemical engi-
MATH WHIZZES tackle and prove this theory:
learning math is no chore, especially at a MU ALPHA
Five semesters of math plus a "B" average in col-
lege preparatory courses provide eligibility for mem-
bership in Mu Alpha Theta-a national high school and
junior college math club.
The fascinating world of math unfolds when 83 mem-
bers assemble monthly. The possibility of good poker
hands become a problem of probability--not luck-
when a former THS math teacher comes to speak. IBM
computers receive attention when members journey to
Texarkana College and Lone Star Steel Company to
observe these 'celectronic brains."
Enlightening speakers, films, and demonstrations in-
spire futuristic members to consider math as a career.
In these ways they analyze both faces of math: the
serious and the entertaining.
President ........... ....... S ammy Ball
Vice-president ..... '. . . Suzanne Stutsman
Secretary-treasurer .. .......... Allen Sanders
Sponsor .......... . . . Mr. James McFerran
cience enthusiasts organize Alpha Sigma Rho Club
TEST TUBES and scientific minds produce wonder drugs,
but enthusiasm and interest build a new club-Alpha Sigma
Rho, alias the SCIENCE CLUB.
This organization "yields', four divisions-physics, chemistry,
pre-med, and pre-dental. The "compound" works as a group
but can be "decomposed" In other words, the whole club meets
each monthg but divisions sometimes meet separately.
Informative speakers are catalysts for group action. 'LFuture
Einsteinsn all find a place-for gaining knowledge and friends!
President ................,..... Donnie Jones
Vice-president . . .... Billy Simpson
Secretary ..........,......... Sharon Wright
Treasurer .................... Jim Rosenbaum
Sponsors Mr. A. R. Reynolds, Mr. Robert Gaines,
Mr. James Dillard, lVIr. C. B. Baker
PRE-MED REQUISITES-For interested members, Mr. K W
an JM' ... .W ...zfifftf .
ORGANIZATIONAL MEETING-After being elected
president, Donnie Jones conducts the election of
other officers by projecting nominations on the
Reynolds and Mr. Dillard, sponsors of the biology branch,
look in college bulletins for requirements of a pre-med
SNAKES ALIVE--Mr. Jennings does not care for the puff-
ing adder Mr. Gaines is playing with! As sponsors of
the biology section of the Alpha Rho, they discuss such '
subjects as "snake-skin shedding." l
ht ' Q
TOO MANY COOKS-Buddy Blackwood, Mrs. Keyton, and
Katie McGee are big helps to Billy Simpson, Senior play
HANDYWOMEN-'4Women"-like Susan Stone and Carole
Ward-can also be handy-upholstering furniture for drama
Drama Club sees plenty of lights, camera, action
CRITICS-Debby Morris, Bob Messer, Phyllus Hughes,
Jack Austin write required critiques of the one-act play
LIGHTS, CAMERA, ACTION! And the DRAMA
CLUB steps into its main interest-drama!
They study plays-by traveling to Shreveport to see
Centenary College students, production of "Yerma', and
66Don Quixote" and by Writing critiques of our Junior
and Senior plays.
Drama Club members become eligible for Thespians,
a National Drama Honor Society. A banquet at Dowd's
initiates the select group. They leave their mark-creat
ing a float for the Homecoming Parade, painting sets
A Drama Club charm, necklace, or sweater is not
the only reminder of Drama Club membership. Members
can reflect on good times and plenty of "lights, camera,
President .... . . . Carole Ward
Vice-president .. .... Janice Green
Secretary .... ....... C eci Looney
Treasurer . . . ..... Gail Abrahamson
Sponsor Mrs. J. Davis Keyton
Library Club members 'lbointw to fun, and travel
THINGS GO BETTER WITH COKE-James Curley starts
things popping when he opens cokes at a regular Library
FIVE, TEN, FIFTY-Judy Riggins receives her
change for an orange and white "Texas High" pen
she purchased from Donna Sparman, Library Club
THE LIBRARY CLUB DICTIONARY contains ex-
plicit definitions of three wordsg fun, travel, and action!
They have FUN-at the Tacky Party where new
members are initiated with comical games. They
TRAVEL-to New Orleans for a fun-filled weekend in
March. They even visit Germany-via a speaker who
Where the ACTION is, you will find them-working '
in the library before and after school, gathering old
magazines for the libraryls collection, selling orange
and white ball point pens.
Working on the point system, members are always
eager to do their part-and more!
President ...... ............. R obert Thompson
Vice-president . .. .... Larry Silvey
Secretary ..... ...... L inda Jones
Treasurer .... .... D onna Spearman
Sponsor . . . . . . Mrs. Guy Zachry
NEW ORLEANS BOUND-Mrs. Zachry, librarian, and Robert Thomp-
son, president, study a travel folder to make plans for the annual
trip to New Orleans.
ONE OF THOSE DAYS-The Tiger Times staff is hard
at work on one of those last-minute deadlines which haunt
them every other week. Pat Hicks and Bruce Hay justify
Sf ,HMM V
Mrs. Arnold and Larry Powell run off pages on the Ces-
tetner machine. No staff member relaxes until all pages
typewritten copy, Ken Hall and Ceci Looney proofreadg
N. . . ,, . . .
TLg8T TLIHQS LS 6.96P67't LIZ C0'U67'L7'Lg l'L6'lfUS
ASSEMBLY LINE-Nita Kesterson, Art Steele, Jay
Moore, and Ann McGuire work fast to assemble pages
of the Tiger Times to be distributed through home-
DONT LET IT HAPPEN if you don't want it published!
You'll never get away with it, for the c'snoopers" of the
TIGER TIMES are eXperts,in the business of finding, reporting,
printing, and distributing all worthy news.
Besides regular issues, specials-Beat Arkansas, April Fool,
Sweetheart-add variety. Sports pages receive a face-lifting
with another ufirstw-Portrait of Players.
"Out-of-the-officen activities include a journalism forum at
Texarkana College, visits to the local newspaper plant, and
a State Press convention in Denton-where they receive an
All-Texas rating! In the office they work and worry-typing
stencils, writing headlines, drawing layouts. The publishing of
Serendipity causes added strain.
In May the final edition of Tiger Times comes off the press,
and cast, producers, and props are "put away" for three
Editor-in-Chief . . .
Associate Editor ....
Sports Editor ........
Production Manager . . .
. . Ken Hall
. . . . Pat Hicks
. . . . Bruce Hay
. . . Larry Powell
. Robert Adams
Exchange Editors . . . ..... Nita Kegtergon
Art Editor ........
Sponsor . . . .... Mrs. Robert Arnold
Press lub is exciting for hopeful journalists
S 4 tffsewf 535 ts
2 3 'E 5 gals
DINNER GUEST SPEAKER-At a dinner meeting J, Q.
Mahaffey, editor of the Texarkana Gazette, talks to the
Press Club about the ten greatest news stories of 1965.
TWO HEADS ARE BETTER THAN ONE-Pat Hicks, president, and Mrs.
Arnold, sponsor, get together in proofreading the dummy of the. second
edition of Serendipity, the literary magazine edited by the Press Club.
A TRADE UNION of our high school "literary
geniuses"-that's what the PRESS CLUB is! This ac-
tive organization is forever finding new ways to make
journalism more exciting-such as journalistc games
at meetings. There are prizes, tool
The September calendar marks an important meeting
-the election of officers and acceptance of a new con-
situation. After this organizational meeting, the ball
really starts rolling. ln November, members uget in on
the acti,-making a float for the Homecoming parade.
A local sports writer speaks on journalistic careers
at a Press Club banquet at Bryce's. J. Mahaffey.,
editor of the Texarkana Gazette, inspires members with
an informative talk on word events. From these speak-
ers, sparks of enthusiasm ignite desires to improve
knowledge of journalism.
While they are probing into the field of journalism,
Press Clubaers develop their talents and enjoy doing
President ..... ...... P at Hicks
Vice-president ...... ...... R obert Adams
Secretary-treasurer . . . .......... ,lo Ann Tyl
Sponsor ........... . . Mrs. R. L. Arnold, Jr.
AT EASE-Jo Ann Tyl, secretary of the Press
Club, makes herself comfortable while she takes
minutes of a regular meeting at her home.
IN HIS OWN PICTURE-Brian Goesl, Tiger yearbook staff
hoto ra her ets in his own picture taking act as he focuses
P g P 1 g '-
on Don Hamrick and Connie Cox, February Students-of-the
if , H
CIRCLE YOUR CHOICE-During homeroom Jerry
Morris spreads out his ballots to circle his choice
of Senior Favorites. .lack Hall and others read the
f ssle W
HONORS REFLECT much more than popularity.
They mirror sincere personalities, leadership, intel-
ligence, hard work, beauty, talent, and service.
Those "nice-to-known individuals who excel in these
fields-they are the ones we honor.
They are the outstanding ones whom we will re-
member long after memories have faded and
yearbooks have collected years of dust.
We, pause now to bestow a bit of deserving glory
on those who have done a little more or contri-
buted something extra. We hail them for their dis-
tinctions and for making Texas High a true "Honor
WITH PLEASURE-At the special assembly Robert
Adams, vice-president of the Press Club, pauses to place
a corsage on the wrist of Pat Hicks, club Sweetheart,
MIRROR, MIRROR ON THE WALL-Maid of Honor Nancy
Satterfield, Queen Judy Long, and Maid Linda Vincent-all
Homecoming Royalty-have chosen their gowns for the special
occasion. Now Nancy and Linda, approving Judy's selection
of a tiara suggest that Judy look in the mirror for proof of
her loveliness. The last touch is her velvet cape whic ancy
holds out to her. "Mirror, minor on they wall-they're the
President of Student Body
Wh0's known as our greatest politician,
Anal fills the Presiclenfs top position?
A distinguished boy with many a skill,
His goals and ambitions lze'll surely fulfill.
NO BRAINSTRAINING on this one! lt's obviously
John Stone. Our Student Council pre-xy is a member of
the Drama Club, Debate Team, Press Club, and Allied
Youth. Many honors fall to lolm . . . District Lieutenant
Governor of Key Club . . . delegate to Boys, State . . .
Honor Society member . . . Rotarian-of-the-Month.
lvhere Stone goes, farnes follows.
z "5 fly'
Joe D. Norwood
Whcfs the guy who can really roll,
The ball down the gridiron or over the goal,
The popular boy who never gets low,
The boy behinrl whom all the Tigers go?
EVERYBODY KNOWS THIS ONE, because every-
one knows Joe D. Norwood. His fame lies in football,
where he reaps numerous honors . . . All-clistrict, All-
state, and All-South player . . . Tiger captain . . . Most
Valuable Player. Still he finds time for eo-ordinating
Student Council activities and serving as Key Club
secretary. We'll hear his name for long to come!
' , a
President of Sophomore Class
Who is the guy who from Westlawzz came,
The boy whose brains have won him fame,
The guy who was named as All-Around Best
For his winning ways? He can meet every test.
SOUNDS LIKE A WINNER! It must be David James,
a little guy WVi'l0,S doing big things at Texas High. This
year David was elected class president . . . Student
Council representative . . . class favorite. He maintains
excellent grades . . . plays MB" team quarterback . . .
is Sunday Scliool class president at First Baptist. Clear
the way! Here Comes David James!
Only Sophomores nominate and
elect SOPHOMORE FAVORITES.
Voting is done by secret ballot
during homeroom period. Favo-
rites represent dependability, citi-
zenship, loyalty, leadership, and
at least a "C" average inscholar-
Who is the blonde with a darling way,
Upon whom honors are heaped each clay,
The girl with the brightest smile in town?
She's always upg she's never clown!
THATS EASY! Roberta Keen fills the hill! With
her friendly manner, Roberta wins friends and honors.
Her sophomore year brought fame . . . class secre-
tary . . . class favorite . . . Student-of-the-Month. As a
junior, Rohertals honors continue . . . class president
. . . Student-of-the-Month . . . class favorite. Shels an
officer in Rosehucls and Student Council. What a girl!
Only Juniors nominate and elect
JUNIOR FAVORITES. Voting is
clone by secret ballot during home-
room periocl. Favorites represent
dependability, citizenship, loyalty,
leadership, and at least a 'CCH aver-
age in scholarship.
Who's the guy with talent and fame,
Who the Senior presidency does claim,
Who acts and sings and plays the guitar?
We'll place our bet-this guy will go far!
IT'S NO RlDDLEl Who else could he Sophomore
class treasurer . . . Sophomore favorite . . . Junior
class secretary . . . president of the Senior class . . .
take the lead in "Carousel.', He piles up more honors
. . . membership in National Honor Society . . . Boys'
State representative . . . Student Council reporter . . .
Rotarian-of-the-Month. The riddle is solved-loe Hyde
is our man!
Most Active Most Active
K ' J D
Most Popular i Most Popular
Randy Jones: at r Connie Cox
Most Handsome 4 Most Beautiful
Bill James HarrietHubbard
SENIOR -FAVORITES are no
natecl and voted on by Seniors
homerooms. To be eligiblefi
election nominees are requi
to have at least a MC" avera
i i 4 in
f 'V iii
scholarship and satisfactory
Most Talented Most Talented
Janice Green Jack aAuSlL111
duct record. Senior favorites rep-
resent popularity, talent, scholar-
ship, attractiveness, and leader-
ship. Announcement of favorites
is kept a secret until the yearbook
assembly in May.
, f whifazf
J n i Ra Jones
Most ii ' 2
t Kathie Yocom 5,9 ii MOS
Kathy Knight Joe D. Norwood
X ix X Y XXYSEXFE? .
IX. R x
, ggi . .
l Pztb.licati0ns Edttors
QWIIQ is the boy with deadlines to meet,
The active one whcfs never 0 his feet?
A talented gay, a journalism aceg
A sclzofarly leader who sets the pace.
IT'S N0 SECRET! This journalism
giant is Ken Hall. He is active in A Cap-
pella Choir . . . Honor Society . . .
Creative Wyidng . i . . Quill and
Scroll. He has held offices in French
Club and Press Club . . . won first
place in our talent show . . . received
Academic Awards in English for two
years. Hail stands tall-in many ways!
Extraordinary number make ational Honor ociety
FWHM 51777157 1 31:11
JUNIOR INITIATES-First row: Jim Wright, Gerry Brewer, Glenda Gibson, Mike Kusin,
Robert Musselman, Laura Lampertg Second row: Patsy Borcherding, Jack Hehn, Nan- Hut-
chinson, LaNelle Hicks, Scott Proctor, Betsy Norwoodg Third row: David Kusin, Susan Fierbaugh,
Kathy Ward, Judy Hildreth, Carol Baker, Scott Rozzell, Tommy Henderson.
SENIOR INITIATES-falphabeticallyl-Janie Allen, Sam Ball, Decker Barnette, Pat Bemis, John Bridger, Jimmy Brugge-
man, Chris Buettner, Jane Burkett, Dianna Burt, Helen Cook, Jean Copeland, Kathy Davis, Douglas Drummond, Bill Dudney,
Lindalyn Edwards, Sherry Edwards, Rita Fomby, Doug Fontana, Emy Lou Frantz, Chaytor Frazier, Mary Jane Gabour,
Carla Gallagher, Pat Hicks, Jan Hiebert, Sherry Holland, Linda Horton, Harriet Hubbard, Marjorie Hutton, Karen Jones,
Bob Kelly, Don Kidd, Martha Langley, Judy Long, Amy McCulloch, Bobbie McDowell, Cynthia Medford, Diane Nix,
Harold Owen, Jean Penturf, William Reynolds, Allen Sanders, Kathy Seedle, Susan Simmons, Dan Sterling, Mike
Stroman, Suzanne Stutsman, Carol Trigg, Carole Ward, Nancy Williams. Not pictured: Mike Beaty And Burns, Larry
Coldiron, Mary DeLoach, Sherry Hickerson, Diane Nelson, Vickie Stinson.
FORMER MEMBERS-First row: Nancy Kay Dukeg Codyg Pat Dawsonq Jamce Green C661 Looney Thzrd
Eddie Farnsworth, presidentg Bill Powell, treasurerg f0wi Mike Crossg Ken Hall Connie Cox .lohn Stone
Suzanne Shields, vice-presidentg Susan Chadick, secre- Diane M0553 Carol Hogenson Kathy Km ht Joe
taryg Suzanne Yancyg Cindy Pryor. Second row: Susie Hyde.
Fisherg Sharon Wrightg Gail Abrahamsong Rosemary
To be in National Honor Society is cz signal honor
A WRITTEN INVITATION from the faculty is not the
only reminder that HONOR SOCIETY members have of
their signal honor. They have the pride of being "the
cream of the crop."
Only students with a 90 or above average are eligible.
From the list of uhopefulsf' only 571 of the Junior Class
and 1521 of the Seniors can be taken.
Twenty "old prosi' greet nineteen new Juniors and fifty-
nine Seniors in February. An impressive ceremony initiates
them in a special assembly. Officers explain traits on which
members are selected-character, scholarship, citizenship,
Here's proof of the old saying "To him that giveth, much
President ...... . . . Eddie Farnsworth
Vice-president . . . . . . Suzanne. Shields
Secretary ...... . . Susan Chadick
Treasurer .... ........ B ill Powell
Sponsor . . .. Mrs. Davis Terry
Mrs. Davis Terry
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Lola Kay Simmons
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Cheerleaders spark Tigers
WHAT'S ORANGE AND WHITE, has eight Winning
smiles, and sparkles with -energy and Tiger spirit?
ltis really no riddle-the TIGER CHEERLEADERS!
Their vim and vigor urge the Tigers to victory . . .
their lusty yells fill every silence. They are the essence
of school spirit.
Their responsibilities are many . . . decorating goal
posts . . . conducting rousing pep rallies . . . directing
cheers with precision and fervor . . . displaying good
sportsmanship. They are the best examples of respon-
sibility and good citizenship. -
With voice boxes tuned to maximum capacity and
pcm poms flying, the energetic eight constitute the hack
bone of school spirit-in a dynamic and enthusiastic
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Football team chooses Homecoming Queen
Maid of Honor-Nancy Satterfield Maid of Honor Marilyn Myers
Escort Harrell Bivens Escort Ronny Voltz
Maid Sharon Wright ,
Escort Randy Jones
Homecoming Queen Judy Long
Maid Linda Vincent
Escort Dennis Pate
Escort Sammy Ball
Maid Susan Stone
Escort Robbie Putman
Maid Jean Copeland
Escort Bobby Kelly
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ROYALTY-Randy Jones, Sharon Wrightg Robbie Pat- Myersg Dennis Pate, Linda Vincentg Bobby Kelly, Jean
man, Susan Stoneg Harrell Bivens, Nancy Satterfieldg Copeland.
Sammy Ball, Queen Judy Longg Ronnie Voltz, Marilyn
NNQ'?:Ni9T" ' i
NO!-e-Sam Ball and Judy Long can't believe she's
Magic o Homecoming
THE MAGIC OF MAUTUMN LEAVES"-the theme
of the 1965 HOMECOMING-casts its enchanting spell
on seven shocked and lucky girls-the Tiger Home-
The Tiger Gym swells with anxious students, parents,
and ex-students on November 19, as they Wait breath-
lessly for the revelation of the football queen. Tension
mounts as the seven hopeful candidates and escorts
enter through an arch decked with magnolias and
greenery. Then the anticipation and nervousness burst
into a thunder of applause as the 1965 Homecoming
queen and maids of honor are announced and escorted
to the throne.
The wonder and magic do not wear off during the
day. Wondermtent is with the girls as they lead the
Homecoming Parade after school. lt continues into the
night-as the queen and maids circle Grim Field in
convertiblesg as they 'enter a gigantic coronation
crown formed by the Tigerettesg as they dance at the
victory celebration after the game.
And the magical moments of Homecoming will not
vanish even after the Hlucky seven's" tiny silver foot-
balls have tarnished. Their memories will live with
them for years to come!
HERE ARE THE SWEETHEARTS OF TEXAS HIGH
-1966. And what is a sweetheart? She is a beauty-
selected by a club to add dignity and grace to the
On Valentine's Day, the twenty-five girls and their
escorts are presented to the student body. Heart-shaped
decorations "dress-up" the gym for the impressive pro-
gram. A combo provides background music to set the
mood. The girls-donned in red or white formals-
meet their escorts under an adorned arch and receive
a corsage before proceeding to their designated posi-
tions-creating a heart, of course!
Sweethearts are life-size Valentines!
FFA FTA FHA
Kathie Yocom Susan Carter Sherry Beck
Mu Alpha Theta
udent Council Honor Society
san Satterfield Rosemary C0dy
Pep Squad Football Yearbook
Denetia Elliott Judy Long Vickie Stinson
Library Drama AY
Carla Gallagher Carole Ward Connie Cox
A Cappella Band
Jeanette Carpenter Suzette Searle
DE ICT VOEC
" Sherry Edwards Rosemary Rigdon Judy Couch
Latin Russian French Spanish Rosebuds Key Tiger Lilies
Cindy Pryor Ceci Looney Jane Burkett Patti Moore Linda Vincent Kallly Klligll! Sharon Walker
' ' 93
Students-ofthe-Month are elected by popular vote
HOLLYWOOD HAS WINNERS, but so do we! Each
month we choose one boy and one girl for popular
lg leadership in our school.
I The honor rotates from class to class: Seniors, Jun-
e iors, and then Sophomores. Homerooms nominate can-
didatesg the Student Council screens them. Then home-
With a picture in a prominent place in the main hall
and in the yearbook, we honor these STUDENTS-
Roberta Keen and Ronnie Mitchell
Randy Jones and Kathie Yocom
Susan Sutterfield and Leonard Frazier Don Hamrick and Connie Cox
Mythical lfftyfirst state" offers lively agencla
PRIDE IS A BOYS'-OR-GIRLS'-STATE T-shirt or
pin, for these sources of pride represent ten days of in-
spiration and education at Austin. Mingled with fun and
unforgettable experiences at GIRLS' AND BOYS' STATE,
the selective group of students get valuable insight into
the duties, privileges, rights, and responsibilities of Ameri-
Two candidates represent 'Texas High at Girls' Stateg
five boys attend Boys' State. Candidates excell in leader-
ship, character, physical fitness, courage, and honesty.
A "sneak preview" of the world of government captures
the boys' interests. They 'tlearn to do by doing." As a
member of a political party-Longhorns or Pioneers-each
boy attends its conventions and caucuses, and votes in its
primary. They hear outstanding speakers-Waggoner Carr,
Texas Attorney General, and Bill Ellington, Texas Univer-
sity football coach.
A Girls' State newspaper, athletic contests, glee clubs,
and orchestras-these are a few items on the exciting
agenda. A visit to the State Capitol highlights the IO-day
They live in a mythical 51st state, where "citizens" elect
their own city, county, state officers, and introduce and ar-
gue their own bills in a legislature.
Boys' and Girls' States are "Great Societies"-made even
greater by the presence of a few outstanding Tigers!
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WAITING FOR THE EVENING TRAIN-Ceci Looney
and Suzanne Shields wait for the train to take them
to Austin for a ten-day stay at Girls' State.
N., 19, ,
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as i- it
IT'S IN THE BAG-Randy
' Jones, John Stone, Joe Hyde,
and Bobby Kelly meet in front
I ii.. of school to pack the car and
leave for Austin.
Many special people deserve many special honors
C L Y Elk's Leadership Contest Winners
i Suzanne Shields Ceci Looney Ken Hall Pat Hicks
2nd Place lst Place 4th Place 3rd Place
DAR Good Citizen
X National Merit Finalist
X Mark Crear
u Ak l"- f
Jaycee Ame-ricanism Essay Contest Winner
Winners advance rom city to state finalists
"Voice of Democracy' Contest Winner
lst Place in State
Betty Crocker Homemaker Winner
SPECIAL PEOPLE deserve SPECIAL HONORS
and both abound at Texas High. Outstanding students
receive recognition on the city, regional, and state levels.
Scholars compete for the National Merit Scholarships
Leaders compile folders for the Elks' Leadership Award
Membership in Quill and Scroll or recognition for out-
standing essays rewards talented writers. "Special"
speakers and homemakers also capture honors.
These remarkable people elevate Texas High to the
status of a "special schoolf'
QUILL AND SCROLL-First row: Lila Bowden, Pat Hicks,
Sharon Walker, Gerry Brewer, Joy Hoover, Linda Vincent,
Connie DeWoody, Suzanne Stutsman, Nita Kesterson, Martha
Lahgley, Vickie Stinson, Glenda Gibson. Second row: .l0hl'I
Sandlin, Diane Moss, .lo Ann Hutcheson, Ceci Looney, Lola
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Simmons, Connie Cox, ,lo Ann Tyl, Loretta Pickett, Linda
Jones, Pat Middleton, Brian Coesl. Third row: Mike Stout,
.Iarnes Bloodworth, Barbara Ivey, LaNelle Hicks, Betsy Nor-
wood, Ken Hall, Nancy Satterfield, Barrie Carter, Rosemary
Cody, Pat Dawson, Lany Powell, Suzanne Shields.
BREATH-TAKING . . . HEART-BREAKING-these
emotions predominate as we witness a glorious year of
We remember a mighty Tiger football team . . . the
chilling, thrilling nights of football games . . . the pride
of belonging to Texas High and being called Number
One Tigers . . . the glorious victories . . . the heart-breaking
As winter approaches, basketball season dribbles in. We
recall sitting in the warm gym . . . watching the minutes
and seconds tick away . . . cheering frantically for our
Spring fever has a hard time contaminating our energetic
athletes. As the earth begins to thaw, familiar sounds strike
our ears-the swat of a tennis racket, the crack of a bat
slamming a baseball, the grinding of cleats into the earth
at a track meet, the swish of a swinging golf club.
Through sports, we keep the flame of Tiger spirit
ignited all year!
FOREHAND WARMUP-Gary Mitchell sharpens up his fore-
hand shots against the gymnasium wall before tennis tryouts
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HEAD ON-With one Odessa Panther on his back, Bob Kelly I0 PHY diff-
uses his head to butt another one out of Joe Norwood's path
leads Tigers to
COACH-OF-THE-YEAR-Coach Myers uses
his eagle eyes to check each play in the semi-
. A ' . 5
PIC PHOOEY-Artie Starr and Bill Austin fwith an un-
identifiable Tiger in the middle? watch from the sidelines as
the Bengal's offensive team pushes on to victory over Arkansas.
AN EPIDEMIC OF FOOTBALL FEVER gripped our city from
September to early December as the Tigers made 8-4A .history and
came within two games of the state championship.
On September 10, 1965, shouts from Houston shook the ground
and vibrated all the way to Texarkana. The mighty Tigers had
just come from a 22-6 deficit to overcome Galena Park 26-22 in
the fourth quarter. The tradition of beating Arkansas was revived
with a 19-13 victory. Three more pre-district foes faced the Tigers,
but with strength and determination, they conquered all three-
Sulphur Springs, Ft. Worth, Corpus Christi.
'4We're No. 15, was the battlecry of Tiger fans as they took a
giant step into the challenging land of district games. The Tigers
met predictions by stomping their first three opponents-John
Tyler, Lufkin, and Longview. The Mighty Marshall Mavericks-
picked to win-also went down under the Tigers' skill. The 8-4A
championship became a reality with a convincing 27-0 win over
The No. 1 team roared into bi-district playoffs and "showed
their stuff" by downing Denison 28-6. And Dallas Hillcrest couldn't
stop them in quarter-finals. Then they went to meet the Odessa
Panthers. . .
Dreams of state championship faded, but the record is written
and they are proud. With a history-making twelve-game winning
streak, the Tigers placed two players on the All-State team, thirteen
on All-District, and Coach Myers was named Coach-of-the-Year.
HALL HELPS-Manager Jack Hall gives Lloyd Fields a 'csure
grip" while team doctor, Dr. Shields, walks away his troubles.
TAILS. YOU LOSE-Tiger captains Robbie Patman and Dennis
Pate cannot believe they have lost the coin toss to Arkansas.
Luckily. this was the only victory for the Hogs in the game.
0. 1 Tigers regain .
1965 TIGERS-lst Row-John Bridger, Ronnie Mitchell, Sam
Ball, Billy Gibson, Billy DeLoach, Bill Powell, Ronnie Voltz,
Ken Fortner, Mike Park, Gary Ross, Leonard Frazier, 2nd
R0w+- Billy Stone, Bennie Cox, .lack Hehn, Johnny Camp,
GALENA PARK . . . For three quarters it looked as
though Tiger fans were in for a long season as Galena
Park built up a 22-6 lead. But in the fourth quarter
the Tigers capitalized on enemy fumbles and pushed
across two touchdowns to reduce the margin to 22-20.
Then, as the final seconds ticked off the clock,
Robbie Patman hauled in a Galena Park punt and
returned it all the way, giving the Bengals a 26-22
ARKANSAS . . . The Tigers got back their winning
ways against their old rival with a 19-13 victory. The
Razorbacks took an early lead, but the Bengals bounced
back to tie the score and bang across the winning
touchdown in the fourth quarter. This victory also
marked the first time the Tigers were rated No. 1 in
. tradition of beating Arkansas Razorbacks
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Jimmy Pope, Randy Jones, Ralph Stewart, David Basye, Jerry Jim Wright, Gerald Calloupeg 4th Row-Phil Hay, Joe D.
Neal, Lloyd Fields, Larry Oxfordg 3rd Row-Eddie Starling, Norwood, Gary Bringman, Artie Starr, Ronnie Jeans, Jim
Philip Steed, Jackie Shock, Ellis Harmon, Danny Smith, Kirk Manning, Bill Austin, Dennis Pate, Robbie Patman, Bob Kelly,
Broadclus, Billy Purtle, Harrell Bivens, John Whitecotton, Cary Treadway.
I JUST CAN'T BEAR TO WATCH-Jimmy Pope fender. Joe D. Norwood tries to open -a little day.
closes his eyes and tucks away the ball as he prepares light for him.
for contact with a Fort Worth-Carter-Riverside de-
Pre-district wins feature second-hay comebacks
FOURSOME-Although Robbie Patman has been nabbed in Tiger Johnny Whitecotton are ready to defend their respective
the leg by a John Tyler Lion, he holds on to the ball as he teammates.
goes down. To complete the foursome, another Tyler Lion and
BATTLE FOR THE BALL-A Lufkin Panther and Joe D.
Norwood battle it out for a pass as Artie Starr rushes in to
HERE HE GOES AGAIN-Robbie Patman grabs
another pass and turns on the speed to elude a John
Bengals roar into District 8-AAAA play undefeated
SULPHUR SPRIXGS . . . The powerful Bengal of-
fense was too much for the Sulphur Springs Wildcats
as the Tigers rolled to an easy 39-8 victory. The
whole Tiger team sparkled: and many reserves got a
chance to play. showing a bright future for next yearis
FT. WORTH . . . The top-ranked Tigers had to scram-
ble to pull out a 27-13 victory over stubborn Carter-
Riverside. Again the Bengals were trailing early in
the game but managed to stiffen their defense and
muster three touchdowns to salvage the victory.
CORPUS CHRISTI . . . The Tigers staged another
second-half comeback to whip Corpus Christi, 1-1-6.
The huge Bucaneers, rated No. 2 in pre-season polls,
led the Bengals at half-timeg but the Tigers came
back in the second half to score twice and bring home
JOHX TXIIZR . . . The Tigers put the icing on Coach
W-atty Myeris birthday cake withva -17-6 victory over
ninth-ranked John Tyler. The Bengals reached pay
dirt in both the third and fourth quarters, while John
Tyleris only score came on a fourth-quarter safety.
Os. js t
YOU COT IT!-Jimmy Pope shows his relief when Harrell
Bivens latches on to the first-down pass in the Longview game.
CENSORED-When Joe D. Norwood is hit by a John Tyler
Lion, he doubles his fist, grits his teeth, has a few censored
thoughts, and driw es ahead 'for the necessary yardage.
Victor over iworeci Marshall cieriches district
LET'S DO THE FREDDY-Sam Ball seems to be doing the Freddy, in
trying to break up a Tyler Lee pass, but Jimmy Pope has already done
PARDON ME-Joe D. Norwood does not
stop to excuse himself for stepping over a
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TIME OUT-Tiger mentors George Kirtley, backfield from their practice to pose for the yearbook photogra-
coachg Dale Works, HB" team coachg Jimmy Goff, de- pher.
fensive coachg and Billy Lyles, line coach, are called in
Tyler Lee Rehel's head on his way to the enemy goal line. Ronnie
Voltz is not too gracious himself.
REFRESHMENT TIME-Ken Fortner refreshes
himself before returning to defensive action.
T igers make 8-AAAA history with ci 10-0 record
LUFKIN . . . Lufkin became the Tiger's seventh victim
as they fell by a 9-2 count. The Tigers scored first,
marching to a touchdown with the second half kick-off.
A fourth-quarter field goal by the Bengals put the
game out of reach. The Panther's two points came on a
safety in the closing moments of the game.
LONGVIEW . . . The Tigers got a taste of sweet
revenge as they toppled the Longview Lobos 25-13.
The Bengals never trailed in the gameg the offense
engineered three scoring drives, and the defense con-
tained tlie vaunted Longview offensive unit.
ANYBODYTS BALL-Sam Ball, Billy Purtle, and Randy Jones
get 1n the act during a pile-up for the ball in the Longview
PERFECTi6LINE:xBLOCKINC-Quarterback Joe D. Norwood made by the perfect blocking of the fierce Tiger line, which
evades a-Qx.DenisonU Yellplw-jaclget and heads for an opening led the Bengals to a Bi-District victory of 28 to 6.
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Thirteen Bengals dominate all-district choices
MEDITATIVE MANAGERS-Football managers Jack
Hall, Paul Toler, and Grady Wilcox solemnly watch as
they wait to depart for Marshall after the pep rally is
MARSHALL . . . The Tigers clenched the 8-4A champion-
ship with a 25-8 victory over Marshall. Jimmy Pope raced
ninety-five yards with a pass interception to give the
Tigers the lead which they held all night, preserving their
No. 1 rating and giving them a berth in the state playoffs.
TYLER LEE . . . The Bengals became the first team in
District 8-4-A to go undefeated hy crushing Tyler Lee 27-0.
A rock-ribbed defense held the Rebels in check while Joe
Norwood connected on four touchdown passes to account
for the offensive punch.
DENISON . . . The Tigers advanced to the quarter-finals
with a 28-6 victory over Denison. The defensive
unit came up with two interceptions and two fumble re-
coveries to stifle the Denison attack, while the Bengal of-
fense scored in every quarter to insure the victory.
Tigers break bi-district jinx by defeating Denison
LOOK, NO HANDS-Lloyd Fields and a Denison Yellowjacket go down for the count-
Without the help of their hands. Robbie Patman hugs the ball and plows through for
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ALL-DISTRICT-First row: Dennis Pate, Ronnie Volt, Stewart, Joe Norwood, Bob Kelly. Not pictu.recl--Rob-
Randy Jones, Sam Ball, Ken Fortnerg Second row: bio Patman and Johnny Whitecotton.
Ronnie Mitchell, Jimmy Pope, Mike Park,' Ralph
Tigers clown Dallas Hillcrest in quarterfinals
TUMBLINC ACT-Fullback Lloyd Fields Ccenterl prepares Hillcrest Panthers. Trying to open a hole in the Hillcrest de-
to tumble as he heads into the waiting arms of two Dallas fense are Ronnie Mitchell, Jimmy Pope, and Randy Jones.
NO CHOKING, PLEASE-A Dallas Hillcrest player grabs Joe
D. Norwood around the neck, trying to down him, but his efforts
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PASSING THROUGH-Lloyd Fields has a perfect pass
through opened up for him at the Odessa Permian game.
Dreams of State Championship eramhle at Ft. Worth
DALLAS HILLCBEST . . . The inspired Bengal de-
fense once more paved the way to victory as they
contained a powerful Hillcrest team until the offense
could get rolling. Neither team could score in the
first two periods, but the Tigers roared out in the
second half to score three times while holding Hillcrest
to 6 points. The 21-6 victory made the Bengals quarter-
final champs and enabled them to retain their No. 1
ODESSA . . . After twelve straight victories, the Tigers
finally felt the agony of defeat, losing to massive
Odessa Permian, 28-21. Odessa's overpowering defense
kept the gallant Bengals in the hole all day, and the
bruising Panther runners moved the ball with deadly
consistency. Odessa got an easy 8 points early in the
game, resulting from a controversial safety, and their
deliberate offense put the pressure on the Tigers the
rest of the way. But the Tigers fought back, and the
Panthers had to stop several last-minute drives to beat
the scrappy Bengals.
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Jimmy Pope helps clear the way for Fields by taking a Panther
lineman out ofthe play.
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HELP ON THE WAY--Billy Purtle gets moving to lend Ron-
nie Voltz a helping hand in stopping an Odessa ball carrier.
CATCH ME IF YOU CAN-After snagging a pass, Ronnie
Mitchell keeps an eye on an Odessa' Permian defender while
he keeps forging ahead.
TIGER "BH TEAM-Bottom row: Hugh Ashford, Bill Anders
son, Ronald Windham, James Patterson, Jerry Pippins, Billy De-
Loach, Paul Pippins, Gerald Calloupe, Ronnie Wisdom, Ricky
Hildreth, and Jim Richardson. Second row: Noble LeGrand,
Tommy Wyrick, Robbie Meadows, James Daniels, Burl White,
Keith Taylor, Mike Whitworth, Charles Guinn, Ralph Bivens,
Jimmy Heflin, and Doug Bamette. Third row: Robert Williams,
Billy Upson, Billy Stone, Richard Howdeshell, Curtis Conatser,
Hank Johnson, Ray Harrell, David Goodwin, Mike Morgan,
David James, and O. V. Bonner Fourth row: Richard Ross,
Bobby Howell, Roddy Smith, James Penturf, Joncie Young,
Leonard Frazier, Bruce Shackleford, Robert Nichols, Karl Moser,
Patrick Perot, and Jimmy Thomas. Top row: Managers Mac
Floyd and Ray Cole.
"BM team becomes opponent in 'varsity practice
GUIDED BY THEIR NEW COACHES, head coach
Dale Works and his assistant, Fred Odiorne, the young
Tigers gained valuable experience by playing their
own schedule, as well as working out with the varsity.
For the first time the junior varsity was divided
into two different teams, "Bn team and HC" team, each
playing a separate schedule. Through this system,
many more players got a chance to play. Both teams
participated in non-district games as Well as 8-4A
One of the chief functions of the young Bengals
was to work out with the NAU team. Each week the
"B" teamers took on the role of the Tigers, next
opponent and, thus, enabled the varsity to get used to
the style of their coming adversary.
Many MBU team players showed promise as future
"Av teamers and will form a strong reserve for next
ONE TWO THREE HOP-During spring training, tvv, Tiger
practice "running-in-place" exercisesg a third Tiger If
funior varsity works out tn, two complete teams
NO PRQBLEM-Manager Mac Floyd COUNTERSPY-"B" team coaches -Odiorne and Works stop a
has no problem matching socks-all are minute in their study of "enemy plays" to think of a sure fire
alike! ' defense.
A MASS OF HUMANITY-It is hard to tell Tigers from but it looks like an even battle. At least one Tiger has as
Lufkin Panthers-in a struggle for possession of the ball- good a chance as the Lufkin Panther has.
FOLLOW THE BOUNCING BALL-Frank Sterle and Chris be able to grab it. Two John Tyler opponents try to keep
Buettner follow the bounding ball, hoping Harrell Bivens will Richard Anderson and another Tiger out of the play.
1965-66 TIGER BASKETBALL "Aw TEAM-fLeft to right! Doug Norton, guardg Chris Buettner
guardg Harrell Bivens, forwardg Eugene Burden, forwardg Coach Fred Odiorneg Leonard Frazier
Tigers begin basketball season with high hopes
IT WAS ANOTHER LONG SEASON for the Tiger
BASKETBALL team as they managed only three vic-
tories against twenty-six setbacks. After early season
victories over Linden-Kildare and Atlanta, the luckless
Bengal roundballers failed to win another game and
wound up in the cellar of the district race.
But the Tigers did not give up, they showed signs of
a comeback late in the season, their final two district
opponents, Tyler Lee and Marshall, escaping with only
Although the season record was not outstanding, the
players put out tremendous effort and admirably rep-
resented our school, and with several lettermen returning
and a host of outstanding "Bi, teamers moving up to the
varsity, the outlook for next year's team is very bright.
center, Richard Anderson, center, Wayne Russ, guard. Not
plctured is Kenny Copeland, guard.
LEAPING LEONARD-Leonard Frazier leaps above his Mar-
shall defender to sink a basket for two points.
Continued losses do not dampen true Tiger spirit
WORDS OF WISDOM-During a time-out, Coach Odiorne gives
Wayne Russ, Chris Buetner, Gene Burden, Frank Sterle, and
Richard Anderson some helpful hints to use when action re-
FINGERTIP TOUCH-An Arkansas high player tips in two points
while Gene Burden and Chris Buettner stand ready for the rebound.
OUT OF REACH-Richard Anderson struggles fierce
ly to get a shot away from two Marshall defenders.
5 , A
' r in
Varsity logs 3-26 mark, sets sights on next year
BATTLE FOR THE BALL-Richard Anderson is determined to get the ball away
from his opponent. Eugene Burden stands ready to take the ball if Richard is suc-
TURN AROUND, DOUG-Doug Norton is missing all the action as
Harrell Bivens tries to block a shot, but Chris Buettner is more ob-
FLYING FOES-Both Leonard Frazier and the defender
fly into the air as Leonard tries for a basket.
Lufkin . . .
Lufkin . . .
Longview . . .
TRAPPED-Leonard Frazier hopes he will be able to shoot his Way out of
the trap in which two Marshall Mavericks have him.
BLASTING OFF-Tiger Doug Norton and two defenders are no more amazed
than Chris Buettner as Chris blasts off and flies through the air with the greatest
STRETCH-Gene Burden and an Arkansas Hog ?W
stretch out to tip the ball to their respective team-
mates. AIRBORNE-Leonard Frazier and his adversary lift
off to try to gain possession of the ball.
HAS-BEENS TRY A COMEBACK-In the final has- and Juju Ashford watch Leonard Frazier outjump
ketbail game--Has-beens versus Tigers-the faculty Coach Kirtly.
players Lybrand and Peters and Tigers Ricky Hildreth
'24 9' team ends season with 'victory ofuer coaches
BAFFLING BUETTNER-Two Lufkin players and Harrell Bivens are awe-
strickenas Chris Buettner makes a spectacular shot from behind the back-
21 OH BUST-Chris Buettner resorts to flying into the air to keep No. 21
ffom getting the ball past him, The referee looks on in amazement.
LAZY LAYUP-Being alone,
Wayne Russ cashes in on an easy
Coach Lyles guides "BM team, basketballers
TO EACH HIS OWN-Hugh Ashford hopes to block his
enemy's pass, if Hugh fails, Johnny Whitecotton has the
LED BY THEIR NEW COACH, Billy Lyles, the
Tiger "BH team had an outstanding season, capturing
the 8-4-A District crown. After having only a medicore
pre-district record, the junior varsity ucaught fire" as
loop play began and played inspired basketball for the
rest of the season.
Beginning the pre-season with a string of losses, they
completed the thirteen games with two victories over
Atlanta and one over Liberty Eylau. Going into dis-
,trict competition with a 5-8 record, they quickly domi-
nated the region by adding victory after victory to their
The spirited young Bengals compiled a formidable
8-2 record in district competition, their only two de-
feats coming at the hands of Tyler Lee and Lufkin.
The "B" teamers scored two victories each over Marshall,
John Tyler, and Longview.
Spending many long hours of hard work in order to
gain a compact, speedy team, the "Bn-teamers showed
their aggressiveness by turning the tide from first defeats
to final victories.
With such a talented UB" team this year, the Tiger
varsity should be destined to a much improved season
1965-66 TIGER NB" TEAM-Eddie Mitchell, Hugh Ray Ash-
Coach Billy Lyles, Bennie Cox,.Harold Taylor, Johnny White-
ford Burl White, Ricky Hildreth, Jerry Jones, Charles Morgan, cotton, Frank Sterle, and Richard Ross.
. District 8-414 championship with an 8-2 record
THEY TRIED-Both Iohnny Whitecotton and Frank
Sterle stretch to get the ball but it is too far away.
WHERE IS THE BALL?-Ricky Hildreth feels around for
the ball not realizing his opponent has already grabbed it.
Hugh Ashford rushes in to make a steal if possible.
37 ...... Lufkin . . . .... . . 35
64 ...... Longview ..... . . . 6l
56 ...... John Tyler ... ... 54
48 ...... Tyler Lee . . .... 56
47 ...... Marshall . . . . . . . . 42
48 ...... Lufkin ..... . . 37
47 ...... Longview .... .... 4 3
46 ...... John Tyler . . .... 54
4-7 ...... Tyler Lee . . .... 43
55 ...... Marshall . . . . . 43
TOO 'MANY HANDS-Richard Ross tries
Lo lfwist his way out of a maze to pass the
GOLF HOPEFULS-First row-Ed Berry, Pat Stout, Bryce man, Mark Scherer, Jay Moore, Marshall Glick, Mike
Lawrence, David Looney, .lirn McCauley, Second row- Martin, Gary Jones,
Lloyd Fields, John Cunningham, .loel Looney, ,lim Brugge-
PATIENT PUTTER-Before putting on the 18th hole at the
Texarkana Country Club, Cary Jones patiently rnends a flaw on the
.,11 ,J ,Liu-,ig',zg115
LINING IT UP-Joel Looney uses his putter to line up
his shot for a birdie on the seventh green,
Record number of goyers
A RECORD NUMBER OF GOLF HOPEFLLS hraved the
dismal February weather to begin practice. Fourteen play-
ers turned out to vie for the four coveted positions on the
varsity, to be chosen bv Coach George Kirtlev after several
weeks of practice.
. A. .
The Tiger schedule included matches with Arkansas
High along with district tournaments. Although season re-
sults were too late for publication. the linksters looked
forward to a successful season.
1,14 3 in JITVA '-
i' Q xx t' 1
0 ' -
ON ITS WAY-Jimmy' Bruggeman, a two-year high school golfer,
concentrates intently to see if his putt will reach the cup.
FORE-Mike Martin, .lay Moore, Gary Jones, and Jimmy Brugge-
man watch the flight of Jirnmy's ball as he drives toward the sec-
come out in February
BUT WAIT!-Mike Martin, another seasoned golfer
keeps still until he hears that desired thumping
Boys and gtrls tennts teams show much talent
TENNIS TRYOUTS BEGAN in early February with an
abundance of talent showing up for the preliminary practice
sessions. Workouts were not just confined to actual tennis
matches, but the racketeers also participated in a program of
daily calisthenics to get and stay in condition.
The boy's team was stacked with returning lettermen,
with Phil Glass, William Reynolds, and Tommy Howie mak-
ing up the nucleus of the squad. The girls' team was also
blessed with two returning starters in Peggy Choate and
Emy Lou Frantz.
OPEN MY MOUTH-Gary Mitchell does not realize his mouth
is open wideg he is just preparing to make a serve.
1966 TENNIS LETTERMEN AND WOMEN-Tennis
lettermen Tommy Howie Peggy Choate William Rey- teacher,
nolds Emy Lou Frantz and Phil Glass pose with their
coach, Mrs. Lester Foulke, girls' physical education
GETTING IN SHAPE-Boys out for tennis spend part of their several "shapes" for a situp-but all are serious, for they are
time after school doing situps. The eight players demonstrate preparing for elimination matches.
DOUBLE SURE-To be sure he does not miss the return of
an approaching serve, William Reynolds crouches close to the
SHFXS WAITING-After backhanding a good shot, Emy
Lou Frantz, a tennis "pro," waits for her opponent's re-
-- ,Q .aa
STEALER CAUGHT-In a practice game, catcher Randy Tiger baseball team practices after school at Texarkana Col-
.lones tags outfielder Dennis Pate as he slides into home. The lege.
Baseball is last spring sport to get underway
HIT OR MISS-Both Randy Jones and Murray Bryan
hope to connect with the pitch, but somebody has to
THE LAST OF THE SPRING SPORTS to get underway in
Tigerland was BASEBALL. The Bengal horsehiders began
practicing daily in early March for their games with other local
teams. After these preseason battles, they moved into the rug-
ged 8-4A district row.
With several returning lettermen, Coach Jimmy Goff looked
forward to a successful season.
SIDELINERS-Dennis Pate, Murray Bryan, Randy Jones, and Paul
Bryan kill time on the sidelines where they are waiting to get into
Tough schedule means rugged work for baseballers
JUBILANT CATCH-Dennis Pate is happy even to crash into
the outfield fence because his catch has stopped a potential home
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wayward throw. The puzzle is to figure out whether or not the ball is in his glove.
MINE-Paul Bryan draws a bead on
a pop fly and prepares to haul it in.
Bengal tlttnelads compete in city, district meets
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LONG START-In a practice session at Grim Stadium, Ronnie Steed
gives himself a long, running start toward the crossbar to make the
RELAYMEN-Texas High relay members
are Jackie Shock, Curtis Conatser, David
.fr , 1.
TRACK TEAM-First row-Curtis Conatser, Chuck Blanken- Ronnie Steed, Dave Kusin, Jimmy Pope, Robbie Patman
ship, Bill Powell, Manager Gary Wright, Mike Parks, Jeff Leonard Frazier,
Wright, and Ronald Windliam. Second row: Jackie Shock,
T iger Track Teamsters Use Texarkana College Field
Kusm, Robbie Patman and .lirnrny Pope, who suit ou
at Cnm Sliadllllll to begin practice after school
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JUST FOR FUN-Mike Parks and Leonard Frazier have
fun throwing a twelve-pound shot put hack and forth
becaugfg at the same time they are strengthening their
BEGINNING IN MARCH Tiger track teamsters donned
warm-up suits and started conditioning for the 1966 TRACK
season. After preliminary training, Tiger tracksters con-
verged at Texarkana College to begin final muscle-toning
and actual practice.
Bengal thinclads participated in several meets, including
the Hogs relays and district competition. Under the leader-
ship of their coach, Dale Works, the Tigers hoped to better
their fine record of last season.
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WAITING FOR THE STARTING SIGNAL-Chuck Blankenship,
Tiger hurdler, gets on his mark, gets set, and is ready for the
NOT HER IDEA OF A JOKE-In seventh-period study hall,
Judy Kelly stares at the pile of books she finds on her desk-
after all, she can hardly finish her own homework in one hour!
NO CUTS-Mr. Peters stands by to see that
no one cuts into the cafeteria hamburger
iii ' an
PEOPLE of all backgrounds are fused at Texas High.
A reflection of the group would be a grand kaleido-
scope revealing students-studious or fun-loving-and
teachers-dedicated and wise.
The office gang-principal, assistant principal, coun-
selors, and secretaries-mirrors a group that is ready
to aid us in any possible capacity.
Classes reflect memories of daydreaming . . . practi-
cal jokes . . . piles of homework . . . embarrassing mo-
ments . . . beloved teachers.
A view of mug shots shows us our best friend . . .
the class clown . . . the girl with the friendly smile
. . . the class president . . . and most likely, a horrify-
ing picture of ourselves.
Everyday more than l200 people walk through the
halls of Texas High-girls, boys, teachers, and admini-
strators. Each one is different, unique, and special, but
all are united in a great society, whose members are
y 'tif ,
GETTING INTO CONDITION-Students in Mrs. Gibson's first-year typing
class spend ten minutes at the beginning of the period warming up. They
work on three sentences until their fingers are in condition for their timed
BACK T0 THE SALT MINES-During football season, every fhel' talk ab0l1l C0mPelili0H YCUSS Tiger Band music? SPe0ial
Friday moming the Tiger Gym rocks with yells and music. Stunts? PUPPY cheerleaders: PTeCi5i0n Performances of the PSP
When the pep rally ends, students reluctantly pile out of the Squad-all the Tiger spirit.
bleachers and retum to their classes. As they cross the campus,
Board of Education centers energies on building of
A REFLECTION of
clude the BOARD OF
non-profit basis, these
our school's progress must in-
EDUCATION. Working on a
seven city businessmen con-
tribute their boundless energy and countless hours in
a tremendous effort to improve our school system.
The responsibilities of the School Board are many,
for they must study and strive to meet the needs of
Seated at Board table:
Dr. Wyrickg Vernon Cox,
students, teachers, and other personnel.
With the passage of the school bond last May, they
immediately began making plans for a modern, new
high school, plus numerous improvements for grade
schools and junior highs.
The business of the industrious group is no simple
matter, they must select materials and equipment for
architectg Bill Fordg Jerry Malyg J. W. Donaldson,
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new high school and on systemwide improvements
teachers and students. They approve teachers' salaries,
personnel, and events for the current yearg they ap-
propriate all funds for school use.
Reflecting on our high school days would not be
complete without our Board of Education, for, like
the stage crew in a theatre-they are indispensable,
though we rarely see them.
0. G. Kinderg James Ward.
DR. JOHN WYRICK, president of the Board, is a
dentist by profession and an active community work-
er by choice. He has been a member of the Board for
six years, two of which were as secretary. Other III-
terests include Kiwanis Club and his familyis activi-
MR. IVIACON IARVIS, vice-president, is a senior
member in Board service-eight years. He is co-owner
and operator of the Texarkana Armature Works. His
interests, outside of his business and the Board, in-
clude his farm and horses. fNot picturedj
MR. JERRY I. IVIALY, a professional engineer, is
chief of the Depot Facilities division at Red River
Arsenal. Now serving as secretary of the Board, Mr.
Maly has been a member for seven years. Much of
his outside time is spent as president of the Oalclawn
MR. E. G. HEATH is a partner in F. W. Offen-
hauser Insurance Company. He is serving his eighth
year as a member of the Board of Education, having
been president for two years..lVIr. Heath is an ex-Tiger
of Texas High. fNot picturedb
MR. O. G. KINDER is serving his second year as a
member of the Board of Education. He is an agent for
Farmer's Insurance Company-representatives of fire
and casualty insurance. He is past president of Wake
MR. J. H. WARD, now in his second year as a mem-
ber of the Board, is assistant division superintendent of
Southwestern Electric Power Company, Texas-Arkansas
area. He is a very active member of the Parent-Teacher
MR. A. T. HAY is the youngest in service on the
Board, where he has been a member for only one year.
Mr. Hay is contract salesman for Ideal Cement Com-
pany in Texas and Arkansas. He was Post Advisor of
Troop 18 of Boy Scouts. fNot picturedi
Superintendent of Schools directs forceful program
MR. BILL K. FORD
Superintendent of Schools
ONE-AND-TWO-AND-Mr. Ford listens to his
daughter, Sharla, as she practices her piano lesson.
AT THE TOP of the "totem pole" is Mr. Bill K.
Ford, SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS. He looks
out over a wide "territory" of leadership and manage-
He is the uchiefi' of various things-the School
Board, personnel direction, and school management. In
addition, he must plan, coordinate, administer, and
supervise a progressive instructional program which
meets the needs of all pupils.
Student activities and special services also need his
attention-and find it. It is up to him to establish
plans for effective and efficient operation of the school
program. He is responsible to the School Board for
the general oversight of the business and fiscal affairs
and for the management of the school plant and mainte-
The management and maintenance of our school
system is a tremendous task, but Mr. Ford has suc-
ceeded in producing an outstanding system.
BUSINESS AT HAND-The business at hand for Mrs. Tapp, Mr., Ford's
secretary, is typing the agenda for the upcoming Board meeting. Mrs.
Tapp is also official secretary at the Board of Education meetings.
BINDING i PROBLEMS-Mrs. H. J. Autrey, secretary, uses the
Speed-o-Print machine to place plastic binders on a special bulletin
to be issued by the administrative offices.
LOST IN THOUGHT-Dr. Donaldson may be lost in thought, but
he is sure that the report in hand is ready for filing and not lost.
REFLECTING-ON WAYS to find quality person-
nelg on new teaching methodsg on maintaining Texas
High accreditation-is part of the job of Dr. J. W.
Donaldson, ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT OF
His second year in Texarkana has multiplied his
responsibilities. As head of personnel, he travels far
and wide, and interviews hundreds of applicants.
Office work is momentous. Federal reports all find
their way to Dr. Donaldson,s office. Statistics concern-
ing federally connected students must be current.
In maintaining good public relations, he arranges
weekly radio programs. Teachers and other education-
minded citizens present programs on various aspects of
In service training for teachers is a continual business.
Dr. Donaldson coordinates workshops in linguistics,
science, and math, and plans other special meetings
concerned with teacher progress.
Dr. Donaldson's job truly reflects responsibility,
capability, and serviceability.
accents public relations
JUST ONE MOMENT-Mrs. Donnie Cox, Dr. Donaldson's
Secretary, Walls patiently for Dr. Donaldson to think of
yvhat else to add to a government report they are prepar-
SNEAK PREVIEW-Mr. E. O. Bone gets ready for a sneak
preview of a new science film before cataloging it for teachers'
ANOTHER ORDER-Mrs. Tillman Campbell, Mr.
Bone's secretary, spends hours every day taking
school requests by phone.
heads central office of special services
THE SPECIAL SERVICES that make our school
system outstanding originate in the SPECIAL SERV-
ICES DEPARTMENT, which is directed by Mr. E. 0.
This dynamic department assists the superintendent
in directing a comprehensive and suitable guidance
program in all local schools. Mr. Bone supervises the
special education program and the distribution, use,
storage, and purchase of audio-visual aids and materi-
als for the entire school system.
The superintendent looks to him for devising plans
for pupil attendance counseling and helping to enforce
the compulsory attendance laws of the state. Serving
as the chief custodian of all textbooks for the school
system, Mr. Bone finds another herculean task.
The department participates in the preparation of a
special periodic newsletter that is distributed to all per-
sonnel. Meetings are not out of director,s line either,
for he attends all staff meetings and certain School
Board meetings. The direction of the annual school
census must also fit into his busy schedule.
This hard-working department is one of the images
of our notable school system!
MOTHER'S HELPER-After her college classes are over,
Becky Campbell works in Mr. Bone's office with her
mother. She tabulates, types, and totals all kinds of reports,
an 1111 1 ""
- . ,.
K nw Q1-ul
DOUBLE CHECK-Linda Sandlin calls out figures
for Mrs. Willene Dixon to check in posting the
TAXING TIMES-These are taxing times for Mrs. Felton Moore, Mrs,
J. W. Hendrix, and Mr. and Mrs. Garland Moss when time comes to
send out school tax statements. Mr. Moss is assessor and collector of
Business and tax ojfices headed by Garland Moss
"NOTHING IS CERTAIN but death and taxes," and
our school system is equipped to handle the taxes-in
the SCHOOL TAX OFFICE. Under the direction of
Mr. Garland Moss, this department directs the assess-
ment of all property for tax purposes.
The terrific task of collecting these taxes follows-
plus keeping accurate records of all tax payments. Mr.
Moss attends board meetings to present reports of the
work being done.
Closely related is the BUSINESS OFFICE, also head-
ed by Mr. Moss. The chief function of this department
is to regulate all school funds and to plan, prepare, and
administer the complex school budget.
It holds the responsibility of the chief purchasing
and fiscal agent for the school district, as well as the
legal agent. lt develops and manages the schools, in-
surance program, and debt service program, and at-
tends to all record-keeping and legal details connected
with these programs.
It assists the superintendent in maintaining a com-
plete school plant inventory system. ln addition, the
office prepares a handbook of business practices, pre-
senting policies, procedures, and regulations of the
operation of the school system.
CAFETERIA COUNT-Mrs. David Roberts and Mr. Moss, busi
ness manager, count cafeteria sales from all school cafeterias.
Principal sets high goal for students, teachers
AN IMAGE of our PRINCIPAL, Mr. W. E. Mc-
Guire, is outstanding in every Tiger's recollection of
school life. It is evident that he takes a personal in-
terest in each student, for he spends many of his ac-
tivity-packed hours with anyone who drops by his of-
fice-talking about their problems and encouraging
them in anything they endeavor to do.
He has set a high goal: for each student and teacher
to do his very best and for each pupil to achieve a
good record in his high school career. Maintaining our
school's high standard is a great concern of Mr. Mc-
Guire's. He is pleased when Texas High's image is ,a
good one-whether at pep rallies and football games,
or on trips and at conventions.
His interest in us and enthusiasm for our activities
contribute to a satisfactory school life-thus creating
fond memories on which to reflect.
BAD NEWS--Mr. McGuire apparently is hearing bad
news over the telephone, at which he spends many hours
AND NOW, MR. MCGUIRE: Mr.
MCCUIFG comes to the mike in pep
rally to "say a few words" about
the Tiger spirit.
SURVEYORS-Mr. McGuire, principal, shows Mr. Peters, assistant principal, just
about where the administrative offices will he located when the new high school is
NEW TIGER FAN-In no
time at all, Mr. Peters, our
new assistant principal, be-
comes a staunch and loyal
Tiger fan, even to having a
reminder close by.
Tigerland readily accepts new assistant principal
THE MIRROR OF THE 765-'66 SCHOOL YEAR
contains a new face-that of Mr. I. E. Peters, ASSIST-
ANT PRINCIPAL. He took his first steps into Tiger-
land this year and was immediately accepted by stu-
dents, recognizing his concern, for them.
His position holds year-round responsibilities. In
August he Works on student schedules and counts books
for delivery toclassrooms. September brings more jobs
-checking student identification cards at ball games,
issuing off-campus lunch permits, signing permits for
getting out of class, and supervising the lunch line.
Club sponsors call on him with requests for disburse-
ment of activities funds. Teachers look to him for visual
aids and other supplies. Students see him for permits
and exemption problems.
After graduating from Sam Houston State, he at-
tended Baylor, where he received his lVlaster's Degree,
majoring in school administration. Before coming to
Texarkana, Mr. Peters was the high school band di-
rector at Belton, Texas.
We welcome Mr. Peters and hope that he finds a
happy home in Tigerland.
RED FURY-The only red fury Mr. Peters displays is his 1965
Pllymogth Fury which awaits him out front when he is ready to
ta e o .
HEAD COUNT-Mrs. Radford tabulates ab-
sences for each boy and girl-by grades-
and accounts for all 1200 heads! Attendance
records must tally with class rollsg therefore,
she counts every day!
Three school secretaries are pulse 0 main office
WHATS THE NAME?-Mrs. Cummings spends many hours
thumbing through schedule cards to find information for some-
one-name, class, telephone, etc.
A HIGH SCHOOL WITHOUT SECRETARIES is
like a body without a heart-it couldn't possibly func-
tion. The upulsesn of the main office are our three
school secretaries-Mrs. D. V. Cummings, Mrs. H. C.
Radford, and Mrs. Oscar Silvey.
Mrs. Cummings, secretary to Mr. McGuire, our prin-
cipal, bears the momentous tasks of helping bewildered
studentsg giving absence and tardy slips, and answer-
ing the 'sever-ringingi' telephone. All the correspond-
ence of a busy high school principal creates countless
jobs which fill Mrs. Cummings's days to the brim with
Mrs. Radford is also caught up in the hectic stream
of traffic which flows daily through the main office.
Stacks of money are a common sight for herg she col-
lects teachers' dues, club dues, lab fees, book fines,
she sells tickets for bus trips, ball games, and student
activities. She makes a daily trip to the bank. Keeping
an average daily attendance record demands part of
Mrs. Radford's time.
Mrs. Oscar Silvey is the counselors' uGirl Friday."
She handles their correspondence typing and mailing
transcripts and recommendations for college or job
applicants. The counselors' secretary also tallies the
results of intelligence and achievement tests and ar-
ranges for appointments for students to visit the coun-
Patience, boundless energy are mirrored by this ever-
active group-our school secretaries.
Av" ' ""' ' 'ir
,ff an ref
THE BEST TESTS-Mr. Duckett looks through samples of standardized
achievement tests to decide which will be best for juniors and seniors.
READY FOR FILES-Mrs. McFau1
checks a personal file in a Senior
who has made application for College
Problems are most important business 0 counselors
THE NANN LANDERSH OFFICE, with COUNSE-
LORS Mrs. Monte McFaul and Mr. Doyle Duckett, is
a frequent haunt of all students. Seniors are the main
"problem children." They seek aid in selection and ap-
plication for college or vocational training. Counselors
go that "extra mile" by pointing out special opportuni-
ties-scholarships and special courses.
Juniors receive help in planning schedules of courses
and in preparing for college. Uneasy Sophomores, too,
look to them for guidance in satisfactorily planning
their high school years.
Administering achievement tests adds another notch
to their totem pole of responsibilities. All rests on their
shoulders-for problems are their most important busi-
MORE ROOM-Mrs. Oscar Silvey, secretary to the counselors,
moves to a table where she has more room to compile class
counts of teachers.
Communication is keyword in journalism classes
OLDHAND-NEW HAND-James Bloodworth, an "old hand"
at journalism fsecond year studentl just keeps typing as Mrs.
Arnold explains to Mike Stout, a "new hand," how to use the
Gestetner, the duplicating machine.
'AA NOSE FOR NEWS,, is the basic requirement of
a good JOURNALISM student. It is also beneficial to
possess an ear for lively talk and an eye for exciting
Communication is the by-word. Students study the
history, fundamentals, and techniques of journalism
before putting their knowledge into practice. They mi-
grate over the city in an effort to find subjects for
interviews and feature stories.
All get a chance to help at the "real thing"-putting
out the bi-weekly TIGER TIMES. There are enough
jobs for all-reporting, writing, laying-out, stenciling,
In November they spend a day at Texarkana College
at a journalism workshop. All year they strive to have
200 lines printed and thus eligibility for membership in
Quill and Scroll.
Talented journalists sometimes awaken to discover
that their stories have been printed in the Texarkana
Gazette. Reading the daily paper is part of their work,
for stress is placed on keeping abreast with current
The 'cnews hounds" of journalism reflect-in print-
our vibrant, eventful world!
JOURNALISM .............. g. Mrs. R. L. Arnold, Jr. M.S.
s t '
EXCHANGE LINE-Patsy Dyson and Barrie Carter
find an interesting article in the exchange newspaper
from East Texas State University. Mike Connell is not
sure he wants to read it. Other exchange papers on the
line attract Warren Powe1l's attentions, however.
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PENCILS IMMATERIAL-Pencils have nothing to do with Applied English students,
Charles Cole and Robert Cole, who are listening to an explanation by their teacher,
Needs met in reading lab and applied English class
SPEED IT UP-Mrs. Pinkner, reading instructor, uses the
controlled reader machine to test the rate of speed of students
in fourth-period class.
COURSES THAT HAVE BEEN a common part of
our curriculum all our lives find new depth and mean-
ing in two special courses- -APPLIED ENGLISH and
Applied English is designed to improve sentence
structure. As its name implies, it is applied-to daily
life, everyday situations, and communications. lt is open
to Seniors who do not plan to enter college after grad-
A unique kind of lab--a reading lab-is available to
sophomores, juniors, and seniors concerned with adding
speed to their reading ability and increasing compre-
hension. Students glow with pride at the rapid im-
provements-some increasing three times their be-
Modern aids add motivation to the classroom. In-
dividual Flash-X's flash words at U100 of a second,
and the larger Tachistoscope accelerates reading to
540 words a minute! The I4-I students enrolled in this
special course agree that giving up study hall for six
weeks is well worth the sacrifice, for the skills they
develop will always be advantageous.
APPLIED ENGLISH ......... Miss Sara Caple, B.S.E.
READING LABORATORY Mrs. Joe Pinkner, B.S.
TRAVELS WITH-Julie Simmons
brings her Cairn terrier to English
class to enliven her report on Stein-
becks "Travels with Charlie."
LET YOUR HAIR HANG DOWN-Ronnie Neal is not aware of her hair
during a test in Sophomore English.
SOPHOMORE ....................... Mrs. R. L. Arnold, M.S.
Mrs. David E. Stephens, B.A.
Mrs. C. C. Crane, M.Ed.
Mrs. Joe Pinkner
Mrs. Johnnie Cross, B.S.
JUNIOR . . ............. Miss Sara Caple
Miss Johnnie Rucker, B.S.E.
Mrs. Davis Terry, B.A.
Mrs. Rolfe Wylie, B.S.E.
SENIOR Mrs. J. S. Cupp, M.A.
Mrs. J ack Russo, B.A.
Mrs. Forest Miller, B.A.
APPARENT TRANSPARENCIES - Sophomore to be used in their study of poetry. Teachers are
English teachers preview a set of transparencies Mesdames Cross, Amold, Crane, and Stephens.
CONTEST-In creative writing class,
M.rs. Terry shows Pat Dawson the
rules for entering the Scholastic Maga-
zine Writing Contest.
TAKE A LOOK-Mrs. Wylie-with a suspicious look-hands a
group of cumulative reading, record cards to Miss Rucker for
Literature and grammar offered by semester plan
MISERY LOVES COMPANY and ENGLISH stu-
dents find plenty of both-because everyone takes Eng-
lish! ln the wide scope of knowledge offered in English
courses, students see a variety of subjects. Teachers-
with new ideas and teaching methods-capture the in-
terest of their charges with one semester of literature
and one semester of grammar.
Senior English students reflect on their pasts and
practice writing talent for the term project-an auto-
biography. The next semester brings a term theme!
They gain knowledge of English literature through
novelsg and skill in grammar from workbooks. Creative
Writing, a night course, is offered to Senior students
with special aptitude for writing.
In their Junior year, students burn midnight oil and
take No-Doz, trying to complete their research themes.
They complain of brain strains while writing an origi-
nal short story.
Sophomores become acquainted with class themes and
book reports. Minds grasp new knowledge of literature
through 'studying Shakespeare, Homer, and Tennyson.
BETWEEN CLASSES-Mesdames Cupp, Russo, and Miller
brief themselves concerning membership in Texas Council of
Teachers of English.
Speech students orate, imitate, articulate, debate
LAST MINUTE LOOKS-Carla Gallagher and Susan Chadick
compare last minute notes on their approach to the subject
open for debate before they tackle their opponents.
UH-WELL-Brad Henderson tapes his
speech to check later on his enuncia-
tion fand '4uhs"J.
HFRIENDS, ROMANS, COUNTRYMENH-famous
orators, such as Mark Anthony, would grow green with
envy at the thought of SPEECH classes like Ours.
Speech students learn and practice tips on public
speakingg interpretative readingsg impromptu and ex-
temporaneous speeches. Many go on to take SPEECH
H and Ill.
They strive toward making speeches-entertaining,
impressing, informative, and persuasive. "Fringe bene-
fitsi' include poise, self-confidence, and personality de-
velopment. More useful assets derived from participa-
tion in speech courses are improvement in articulation,
pronunciation, and written composition.
The SPEECH lV class is made up of debaters. They
study the pros and cons of important issues-and de-
bate them at local and district contests.
Speech presents a vivid, dynamic image of our school
and its spirit by its mastery of the art of communica-
SPEECH .... Mr. John Thomas, B.A.
5 Q t c l
2 E V
TAKE IT FROM AN 'OL PRO-Mr. Thomas shows Jean Cgpeland
how she can use her book information for a better debat Roger
Strahand listens closely to be sure that he gets the poin.
HORSING AROUND-Debbie Morris heeds Katie
McGee's words as she lends a hand to Denny Smith.
Meanwhile, Bobbie Rothrock and Candy Childs
sweeps up dirt that has collected since the base-
ment's last cleaning.
Drama classes study all facets ofplay production
PASSIXG BY the auditorium or sitting in study hall
in the auditorium balcony, one is likely to hear strange
sounds. Most likely thereis no cause for alarm, itis only
a DRAINIA class.
In class, members get a taste of all phases of drama
-acting, producing, and interpretation. Even "behind
the stage" actions-make-up, making sets, casting, and
Extracurricular activities provide culture and enter-
tainment. At a local theater they see films such as "The
Royal Ballet" and '4La Boheme". Buses bulging with
noisy drama students travel to Shreveport to see "Don
Quixoteu or '6Henry V.', They also jog to interscholas-
tic League Contests to display their talents in "The
Mad Woman of Chaillotf'
A reflection of drama is most fascinating, for it pos-
sesses the spice of life-variety.
COORDTNATOR OF SPEECH AND DRAMA ............
Mrs. J. Davis Keyton, lI.Ed.
DRAMA I ...................... Mr. John Thomas, BA.
PENNY SAVED-Mrs. Keyton and Mr. Thomas inspect the
bargains they received on costume material for the musical
Choral music groups perform in variety of events
A TALENTED PAIR-Susie Fisher and Judy Hildreth, ac-
companists for all music groups, alternate at the piano during
rehearsals and performances.
LIKE INSTRUMENTS in a symphonic orchestra,
voices of talented students blend in beautiful tones. All
kinds of tunes-fast or slow, serious or funny-are
tackled by the CHORAL MUSIC classes.
A Cappella choir members hold the keys-enthusi-
asm and hard work-that open the door to fun, satis-
faction, and pride. This organization reflects activityg
they participate in P.T.A. programs, Christmas con-
certs, student assemblies, Regional and All-State Choir
activities, and in the school musical "Ca.melot.',
The music department is complete with a girls'
choir, a mixed choir, and a music theory class. In
girls, choir and mixed choir, talented students work
together to develop better voices and to learn about
Music Theory and History class provides opportunity
to study the elements and development of musical works
of contemporary and classical composers. The per-
sonality of each student is reflected in his original com-
position-a "must" for this class. Another requirement
is to attend four cultural events-operas, musical come-
dies, or Civic Music concerts.
Music-contemporary or classical-is truly a reflec-
tion of our times-present or past.
CHORAL MUSIC ................ Mrs. J. E. Peters, B.S.
ALL-REGION WINNERS-Five girls-Susan Cart- Morriss, Ken Hall, and ,lack Austin-are All-Region
er, Peggy Surratt, Carol Hogenson, ,lo Ellen Whit- winners. They competed at Gladewater at a Region
lock, and Jo Ann Hutchinson-and three boys, .Iosh IV meeting.
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A CAPPELLA CHOIR-First row: Marticia Casey, Betty Mur-
ray, Wendy Bond, Gail Abrahamson, Charlene Williams, Tom-
my Henderson, Brian Goesl, Harold Owen, Judy Hildreth, Susie
Fisher, Francis Plotts, Diana Burt, Hannah Carpenter, Cindy
Pryor, Second row: Peggy Surratt, Jo Ann Hutchenson, Ceci
Looney, Casilda Watson, Jan Hiebert, Gayla Matthews, Donnie
Rankin, Bill James, Randy Earnest, Terry Jones, John Willis,
Jeanette Carpenter, Janis Green, Diane Pritchett, Carol Trigg,
Third row: Mary Powell, Diane Moss, Margaret Ross, Paula
Jones, Gwen Owen, Joyce Sawler, Allen Sanders, Jeff White,
Ken Hall, Phil Hay, Josh Morriss, Carl Rhodes, Kathy Walker,
Frances Fahrni, Roberta Keen, Carol Hogensong Fourth row:
Mary Stewart, Susan Carter, Janie Burkett, Janet Adams, Judy
Hamilton, Bob Messer, Keith Myers, Mickey Rachel, Buddy
Blackwood, Bob Irwin, Sara Law, Paula Hopkins, Susan Moss,
Jo Ellen Whitlock, Becky Harper, Lila Bowden.
New director sparks enthusiasm in music classes
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KEEPER OF THE SCORES-Susan Carter, choir librarian, keeps
all musical arrangements in alphabetical and orderly fashion. Her V
filing system makes it easy to locate numbers easily and quickl g WHL
' t ' MRS. J. E. PETERS
Tzger Band pegformcmces show quality, precision
PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT-and the precision
performances of the TIGER BAND are proof that it
has been practicing!
"The spirit stick" truly belongs to its members. They
animate our pep rallies, add spark to half-time activi-
ties at football games, help cheer the mighty Tigers on
HI love a paraden must be their belief, for they put
their best foot forward as representatives of our school
in parades. They march at every opportunity-at the
Four States Fair opening, and other special occasions
such as Homecoming, Veterans' Day, and Christmas.
"Behind the scenes" they ardently drill and practice.
With a good quality band as their goal, they consume
many long hours-every day first period and many
afternoons after school.
Under the direction of Mr. Bob Ingram, the dedi-
cated Tiger band has magnified the pep, spirit, and
culture of our schoolis personality.
BAND .......................... Mr. Bob II1g'.l'3JI1,fE3I.E.
MR. BoB meant '
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FIRST ROW-Jo Gallagher, Leanne Pitchford, Diane Nix, Lujean Parker, Mary Powellg SECOND ROW-Brenda
gan. Nancy Williams, Juanita Eubanks, James Bloodworth. Donna Summers, Nancy Dyke, Lestel Adamsg THIRD
ROW-Susan Moss, Leonard Bowers, Jo Lynn Kelly, Mike Vickers. Donna Jeans, Carolyn Jessup, Patricia Savage, Vickie
Anderson, Patricia Proctor: FOURTH ROW-Tommy Frazier, Rodney Creecy, Charles Martin, Lewis Allder, James
Knight. Glenn Vaughn, Eddie Huddleston. Danny Butler, Mark Grear, FIFTH ROW-Ben Hobach, Gary Miller, Bill
Dawson, Lynn Kuznoff, Don Pritchett, Tommy Holden, Byron Cook, Billy Mc3Iillen, John Buettner, William Kirby,
Dedicated band nzagnyfies personalizfvt' of school
BAND OFFICERS-First rozr: Suzette Searle.
Senior lieutenant: Susan Moss. Sophomore
lieutenant: Donna Jeans. Junior lieutenant: Syl-
via 3IacQueen. Secretary: Second row: Larry
Ford. Junior lieutenant: Mark Grear. Senior
lieutenant: William Kirby. Drum Major: Don
Hamriek. Captain: Bobby Edwards. Sophomore
FIRST ROW-Debbie Hodgsen, Linda Mehan, Connie Groom, Melita Eubanks, Indy Franks: SECOND ROW-George
Frazier, Joe Cole, Wanda Cook, Nita Kirkpatrick. Jimmie Holland, Mike Freeman. Linda Robertson, Decker Barnett:
THIRD ROW-Cornelia Green, Mark Neal, Sally Giles, Connie Holland. Linda McClemens. Carol Baker. Sylvia Mac-
Queeng FOURTH ROW--Don Hamrick. Russell Purtle, Larry Ford. Roger Strahan. Bobby Edwards. Hal Felty. Rickey
WiHetL Everett Posey, Roy Autreyg FIFTH ROW-Charles Silliyan, Roland Windham. Earl Cor. David Dillon, Robert
Atwood, John McNeely, Donnie Rankin, Richard Gwynn, Dick Francis, Charles Willett. David Sellers.
READY TO ROLL-Mr. Ingram hands
Mike Freeman his sax to load on the
Band Vang then they are ready to roll
-to Lufkin. The Band Booster Club
furnished the van a year ago and it has
been indispensable for transporting in-
struments and uniforms to out-of-town
games, as well as to the stadium.
Band boosts morale of Tigers at out-oftown games
READY TO PLAY-Members of the brass section come to atten-
tion, waiting for the signal to begin their special rehearsal session
IT WON'T GO IN THERE-Mr. Fran-
cis, president of Band Boosters, doubts
that David Dillon will ever get his brass
horn in the compartment. Mr. Francis
is supervising loading of the chartered
bus to Lufkin.
Musical numbers by band add color 150 pep rallies
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TIME,OUT FOR THE BAND-During a pep rally, Mr. Ingram checks
on the next number coming up for the band-"When the Saints Come
Marching In". But the band members are concentrating on the cheerlead-
ers and pep squad.
DRUM MAJORETTES-Nancy Dyke, Donna Summers, Judy ball games. These girls also play instruments in the band and
Franks, ,lo Lynn Kelly, Mary Powell, and Lujean Parker spend front all the marching performances.
many hours perfecting their routines for each half-time at foot-
Fourth-year Latin added to language curriculum
STORY HOUR-Mrs. Hamilton reads Jason and the
Argonauts from a Roman scroll as .Iohn Finley and Kay
in class, Dan
FOR A GOD-When
study Aneas and his
Sterling comes to the
by preparing winged
aid of the
help him deliver messages more quickly. Nancy
Williams tries the sandals on 'ajust for sizei' to
see what it would really be like to be in the
"shoes" of a god.
THE DEAD LANGUAGE OF LATIN is awakened
as Latin students dig furiously into translations, vo-
cabulary work, and Word derivations.
Students take a "Rome Adventurel'-into its culture,
its history, its peoples, its everyday life. First-year stu-
dents discover that upatientia rara virtusfl Some who
survive take a closer look at the language in Latin ll
classes, where they travel with Publius and F urianus.
They find themselves as spectators in Caesar's Gallic
True Latin scholars-third and fourth year students
-tackle the Herculean task of translating Ovid and
Cicero. "Empires"-high averages-sometimes fall at
test timefcreating doubts of survival.
April showers bring, among other things, Latin proj-
ects. Model bridges, towers, houses, coliseums, temples,
and Chariots transform the library into a Roman won-
derland. And droopy-eyed students claim that Rome
was created in a day!
LATIN I, II, IV .... Mrs. R. C. Hamilton, M.A.
INTRODUCTIONS A LA RUSSIAN-Rachel Venable dialogues to practice greetings and introductions ln
is being introduced by Kay Slaton to Robert Mussel- Russian.
man in Russian, no less. Seventh-period students enact
Russian added to modern language curriculum
A ,Q ig? 47
NICKNAMES-Nikita Uenner Sanfordl, Natasha fRachel
Venablel, Elizaviet fEmy Frantzl listen to Mrs. M3Hk1HS call
their Russian names.
THE WORLD OF ABC'S is temporarily discarded
as students enter one of the two first-year RUSSIAN
classes. A 33-letter alphabet-ah, heh, veh, geh,-re-
places the long used alphabet. The habitual cursive is
rej ected, as students return to printing.
As flash cards dart before them, students "catch',
new vocabulary words. Like first graders they imitate
the teacher-her vocabulary, her expressions. The
ucopycatsw make bi-weekly trips to the language lab
where they try to camouflage their Southern drawls
with fluent Russian diction.
They recognize and add to their culture by drama-
tizing dialogues and writing original plays in Russian.
ln second semester they welcome guest speakers who
show slides and recount the history of their usecond
Between conjugation of verbs and case agreements
of nouns and pronouns, Russian students find they have
entered a new world-a world full of mysteries and
opportunities-a world that binds the nations of the
world together-the intangible world of language.
RUSSIAN .... Mrs. Peter Mankins, B.A.
French language spoken aently with Texas accent
TAPE TIPS-Mrs. Chandler explains to Sherry Holland
how to make a tape of her own voice to hear her French
ANIMATED FRENCH-Mrs. Curry uses a facial ex-
pression to help Linda Callahan comprehend the in
structions given in French.
THE "BONJOURS" and "AU REVOlRS"-with slight
East Texas twangs-heard around campus probably come
from our FRENCH students.
From hysterical original dialogues to the hard business
of grammar, students dive eagerly into the stream of French
culture. Getting into the "swim" of things is made interest-
ing by animated textbooks and the language lab, where they
listen to native F renchmen and awkwardly imitate them.
Spice is added to their taste of French culture by com-
mercials in F renchg filmsg reportsg and stories. They even
learn to sing in their usecond languagef' Voices blending
in 'LLa Marseillaisei,-the F rench national anthem-are
often heard escaping from French classrooms.
The French language and culture create a wider, more
colorful image of our exciting World!
FRENCH I AND II .....
FRENCH II AND III Mrs. C. L. Chandler, M.A.
Mrs. Glenn H. Curry, B.A.
F 75 255.ggL,rS
MODERN ART POPS UP-MIS. Chandler of their students turned in for 'the All-School
and Miss Yant gaze at a project, a modern Fair,
painting of a small Spanish town, that one
Spanish made lively with dances, dialogs, dictation
MEXICAN HAT DANCE-Diane Nix and Mike Cross enter-
tain a Spanish class with their version of the Mexican Hat
Dance as David McClary plays the dance music for them on
THE RAIN IN SPAIN falls mainly in the plain-
and it's surprising that SPANISH students don't learn
to forecast Spainls Weather. They do hecome acquaint-
ed With other phases of Spanish life-its language, its
culture, its grammar.
Visits to the language lah bring contact with Voices
of native Spaniards. Imitations-awkward at first-
hecome fluent with practice. Tape recordings allow
students to hear their own voices.
Translations, exercises, dialogs, and skits compose
daily activities. Christmas in Spain is depicted by carols
which the students learn to sing.
Term projects-unusual and interesting-add color
to the classroom during the Week of the All-School
Fair. Authentic Spanish paintings, model homes, and
clothes are among the projects produced by creative
In lively Spanish classes, students learn the art of
communication in a foreign language-a key which
unlocks understanding with our neighboring countries.
SPANISH I AND III Miss Roberta Yant, M.Ed
SPANISH II .......... Mrs. C. L. Chandler, M.A
College-bound students take elementary analysis
INTERRUPTION-Mrs. Mankins and Miss Dixon apparently do not
object to the interruptions from making a test for their Algebra II
axff Q 2
awffff ai, I
CATCHING UP-Mr. Sanders catches every minute he
can find to grade his Unified Geometry test papers.
PERSONAL FILES-Mrs. Works and Miss Howard
go through the personal files on each student in their
Business Math classes. Each student prepares his as-
signment in class, using his workbook. Classwork in-
cludes writing checks, filling out income tax and in-
surance forms, and other phases of business.
V1-l-...., ,,,, ,,
TO STUDY OR NOT TO STUDY-John McNeely, Foster, and Ch k Bl k h' f d
David Autrey, .Io Lynn Kelly, Bob Edwards, Suzanne not to study inucllnifiddl Oljxrxileltrziflie ree to Stu y or
Mathematical unknowns revealed in varied courses
THE WORLD OF Xis and Y's unfolds! 5,047 X
47,000,500 leads to a bank promotiong triangles and
logarithms produce an architectural engineer.
UNIFIED GEOMETRY students find it easy to
prove that planes create brain strains, but other the-
orems are more difficult!
The mysteries of the unknown are revealed to AL-
GEBRA students, who attempt to solve them through
the use of theorems.
TRICONOMETRY-which deals with the relation-
ships between the sides and angles of triangles and the
calculations based on these-is tackled by 92 mathe-
ELEMENTARY ANALYSIS, another Hfirstn at Texas
High, prepares college-bound students for the trouble-
some math courses they will inevitably encounter.
COORDINATOR OF MATH Mr. James McFerran, B.S.E.
UNIFIED GEOMETRY .......... Mr. Tony Sanders, B.S.
i s Wanda Dixon B A
M s , . .
TRIGONOMETRY . . . . ...... Mrs. James McFerran
ALGEBRA ......... . . . Mrs. Peter Mankins,
Miss Wanda Dixon
Mr. James Howard, B.S.
BUSINESS MATH . .. Mrs. Dale Works, B.S.
Miss Wanda Dixon
ANALYSIS ...... . . Mr. James McFerran
TRANSPARENT PREVIEW-Mr. McFerran, coordinator of
math, previews some transparencies he has made for math
teachers to project in class demonstrations.
eienee students brew, collect, dissect, erase
NO STATIC-Mr. Rogers has set up an experiment to use in
physics class-an apparatus that generates static electricity.
DISSECTING FROGS, BREWING POTIONS, and
collecting leaves are part of the "daily dozen" for SCI-
BIOLOGY, the study of life, brings students into
close contact with nature as they dissect animals and
take field trips. Many go on to take ADVANCED
The complex World of CHEMISTRY fascinates stu-
dents who find the order of compounds, elements, and
mysteries to be much better arranged than their lecture
notes are! Some who survive the frequent lab explo-
sions decide to take ADVANCED SCIENCE, an exten-
sion of first-year chemistry.
Future Einsteins tackle PHYSICS and come out with
brain strains and worn-out erasers--results of "out of
this World" problems!
Mr. A. R. Reynolds, M.S.
Mr. R. K. Gaines, M.S.
Mr. E. Jennings, M.E.
Mr. A. R. Reynolds
COORDINATOR OF SCIENCE ..
CHEMISTRY ......... Mr. James R. Howard, B.S.
Mr. James Dillard, B.S.
GENERAL SCIENCE ...... Mr. Freddy Odiorne, B.S.
Mr. George Rogers, M.Ed.
PHYSICS ............ ....
BIOLOGICAL FACTORS-Mr. Jennings, Mr.
Gaines, and Mr. Reynolds, biology teachers,
perform an experiment to find the effects that
acid, heat, and time have on enzyme activities,
Laboratory experiments test students, dexterity
H H-Ml 'F
ALL IN THE FAMILY-Before Mr. Odiorne meets his third-
period General Science class, he reviews the various members
of the Arthropodia family-bugs to his students.
Dillard and Mr. Howard's ap-
paratus is not a Rube Gold-
berg creation-it is a condens-
er used in chemistry experi-
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TOO MUCH HEAT-Problems arise for Douglas Fontanta,
Chris Buettner, and Sharon Wright when the glass rods they
are each heating accidentally become "stuck" together.
Seven, courses offered in social studies department
Mrs. Johnson wonder ab
and sociology classes.
BUSINESS AND SOCIAL PROBLEMS-Mrs. Jones, Miss Howard, and
out using the overhead projector in their economics
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SYMBOLS OF HISTORY-Mr. Moore and Miss
Stone show off two important symbols of his-
tory-the eagle and the Liberty Bell-that they
often use in their American History discussions.
THEY WENT THAT-A-WAY
-Mr. Cook points out to Stan
Fierbaugh and Kay Moore the
route taken by the Crusaders.
4 The Crusades are the subject
of. a unit of study in World
Growth of world re eoteol in social studies
THE GROWTH AND COMPOSITION of our world is
reflected in our SOCIAL STUDIES classes. AMERICAN
HISTORY gives us a better understanding of our nation-
its problems, its progress, its workings. WORLD HISTORY
presents a broader picture-one of all nations. In TEXAS
HISTORY, students learn of the background of the '6Lone
CIVICS reflects American government. SOCIOLOGY is
the study of the living conditions, behavior problems, and
customs of society. ECONOMICS students explore the fi-
nancial status of the business world-production, distribu-
tion, and consumption of wealth. ADVANCED SOCIAL
STUDIES-a new seminar class-offers extended knowledge
of social studies with emphasis on issues and opinions.
Social Studies students keep abreast with the ever chang-
ing, rapid pace of our world.
AMERICAN HISTORY . . . Miss Irma Stone, B.S.E.
Mr. John Moore, B.S.E.
Mrs. Burnham Jones, B.A.
CIVICS . . . Mrs, Ellene Johnson, M.A.
Mrs. Burnham Jones
MJ. Harvey Cook, B.S.
WORLD HISTORY . . . ...... Mr. Harvey Cook
SOCIOLOGY ................. . . . Mrs. Elclene Johnson
Mrs. Burnham Jones
ECONOMICS ..................... . . . Mrs. Ellene Johnson
ADVANCED SOCIAL STUDIES Mrs. Burnham Jones
' .if ,,ff-4157?
WHATS NEIV?-Mrs. Johnson previews a current issue
of The National Observer and Miss Stone ponders over
an article in U.S. News and World Report for discussion
in their civics classes.
MY OPINION IS MY OWN-In the advanced Social Jones's opinion of a current issue. The purpose of the
studies class Seniors Mary Adams, Ted Tumer, Gemma Course is discussion of leading world events.
Walters, and Reba Raffaelli are intrigued with Mrs.
irlsp P.E. classes re ect fun and challenge
COMPETITION-Sandra Honea and Brenda Jackson compete with
Sherry Parker and Marsha Austin in doing chest stands. Judges are
Mrs. Foulke and Miss Howard.
'LWHO HAS MY GYM SUIT?" "Move over-don't
hog the mirror!"-Shouts such as these echo across
the gymnasium as the girls battle each other in clean
rivalry, square dance to lively music, and strain
muscles during "daily dozens" in GIRLS' P.E. Their
comments are heard in the halls as they complain,
'Tm so sore, I can hardly climb these stairs!"
Muscles appear where one never knew they existed
as classes progress. Standard exercises-sit-ups, push-
ups, and jumping-jacks-bring strains and groans at
first, but they become less difficult with practice.
Regular physical fitness tests check students, progress.
Lessons of being a good winner-or loser-are put
into practice as the girls participate in games of good-
natured rivalry. Intramural and intraclass teams try
their hand at volleyball, tennis, basketball, softball,
uHuman building blocks" form various kinds of
pyramids-another activity reflecting the fun and
challenge of Girls' P.E. class.
GIRLS' P.E. .... Mrs. Lester Foulke, B.S.
Miss Jean Howard, M.S.
TEXAS STAR-Sheila Burke, Barbara Mc- square dancing routine in second-periwl
Bride, Ann Arnold, Pat Beene, Cindy Woods, physical education class. To distingu,
Dana Wright, Kathy Joyner, and Martha YGEUHS, 0116 dance ETOUP Wears fed diCk6YS-
Stevens form a Texas Star as part of their
ON THEIR TOES-In second-period gym Mike
Mayo and Larry King jump for the toss-up-
to start the basketball game. Wiley Gammon,
Dea Howell,-and Larry Forgy wait for a catch.
a f i
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NQT A FIRE POLE-Mr. Odiome referees a rope climbing exercise by
Mike Sprayberry. Don Webb waits for Mike to land to take his turn.
Boys, PE. classes emphasize physical fitness
TIGER TRIO-Coaches Odiome, Kirtley, and Lyle get
caught outside the gym during a pep rally. When they
are in 'their P.E. classes, they do not look so formal.
FUTURE MR. AMERICAS may not all come from
PHYSICAL EDUCATION classes, but the boys put
forth the effort! The reward of strenuous exercising
comes at the first sight of bulging muscles.
A round of daily exercises highlights the class. The
hard workers are evident when physical fitness tests
are given. The tests measure abilities in sit-ups, push-
ups, broad-jumps, rope-climbing, 50-yard dash, and
Teamwork-an asset in any phase of life-is prac-
ticed in sports. All boys play football, basketball, soc-
cer, and baseball in regular classes. They consider the
friendly bouts the greatest method of releasing pent-
up energy after hours and hours of study.
The shrill whistles, the thud of balls, and the victory
shouts at the finale of a game are typical sounds in the
gym. With shouts of uHey, don't lock the basketroom
yet!", boys throw dirty gym suits into baskets as bell-
ringing time approaches.
BOYS' P.E. Mr. G. A. Kirtley, B.S
Mr. Freddy Odiome, BS
Mr. Billy Lyles, BS
JUST A MINUTE-Someone interrupts Miss Morrow and Mrs. Lan
caster during a conference concerning material in their manual, '4Twen
tieth Century Typewritingn, which they use in their first-year classes.
PONDERING POUNDERS-Before Kathy Walker
pounds further on her typing lesson she ponders over
tabulation. Pat Beene has no problems.
781 students enrolled in our business courses
CHECK THIS OUT-Miss Bellew draws a king- a business math student, exactly how to fill one
size check on the board to show Charles Sillivan, out.
Business courses concentrate on omce skills
THE MUSIC OF CLICKING TYPEWRITERS and
adding machines is one of the most popular tunes of
BUSINESS students. Seven hundred eighty-one students
enroll in business courses in a "concerted" effort to
acquire useful skills. The band. is composed of four
instruments-T Y P I N G, SHORTHAND, GENERAL
BUSINESS, and BOOKKEEPING-which harmonize
to produce able office workers.
After the panic of the first timed writings subsides,
students gradually catch the 'Lbeatn of TYPING class.
A constant race exists to see whose bell will ring first!
Perfection is each p,upil's goal, for errors rarely pass
by the watchful eyes of the teachers. Eighty of the 376
Typing I students survive the tabulation, writing prac-
tices, and tests, and join the Typing II crew.
The mystery of a strange language called SHORT-
HAND is revealed to 96 students who are interested
in a short cut which can be used everydayfin lecture
notes today and in jobs of tomorrow. Proficiency and
speed increase as a result of dictation and timed read-
GENERAL BUSINESS sets forth math in a practical
way which can be used in the business world. Balancing
books and figures is another skill desired by career-
minded students, and they acquire it in this course.
The business offices of tomorrow will not lack pro-
ficient workers, for 131 students take BOOKKEEPING
-another land of the business world. Traveling through
this land, students practice the fundamental bookkeep-
ing equation-assets, liabilities, proprietorship. Modes
of study include ledgers, receipts, and practice sets.
BOOKKEEPING ..... .... M rs. Paul Nolte, B.B.A.
Miss Bernadean Bellew, B.S.
GENERAL BUSINESS ..... Miss Ann Morrow, B.S.
Miss Bernadean Bellew
SHORTHAND .... Mrs. George Morrow, M.S.
Mrs. W. R. Gibson, B.B.A.
. . . Mrs. Terry Lancaster, B.B.A.
Miss Ann Morrow
Mrs. George Morrow
Mrs. W. R. Gibson
Mrs. Paul Nolte
TYPIN G .....
THE WRITING ON THE WALL-The writing on the wall
is not handwriting-it is shorthand symbols fbelieve it or
notj projected by Mrs. Morrow and Mrs. Gibson to check out
before class time.
BOOKKEEPERS KEEP BOOKS-Mrs. Nolte shows Andi
Burns how to balance her ledger by using the adding
Talent of art students displayed in Art Week show
A REFLECTION of an ART class is a colorful one,
a creative one. lt mirrors busy students, "dabbling" in
all phases of art-drawing, painting, printmaking, ce-
ramics, sculpture, and crafts.
Special projects-learning to miter frames-add "fin-
ishing touchesn to the course. For variety local artists
visit classesg art films are shown.
An art show-displaying students' work in all areas
of art-is given during Art Week in the spring. Some
work can be viewed all during the year-in the foyer
by the library and on a bulletin board in the main hall.
Art students work diligently on creative posters for
school and community projects, for Parent-Teacher
Association affairs, school campaigns, and the State
Fire Prevention Contest. Other tests of creativity are
place-cards, programs, and yearbooks for school and
Future artists discover an understanding of art-pres-
ent and past-and its importance and use in everyday
living. They find joy in their expression of personal
ART .. Mrs. Van Martin, M.A.
PROSPECTIVE PERSPECTIVE-Shirley DeL0ach begins to
erase a line that will put her perspective problem out of
Fi' g A
PREPARING FOR ART WEEK SHOW-Art students Jim
Hardy, Lola Sue Housek, and their art teacher, Mrs. Martin,
gather various types of art work to be displayed during Art
Show Week. Many talents are evidenced in the displays of
Halloween posters, paintings, and two-dimensional modem art
wonders. These students are in second-period art C1335-
Family life exhibited daily in homemaking courses
TEST PATTERNS-Miss Marshall helps Dorothy Shaver,
Cathy Adams, and Jennifer Hardy decide on material for
TO SUIT THE OCCASION-Mrs. Greene discusses the
importance of posture and dress with Mike Park, Rose
Mary Rigdon, Billy Purtle, and Phillis Hughes, members
of her Family Living Course, These two couples are
dressed for- church and dates.
A 'LSNEAK PREVIEW" of home and family living
is shown daily in HOMEMAKING and FAMILY LIV-
ING classes. The Ncastn consists of sophomore, junior,
and senior girls, the Hpropsnare sewing machines, pots,
and pans. It is produced by teachers, who teach the
parents of tomorrow the responsibilities and skills they
Proficiency is learned in all fields of homemaking-
consumer education, care of the sick, housing, clothing,
cooking, child care, and family compatibility. MBaok-
stage operationsn also continue. Each student carries
on a special home experience project. Films and speak-
er on uCharm and Personality Developmentl' are added
attractions to the homemaking uproductionf'
FAMILY LIVING helps young people have a better
understanding of building a secure happy home. A study
of consumer education-finance and credit-is a special
project. Speakers discussing such subjects as 'cStamps
and Coins as a Hobbyl' are featured during the year.
The 'csneak previewv aids in making the steps to the
real thing an easy, familiar, and pleasant step.
HOMEMAKING Mrs. Mary Sue Dunkin, M.S.
Miss Bernice Marshall, M.A.
Mrs. Vera Greene, M.S.
FAMILY LIVING . . . ....... Mrs. Vera Greene
were-gjqz N ni, H f, Ji I 4 :J .ini L? 51 '-',,.:Ij .6 V.
QUALITY DESIRED-On a consumer-buying field trip,
Mrs. Dunkin, Linda Malone, and Colleen Pavey study
Quality materials of winter coats at Holiday Fashions.
QR . N ,A
SIMPLE SOLDER-106 Puftle and JCITY 101165 current. They are in Mr. Mill,s third-period elec-
perform a soldering Job on a simple electronic tn-,nies Class.
Industrial Education lays occupational foundations
ONE WAY TO LOOK AT IT-Mr. Mills
BENCH FOLDER-Ronald Arnold is folding a piece of metal demonstrates to Joncie Young how to ob-
on the bench folder according to Mr. Millins, his sheet metal tain an auxiliary view of an object in Me.
teacher, chanical Drawing.
Boys develop mechanical skills in shop work
MOTORS, METALS, AND MECHANICAL PENCILS
are Mhomework tools" to students of INDUSTRIAL
In MECHANICAL DRAWING I and II, future archi-
tects create outlines of their dream houses and get a
taste of all phases of mechanical drawing-architectub
al, structural, and pictorial.
ELECTRONICS students+real-life Reddy Kilowatts
-get acquainted with radio equipment, electric motors,
c'Kings of the Roadv, find in AUTO MECHANICS an
opportunity to learn about auto mechanics by actual
work on cars.
In SHEET METAL course, boys learn and practice
aspects of sheet metal work-such as seaming, riveting,
soldering, and tooling.
GENERAL SHOP includes many areas of manual
skills-power mechanics, electricity, drafting, and Wood-
working. In an effort to lay the students' occupational
foundation, the course offers each student a preview of
AUTO MECHANICS .............. Mr. H. C. Radford, B.S.
GENERAL SHOP ............ Mr. Charles Wright, M.Ed.
SHEET METAL, ELECTRONICS .. Mr. ,Iodie Mills, M.Ed.
MECHANICAL DRAWING ............ Mr. Charles Wright
Mr. .Iodie Mills
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GRINDERS-Mr. Radford watches Sam Harris and Mike
Hargis, two Auto Mechanic students in his evening class, grind
SURFACING-As Mr. Wright begins the surfacing of ard Moore, Charles Sillivan, Charles Gunn, Rex
a board on the electric plane, Roger Shumake, Rich- Duncan stand back to avoid the shavings.
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Vocational agriculture boys skilled in arm lgfe
L... , ,
SPARKS FLY-Sparks fly as Mr. Finley instructs Bill
Chism, one of his second-period Vocational Agriculture
students, in the use of the oxygen-acetylene cutting torch.
STUDY MAKES WINNERS-Mr. Finley reviews with Roy
.Autrey, Phillip Huggins, and Bill Chism the rules for entering
the Area Radio Contest.
OLD MCDONALD has nothing on the boys in our
AGRICULTURE classes, They know the latest farm
skills and methods of farm management.
Their homework is most unique. Plants, animals,
and machines are their learning aids. They plant all
types of gardens and raise livestock for sale or slaugh-
ter. They learn to weld and to repair farm machinery
-tractors and plows.
Our future farmers and ranchers do not neglect
other details of farming-record keeping, marketing,
and selling. The Four States Fair displays many of
their animals-those which have received utender, lov-
Agriculture urges ambitious boys to pursue farming
as a career. We hope that they will stick to it, for it
is the farmer to whom we look for countless necessi-
ties of our daily life.
AGRICULTURE .... Mr. N. B. Finley, MA.
WELDERS AT WORK-David Hackett shields
himself from the sparks coming from the elec.
tric welding machine that Jim Anderson is
operating in second-period Agriculture class.
Vocational Office Education attracts career girls
-'4' . ' l
COMPUTERS-Janie Allen waits for Becky Hervey to find a
number on an insurance policy which must be punched into the
computer she is operating. Both work at Mannie Stevens ln-
NEXT LETTER, PLEASE-Brenda Hartzo hands Brenda Wall the
next letter to use in making a new display for the bulletin board
in the Vocational Education room.
CAREER GIRLS seeking office occupations find that
VOCATIONAL OFFICE EDUCATION suits their needs
to a MTU. ln its first year at Texas High, this occupa-
tional training program involves 19 students.
To be qualified for the program, a student must have
completed Typing I, shorthand or bookkeeping, and
possess the interest and physical and mental compe-
tency essential for successful employment. The student
takes required subjects, including 55 minutes of VoEd
training each morning. She is relieved at the end of
fourth period and reports to her training station by
Students put present skills to work and, as a result,
gain self-help, self-confidence, and assurance of a per-
manent job. The businessmen find benefits in being
able to add willing part-time Workers already trained
when they go on the job full-time. The school, too, is
rewarded by adjusting its curriculum to meet the de-
mands of business and society.
VOCATION AL OFFICE EDUCATION ....................
Miss Louise Price, M.B.A.
MASTER THIS-Miss Price checks a master copy with
Sandy Sampson before Sandy runs it off on the dupli-
Distribatifve Education students welcome payday
a a Q
STOCK STAMPER-As a part of Douglas Drum-
mond's on-the-job training at Ragland Cigar Com-
pany, he stamps new supplies for stocking and makes
up orders for delivery.
EARNING A WEEICS PAY is a welcome assign-
ment for DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION students.
Thirty D.E. students-17 boys and I3 girls-attend
regular classes each morning, including one D.E. class,
where they learn fundamentals of selling, marketing,
merchandising, and sales promotion. Then they migrate
over the city to their respective employers.
Having applied for jobs in the spring, they are eager
to go by fall. The types of jobs are various-salesmen
for department, clothing, or shoe stores, sackers or
stockers for 'grocery storesg attendants for service sta-
tions. Here they put into effect their knowledge of busi-
Individual manuals, compiled'by each student, serve
as guides. Through combining this knowledge with prac-
tical experience, they are able to learn a great deal
about the business world!
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION .. Mr. Kenneth Hatton, B.M.
w - 1' 3. W, .-., -f 3,
1 . 3 -
SUPERVISED STUDY-Arthur Thompson spends part of his D,E,
class period with Mr. Hatton, who checks Arthur's individual job manual
before he leaves for work.
DETAIIS-Mr. Stoken makes a detailed report on each
Students-0D'thQ'J0b progress after his regular visits to
each busmess firm where an I.C.T. student is employed.
CHOP, CHOP-Tom Jackson works in the meat de-
partment at Olivet's Grocery Store.
"Learn 150 earng earn to learnw is aim 0 ICT
HEARNING WHILE LEARNINGH is the worthwhile
opportunity offered to INDUSTRIAL COOPERATIVE
It benefits many people-the students who become
prepared for useful employmentg the employers who
are provided with a student who is willing to work.
They find cooperation-among local schools, local busi-
nesses, and industrial establishments.
After concluding a morning of regular class, ICTers
scatter to their various occupations-some which might
become their life,s work and others which help them
earn a living while preparing for other careers.
ICT-in its fourth year at Texas High-participates
in many activities, such as the Homecoming Parade, and
the employee-employer banquet near the end of the
High school youth who are prepared for useful em-
ployment see-in the crystal ball-a secure and practi-
INDUSTRIAL COOPERATIVE TRAINING ..............
Mr. Edward Stoken, M.Ed.
COME TO ORDER-Danny Helms, I.C.T. president discusses
parliamentary procedure with Eddie Barnes and James Gibson
Library furnishes endless sonrces of references
f---.. 1 -
IDEEK-A-BOO?-Mrs. Zachry is not really peekingg she
is "traveling" books to set the shelves in order!
BOUND TO SEE-Dana Sewell is
browsing through the bound volumes
of 'Saturday Evening Post" to see
about an article for a special report.
A LOOK INTO THE FUTURE and a reflection of
the glorious past are daily adventures to those who
look for it. And the most logical place is the LIBRARY.
VVl1ether going simply to browse around or for neces-
sary assignments, term themes, special reports, or proj-
ects-we can find a host of helpful books and aids.
Under the supervision of our new librarian, Mrs. Ethel
Zachry, the library has a "growth spurtv-adding new
books, paperbacks, and bound magazines.
Student helpers aid her by checking out books, col-
lecting fines, straightening shelves, and guiding Mlostn
students to their desired books. Sophomore English
classes familiarize themselves with the library as part
of their course of study.
Doors are open from early morning till late after-
noon but "rush hou.r', occurs at noon. 'cLast minute"
scholars find it a convenient place to prepare for after-
A wide world of knowledge and enlightenment is
available to visitors at the library. The welcome mat
is always out!
LIBRARY Mrs. Ethel Zachry, B.A.
CIRCULATION CENTER-Melinda Akin and Tommy Wyrick library
assistants, stamp due dates on books Donna Bivens and Jennifef Tgeters
are checking out.
Special education pupils obtain balanced training
STUDENTS IN SPECIAL EDUCATION classes re-
ceive a well-rounded education. In addition to regular
subjects-reading, writing, science, English, and social
studies-they study the different phases of the com-
munity-churches, business, and industries, city gov-
ernment, public buildings, and important people.
Special projects for the girls include learning the art
of cooking and sewing. A good-grooming program is
carried out-with tips on hair care and styles.
Arts and crafts are fu.n and useful. Colorful ashtrays
and bookends are created by enthusiastic students. A
bulletin board is another object of interest. Delightful
pictures and captions are attractively arranged and fre-
Audio-visual aids include U. S. maps, city maps, leaf-
lets, special edition of the newspaper, and films-such
as "The History of Texarkanaf,
Students sometimes assemble duplicated material for
the central offices. Their class activities, coupled with
their work experiences, develop well-rounded members
in Special Education.
SPECIAL EDUCATION ...... Mrs. A. A. Robinette, M.Ed.
Mr. Rolfe Wylie, M.S.E.
BEAUTY SALON-Mrs. Robinette puts the finishing
touches on Carol Powell's hair-do after it has been done
at the Special Education "beauty shop."
HANDY HANDS-Mr. Wylie hands Donald
Reed another piece of plywood to cut with
the jig saw. The boys make many useful
wood projects: boxes to contain absence slipsg
serving trays for their mothersg gun racks for
their fathers, feeders for their pets and cabi-
nets for their own rooms.
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"'PatientsM welcome comfort found in rmrseis office
CHECKING BY PHONE-Mrs. Powell, head nurse, stays busy
on the phone contacting her assistants in various schools who
call to check schedules.
WHEN 1200 STUDENTS assemble for eight hours
each day, someone is bound to be hurt or become
ill. When they do, they welcome the comfort received
in the nurseis office.
Mrs. Christine Powell, our school NURSE, greets
complainers and then offers p-ills, bandages, and
soothing words. She keeps an office well-stocked with
equipment-first aid supplies, medicine, and weight
Our routine vision and hearing tests at Texarkana
schools are administered by Mrs. Powell during P.E.
classes. Students in certain grades must be weighed
and measured-another task for our nurse.
Health classes remember her as a speaker, for she
often visits them to speak on various subjects. She
gladly gives advice to students concerning their
Two other school nurses, Mrs. H. F. Johnson and
Mrs. Shirley Finn, assist Mrs. Powell. Girls with
interest in nursing find opportunity to obtain a
taste of the future when they work as assistants in
the nurse's office during their study halls. Although
we deeply appreciate Mrs. Powellls service, We hope
that our reflections contain few pictures of visits to
CONTACT-Janet Hawkins is receiving contact with is having her hearing tested by the Belif, Hearing
Mrs. Powell-but not playing pilot to eo-pilot, She Tester, a service offered through the nu' Office
REGISTRATION LINE-Mrs. Huddleston, to parents and teachers so each can know the
Mrs. Willett, and Mrs. Kirby register Mrs. At-Q other as the parents go through their childrens'
kinson and Mrs. Boze as they come to the second schedules on Visitation Night.
PTA meeting of the year. Name plates are given
P.T.A. promotes weyare of home, school, community
SENIOR ENGLISH STUDENTS-Mr. Sharon Bryan, Mrs. Cecil
Hall, Mrs. H. E. Wright sit in their first-period senior English class
on Parents' Night and listen to their teacher, Mrs. Cupp, explain
the requirements for the course, including memory work from
"TO PROMOTE THE WELFARE of youth in
home school, church, and communityi' is the major
objective of the Texas High Parent-Teacher Associa-
To achieve this objective they participate in many
projects, in addition to regular meetings the third
Tuesday of each month. The money derived from
their rummage sale is spent for a very outstanding
event-the Senior Prom. The tremendous support
they gave the school bond issue last May was cli-
Under the leadership of president, Mrs. S. D.
Winham, the dynamic group takes great strides to-
ward another goal-the enlistment of 500 members.
The yearly theme 'cWe the P.T.A. Participate in the
Community Story" is carried out in seven meetings
-featuring speakers, films, and entertainment by
our choral and band groups.
We extend a 'Qtip of the hat" to our friends-the
members of the P.T.A.
Tiger Booster Club completes "Tiger-sizew projects
FAMILY NIGHT-Tiger Boosters meet each Monday night in the
Tiger gym to see films of the football game played on the previous
HELPING THE TIGERS WIN STATE, according
to TEXAS HIGH TIGER BOOSTER CLUB mem-
bers, is an uunwritten law" in their constitution.
This dynamic group is composed of moms, dads,
and friends who want to assist the school in the
progress of the athletic department. They migrate
over the city to obtain revenue-selling ads in the
football programs, membership cards, decals, and
Chartered buses of proud Tiger fans travel to out-
of-town games as a result of the tireless planning
by the Booster Club. Football players devour count-
less watermelons at a supper for them in the early
The football banquet and All-Sports banquet are
the best-thanks to the Booster Club. The club helped
purchase the sharp blazers donned by basketball and
football players and coaches. They strive each year
to make a lasting contribution to the athletic pro-
gram. This year they assisted in the purchase of new
cameras for the school.
President Charles Collins leads the group through
a year of 'Tiger-sizedw projects and progress. They
work as a team-boosting our athletic teams, plaster-
ing every other car in town with signs declaring
"Tigers No. I". A reflection of our school catches
glimpses of our friends--the Tiger Booster Club!
BIG BOOSTERS-Tiger Booster Club members pose after Pat Patman, Sam Ball, Jimmy Carroll, Charles Collinsg
a regular meeting. ,Front row: Mrs. H. W. Knight, Bill Third row: John Cunningham, Joe Norwood, B. D. Pate,
Langford, Mrs. Neal Jonesg Second row: A. C. Pounds, Jimmie White, George Adams, John Wyrick.
Band Lo ally lab lencls moral, financial support
NTHREE BOXES OF POPCORN, PLEASE!" is a fa-
miliar phrase Hpoppedn to members of the BAND LOY-
ALTY CLUB. Such exclamations are heard every Fri-
day during football season, as boosters operate the
concession stands-their major money-making project.
The money goes to carry out their object-promoting
the welfare of each band member in school and commu-
nity. Some ,goes to pay for entrance fees, transportation,
and meals to contests. Other goes for payments on
Band members also are indebted to the Loyalty Club
for the convenience of the yellow Mband vanv which
transports instruments and uniforms on trips. The ever-
active club provides sponsors and drivers for the van,
Led by their president, James Francis, the club meets
monthly to find new ideas on how to arouse an enthusi-
astic interest of students and parents in various phases
and activities of the band. In a uconcertedv effort, they
lend all possible support-both moral and financial-to
all programs of the band.
A band with a number-one rating truly deserves an
LOYALTY LINE-Band Loyalty Club member, Mr. Cliff Holden, eager, hard-working Loyalty Club-and they have one!
Mr. and Mrs. James Edwards, Hrs. ,Iames Francis, and Mrs.
J. H. Hamriek visit before the meeting is called to order.
wait in line at half-time for refresh-
COUNTING HOUSE-Band Loyalty Club members gather at Mr. Ingranfs house
after a football game to count the money received from concessions. Pictured are Mrs.
Buettner, Mr. Ford, Mrs. Holden, Mr. Ingram, Mr. Francis tpresidentl, and Mr. Purtle.
Cafeteria serves two schools - in record time
EFFICIENCY EXPERTS-Mr. and Mrs, Russell are effi
cicncy experts in keeping all cafeteria records in good
CRYSTAL CLEAR-Lillian Boddie, Harry Brown, JoAnna
Stromile, and Dorothy Allen take pride in the crystal clear
glasses used in the cafeteria.
ALTHOUGH THE LUNCH period lasts only forty min-
utes, the work of the cafeteria staff lasts from udawn
to setting sun." They arrive by seven oaclock each morning
to prepare lunch for a huge family of Tigers.
At 11:30 Tiger Cubs from Pierce Junior High
invade the cafeteriag the second invasion-this time itis
full-grown Tigers-swarm in at 12:35. Afternoon duties
are many-cleaning tables, washing trays and dishes, mak-
ing the lunch room spotless in preparation for the follow-
Heading this very vital staff of our school system is
Mrs. James Russell-buyer, planner, manager, and co-
ordinator. Assisting her is her husband, the friendly Mice
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1.1-11 its an s gilt
CHEERFUL CHEFETTES-Mcsdames Parker, Deaver, A-
dams, Harmon. Stromile, Butler, Marshall, Jones, Humble, and
Golihar seem cheerful enough as they begin their daily
Maintenance crew keep Tigerland in good shape
MR. FIX-IT-James Foster and Sarge fMr. Sorrelll get
Sarge's tools ready for another repair job.
FAITHFUL FIVE-Bertha Mitchell, Lee Lewis, Leola
Franklin, L. B. Russ, and Clara White, our faithful five
custodians, are always willing to help in anyway-even
KNOWING THE TROUBLE you have keeping your
own room neat, you can imagine the problems created
by 1200 students. Keeping the school buildings and
grounds clean is the task of the MAINTENANCE
They are first to arrive at school and the last to
leave. Before school they begin their duties-opening
doors and windows, turning on lights, raising blinds.
After the last meetings in the buildings are over-
sometimes late at night-they reverse their morning
Mr. W. T. De Loach supervises these ardent-working
maintenance men, maids, and custodians, who perform
a great service-by keeping Tigerland "well-groomed."
1' -71 'I
, Ellgyri E,
CLEANING UP-Mr. DeLoach reads directions
for the use of the disinfectant POR-0-CEL-used
in all schools.
ophomore Class Ufficers
MIKE MAYO PHIL HAY
SEPTEMBER BRINGS A FLOOD of perplexed
Sophomores, swarming about with bewildered faces.
And what is a sophomore? It's a strange animal
from junior high that tries to act as much like a
high school student as possible.
As sophomores we are insecure at first but soon
become at home in a great society of Tigers. A sock
hop in our honor "initiates" us. We develop class
pride and togetheruess, shouting in an effort to cap-
ture the Uspiriti' stick.
SUSAN SATTERFIELD DAVID JAMES
We choose those to represent us-class officers,
home room officers, class favorites.
Good-naturedly we take kidding about being 'csilly
Sophomoresw and willingly take our places during the
lunch hour in the back, leaving the uSenior stepsv to
their rightful owners.
As the school year sails along, teasing gradually
subsicles and the lively class of 768 begins making its
mark at our school.
Sophomores dread registration da
in late A agast
K Julie Ablesq,
Sherry Ahney ., "
O. V. Bonner
Guides orient new students through tour o campus
LIO3 or 5103?-Jim Wright, Student Council
guide, explains to Charlie Halderman the
symbols ML" and NSU on his new schedule.
Receipt 0 schedules produces arwczety and awe
Hartha Ann Chappell
Glenda Choate ,
Joe Cole 4
364 Sophomores smile for yearbook photographers
Nancy Davis 1
Bill Dawson v
Chuck Dixon ,.
STRINGING ALONG-To be sure Kathy
Love is the right distance from the camera,
Mrs. Tong measures with a piece of string.
After prelude, Lmclerelassmen plan, or busy year
Mr Tong, the "mug-shot" man, waits fora
signal to shoot her yearbook picture on
Registration Day in August.
Rose Ann Gibson
First pcmdemonium soon lapses into regular routine
Roslyn Haile K
Principal announces! appoimfme li of class sponsors
K , M ,
CM ,M 7
Hatton, Miss the couch at the faculty Christmas party given in the Home
Mills take up all making cottage by Mr. McGuire and Mr. Peters.
Ricky Hildreth I
Sandra Hughes J
Linda Hurst '
Wide variety of courses challenges Sophomores
5 5 Richard Hutcheson
' 2 Brenda Jackson
' Dixie James
Jerry Jones A,
Paula J ones
Russian is cilluremertt for ambitious students
Lesley McGee ,
Sarah McMurry J
Ii O li KS
in J' i 'Lf
il 1 fx! lJkf'V"
Assembly programs Lmfrzgue Lrst year students
Gary Miller ,W
MIXED ENIOTIONS-An mterestm study in mixed emo the appearance of three convicts from the State penitentiary
tions is .1 section of qophomore boys 1n a Sp6C13l assembly at Huntsville Texas who told their stories leading to im.
High school traditions soon become amilicir
, Floyd Nelson 'r
J Dale Nichols
Variety of organizations
ni Pat Patman
call for many decisions
Sophomores win "spirit .stickw in competition yells
1 Elizabeth Rankin
Q. lx 0
rl R 695,359
Terry Rehkopf .
WHYNER AGAIN-David James, class president, comes from the ,
balcony to accept the Hspirit stick" from cheerleader Kathy Yocom. Harry Rhodes
Charles Rinehart I
Cary Ritter if
J an Robinson
Jenner Sanford 97"
Susan Satterfieid 'Q jf
fo 0 exemptions is experienced for first time
4 YW' 'Vi Tommy Scale
I, Betsy Shields
S7 Don Shipp A
"' Jerry Short
X Larry Shumate
Carol Sims! "
' 'TS 4+ Mike Sprayberry
4 wa, Kathy Spriggs
' -X.,-f Royce Steed
A Pat Stout
A Tj Betsy Strother
Z fs Wx .lohn Sullivan
Resqful moments for ophs are ew and far between
GETTING READY FOR CHRISTMAS-Mike Mayo, president of
Home Room 205, decorates the bulletin hoard as part of the Christ-
Biology explorers finally clarqfy unknown Mbngsw
UNBELIEVABLE-Paula Jones can hardly be-
lieve what she sees as she examines a segment of
earthworms in Mr. Reynolds' sixth-period biology.
End ofyear fads sophs ready for relaxation
Ronald Windham fc-:p
Richard Workman , if
Lonnie Wooten i
Dana Wright 3
Cary Wright l
I ack Young X w,.
.loncie Young L
junior Class Officers
ARTIE STARR ROBERTA KEEN
JUBILANT JUNIORS TAKE A GIANT step out of
the land of unobodiesw into the territories of middle-
classnien. Although we are objects of a few razzes from
upperclassmen, we bestow enough teasing to Sopho-
mores to survive until next year.
Gigantic headaches-chemistry, American history-
are relieved by the delightful junior play, the day of
ordering Senior rings. We choose those to receive hon-
JIM WRIGHT ROBERT MUSSELMAN
ors-class officers, class favorites, club officers.
The Honor Society becomes a challenge and a reality.
Campaigns for cheerleaders and student body officers
for our ubig year" loom before us. We strive for the
honor of representing our school at Boy's and Girls'
Our Junior year reflects good times . . . happy faces
. . . anticipation of our last year at Texas High.
funiors begin ear with feeling of confidence
J an Atkinson
Assembly spirit mounts high from funior section
CO, JUNIORS, CO-The Junior assembly section
tries to outdo Sophomores and Seniors in Tiger
spirit. To show their loyal support, they display
special banners at the Dallas Hillcrest pep rally.
Class Officers chosen rom long list of nominees
Rasstart language coarse attracts mtdafleclassmen
KJV fx- :nf
Guess again ts theme or taking I TED tests
A fqwj Lee Duncan
J anis Ellis
fig' Frances Fahrni
Juniors present fantas -"The Mouse That Roared
' Kathryn Fischer
Susan Gill 'J'
Terry Glover TF
N eta Gregg
Pep squad backs Tigers at out 0 town games
LOADED-Junior Tigerettes Sandra Barnett, Tina Taylor, and Gelea
Copeland are loaded and ready to boaid thc special bus for Fort Worth
to the semi-final football game against Odessa Permian.
.l ack Hall
J ack Hehn ,
English research themes pile up at cleciclline time
SWEET RELIEF-Carol Baker has a taste of sweet relief when
she hands Mrs. Terry her English research theme.
5011 Juniors inducted into ationnl Honor Society
Nelda ,lean Holder A
Jim Holland Xa'
Elizabeth Hopkins 1 1
Paula Hopkins X in-Y
Ronnie Jeans My
Barbara Johnson -cv
J oy Keenum
Jo Lynn Kelley
Happiness reigns as '66 cheerleaders are revealed
Seven sponsors are chosen, to lead class events
TO BE CONTINUED-Mr. Cook, Mrs. Stinson, Miss Morrow, and Mr. Moore-
four of the seven Junior sponsors-hold a meeting at noon to finish Junior- rv'
Brooxie Lee ff'-7
J une Lowe
Otey Lumpkin -so
Larry MacKenzie f 'ww !
Katie McGee ! 1 ev'
Mike McGraw ,V44 '
Sandra McLeroy ff
Juniors share Ln academzcs awards Ln assembl
.l im Manning
Gayla Matthews X if
Trisha Merrell 4.
fnniors enact enrrent events Ln soezal stndzes
Mary Beth Parks
Mary Ellen Perkins
I K Gwynne Phillips
f P Tommy Phillips,
'jf Bool' Powell'
Class avorites revealed when yearbooks arrive
MEET MCCEE-Director Mrs. Keyton brings McGee, her gift from the Junior play cast, to
sshow to members Buddy Blackwood, Judy Hildreth, Katie McGee, Debby Morris, and Billy
Gzrlsp and Bo .S State wmners plan Austzn jazunt
Rodne ' Rhoden
March blows in lively student-bod elections
THE LATEST NEWS-South of the auditorium congregate at noon to gather and circulate news.
is the unofficial reserved area for Juniors who In ten minutes much "waterfront" can be covered.
Juniors have special spot for noon-time gosszp
Urclerin Senior rin 5 brin 5 ear to climax
3 3 3 Y
WHAT IS THE JOKE?-Mr. Howard stifles a laugh at
something-a joke maybe-as he and two other .lunior
sponsors, Mrs. Wylie and Mrs. Works, sell tickets at the
Junior play, "The Mouse That Roaredf'
Eleventh graders new ready or role 0 Senwrs
J eff White
J im Wright
eniors . . .
enior Q 1 glass Ufjicers
' - 3-RR. ,lk
JOE HYDE KATHY YOCOM
WE PAUSE TO REFLECT on a glorious Senior year
and we see friendly faces . . . "swinging" parties . . .
victorious ball games. The Senior ring-our status
symbol-represents new privileges and honors, such as
holding club and class offices . . . being named Home-
coming royalty . . . electing class favorites.
Our Senior year reflects making plans . . . taking
College Boards and entrance exams . . . slaving over
ACT tests . . . ordering graduation invitations . . . ap-
LINDA VINCENT RANDY JONES
plying for college.
It mirrors unforgettable memories of good times . . .
the Senior prom . . . graduation parties . . . Baccalau-
reate . . . Senior assembly . . . frosty nights filled with
frantic cheering at football games.
At Commencement we walk across the stage-proud
of our accomplishments, misty-eyed at fond memories.
We realize, though, that we have crossed only a sea-
the ocean lies before us.
Seniors begin final round with sense 0 smngness
AY lg Library Club lg French
Club 2, 3g Drama Club 2, treas.
3g Thespians 2, 3g National Honor
Society 2, 3g Student Council 3
AY lg Pep Squad lg FHA lg
AY 3g Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
AY l, 2, 3g Spanish Club lg
Drama Club 3.
Library Club lg DE 3.
FHA hist. l, 2g Pep Squad lg
Library Club l, 2, 3g Spanish
Club 2, 3g VOEC treas. 3.
.IOHN S. ALLISON
Latin Club lg Spanish Club 2g
Russian Club 3g AY 3.
Student Council lg AY 1, 2,'3g
Latin Club l, treas. 2g Alpha Sig-
ma Rho 3.
VICTOR O. ASHMORE
FFA lg Library Club lg VIC 2g
Student Council lg AY 2, 3g
Drama Club 2, 3g Alpha Sigma
AY 3g Drama Club 3.
Library Club lg French Club lg
Seniors show varied talents in assembly stunts
Spanish Club 2
V A41 FHA lg Library Club lg VIC 3.
Latin Club 2g AY 25 Key Club 2,
3g Student Council 2, 35 Mu Al-
pha Theta Qres. 3.
Spanish Club lg AY l, 2, 35 VIC
l ' held?
sin' ix. i
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UNDISCOVERED TALENTS-In assembly senior
students show undiscovered talents-fBrenda
Young? Trochia perches perilously on the spirit
ladderg .lean Copeland looks not at all like a
fierce football playerg and coach Rosemary Cody
fails to he too tough with Karen Massey-all
AY 1, 3, French Club 1, 3.
MARY E. BATH
Spanish Club 1, Pep Squad 1.
Latin Club 1, Student Council 2,
Quill and Scro1l 2, 3, Yearbook
Staff 2, Sports Editor 3, Alpha
Sigma Rho 3, Mu Alpha Theta 3.
SHERRY KAY BECK
AY 1, French Club 1, 2, FTA 1,
2, 3, Student Council 3, FHA
vice pres. 2, pres. 3.
TED BEDSOLE, JR.
AY 1, 2, Drama Club 3, Alpha
Sigma Rho 3.
Russian Club 3.
Leadership is tested in academic, club activities
Latin Club 1, 2, 3, Library Club 2
3, Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
AY 1, 2, 3, Latin Club 1, FTA 2,
3, French Club 3, Alpha Sigma
Latin Club 1, 2, AY 1, 2, Spanish
Club 3, FTA 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2, AY 2.
AY 1, 2, 3, Pep Squad 1, 2, Latin,
Club 1, Spanish Club 2, Drama
Club 2, 3, Student Council 3.
AY 2, 33 Spanish Club 2, vice '
pres. 3g Key Club 3.
DONALD BRUCE BLANKE
Latin Club 1, 2g AY 1, 2, 3
Ina Club 3.
Pep Squad lg Latin Club lg Dra-
ma Club 2g Alpha Sigma Rho 3
French Club 2, 35 Drama Club 3
LANA MARIE BOOKOUTW
Library Club 3g Drama Club 3.
r Seniors M
incite class eonseiousn
DECA 35 FHA 3.
Latin Club 1, 2, pre
Mu Alpha Theta 3g
Mu Alpha Theta 3.
3 LINDA BROWN
Latin Club 1g AY
s. 35 AY 2, 3g
Key Club 3.
1, 2, 33 FHA 3
Latin Club 1, 2g Mu Alpha Theta
33 Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
AY 1, vice pres. 2 and 35 Spanish
Club 1, 2g Student Council 2g
Drama Club 33 Alpha Sigma Rho
PAUL S. BRYAN
Spanish Club 1, 2g AY 1, 2, 3g
Student Council 25 Drama Club
35 Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
AY 1, vice pres. 2, pres. 3g Span-
ish Club 1, 2, Student Council 2,
35 Alpha Sigma Rho 33 Mu Alpha
AY 33 Library Club 3.
AY 1, 23 Key Club 2, 35 Student
Council 2, 35 Latin Club 23 Alpha
Sigma Rho 3.
Sponsors constitute lyfeline of class activities
CHEERFUL ELEVEN-Senior sponsors show the
real Christmas spirit by getting together at the an-
nual party given by Mr. McGuire and Mr. Peters
just before the holidays.
Ladies: Mesdames Miller, Morrow, Cross, Russo,
and Miss Howard. Gentlemen, Monsieurs Thomas,
Wylie, McFerran, Stoken, Gaines, and Jennings.
Spirited Seniors stir pep with banners, streamers
Dlllllllkibibfll Ht F 683355
SENIORS SAY-In all football pep rallies the Senior boys keep
the,Tiger spirit boiling with banners and streamers and shouts.
At the Longview Lobo assembly the whole male section stands
up and never fades with their yells and applause for the Num-
5 ,- i f
1. ,.: I. , L
ber-One Tigers. Leading the pack are Gary Ainsworth, Phil
Railey, Chris Buettner, Eddie Farnsworth, Mark Sherrer, Paul
Bryan, Murray Bryan, Art Steele, Bobby Curtis, Charles White,
and Bill Jones.
Spanish Club l, 2g AY l, 2, 3,
Pep Squad lg Tiger Lilies 2, sec.
33 Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Student
Council 3g French Club 2, pres. 3.
AY 1, 2, 3, Latin Club lg FTA 2,
35 Spanish Club 3, Mu Alpha
DIANNA LANE BURT
French Club lg FTA 3.
JOHN A. CANNADAY, J R.
W' A 'f" AY 3.
French Club 2
AY 1, 2, 3, Drama Club 1, 2, 3,
Press Club 2, 35 Spanish Club 2,
33 Thespian 2, 33 Tiger Times
French Club 1g FTA 1, treas. 2,
pres. 3, Choral Club Sweetheart
25 Library Club 1.
MARY SUSAN CHADICK
Latin Club 1, 2, vice pres. 3,
French Club 2, sec. 33 Student
Council 2, FTA 2, 3, Mu Alpha
Theta 3, National Honor Society
2, sec. 35 English Academic
JERRY W. CHAPMAN
AY 1, French Club 2, Library
Club 2, 35 DECA 3.
Homework haunts grade-conscious college candidates
Library Club 1, DECA 2
Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
Pep Squad 1, AY 1, 2, vice pres.
33 French Club 1, 2, Rosebuds 1,
sec. 2, vice pres. 3, Quill and
Scroll 2, 3, Yearbook Staff 2,
Copy Editor 33 National Honor
Society 2, 3, FTA 3, Press Club
NAN CAROL COLEMAN
AY 1, 2, 35 Pep Squad 1, 2g
French Club 1.
FFA sec. 1g AY 3, Alpha Sigma
HELEN JANE COOK
Latin Club 1, 2, 3, Pep Squad l,
2, 3, AY 2, Alpha Sigma Rho 3.,
Spanish Club 1, 2, AY 1, 2, Pep
Squad 1, 2.
Spanish Club 1, 2, Pep Squad l,
Student Council 1, sec. 3, AY 1,
2, 3, Tiger Lilies 2, Thespians 2,
3, Drama Club 3, Homecoming
JUDY KATHERINE COUCH
Spanish Club 1, 2, AY 3, VOEC
pres. 3, Student Council 3.
Latin Club l, Sweetheart 2, Na-
tional Honor Society 2, 3, AY 1,
p. ch. 2, sec. 3, Pep Squad 1, 2,
Rosebuds 1, rep. 2, 3, Press Club
3, Cheerleader 3, Class pres. 1.
Spanish Club 1, Drama Club 3.
In ormal ormalzty appears on registration day
ONLY THE TOP MATTERS- On
Registration Day in August Senior
boys dress for comfort as much as pos-
sible when they line up to have their
yearbook pictures made. Lloyd Fields
and Ken Fortner suffer in full dress,
Bob Hicks and George Wood resort to
madras shorts, Allen Powers and Art
Steele leave off their coats until the
Football fever ills every Friday for four months
DOLORIS RUTH CREED
FHA par. 1, VOC 3.
Spanish Club 1, 3, AY 1, 2, 3,
Library Club 2, French Club 2, 3,
Russian Club 3, Drama Club 3,
National Honor Society 2, S..
AY 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club 2, 3.
AY l, 2, 3, Spanish Club 1, 2,
Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
AY l, 3, Spanish Club 1, 2.
Pep Squad l,i3S, Latin Club 2, All
pha Sigma Rho 3.
DAVID ALTON DAVIS
FFA 1, 2, rep. 3, AY 3.
Spanish Club l, DECA 2, Drama
KATHY DAVIS ,N
Pep Squad l, 3, Latin Club 2, Al-
pha Sigma Rho 3.
Pep squad l, Spanish Club l, 2,
AY 1, 2, 3, Library Club l, Quill
and Scroll 2, 3, Yearbook Staff 2,
Activities and Organization editor
3, National Honor Society 2, 3,
Student Council 2, Mu Alpha
Report cards are reminders of impending dangers
Pep Squad 13 AY lg FTA 1, 2,
sec. 33 FHA 23 Mu Alpha Theta
AY 1, 23 Spanish Club 1, 2g Dra-
ma Club 2, 33 Press Club 33 Pep
Pep Squad 1, 2, capt. 3g AY 1, 2,
33 French Club 1, 2, 33 Press
French Club lg AY 1, 2, 33 Alpha
Sigma Rho 3.
AY 1, 23 Spanish Club 1, 23 Al-
pha Sigma Rho 3g DECA 3.
Latin Club lg AY 1, 2, 33 Alpha
Sigma Rho 3.
AY 33 Drama Club 3.
NANCY KAY DUKE
Pep Squad 13 AY 1, 2, 33 FTA 1,
2, treas. 3g Latin Club lg French
Club 23 National Honor Society 2,
33 Mu Alpha Theta 33 Alpha Sig-
ma Rho 3.
NANCY SUE DUKE
ROYALTY ON THE SIDELINE5-After Ihfb COIOI1HIi0l1 of or retires to the sidelines to enjoy the coming victory
the Queen and presentation of her maids, the Court of Hon- against the Tyler Lee Rebels.
Homecoming Day events create 'Tfecwenw or .seven
REX W. DUNCAN
AY 1, 2, 35 Library Club 15 FFA
2, vice pres. 35 Student Council 35
Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
Pep Squad 15 AY 1, 2, 35 FTA 2,
35 FHA 25 Spanish Club treas. 3.
AY 1, 25 Spanish Club 1, 25 Dra-
ma Club 2, 35 Majorette 2, 3.
Spanish Club 1, 25 AY 1, 35 Pep
Squad 15 Drama Club 35 Press
Latin Club 1, 25 AY 15 Key Club
2, 35 Mu Alpha Theta 3.
AY 15 VIC 3.
Saturday promises no relief from endless tasks
CHARLOTTE EN DSLEY
FHA 15 VOEC 3.
Student Council 1
Club 25 AY 1, 2.
LIN DALYN EDWARDS
Latin Club 1, 25 AY 15 Library
Club-15 FTA 2, 35 Alpha Sigma
Rho 35 Mu Alpha Theta 3.
DAVID WAYNE ELLISON
AY 25 Thespians 2, 35 Drama
Club 2, 3.
WHO DO YOU HAVE?-After they receive their schedules, Ted
Bedsole, Barbara Bentlegf and Richard Anderson compare them to
see whether they have the same teachers and classes.
GARY FALG OUT
Spanish Club I, pres. 22 AY 2,
vice pres. 3, Key Club 2, treas. 3,
Student Council 2, 3, National
Honor Society 2, pres. 3, Mu Al-
pha Theta 3.
AY 3, Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
BRENDA JO FINIGAN
FHA 1, Spanish Club I, 2, 3,
Pep Squad I, Latin Club 1, FTA
I, 2, 3, French Club 2, 3, Library
Club 2, 3, National Honor Society
2, 3, Mu Alpha Theta 3, Alpha
Sigma Rho 3, Academic Award-
Biology I, Unified Geometry 2.
,f .,,. 1
Overworkeci Seniors welcome Thanksgiving break
Library Club I, DECA 3.
AY 1. 3, Spanish Club 2g Press
RITA CAROLYN FOMBY
Latin Club 1, AY 2.
Drama Club 2, Library Club 2,
Mu Alpha Theta 3, AY 3, Alpha
Sigma Rho 3, FTA Beau 3, Ham
Radio Club pres. 3.
Latin Club 1, Library Club 1, 2,
Russian Club 3.
BRENDA JEAN FRANCIS
FHA lg AY 1, 3g Library Club lg
Drama Club 3.
Library Club lg Drama Club 1, 3.
AY 1, 2, 3g Spanish Club I, 2g
Majorette I, 2, 3g Drama Club 2,
35 Library Club l.
EMY LOU FRANTZ
Latin Club lg AY 1, 2, 3, Library
Club I, 25 French Club 2g Rus-
sian Club 3g Student Council 3,
Drama Club 3.
FHA 1, 25 Latin Club 15 French
Club 2, Alpha Sigma Rho 3g FTA
of showing off Senior rings lasts .
JUST IN CASE-Martha Langley and Bobbie McDowell-quite
by accident, of course-keep their Senior rings in plain view.
MARY JANE GABOUR
Spanish Club 2, 3g AY 2, 3g Tiger
FFA 1, 23 treas. 3g AY 3.
CARLA .IUNE GALLAGHER V
Latin Club 1, 2, 35 FTA 1, 2, 33
Library Club 1, prog. ch. 2, 3g
Drama Club 33 French Club 3.
Library Club 1, 2g AY 2, 35 VIC
Latin Club 1, 23 Student Council
25 Ham Radio Club 35 Alpha Sig-
ma Rho 3.
WILLIAM GOLDEN 4
Latin Club 1, Library Club 1, 2,
3g Spanish Club 2, 3, AY 1, 3.
many mouths after their debut tu lute August
COME ON AROUND-Gary Mitchell pays for his
ring as a Balfour representative gives the sign for
another Senior to come on around so he can give them
Library Club 2g Mu Alpha Theta
3g Ham Radio Club 3, Alpha Sig-
ma Rho 3g Academe Chemistry
Award 2g National Merit Finalist
.IANICE LOY GREEN
Latin Club 1, 2, sec. 3, Pep Squad
lg AY 1, 25 Drama Club 1, 2, vice
pres. 33 French Club 25 National
Honor Society 2, 35 Thespians 2,
3g YWTK 2.
Autobiographies brmg back many orgotten. moments
Drama Club 3.
AY 2, 3, Library Club 3, VIC 3.
JAMES W. GURLEX
Library Club 3.
AY 1, 2, 3.
Library Club 2, Russian Club 3.
French Club 1, 2, vice pres. 3, Li-
braly Club 1, 23 Drama Club 1, 23
Press Club 1, vice pres. 2, 3g Key
Club 2, National Honor Society 2,
3g Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Student
Council 3g FHA Beau 3, Tiger
Times Staff 1, 2, Editor 3g Aca-
demic Award English 1 and 2.
AY 1, 2, 3, Drama Club 3.
JUDY ANN HAMILTON
Pep Squad lg FHA 1, VOEC 3.
DON W. HAMRICK
Spanish Club 3g AY 35 Student
Student Council 1, 2, 3g FFA rep.
lg vice pres. 2g AY 2, 3.
Lunch period provides physical and mental ijt
PHYLLUS ANN HANDLEY
Latin Club 1.
Pep Squad 1, Spanish Club
1, 2g French Club 3, AY 3.
VOEC hist. 3.
Spanish Club 2, 3g Drama
TOM BRUCE HAY
Drama Club 1, 2, 35 Press
Club 2, 3g Student Council 2,
3, Key Club 3, Tiger Times
THE SHARE-YOUR-LUNCH BUNCH-Janie Burkett gives
Rosemary Cody and Lavonne Dews part of her dessert-fruit
cake-because they forgot to bring their lunches.
TV watching becomes M uni, assignment-every night
Latin Club I.
Student Council 2, 33 VIC 2, pres.
Alpha Sigma Rho 33 AY 33 Dra-
ma Club 3.
FFA I, rep. 23 Student Council 3.
Latin Club .Ig AY 3g Mu Alpha V
Library Club 2g VOC 3.
' N: ,
A iw: --
WHITE PAPER REPORT-Diane Shackleford waits for Donna
Stover to tune in the NBC White Paper report on American
diplomacy. Then they will take notes like mad to use in Civics
Library Club 15 FHA 33
VOEC 35 Student Council 3.
Student Council I, 3, Latin
Club I, 2, 33 Press Club sec.
2, pres. 3g Quill and Scroll 2,
gg Tiger Times assoc. editor
College entrance examinations set offpanie buttons
gag Spanish Club 2, 33 Drama Club
1, AY 1, 33 Yearbook Staff lg
Mu Alpha Theta 3, Student Coun-
AY 1, 2, 35 Latin Club lg French
Club 2, Student Council 3, FTA
it Library Club 2, VOEC 3.
ll Pep Squad 13 AY 1, 3g FTA 1, 2,
IEQEQ FHA 1, National Honor Socie-
ty 2, 3, Latin Club 35 Alpha Sig-
ma Rho 3.
Pep Squad lg French Club 1, 2,
3, Drama Club 3, FTA 33 Library
We-Z AY 1, 2, 3, Pep Squad 1, 2, Dra-
ma Club 2, French Club 2g FTA
39 Press Club 3.
LOLA SUE HOUSE
LINDA KAY HORTON
Student Council 1, Pep Squad 1,
29 AY 1, 2, 33 French Club 1, 2,
Rosebuds 1, 2, 3, Cheerleader 3.
'N' Q TOMMY HOWIE
Latin Club 15 AY 3.
Latin Club 13 AY 1, 2, 35 Pep
Squad 1, 23 Rosebuds 1, 2, treas.
33 Alpha Sigma Rho 3, Cheer-
Maltitade of college blanks baffle applicants
TRY FOR THE JACKPOT-Art
Steele lays his homework aside to work
further on filling out applications to
the colleges of his choice. No senior
fills out just one application!
:xi K, T lr
Spanish Club 1, 2, Russian Club
Latin Club lg Drama Club 1, 2, 3,
Thespians 2, 3.
AY 2, 35 Spanish Club lg Drama
.lo ANN HUTCHESON
Latin Clip l, 2g Pan Squad lg
Press Clu, 3, Mu Aly ' Theta 3
lzristmas holidays are welcome break before finals
Student Council 1 Latin
L 3 ' ' Club 1,
2. 3: French Club 3.
Student Council 14 2, rep. 3g Dra-
ma Club 13 Key Club 2g AY 1, 2,
3: National Honor Society 2, 33
Boys State 23 Mu Alpha Theta 33
French Club 33 Alpha Sigma Rho
33 Class treas. 1 and 2, pres. 33
Thespians 1, pres. 25 Class favor-
Drama Club 1, 2, 35 Alpha Sigma
Pep Squad 1, 2, AY I, 25 French
Club 1. 2, 35 Drama Club 2.
Spanish Club 15 AY 1, 2, 39 Dra-
ma Club 3g Student Council 1, 2.
AY 1, 2, 33 FTA 1, 2, 35 Drama
Club 1, 2, Library Club 2, 35 Lat-
in Club lg Pep Squad 1.
VIC 2, 3g Student Council 3.
DAVID C. JOHANNES
DE parl. 3.
AY 1, 2, 35 Spanish Club 2, 3.
GARY T. JONES
WILLIAM JONES, JR.
Spanish Club Ig AY 132, 33 Li'
brary Club 15 Alpha Sigma Rho
End of first semester lessens load for
JUDITH NANN KELLY
FHA 1, 2, Spanish Club 3.
FTA 1, Spanish Club 1, 2, AY 1,
2, 3, Student Council 1, 2, Press
Club 2, 3, Tiger Times Staff 3.
Latin Club 1, 2, AY 2, 3, Alpha
Sigma Rho 3.
LARRY JOE KING
Library Club 1.
AY 2, 3, Library Club 2, Mu
Alpha Theta 3, Drum Major 3.
Latin Club 2, 3.
FHA vice pres. 1, 2, 3, Library
Club 2, sec. 3, Quill and Scroll 2,
3, Press Club 2, 3, Tiger Times
French Club 1, 2, AY 1, 2, 3,
Student Council 1, 3, Key Club
vice pres. 2, pres. 3, Class favorite
2, Drama Club 3, Boys State 2,
Class vice pres. 2 and 3.
RONALD WAYNE JONES
AY 2, 3, Drama Club 3.
Latin Club 1, 2, AY 1, 2, 3, Key
Club 3, Student Council 2,
YWTK 1, Alpha Sigma Rho 3,
Mu Alpha Theta 3, Boys State 2.
Student Council 13 Latin Club 13
Pep Squad 1, 2g AY 1, 2, 33 Tiger
Lilies 2. 3: National Honor Society
2. 31 FFA Sweetheart 2, Key
Club Sweetheart 35 Mu Alpha
Theta 3: Alpha Sigma Rho 35
Latin Club 14 Press Club 2, 33
Quill and Scroll 2. 3g FTA 2, 3.
FHA 1. 23 Spanish Club 1, 23 Li-
brary Club 23 VOEC 3.
ROBERT E. LEE
AY 2. 34 Spanish Club 2, 3, Li-
brary Club 2.
inals are ina! flnals for lucky ones
Latin Club lg AY 1, 23
Pep Squad 1, 2, capt. 3.
Tiger Lilies 2, vice pres.-
3g Spanish Club 2g Mu
Alpha Theta 3, Alpha
Sigma Rho 35 Homecom-
ing Queen 3.
CEC1 LOONEY .
Pep Squad 1, 2, Student
Council li AY 1, 3g
Spanish Club treas. 1,
vice pres. 2, Rosebuds
hist. 1, 2, 35 Drama Club
2, sec. 33 National Honor
Society 2, 33 Girls State
2g Press Club 3, Russian
Club sec. 3, Cheerleader
3g Tiger Times Staff 3.
MIDTERM MADNESS-Jean Penturf and Mike Beaty struggle
over answers to questions on their mid-term English exam. They
have one consolation-er hope-this will be the last test for their
Senior year, if . . .
draw crowds at research-theme time
JOEL D. LOONEY
AY 1, 2, 3g Spanish Club 2.
AY 2, 3g French Club 15 VOECN
Drama Club 2g Spanish Club 2, 3.
AY 1, 35 Library Club 1, 25 Stu-
dent Council 3.
Pep Squad 35 FHA 3g Drama
X -fmwmfw-4-rm., ,,,rv . K .,,V y I I i
ff f' f-ani Q, "www
L. - fffi ly QIIA I '
KEN MCALLISTER jf ,flu V , Q
- ,, vm A ,, ,s l
. ... r Q 1 3 'MQ .J
L- L, - ,4g..y.w .. A 2a'u""'f ..
NO END TO RESEARCH-Tommy Howie spends, hours
and hours at the school library and the public libfafy mak.
ing note cards for his research theme in English Literature,
He looks for data on American writers who have been in-
fluenced by British authors.
Nineteen required credits cause course problems
Pep Squad 1. 2, 33 Latin Club 13
Spanish Club 2, 3, AY 23 Library
Club 2, 33 FTA 3.
Spanish Club 33 VOEC 3.
Spanish Club 2, 3, Alpha Sigma
Latin Club 15 AY 1, 2, 3g Pep
Squad 1, 23 Mu Alpha Theta 3g
Tiger Lilies 3, Cheerleader 3.
Spanish Club 2, 3, FHA 2, 3.
Library Club 2, 35 FHA 2, 3,
Drama Club 3.
AY 1, 23 Latin Club 1, 2, French
Club 2, treas. 3, Drama Club 2,
33 Student Council 33 Spanish
Student Council 2, 35 DE 2, pres.
French Club 15 AY 15 Library
VIC 25 Alpha Sigma Rho 35 AY
FHA 1, sec. 2g Student Council
3, DE rep. 3.
1 Q fi
'. Y ,LQ-
Mature emors are just Kzds Ln fcmuary snow
JOHN RICHARD MALY
Latin Club 15 AY 2.
AY 1, 2, 35 Spanish Club 2, 35
Drama Club 35 FTA 35 Pep
Spanish Club 1, sec. 25 AY 1, 2,
35 Pep Squad 15 Student Council
.IUDITH ANN MERRITT
Spanish Club 1, 25 AY 1, 25 Pep
Squad 1, 25 Drama Club 35 Mu
Alpha Theta 3.
ROBERT LEE MESSER
AY 1, 2, 35 Drama Club 2, 35
Thespians 2, 3.
Spanish Club 15 AY 1, 2, 35 Dra-
ma Club 3.
Press Club 35 AY 3.
Library Club 15 AY 1, 25 French
C'lubQ5 Drama Club 3.
Spanish Club 1, 25 Library Club
Library Club 15 Spanish Club 2,
35 Ham Radio Club 35 Alpha Sig-
ma Rho 3.
AY 1, 2, 33 Key Club 2, 35 Stu-
dent Council 1, 25 Latin Club 2
35 Drama Club 3.
Upperclassmen back Tigers all the way-beyond 8 4A
BENCHED AND SAD-Cheerleader Kath Yoc had been
benched during the Homecoming Game4not or playing a poor
game but for injuring her ankle in rooting for the victorious
DIANE MOSS V '
Latin Club lg Press Club 35 Na- 5, '
tional Honor Society 2, 3, Aca-
demic English Award 2. i
Spanish Club I, 2g AY I, 3g Dra-
ma Club 3.
BETTY JEAN MURRAY Z ' '
Pep Squad I, 24 French Club
13 Student Council 1, 35 Ti-
ger Lilies 2, sec. 3g FTA 33
Spanish Club 2, pres. 3:
IZTFSA Co-Sweetheart, AY 1,
AY 1, 3g French Club 2, 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2, AY 1, 2.
' A Latin Club lg FTA 3.
' MARILYN MYERS
AY 1g French Club 1, 25 Drama
Club 3g The-spians 2, 3g Pep
Squad 1, 2g Homecoming Maid of
Spanish Club 1, 2g Mu Alpha
Excursions to college campuses thrill students
. fp ,..f-,I
TRAVEL HAPPY-Susan Chadick and Nancy Sat- Arkansas campus, but they are having trouble get-
terfield try to pack light to visit the University of ting into two bags all they want to take with them.
Latin Club 1: Pep Squad lg Mu
Alpha Theta 3g FTA 3. fs
Spanish Club 2. 3: FTA 2, hist.
3: Pep Squad 1.
ANITA IQAY NEWSOBI
FHA 1. 2: AY 3.
DIANE LYNN NIX
AY 1: Spanish Club 2. 3g Russian
FFA 1: French Club 1g Library
Club 1: AY 3.
AY 1, 2, 3: Latin Club 15 Key
Club 2, sec. 35 Drama Club 35
Mu Alpha Theta 3g Student Coun-
cil vice pres. 3.
.... ,. 21
Seniors eeme even on death beds to save exemptions
Russian Club 3. 5
AY 1, 2g French Club 3.
Student Council 3. an
LUJEAN PARKER "1-
Mu Alpha Theta 35 Alpha Sigma Q
Rho 35 AY 3g Majorette 3. ,C
Spanish Club 2g AY 25 Mu Alpha
Theta 3g Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
eniors choose amous MT0111, fonesw or class play
AY 1, 2.
J EAN PENTURF
Latin Club Ig AY 3, Drama Club
3g Russian Club 3. ,
Latin Club Ig French Club 2g
Drama Club 35 AY I, 2, 3.
Spanish Club l, 2, AY I, 2, 3,
Library Club 2, Drama Club 35
Student Council I. 'f
LORETTA PICKETT 8
AY I, 2, 3, French Club I, 2g -1
Pep squad 1, 2, Press Club 3.
RUTH ANN POOLE
SOPHIA TUMBLES-Randy Jones-as Tom Jones-is knocked
down by Gail Abrahamson-as Sophia falls off her horse during
a fox hunt. Sophia is grateful to Tom for saving her.
Key Club 2, 3, Spanish Club
25 AY 3.
DARLA KAY PORIER
French Club I, AY 3, VOC
Second term holidays are ew-and ar between jo 5
Press Club 35, Drama Club
3: Spanish Club 35 AY 35
Tiger Times man. editor 3.
TOHN ALLEN POWERS
Latin Club I5 AY 1, 2, 35
Spanish Club 25 Press Club
25 ICT 3.
French Club 15 Drama Club
2, 35 Student Council 2.-
Pep Squad I5 Latin Club I,
35 AY 15 Student Council 35
Mu Alpha Theta 35 Alpha
Sigma Rho 35 Ham Radio
Club sec. 35 Library Club
Sweeth'eart I, sec. 2.
Student Council 3.
Latin Club I5 AY 1, 2, 35
Pep Squad 1, 2, capt. 35 Al-
pha Sigma Rho 35 Tiger Li-
lies 2, treas. 3.
AY 1, 2.
AY 2, 35 Drama Club 35 Stu-
d-ent Council 2.
PHIL RAILEY ,V :Iwi
AY I, 2, 35 Drama Club 35 Span-
ish Club I.
JAMES RAINEY Nm'
French Club I, 2, 35 AY 35 Li-
brary Club 35 Mu Alpha Theta 35 Sl-
Alpha Sigma Rho 3. 'nr
CARL RHODES X
VIC 2, 3. V.
ROSE MARY RIGDON
Spanish Club 25 AY 35 VIC
15 per cent inducted into ational Honor Society
FHA 15 VOEC 3.
I L Student Council 15 Spanish Club
' 'S-:rr 25 Drama Club 35 Press Club 3.
DE 2, 3.
AY 2, 35 Press Club 35 Drama
Library Club 15 Drama Club 1, 2,
35 Thespians 2, 35 Spanish Club
,fy MN' -vcr
AY 2, 35 French Club 2, 3g
AY 1, 2, 35 Latin Club 1, 25
Student Council 15 Drama
Club 25 Key Club 2, 35 Al-
pha Sigma Rho 35 Mu Alpha
Theta, sec.-treas. 3
EVERY MOMENT COUNTS Nancy Duke snatches every min
ute she can find to read her required English novel by deadline
Books for reports get harder with each ozsstgrtmertt
FHA sec. 35 Student Council 3.
SHARON ANN SANDERS
FHA 1, VOEC 3.
Student Council 15 AY 1, 2, 35
Spanish Club 1, 25 Press Club 35
Pep Squad 1, 2, capt. 35 Rosebuds
1, 2, 35 Homecoming Maid of Hon-
Latin Club 15 AY 1, 2, 3.5 Alpha
Sigma Rho 35 French Club 3.
AY 1, 35 Spanish Club 2.
Prom allows Seniors
A NIGHT TO REMEMBER-Knowing this will be a night to
remember, Sandy Sampson and Dan Sterling are ready to leave
for the Prom.
'24 ight in New Orleansw
Latin Club 1, 3, AY 1, Li-
brary Club 1, 25 Drama Club
2, 3g Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
Latin Club 15 AY 1, 2, 3,
Press Club 2, 3g Student
Council 2, 35 Quill and Scroll
2, 35 FTA 2, 39 Mu Alpha
Theta 33 Russian Club 3g
National Honor Society 2,
vice-pres, 3, Tiger Lilies 3,
Yearbook Staff 2, Editor 3,
Girls State 2.
French Club 1, Russian
French Club 1, 2, AY 1, 2g
Pep Squad 1, 2, Tiger Lilies
33 Mu Alpha Theta 3.
FHA 1, Library Club 2, 3,
Spanish Club 2.
Library Club 1, Drama Club
2, 3, Thespians 2, 3.,
VIC 2, 3.
AY 1, 2, 35 DE 2, 3.
Class Day program revzews oar wonderful years
AY 1, 2, 3.
Library Club 2.
AY 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club 1, 29
Student Council 2, National Hon-
or Society 2, 3, Mu Alpha Theta
3, .Key Club 3.
AY 1, 3, French Club 1, 2, Rus-
sian Club 3g Mu Alpha Theta 35
Library Club 2, vice pres. 3.
Spanish Club 1, 25 AY 1, 2, 3,
Pep Squad 1, Library Club 2,
Russian Club 3.
FHA 1, 2.
LOLA KAY SIMMONS
AY 1, vice pres. 2 and 3, Sweet-
heart 2g Pep Squad 1, 2, Drama
Club 25 Tiger Lilies 2, 3, Cheer-
leader 33 Press Club 3g Class vice
pres. 1, treas. 2, Class Favorite 2,5
Spanish Club 1, 2.
LINDA MARIE SMITH
AY 2, 3, Pep Squad 2, French
Club 2, Library Club 2.
AY 2, 35 French Club 2, 3, Pep
Squad 2, Library Club 2.
WANDA SUE SNYDER
AY 2, 35 Pep Squad 1, 2, 3.
DONNA LYNN SPEARMAN
Library Club 1, 2, treas. 3, Latin
Club 1, AY 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club
2, 3, FTA 1, 2, 3, Pep Squad 1.
ARTHUR M. STEELE
AY 1, 2, 3, Student Council 1,
Spanish Club 1, 2.
AY 2, 3, Latin Club 1, 2, 3,
Mu Alpha Theta 3, Academic
Geometry Award 2.
GARY STEWARD --.
AY 1, 2, 3, Drama Club 3. K
Top ten,-plus other stars-named in Honors Assembly
French Club 2, 3.
Latin Club 1, FTA 1, 2, vice pres. Ulf
3, AY 1, 2, 3, Press ,Club 2, 3,
Russian Club 3, Mu Alpha Theta
3, Student Council 2, 3, Yearbook
Staff 2, Business Manager 3,
Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Tiger Lilies
SUSAN GAIL STONE
AY 3, Press Club 3, Homecoming
JOHN M. STONE
AY 1, 2, 3, Press Club 3, Key
Club 2, 3, National Honor Society
2, 3, Academic Biology Award 1,
Student Council pres. 3.
MIKE sToUT v.
Latin Club 1, 2, 3, Library Club 1,
2. 3, Yearbook Staff 2, Photogra- Mp-
pher 3, French Club 3, Press
DONNA STOVER ,
Library Club 1, 21 AY 1, 23
Drama Club 34 Alpha Sigma
Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
SERIOUS BUSINESS-Three Senior girls concentrate on the
number of invitations and calling cards they want. Before school
Seniors meet in the auditorium to order invitations.
Hopeful grads fill out orders or invitations
French Club 1.
AY 1, 2, 3, Latin Club 1, FTA 2,
3, Student Council 33 Press Club
3, Alpha Sigma Rho 35 Mu Alpha
Theta vice pres. 3 Drama Club 2.
AY 2, 3, Spanish Club 3.
FHA 15 VOEC 3.
Library Club 1, vice-pres 2 pres.
39 French Club 1, 2, 33 AY 1, 2,
3, Student Council 3, Mu Alpha
Theta 3, DE Parl. 2, vice pres.
AY 1, 23 Spanish Club 2.
CAROL ANN TRIGG
Spanish Club 1, 23 Library
Club 23 Drama Club 33 FTA
3g Russian Club 33 AY 3.
AY 2, 33 Spanish Club 2.
.IO ANN TYL
Latin Club lg FTA 13 AY 2,
33 Student Council 33 Span-
ish Club 23 Press Club 2,
sec. 33 Tiger Times Staff 3.
AY 1, 2, 33 Press Club 33
Student Council 1, 3g Pep
Squad 1, Sweetheart 23 Rose-
buds 1, 2, pres. 33 Class
treas. 33 Homecoming Maid
Baccalaureate service is held on college campus
Spanish Club 1, 2g AY 1, 23
Key Club 2, 33 Student
Council 2g Alpha Sigma Rho
Library Club 1.
SHARON KAY WALKER
AY 1, 23 Latin Club lg Stu-
dent Council 1, 2, 33 Pep
Squad 1, 2, Capt. 3g Tiger Li-
lies 2, pres. 33 Alpha Sigma
AY 1, 3g Spanish Club 1, 2g
Pep Squad 1.
EDITH ANN WALTON
Library Club 1, 2, 33 Spanish
Club 1, 2g FHA 1, 2g AY 13
Russian Club 3.
CAROLE JAYNE WARD
AY 1, 2, 33 Drama Club 1, 2,
pres. 33 Library Club 2g
Thespians 2, 33 FTA 2, 33
Spanish Club 2, 3g Student
VIC 2, 3g Student Council 2.
AY 1, 2, 3g FHA lg Spanish Club
2g Drama Club 2, 3g Student
HARRY T. WEAVER
Spanish Club 2.
Caps and gowns are latest fashion for graduates
CHARLES RAY WHITE
JO ELLEN WHITLOCKL
Spanish Club 2g Pep Squad l.
LATEST FASHION-Suzanne Yancy has a dress re-
hearsal of the "latest style" for graduates-cap and
.IANIS L. WIGGINS
Latin Club lg Library Club 1, 2g
AY 1, 2g Drama Club 3g Alpha
Sigma Rho 35 DE 2.
Drama Club 3.
DE sec. 2 and 3.
Spanish Club I, 2g AY 3.
Graduation is the jqnal act of a twelve-year play
FHA lg Spanish Club 2.
AY lg ICT 2.
French Club lg Drama
I-Iam Radio Club 3.
Latin Club 2, 33 AY 3.
Spanish Club 2, 3g Alpha Sigma
Student Council 13 Alpha
Sigma Rho 3.
DONNA RUTH WRIGHT
Library Club Ig Spanish Club
2g VOEC 3.
HA RRISON WRIGHT
Library Club Ig Spanish Club
25 AY I, 2, 3g Student Coun-
cil 3g Key Club 3.
AY lg French Club 1, 2, 33
Library Club lg Student
Council I, 3g Drama Club 1,
2, 3, Pep Squad 2, National
Honor Society 2, 35 Mu Al-
pha Theta 3g Alpha Sigma
Rho sec. 3g Homecoming
Spanish Club 1, 2g AY 1, 33
Student Council 1, 2, Pep
Squad lg Drama Club 33 Na-
tional Honor Society 2, 3,
Tiger Lilies. 3.
The show ends-the curtain falls-the players leave
NOTHING NEED BE SAID-One picture is worth a thou-
AY I, 2, 3, Latin Club 1, vice
pres. 2g Pep Squad I, 23
Cheerleader 35 Tiger Lilies 2,
3, Class Favorite lg Class
sec. I, pres. 2g sec. 3g FFA
Sweetheart 3. P
BRENDA YOUNG .
AY I, 2, 3g Spanish Club 1,
Sweetheart 2g Student Coun-
cil 13 Pep Squad I, 2, Mas-
cot 3g Tiger Lilies 2, vice
Texarkana merchants help keep us on the go. They
refuel our cars with gasoline to propel us to our des-
tinations . . . sell us food to spark our pep and energy
. . . furnish us with a broad selection of wearing ap-
parel to keep us well-groomed . . . provide us with drugs
and medicines to maintain our good health.
The practice of their motto-"service with a smile"
-makes shopping a pleasant task. The services of our
hometown merchants are delightful, though indispensa-
ble. We look to them for school supplies, cars, hair cuts,
shoes, flowers, and entertainment.
Besides being an integral part of our lives, they sup-
port us in many ways-such as buying ads in the '66
TIGER. We owe them muchg so let's continue to patro-
nize these important friends-our hometown merchants.
CALORIE COUNTER-Sandra Hughes
orders a coke at Otto's Drug, though she
prefers the fattening banana split, as ad-
SALESLADY-LaNelle Hicks, staff member,
sells an ad to Gus Kennedy's Shoe Store.
Mr. Earl Thompson signs the sales slip.
- -. Kg.. A-51 A
f -'R'-' '
,, ,.,+.'5K,:,, . V
NEW MATERIALS-Martha Langley, Sherry Holland, and Margie
Hutton lgo to Bell:-.lones in Oaklawn Village to look for new dress
LOOKING EAST DOWN THE MAIN DRAG-Whether a
shopper tums east or west on Broad Street, where State Line
Avenue intersects it, makes no difference. No one thinks of
two states when he is shopping downtown. On either side,
Texas or Arkansas, he can find satisfaction in his purchases at
all types of businesses along the famous Broad Street, Texar-
Group of Friends
Rosemary Cody's feminine desires overcome
hryp dhiby 422
her when Chip C er ersua es er o u
ihe newesi siyie ai' Beik-Jones.
Wiring and Repairs
Fixiures and Appliances
2I8 WEST 8+h
Phone Nighi' 793-3706 Day 794-77ll
-24 Sfaie Line Ave.
BELK-JONES TEXARKANA, u.s.A.
Broad ai' Wainui' Dial .772-2706
STI NSON'S TEXACO
925 Lake Drive Phone 792-548I
"Pick up and delivery"
F. J. JOLLY, Owner
Hwy. 67 N.
TILSON 81 COMPANY
Phone 793-3 I56
M. D. TILSON, JR.
ORAN H. SCURLOCK
Mary DeLoach, Diane Nelson. and. Carol Trigg look for
Ihe waifress. They are ready Io order 'rhe Coffee Cup's
specially-roasl' beef wilh nalural gravy.
THE COFFEE CUP
220 Eas'I' 7'Ih
Telephone 774-9I I2
CongraIula'Iions . . . .
II06 Hazel Phone 794-4I6I
29 I 6 Boulevard
I., ,,. ,V ,V V.
o'lt, 0 I I, I
1 1.. '
lf' -f s- 1
, 1 . .
- Y. ful. , -
The STudenT CenTer aT Texarkana College is a Williamson. Terry Lewis. Mike Johnson, Margie Mor
TavoriTe meeTing place Tor I965 graduaTes of Texas ris, Sandy Hobbs, and Tommy Jones.
High. These Tormer Tigers are Linda Pippins, Nick
Texarkana College is Tully accrediTed by The SouThem AssociaTion oT
Colleges and Schools, The AssociaTion oT Texas Colleges, and The Texas
STaTe Board oT Nurse Examiners.
Your crediTs earned aT Texarkana College are Transferable To any ac-
crediTed college or universiTy in The UniTed STaTes.
Plan To aTTend Texarkana College Tor your TirsT Two years. You will re-
ceive an academic educaTion during This Time ThaT will prepare you Tor
TransTer To any senior college or universiTy, or you may wish To prepare
yourselT Tor employmenT in one OT The college vocaTional programs.
Call or wriTe The Dean oT STudenTs, Texarkana College, Tor inTormaTion
concerning admission To Texarkana College.
G. SHARP MUSIC CO.
LEDWELL 81 SON
Truck and Body Equipmenf
Pianos and Crgans
Robinson Road and Waco Sfreei'
2205 S'IaI'e Line Phone 793-24II
I I 2409 College Drive
ff? aff V7 Texarkana, Texas
,W P. O. Box 9I
eH. Karen Cole, and Raioana Jones
J I: L zy S cI BrumfieIcI, Pam Brack
in . an ra
Ifiines ai' The Ceniral College before aH'empIing IQ operafe
S IZJI' PRINTING COMPANY
TELEPHONE 792-1083 P. 0. Box 1314 14TH AND MILAM
AREA coDEz 4
TEXARKANA. U. S. A.
9+h and Grand
Shelby, The man who wears The siar. greers a
romer even before she pulls eniirely info is sraiion.
J. R. SHELBY'S TEXACO
33Ol Boulevard Phone 792-280I
TEXARKANA, ARKANSAS TRUSJVIEUVQEQQE JSE TS'Q'iRMAN
II6 Easi' Broad Phone 774-7l4l
, Hr- in
A THQ MUST an glwsc
4 V W
Raney's Flowers always has permanenl' arrange-
HOME APPLIANCE CO.
202 Easi' Broad Phone 774-952l
"Your Frigidaire Dealer"
menrs, por planiis, cur flowers 'ro fir all occasions
IOIO Lake Drive
B. P. IBILLQ SHERWOOD
DAVID AND MARGIE RANEY Phone 838-4962
8I6-MANQle31g2?gl59?+ree+ Bus. Phone 793-493I
TEXARKANA, ARK.-TEX. Texarkana
AIR CONDI-HONED DELIVERY Texas
. -v ' 2' ' ""' ' rim'-4'f" uw:w ,
Surre Inv stme t Co. Inc.,
E .. , 5
" ' ik
Phone 793-I I6I
HIGHLAND PARK UECKERT'S JEWELERS
81 Ex.per+ Walrch Repairing
A 2l5Diii:i:ng'S anc:'htm:a.I:g:i272
ZEFD TEXARiCANA, TEXAS
I5 I 6 Texas Avenue
Phone 792-376I or
N Kane McGee and La Nelle Hicks ioasi ihe
' MOC wifh a nourishing carion of Midwesf -
, 4 Milk ai Jrhe plant
PRYO RS FLOWERS
Member of F. T. D. A.
FRANKS AND LOUISE SUGGS
II02 Walnul' S'I'reeI' Telephone
Texarkana, Texas 793-3I79
Gwen Parmer and June Weeks discuss an arrangemenl June
has made I a cuslomer of Pryor's Flowers.
F. M. SUGGS CONSTRUCTION CO.
FRANKS AND LOUISE SUGGS
Commercial ancl Resiclenlial Building
IIO4 Walnul' Slreei' Telephone Al"I'er Hours
Texarka na, Texas 792-7482 794-6555
BOB SMITH AND CYRIL HUBNIK
TEXACO SERVICE STATION
2000 College Drive 792-707 I
Brakes ...............,........ Mufflers
Tune-up ancl Speeclomeler Service
PARTS AND SERVICE
773-5 I 3 I
F hons a go-go wnlh rhe approvals of models Lila Bowden
dD Hy ++hC+ +h+ ghb
lane a s a e ri erion, e eena
THE REXALL STORE
Corner of Sixfh and Walnuf Sfreels
W. N. GLASS, Owner
Prescripfions Drugs Sfaiionery
A. E. MCKNIGHT Oph'l'halmic
MCKNIGHT OPTICAL CO.
305 Wesl 8+h Sfreef
- 1 Office Phone
lima, Home Phone
The House of Luggage
TEXARKANA TENT 81 AWNING CO.
2I2 Eas'r Broad
Dawson and Glenda Gibson are aH'racl
arry-all al Texarkana Tenr and Awnlng.
55.5712 tgzffggggslow ,0-
Thi k ogam P00158
f,?..7.-f 5 Oo
- ' ,-Q-.. 95 -
. -wgisy X
L, N, - h
My lm ,fm WN f, s , Q gs ,VV .M ,M Nm
pa. N N
ll ,s X gi
, 1 e Q
Hair ..,i..,4. 4. .,....e..6. www N Mx -Almwif. xo. N X xg
E225j+1222:rE2EIE2EfE 31512325 .2ErEfE:Er2ri:- . . f1E1E5EfErE1E553E5I5?f' ,.31513513:3:5:5:5:3:5:5:5:5:2:j:E1E:E'E1E' .IEIEIEIEZE I523152E123EIfE355EE5E55555E5:3E5:5:5:5:3:5:3:5:3:5:515:5:5:5:2:1:5:5:5:E1E132E1E:E1E22:EiiE2E15E15I5EIEIfriIE23IiiE'22E1EgE1SEE1E5EgE5EgE5Eg3gj-l5i'1ii:.'-
CALL AL HAILE
792- I 964
S-Iafionery - Greefing Cards
420 SIa'I'e Line Avenue
An ouf-of-'rown cusfomer has Iusl' been "s'ryled" by
Mrs. Brower, flue owner of Brower's Colffures.
WHERE CREATIVE STYLING IS INDIVIDUALLY
BROWER'S COIFFU RES
5'rh and Wood
WALSH-LUMPKIN DRUG COMPANY
As William Reynolds refreshes himself wilh a The super-king-size bohlle-for display. ofcourse
"zingy" coke, Gary Mifchell gels his kicks from
Bottled under the authority of the
Coca-Cola Company by the
TEXARKANA COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
Pianos and Organs
204 Easl' Broad
Luiean Parker. William Kirby, Bill Dawson, and Jo Lynn Kelley have a ball wilrh Melody
SIMMONS DRUG CO.
DEPENDABLE PRESCRIPTION SERVICE
Free Cify-Wide Delivery
Two Convenien+ Locaiions To Serve You
NO. I STORE
224 Main Sfreei
NO. 2 STORE
2825 New Bosfon Road
JREETING CARDS-PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT
Elizabeih Arden-Helena Rubinsiein
COMPLETE FOUNTAIN SERVICE
Serving TEXARKANA Since I927
TYLER COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATORS
SCOTSMAN ICE MACHINES
RANGAIRE AIR CONDITIONING
Sales - Service
II'I'h and Bowie NITE PHONE 794-802I
DIAL 792-802I TEXARKANA, U.S.A.
PRUD'HOMME TRUSS MART
804 WesI' Third
2, Sem HERCULES 'me Sam,
wwf WOODEN 9:
FOR ANY JOB
Residen+iaI or Commercial
Before you build anyrhing asl-c your archiiecl, con-
Jrracior, or reiail yard Io invesligale HERCULES
TRUSSES cuslrom Tabricaled by PRUD'HOMME.
"We can compele wifhin ZOO mile radius."
P.O. ,Box 572 Pl10f1e Day 793-2I57
J. B. PRuD'i-ioMME, Mgr. Nighf 794r9'29
P. D. BAXTER MOTORS,
CHRYSLER - IMPERIAL - VALIANT
I200-20 Texas Avenue Phone 792-2723
To win 'Their fa+her's favor and money, Susan and N y
SaHerfieId wash The family car af SaHerfieId's Handy Dan C
CO. Buchannan and Lake Drive
,, , , cI N CI
Supplying Every Office Need" Texas A2e2n:eRi'RmonjwR33S+on Roe
3l0 Main SIreeI Richmond Pines
phone 794-M03 7'Ih and Bowie SI'reeI's
ATLANTA, TEXAS-Main and Sfarkey
Texarlxa na, Ark.-Tex.
. 133' 4" 'Wie Q6
fqxsff, Q.. Q
'D 0 X X 'B
.I 2 1 6
2 4 S ff
v 26' 9? 5
ELECTRICAL WORKERS UNION NO. 386
P. O. Box 503
I HARALSON S
' 1' WESTERN 169322-5
N "Go WesI'ern" If
e Billy Moses is leisurely sifting in a beaufifu
Ghia a+ Moses Volkswagen, he dreams of Th
X ' OuHiH'er in Wes'I'ern
J- H- HARALSON 3024 wee 7+h
Phone s3a-646i TEXARKANA, TEXAS
I Km-I-1. when he will own his very own Volkswagen from Grand-
e Time Tafher Moses's business
MOSES IMPORT MOTORS
4700 Loop Drive
V. N. MOSES PHONE 793-5536
H. E. WRIGHT
Bu+Ier S+eeI Buildings
x I426 290I W. Sevenfh S'lreeI'
ARNOLD'S NEW FRONTIER
RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN
470I Loop Road
A. D. SCHNIPPER
Farmers Insurance Group
JAMES E. VANN, AG
5I7 W. 7I'I1 S'I'ree'I'
Texarkana, U.S.A. Bus. 793-5587
Mrs. I-IamiI'ron and Mrs. Crane "geI' caugI1+" ai' fha Burg
Enjoy "mou+I'i-wa'rering" goodness in every ,
bile! Drive in Ioday for a burger 'n shake
"Pick up a Sack 'O Burgers Io go."
24II1 and Summerhill Road Phone 792-293I
OPEN I0:30 A.M. 'Io II:00 P.M.
i.4I oAH1.XsA7N exif
Pill i' ,I I
, I L F
FOR ALL BANKING NEEDS
"You'll like our friendly service"
POWER SAW COMPANY
Goodall and Toro Lawnmowers
Phone 838-6538 Box 702
B A N K
MIMBIR FEDUKAL DIFOSIT INSMRAHCI CORPORATION
IOII1 and Main 5'II1 and Hazel
New Bosfon Road a+ Nor+I1 Akin
794-4 I 49 775- I I 67
7fh and Waferall Phone 794-453I
Fas'I', Accurafe, Personal Service
Furriers - Dyers
2l0 Wesf 7'rh S+. Dial: 794-6872
Ka+hy Andrews and Tommy Shellogg are noi
fooled by fhe mannequin af Town and Coun-
TOWN COIJNTDY FASHIONS
serving the S womon
IO3 Reading Avenue Phone 792-79Il
PLUMBERS 81 STEAMFlTTERS
LOCAL NO. 237
4I I Spruce S1'ree+
2423 SIa+e Line
GEORGE AND KAY McDONELL
:son rnes er reen um wa er-
e i an s a 're arouse owers.
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL
703 Eas+ Broacl Phone 774-642I
W. L. WRIGHT, JR.
DOT 81 ANNE'S
6I'h and S'IaI'e Line Ave.
On Ihe Circle ai' I'he Posi' Office
Phone 772-795 I
W 81 W DRIVE-IN
906 New Bos'ron Road
l 1 - T
J IMM I E'S
I320 Main Phone 792-I222
5S3I"FlF!fIere'iITiH122252ar!ZO'fffSZuFfE5Ifr,I31Yr5r'2,'1LTT'Owen Remember . . .
HOTEL GRIM COFFEE SHOP Gnd CAMERA STORE
EXCELLENT FOODS EAULTLESSLY SERVED For Your Every Phdrographic Nee
COOPER TIRE 81 RUBBER CO.
I . I
LIVE IT UP WITH THE LIVELY ONES FROM FORD ! I I
81 CARPET CO.
200 Easi' Broad
--.f---f---Q5 I I I
RAG LAN D
I C E I CO' Riff: lIgombyMis sold ann I Ige whllfe EJOEISI shi has Irie: on.
"Office Ou+fi++ers" +OOv,fnella TOZffeIaIfQIfSfi+I 123 SIIYIIIISILIQZS Elorff-,' +3553
3II-3I3 Main S'Iree+
DIAL 794-6I35 TEXARKANA
32.3 Easf Broad Dial 774-9I4I
Theresa James goes for The huge Mack +ruCks her 'fafher is noi infgregfed in maneuvering Big Mack,
uses a+ his Truck Line plant even fhough she probably
A. F. JAMES TRUCK LINE
I03 Lelia Phone 793-428 I
-' s 'r X
QF srlu. nsrnn
PHONE 792-2852 Res. Ph. 792-2852
W. B. MAYES 81 SONS
Real Eslale ancl
Income Tax Service
Office Mgr. - Broker IO6-8 Gazelle Bldg.
TEXARKANA'S MOST BEAUTIFUL
"BUILT ESPECIALLY FOR YOU"
2424 College Drive CECIL PHILLIPS
Phone 793-55OI General Manager
Gerrjy Brewer scans The many slrilces and few boo-lJoo's on
'rhe 'icore sheer lo see 'rhal' Laura Lamperl has lcepl fheir
lallies correclly during a game al' College Bowl.
if? stone I
Sixlh and Sfale Line TGXBYIKBHB
Oalclawn Village TSXBS
Phone 794-6l27 Down'I'own
'H OW Phone 773-460l
I SKEET EDMONDS
Dial 794-75II 2lI Reading Ave.
We Pick Up and De Iver
Free Sforage on All
Clofhes Cleaned and Pressed
ME Carfer wa+ches Tnesgascikanlc as sie fills
Ju M i's i '
he Idoesernlg' ESCSWW The Yank .To Igvericlcilalze CO,
4TI1 and Lelia S'I'ree+
I "Where Beffer Signs Are Made"
TEXACO SERVICE PHONE 793-3463 or 793-1668
New Bosfon Rd. and Spruce
PHONE 792-I595 TEXARKANA, TEXAS
WATCHES - DIAMONDS
Wi S. E
II3 Wesi' Broad PI1. 794-768I I
bf ' ,
Harrief Hubbard plays "Secre+ary for a Day" af her
Grandfafher Wa+Iing+on's office ai' Texarkana Tiile and
ATHLETIC SUPPLY AbSI'aCI'
COMPANY TITLE 8. ABSTRACT,
5Sf,21B?5l?Z32'l IN C-
RALPH CRQSNQE 2l5 Main S+ree+
Abs+rac+s - Ti+Ie Insurance
Mercury and Evinrude Molors
Lone S+ar, Dura Craft Glasfron
Sfern Craft and M. F. G. Boafs
Sales and Service
BUDDY AND H. L. RODGERS AND
907 New Bos+en Road
. A -,-e I .. ,. -.
f' N 3
' -:CEIE2ESEIifESEIE2Ef2IE2Eg:1E:Z555E5?fi1Z23:35522QE22:E5252'f.f:23:a.. ',"" 'iiifiilv
V f 1
2593312552 2',f11,qp, . f A ' .g5?f,' '
"" " ffl, ,ggi
.ff -4 b-'- y4g,f,,Ql5541, .
, , ff
I gif Xia
Vicki Slinson and Brian Goes! dream abou'r The happy days fhey
would have if fhey had one of These beauiiful boafs af Ark.-La.-
Tex.-Marine ou? on Lake Texarkana.
DUKE'S BEAUTY SCHOOL
Would you pay 51.00 a day 'ro
earn S IOO per week? A beauiy career
for you offers year-'round employ-
menr, rewarding work, and higher
220 Olive Phone 772-6994
TEXAR MNA, U.S.A.
7'rh and Olive
SHOES and SPORTSWEAR
2I0 Easi' Broad U. S. A.
FRIZZELL-JONES LUMBER COMPANY, INC
HARDWOCD LUMBER AND
We Buy Hardwood Logs
P. O. Box 954 Phone 774-804I
Home of B P S Painfs
620 Easf 3rd 774-5882
Tina Ta I prise K Ih
I G K dy Ih
s a y Ward and Allen Sanders. a salesmen
in e village. when she plays "IH"rIe girl" by
bl g h 'rh I Allen gave her wilh her h es.
y MCCLURE CLEANERS
I23 Easi Broacl-68 Oalalawn Village IIO4 5I'6'I'6 I-ine
SHOES FOR THE FAMILY
"TexarIcana's Largesl Shoe S+ore"
Open 24 Hou,-5 Telephone 794-496l
Air Conditioned Clean Rest Rooms N I
THE ROUNDTABLE CONOCO SERWCE
D' 0 R l8Ol New Boston Road
- lnlng Oom-
KC Steaks-Fried Chicken-Sea Foods ll:1Xarka':'2 Texas
824 Wesf 7fh Street H one -797l
"Eat and meet at the Roundtable" Be assured Ol fast
Hys. 67 and 59 dependable service."
CLASS OF '66 .
May the future fulfill
your hopes for
success and happiness!
Texarkana National Banki
i ' l
THE Tool HOUSE
Men's, Boys' and Girls' Wear Buy, Sell, 0, Trade
'04 Wed Bmad Army Surplus, Tools, Handles
PHONE gzjizug Spark Plugs, Paints, Tarpaulins
p 620 West 5th
E 1, Q
Mzuatn rl:ol:luL ozrosvr lwsulnmcl Com-olunou
From Your Friends aI'
if NATIONAL BANK
4'II1 and WaInu+
Jeff Brown, an employee af Commercial Na+ionaI Bank. discusses wi1'I'1 Jimmy Brugge- MEMBER F. D. I. C.
man everyihing abou? exfending noies and receiving discounfs.
3503 Wes'I' 7+I1 S'rree'I' Hwy.
305-307 Spruce Sfreei'
Machine Shop Service
Melinda McMiIIin and Janie Burkeiri aHemp+ Io Iake over
Ihe office of 'Iheir Iarhers' consfrudion company.
207 Wesf 7+h
Phone 792-O89l Day or Niglvl'
PEAR SONS ' a
D l PP dr
1125 5 los MAIN
' I "if V r'-""--lllrlrwl i
.Limd.DgCas+gZ preferds he is 'Erohfor addaf' as ha shows
n I Urns 9 Care eSS O O I
ai' The Green Acres Msiliairisres g5ol?sCEnour?e.n 8 go game
-Over I000 Hems for Reni-
2ls+ and Boulevard
TEXARKANA, TEXAS 7550!
MINIATURE GOLF COURSE
Spring Lake Pa rl:
Anoiher Tiger From De+roi+-The G.T.O.
BEN MIZELL OLDS-PONTIAC
GRCCERY COMPANY '
MARKET BASKET AND FRUITS I
Eddie and Danny Huddlesion waich as anolher wrecked
b hr Jr H1 flh Sl Y d
Manu'fag+urerg of car is roug i'no eir a er's avage ar.
Always buying and selling
ICE CREAM cars, +rucks, and par+s
.SMOOMMICHW See Buzzy Huddlesfon
TEXARKANAI ARK' Dial 773-58ll l4'l'lI K. C. S
I INTERIOR DIAL 773-I I69
"Distinguished Taste for Those Who Care" 1
RUBYE BARRIS H02 STATE LINE
ROXIE RIERA TEXARKANA, U SA. I
Don Green proudly displays his wheel alignmenf and brake
re-Iininq cenler equipped wilh Iubricalion facllilies.
Howd Fuqua Hwy Ewell DoN GREEN HUMBLE sERvlcE
7'I'I1 and Pine Phone 792-20II
Wheel Alignmenl Brake Re-lining
6+h and Main Texarkana. U.S.A. We have modern eleclronlcs equipmenl
PHONE 794-4l26 wifh Irained personnel
'Io operale il.
" 'il l allfw ' I
f f,,i I Iglfllggh
-2 -. 'f Wg -
5 - fl:k1,f,f,jliu
f .,-E-EEJEZ?'E' 'IE E12
F. W. OFFENHAUSER 81 CO.
Insurance - Bonds
PHONE 794-5I I5 TEXARKANA
1 1 I - l 1
"Dis'rinc+ively diff6FSDi'u is H19 appropriafe 'HHS-'FOP boih H16 perg 'Hqai' 'Huey grab 55 5QQn 55 'fhey rgach 1-ha Grim Sfadium
Number-One Tigers and for ihe delicious pepper-upper Dr Pep- dressing room 5+ h5If-+ime,
FRONT AND STATE LINE
CASH REGISTER CO. ' '. f I I
Cash Regis+ers-Accoun+ing Machines V,,, .5 ii
Machines-Supplies and Service Virginia Lloyd, LaVeIle Meaclor, Jerolyn Pippins, Phyllis Culp
and Jane O'NeilI, hair sfylisls a+ The Aloha Beaufy Shop
serve each olher during a "lime ouf."
2I06 New Boslon Road Phone
TEXARKANA, TEXAS Phone 792-I I6I
81 PUBLISHERS, INC.
308 E. Broad Dial 773-ZI96
tiliresfiiirfzz :3F::5Si2f:Qi'? fm' fha of TED'S
GROCERY 8. MARKET
ANDERSQN "Specializing in Good Mean"
BuslNEss COLLEGE 2'0',jjjQQ,L'NE
I2I8 Main Phone 793-3285
Mary Jane Gabour does noi depend on her brolher
Mark and Freddy Barlow Io check fha oil gauge. She
serves herself al Gabour's Gulf Service,
GABOUR'S GU LF
33rd and Boulevard
FINE WEARING APPAREL
MEN AND BOYS
I04 Eas+ Broad
I04 Easi' Broad
AI' Holiday Bowl Dixie O'NeilI realizes Howard Eslcridge is
no rival as long as his arm is in a sling.
35Ih and Sfafe Line Phone 772-8296
-l'exarlcana's Largesl Bowling Cenler
Operalecl by WALT and FLOY RICHARDSON-
THURMAN FISH GARAGE
General Aufo Repairing
Phone 793-I57I 2009 Boulevard
7Ih and Texas
Wise buyers always choose
Jrhe besl engine life
A Touch of perleclion is added +o Cornelia DeWoody's MG as Calhy DeWoody, her sisfer,
gives her approval of 'lhe Quaker Slale oil from lheir farhers company.
BENCO INC '
I ' 117
2525 Maple ll
Redd H19 Si'OI'Y b6'l:OI'e YOU buy On a Salurday aflernoon Pele Snow and Karen Massey cruise
or Sell in Texarkana' on Lake Texarkana in Mr. Massey's barge from Lake Texarkana
BERNICE SHORT REALTOR CAMP TEXARKANA
CERTIFIED MASTER BROKER 506+ and Molof Ren+alS-
Omce Phone 792-3739 Covered Dtock Sforage - Barge Slorage
in Pro+ec+ed Harbor
FOR COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE House Trailer Park and Picnic Area
2209 Sfafe Line llglhoonsi 794-7837 Concession and Tackle
H. B. WREN
1 Illl "
7+h and Laurel
The d I+ lkfh +s+h +Ak
Sasser c p ffdN Kyok
Bobbie B TI y d S Sh Id 'Ih
'ieci' s cI g T 'I Iy pf d T ff
CHARLES F. MOSER 81 COMPANY
ResicIen'IiaI 8: Commercial Real EsI'aI'e
I403 Richmond Road 794-5 I 28
222 Wesl Third Phone 793-36I2
PA'I'I'ERSON'S CAMERA SHOP
SUPPLIES AND RENTALS
BELL 81 HOWELL
l402 Main Sl.
I: I 0414
W . u 1' .
I79 Rpnunqion Hand
X AUTIOOIIIKD SALES AID SIIVICI AGENCY
II BUSINESS MACHINES
l 1 l I
Lola Simmons displays a slulled walrus found al Candlelile Gill
Shop, owned by her molher and aunl.
CANDLE-LITE GIFT SHOP
2005 New Bos+on Road
"GIFTS THAT DELIGHT"
ln fron? of a pile of scrap iron al 'rho Tri-Slale lron and
Melal Company, Scoll' Rozzell and Marshall Glick smile for
'rhe TIGER pholographer.
TRI-STATE IRON 81 METAL CO.
TEXARKANA. ARKANSAS . TEXAS
MORDE GLICK Box 775
Pfesidenf Phone 774-8643
BAPTIST BOOK STORE
2 I4 Easl' Broacl
Sunday School Liferalure
"The fear of The Lord is 'rhe beginning of
knowledge: bul fools despise wisdom and
f ..., :Q ,
Buddy Merrell. Todd Brown, Pafricia Merrell, Eddie Farnsworlh. of S'ra're Nalionali Bank employees. wail' oulside Ihe fronl door for
ludy Franks, Gary Ainsworlh, and James Bloodworlh, "children" opening lime. J
PROGRESS IN BANKING
Probably 'rhe besl' way Io find oul aboul a bank and Hs service is Io ask 'rhe person
who has a loan or deposil' accounl.
We gladly refer you 'ro The more Ihan I7.5O0 deposilors and 5,600 loan accounls
on our books.
H has always been our purpose 'ro "do for you anylhing a good bank should." We're
inleresfed in you and your success. Whal can we do Io help?
THREE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU
Down'I'own-College Hill-Norlh Sfaie Line
STATE NATIONAL BANK
Member Federal Deposif Insurance Corporafion
l 1- J
MOST COMPLETE VARIETY STORE
II6 Wesi' Broad SI'ree'I'
Cindy Pryor fakes an order over The Ielephone while she is
working in her dad's fish market
PRYOR'S FISH 81 OYSTER CO.
Finesi' Fish 8: Sea Food
2203 Sfafe Line Phone 792-I I33
TEXARKANA, TEXAS 7550i
Andi Burns "fries her hand" aI Iesfing baiieries for hearing aids
I: h I+h +A I'
OI' GI' 6 GPG COUS ICON.
ANDREW L. AND A. L. BURNS
2I4 Wesf Third S+reeI
Off. Phone 792-I88I Texarkana
Res. Phone 794-9694 Texas
"BRICK OF ALL TYPES, STYLES AND
COLORS FOR YOUR BUILDING NEEDS."
MOORE BRICK SALES
J. W. "JIMMIE" MOORE 322l S+a+e Line
Phone 792-2272 TEXARKANA, ARK.-TEX.
Res. Phone 772-6097
3 I5 Main
Vicki Williams is proud of Ihe beauliful Tell Cily
Iurnilure al her IaIher's slore. ,
Furnilure and Appliances
2I5 Texas Ave.
ADM I RAL MAYTAC-5
ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY
303-307 Easl Broad
Counl on Penney's lor Fabulous
Fashions From Ihe Fashion Capiials
of Ihe World al Penney Prices!
C U N N I N G HAM
O N E H O U R
C L EA N E RS 5523. 'liiwiid532255.1352023i.Zll.Zy"'2?Y HITQEPIIIQIZ
THE MOST IN DRY CLEANING
AII Garmenfs Complefely SI'eriIizecI
PICK UP AND DELIVERY
II' Pays Io Buy
+I 3303 .Boulevard PII. 192-3613
9542 2829 New Bosion Rd. 838-86Il Good Shoes
- Mobil Service"
GUYTON 81 SMITH
Wes'I' 7Ih a'I' Lalre Drive
81 SUPPLY CO.
Sales and Service
Generalors ancl S+ar+ers Rebuili'
4I2 Wesf 3rd Texarkana, Texas
K. K. SEGLER J. H. ROGERS
0 Oysier Bar
40I8 S'Ia'Ie Line
BOOTH s DRUG
ne Furni+ure a.nd Carpe'rs" JOE WORLEY
302 OI"'e Phone 793-3139
TEXARKANA, ARKANSAS 3rd and Sihafe Line
UNITED BROTHERHOOD OF CARPENTERS AND
JOINERS OF AMERICA
DIAL 794-449I 5I5 MAIN STREET
LOCAL uNloN NO 379 ,XEJXMX
Ch rf 3 Ag I7 woo
1 I :xi 1 - I in I 1 -A
DEMPSEY CLARK BROWN
BUILDING MATERIAL GU'-F SERVICE
8l6 Slide Line New Bosfon Road and Robinson Road
PHONE 773,2l7l TEXARKANA, TEXAS
"Comple+e Line of Building Ma+erials"
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HICKMAN "dRR I GARAGE
7+h and Main ,
G. C. MURPHY COMPANY
The Complele Varieiy Slore
Oalclawn Village Shopping Cenfer
W. S. DICKEY
I CLAY MFG. co.
Phone 794-5II3 32l6 Boulevard CLAY SEWER PIPE
OPEN DAYS A WEEK
7 Noi' Affecfed by Sewer Gas or Acids
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immune -Q :--I
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Phone 774-SI63 402 S'I'aI'e Line
SAVINGS AN D LOAN
Two Offices Io Serve You:
DOWNTOWN-Pine af Fourfh
OAKLAWN-Corner of Robinson Road
and New BosI'on Road
I 9:9 - is i I 5
Chris Bueffner, Amy McCulloch. Connie Cox. and Gary
Buefrner relax while wairing 'for Iheir order aI A. 8: W. Roof
eeee A 8. w
.Q Q H vef, .lf
L fi if Roor BEER
A mm DRIVE-IN
X " ' fy! 4
g 3009 SI'aI'e Line
13, 4 - PHONE 793-2982
Refail and Wholesale
774-5I85 P. O. Box 930
Jaclc Earnesf leisurely slops by 'ro loolc a'I a hair slyle his
son Randy has crealecl for Cynrhia Lemley.
JACK'S HAI R FASHIONS
I20I Olive Phone 792-lI42
Early and Lale Appoinfmenfs
For Every School Age
A group of F. T. A. members gafher in The Blue Room af Dowd's
Cafeleria 'ro wail for orhers before eafing Their meal.
40I Easf Broad
CAF ETERIA OAKLAYVN
T Fealuring Famous Label Fashions
,.-me southwen.. Finn.. Oalclawn Shopping Cenfer
OAKLAWN VILLAGE TEXARKANA, U.S.A.
l if Y ' '
CARGILE , a a
Sales - Service
Sfale Line ai' Four'I'h Sfreei'
Diana Curlis needs The keys +o be ready 'ro close
"Take off" in a Scour a+ Curlis Mofor Company.
LeGRAND 81 SONS
WELDING AND :RON womcs
The door and
6I2 Soulh Lelia Ph. 792-l982
CURTIS MOTOR CO.
270I Wesf 71h
STRUCTURAL STEEL Phone 792-826'
V I-Qi" -gi-
TIGERS NO. 1
EAST A f,,2wfW"'M
FUN ERAL HOME .?
"E5+abIiShed 1898" 1
Sixfh and Olive
4 55' x
,M-""' BORDEN 'S
BORDEN S MILK AND ICE CREAM COMPANY
I l l
A and W Root Beer 307
Alaska Printing Co. 267
Aloha Beauty Salon 295
Ark-La-Tex Marine 287
Arnold's New Frontier
Athletic Supply Co. 286
Automotive Parts 290
Baptist Book Store 299
Baxter, P. D. Motor
Belk-J ones 308
Benco, Inc. 297
Booth's Furniture 305
Borden's Ice Cream Sz
Boulevard Pharmacy 306
Brower's Coiffures 274
Brown, Clark Gulf
Camp Texarkana 297
Candle-Lite Gift Shop 299
Cargile Motor Co. 307
Carousel Flowers 281
Carter, Otis Texaco 286
Central College of Personal
Cobb 81 Son's Shoe
Coca Cola 275
Coffee Cup 267
College Bowl 285
Collins and Williams 296
Continental Trailways 307
Cooper Service 274
Cooper Tire and Rubber
Crow Laundry 267
Cunningham Cleaners 304
Curtis Motors 308
DeWoody Distributing 297
Dickey, W. S. Clay 306
Dot and Anne's 281
Dowd's Cafeteria 308
Index of Advertisers
Duke's Beauty School 287
East Funeral Home 309
Famous Brand Shoe
Firestone Stores 285
Fish, Thurman Garage 296
Four States Oil 301
Frank's Steak House 298
Gabour's Gulf 296
Gift Box 274
Glass Pharmacy 273
Goodyear Service Store 296
Green Acres 291
Green's Humble Service 293
Green Sign Company 286
Grim Hotel Coffee
Grim Hotel Drug 305
Guy's Orange Stand 287
Guyton and Smith
Hack's Jewelers 286
Haile, Al Air Conditioning
Hale's News Agency 291
Harris, Lacy Chevrolet,
Highland Park Grocery 271
Holiday Bowl 296
Humco Laboratory 303
Hunter Power and Saw 279
Ideal Plumbing Supply 307
.Iack's Hair Fashions 307
James Truck Line 284
.Iefferson Coffee Shop 295
Shoe Store 288
Kress, S. H. and Co. 303
KTFS Radio Station 301
Langdon Oxygen 290
Ledwell and Sons 269
Lee's Drive-In 270
LeGrand and Sons 308
Lofton Pharmacy 280
McKnight Optical 273
McClure,s Cleaners 288
Mclsarty Ford 283
Dr. P9PPef Bottling CO- 294' Construction 290
McWilliams Stationery 277
Magneto Ignition and
Massey's Shoes 283
Mayes, W. B. and Sons 285
Melody Shop 276
Midwest Dairy 271
Momon Furniture and
Carpet Co. 283
Moore Brick Sales 303
Moser, Charles F. 298
Moses Import 278
Murphy, G. C. 306
National Cash Register
Offenhauser Insurance 293
Otto's Drug Store 279
Pearson Garage 291
Penney's, I. C. 304
Phillips Refrigeration 276
Prud' homme Truss
Pryor's Fish Market 303
Pryor's Flowers 272
Raney's Flowers 270
Rehkopf Foodland 301
Rehkopf Mattress Co. 298
Riley's Sporting Goods 280
Royal Pharmacy 300
Schnipper Meat 279
Security Savings and
'Sharp Music Company 269
Shelby's Texaco 270
Sherwood, Bill Real
Short Realtors 297
Simmons Drug Co. 276
Smith and Hubnik
Southwest Arkansas Electric
Southern Creameries 292
Southwest Printers and
Publishers, Inc. 295
Southwestern Electric Power
State National Bank 302
Sterling Studios 282
Stinson's Texaco 267
Stop Agan Rentals 291
Suggs, F. M.
Surrey Investment 271
Ted's Grocery and
Texarkana College 268
Texarkana Tent and
'Texarkana Title and
Tilson 'and Company 267
Tong, David R. 266
Tool House 289
Town and Country
Tri-State Iron and Metal
Tri-State Salvage 292
Ueckertis .leweler's 271
United Brotherhood of
Carpenters 31 Joiners of
Vann, James E. 279
Viva's Flowers 266
W. 81 W. Driv-e-In 281
Watson's, H. H. Shoe Store
Wren, H. B. Distributing
Wright Brothers Sheet
Wright, H. E.
Aaron, Bruce 203
Aaron, James 203
Ables, Julie 50, 185
Abney, Sherry 185
Baker, Joan 223
Baker, John 224
Baker, Mr. C, B. 29
Baker, Rita 224
Barnette, Doug 112, 185
Abrahamson, Gail 40, 12,
87, 149, 223, 252
Adams, Cathy 169
Adams, George 180
Adams, Janet 149, 223
Adams, Lestel 150, 185
Adams, Mary 163
Adams, Mrs. 182
Adams, Robert 31, 72, 203
Ainsworth, Gary 223, 228,
Akin, Melinda 176, 203
Akin, Mike 203
Allder, Louis 150, 203
Allder, Linda 223
Allen, Dorothy 182
Allen, Janie 86, 173, 223
Allison, Johnny 223
Allison, Kenneth 185
Allred, Cheryl 185
Anders, Diane 203
Anderson, Bill 112, 185
Anderson, Jim 172
Bone, Mr. E. O. 136
Anderson, Leigh 19, 35, 53,
Anderson Richard 36, 114,
115, 11,6, 118, 223, 234
Anderson, Vicki 150
Andrews, Kathy 280
Arnold, Ann 164, 185
Arnold, Charles 52, 185
Arnold, David 185
Arnold, Mr. Lewis 165
Arnold, Mrs. R. L. 2A-, 70,
71, 14-2, 144
Arnold, Ronald 170
Arnold, Shirley 163, 169
Ashford, Hugh 112, 120,
122, 123, 203
Ashmore, Vic 65, 223
Atkins, Byron 185
Atkins, Diane 203
Atkinson, Jan 22, 50, 203
Atkinson, Mrs. 179
Atwood, Robert 151, 203
Ault, Robert 185
Austin, Bill 101, 103, 203
Austin, Jack 68, 83, 148
Austin, Marsha 164, 203
Autrey, David 159, 203
Autrey, Mrs. H. J. 135
Autrey, Ronald 203
Autrey, Roy 151, 172, 185
Aycock, Louis 223
Carol 86, 151, 203,
Ball, Mr. Sam 180
Ball, Sammy 34, 38, 66, 86,
91, 90, 99, 102, 106, 107,
Barlow, Freddie 185, 296
Barnes, Eddie 175, 224
Barnette, Decker 86, 151,
Barnett, Sandra 50, 203,
Bartlett, Beverly 203
Bascom, Linda 203
Basye, David 103, 204
Basye, Martha 204-
Bath, Mary 225
Batten, Marilyn 185
Beard, Jimmy 204
Beary, Mike 17, 18, 47, 225,
Beck, Robin 204
Beck, Sherry 62, 92, 97,
Bedsole, Linda 185
Bedsole, Ted. 225, 234
Beene, Pat 164, 166, 185
Bell, Janie 185
Bell, Larry 185
Bemadean 166, 191
Bellieu, James 225
Bemis, Brenda 185
Bemis, Patricia 86, 225
Benson, Shelia 204
Bentley, Barbara 234
Bentley, Bobbie 225, 298
Berbig, Wanda 225
Berry, Ed 124, 225
Bice, Elaine 44, 225
Binnicker, Lonnie 204
Birmingham, Eddie 204
Birtcher, Bettie 204
Birtcher, Sandra 204
Bius, Harry 225
Bivens, Donna 176
Bivens, Harrell 90, 91, 103,
105, 109, 114, 117, 118,
Bivens, Loyd 204
Bivens, Ralph 112, 185
Blackard, Barry 226
Blackwood, Buddy 68, 149,
Blanke, Bruce 226
Blankenship, Chuck 159,
12813, 129, 204
Blevins, Donna 185
Bloodworth, James 97, 142,
150, 205, 302
Blundell, Monte 185
Boatner, Wyonn-e 226
Bocox, Phil 226
Bodie, Lilian 182
Bond, Wendy 50, 54, 149,
Bonner, O. V. 112, 185
Bookout, Lana 226
Booth, Donna 226
Borcherding, Patsy 86, 205
Bowden, Lila 97, 149, 205,
Bowers, Joe 54, 61, 205
Bowers, Leonard 150, 185
Boze, Mrs. 179
Brackett, Dickey 186
Brackett, Pam 269
Bramball, Allan 205
Brewer, Gerry 47, 50, 57,
86, 97, 205, 285
Brewer, Martha 186
Bridger, John 52, 86, 102,
Briggs, Ruby 205
Bringman, Gary 103, 205
Broadus, Kirk 103, 225
Brookshire, Marvin 186
Brower, Mrs. 274
Brower, Richard 186
Brower, Wayne 186
Brown, Diane 186
Brown, Cary 186
Brown, Harry 182
Brown, Jeff 290
Brown, Jerry 186
Brown, Johnny 226
"" ' ' ,521-I' " ,
,:f,,,g3 ,,-,fa:- 2,
Y -" - ""- - My '95
Brown, Linda 226
Brown, Susan 186
Brown, Susie 10
Todd 59, 186, 283,
Bruggeman, Jimmy 86,124-,
125, 227, 290
Brumfield, David 205
Brumfield, Sandra 269
Brumfield, Stan 14
Bryan, Murray 49, 128,
128A, 227, 228
Bryan, Paul 49, 128, 128A,
Bryan, Mr. Sharon 179
Buettner, Chris 49, 86, 114,
116, 117, 118, 119, 121,
161, 225, 226, 307
Buettner, Cary 307
Buettner, John 150, 225
Buettner, Mrs. 181
Bunn, Donald 14
Bunyard, Jimmy 205
Burden, Eugene 59, 98, 114,
116, 117, 118, 120, 127
Burger, Sandra 186
Burke, Sheila 164, 186
Burkett, Janie 39, 86, 93,
149, 228, 239, 290
Burleson, Lynn 205
Burnett, Bennie 50, 205
Burns, Andi 15, 60, 167,
228, 291, 303
Burris, Carlton 35
-..- 2... -
Burson, Dana 205
Burt, Diana 86, 149, 228
Bustion, Renay 186
Butler, Danny 228, 150
Butler, Kay 205
Butler, Mrs. 182
Butler, Shirley 186
Butler, Susan 186
Butler, Wendell 187
Byrom, Jerry 205
Cain, Linda 187
Callahan, Linda 156
Camp, .l0l'1nny 99, 102, 205
Carter, Mr. 286
Carter, Patsy 187
Carter, Susan 84, 92, 148,
Casey, Martitia 149, 206
Chadick, Nancy 50, 52, 187
Chadick, Susan 27, 146,
Chandler, Mrs. Charles 54,
55, 156, 157
Chapman, Jerry 229
Chappell, Martha Ann 187
Chastain, Linda 187
Chatterson, Scott 206
Cherry, Chip 266
Childs, Candy 147, 206
Camponovo, Mary Jo 205
81, 84, 87, 88, 93, 94, 97,
Campbell, Becky 136
Campbell, Larry 205
Campbell, Mrs. Davis 127
Campbell, Mrs. Tillman 136
Campell, Sandra 171
Camper, Lana 228
Cannaday, John 141, 187,
Caple, Miss Sara 143
Carder, Mrs. David 131
Carmack, David 205
Carmickle, Eddie 187
Carpenter, Hannah 149
Carpenter, Jeanette ,20,
93, 149, 229
Carpenter, Jimmy 229
Carr, Donna 187
Carroll, Jimmy 180
Carter, Barrie 97, 142, 229
Carter, Brenda 139, 187
Chism, Bill 172
Choate, Glenda 187
Choate, Peggy 50, 54, 126,
Clark, Brenda 206
Clark, David 187
Clark, Frank 229
Clark, Toni 50, 206
Clough, Larry 229
Cobb, Randy 187
Cochran, Ruth 206
Cody, Rosemary 18, 46, 49,
87, 92, 96, 224, 229, 239,
Coker, Karen 50, 187
Coldiron, Larry 229
Cole, Charles 143, 206
Cole, Joe 151, 187
Cole, Karen 269
Cole, Nora 187
Cole, Ray 112, 187
Cole, Robert 143
Coleman, Nan Carol 229
Collins, Charles 180
Collins, Shera 206
Conatser, Curtis 112, 12813,
Connell, Mike 142
Connell, Pat 206
Cook, Byron 150, 229
Cook, Helen 50, 86, 230
Cook, Judy 230
Cook, Mr. Harvey 162, 213
Cook, Wanda 151, 187
Coon, Carolyn 206
Copeland, Gelea 50, 206,
Copeland, Jean 45, 86, 90,
91, 96, 146, 224, 230
Copeland, Kenny 115, 206
Copeland, Rita 40
Copeland, Saundra 206
Corbell, Kenny 206
Cornett, Kenny 187
Cory, Kathy 206
Coston, Kenneth 187
Couch, Judy 35, 93, 230
Couch, Marinell 50, 187
Courtney, Susan 50, 187
Cox, Benny 20, 102, 122,
Cox, Connie 20, 33, 36, 72,
Cox, Earl 151, 230
Cox, Mrs. Donnie 135
Cox, Vernon 132
Crain, Danneal 187
Crane, Mrs. Carroll C. 46,
Creecy, Rodney 150, 206
Creed, Ruth 231
Crisp, Linda 50, 187
Crone, Crone 231
Crone, Marquita 187
Cross, Mike 87, 157, 231
Cross, Mrs. Johnnie 144,
Crump, Larry 206
Crumpton, Phyllis 13
Crunk, Betty 207
Culbert, Chris 231
Culbert, Don 207
Cullom, Warren 207
Culp, Phyllis 295
Cummings, Mrs. D. V. 140
Cunningham, John 52, 124,
Cunningham, Mr. 180
Cupp, Mrs. 60, 145, 179
Curry, Danny 231
Curry, Mrs. Glenn 54, 156
Diana 50, 207, 308
Curtn-er, Jimmy 187
Daines, Jeanne 15, 231
Daniels, James 112, 188
Davis, Carol 50, 231
Davis, David 61, 231
Davis, Janie 231
Davis, Joyce 187
Davis, Kathy 50, 86, 231
Davis, Nancy 187, 207
66, 150, 187,
Dawson, Pat 25, 36, 47, 87,
97, 145, 231, 273
Dealy, Tommy 207
Dean, Carole 207
Deaver, Mrs. 182
Deaver, Ronnie 11
DeCastro, Jim 291
DeLoach, Billy 102, 112,
DeLoach, Mary 232, 267
DeLoach, Mr. Bill 183
DeLoach, Shirley 40, 168,
DeWoody, Kathy 297
DeWoody, Cornelia 97, 232
Dews, LaVonne 51, 232,
Dial, Joe 232
Dillard, Mr. Jimmy 58, 67,
David 151, 152, 187
Dixon, Miss Wanda 158,
Dixon, Mrs. Willene 137
Dobson, Mr. George 33
Dodd, Billy 188
Dodson, Cheryl 188
Donaldson, Dr. J. W. 132,
Donaldson, Susan 207
Dorsey, Connie 36
Dorsey, Janice 188
Drake, David 232
Draper, Don 188
Drummond, Douglas 86,
Mr. Doyle 141
Bill 18, 86, 232
Duey, Bobby 207
Duke, Barbara 232
Duke, Nancy Kay 87, 232,
Gabour, Mark 189, 296
Duke, Nancy Sue 232
Duncan, Lee 207
Duncan, Mec 188
Duncan, Rex 61, 171, 233
Dunham, Kathy 13, 233
Dunkin, Mrs. Mary Sue 62,
Dunn, Diana 188
Durand, Jerry 207
Durand, June 207
Dyke, Nancy 150, 153, 233
Dyson, Patsy 142, 233
Earnest, Jack 307
Earnest, Marianne 60
Earnest, Randy 149, 233,
Earnest, Sarah Mae 172
Ebert, Ronl 233
Edington, Miss Anita 29
Edwards, Bobby 151, 159,
Edwards, Lindalyn 86, 234
Edwards Mr. James 181
Edwards, Mrs. James 181
Edwards, Nancy 188
Edwards, Rilene 190
Edwards, Sharon 86, 93,
Eich, Steve 188
Elder, Larry 207
Elledge, Leslie 207
Elliott, Denetia 37, 50, 92
Elliot, Faye 188
Elliot, Twyla 188
Ellis, Janis 207
Ellis, Nancy 207
Ellison, David Wayne 234
Endsley, Charlotte 234
Endsley, Linda 234
Ervin, Doug 234
Eskrid e Howard 31, 47,
Ethridge, Suzanne 207
Eubanks, Juanita 150, 188
Eubanks, Melita 151, 189
Eubanks, Patsy 189
Everett, Louis 189
Fahrni, Frances 149, 207
Falgout, David 208
Falgout, Gary 235
Falks, Steve 189
Farnsworth, Eddie 10, 43,
48, 87, 228, 235, 302
Farnsworth, Vicki 50, 208
Farr, Paul 19, 61, 208
Feinberg, Jan 50, 189
Felty, Hal 151, 189
Ferguson, David 15, 208
Ferrell, Rick 235
Fields, Lloyd 102, 103, 109,
110, 111, 124, 230
Fierbaugh, Stan 162, 235
Fierbaugli, Susan 86, 208
Finley, John 154
Finley, Mr. N. B. 61, 172
Finnigan, Brenda 150, 235
Finnigan, Larry 189
Fischer, Katherine 208
Fisher, Susie 16, 83, 87,
148, 149, 235
Fitzgerald, Jimmy 235
Fletcher, Ornal 235
Floyd, Dana 235
Floyd, Mac 112, 113, 189
Fomby, Rita 86, 235, 283
Fomby, Sharon 189
Fontana, Douglas 86, 161,
Ford, Larry 151, 208
Ford, Mr. Bill K. 132, 134,
Ford, Sharla 134
Forgy, Larry 165, 187
Fortner, Kenneth 53, 102,
107, 109, 230, 235
Foster, Debbie 50, 189
Foster, James 183
Foster, Randy 236
Foster, Suzanne 42, 50, 57,
Foulke, Mrs. Lester 51,
Francis, Brenda 236
Francis, Dick 151, 236
Francis, Mr. James 152,
Francis, Mrs. James 181
Frank, Gary 208
Franklin, Leola 183
Franks, Judy 8, 127, 151,
153, 236, 302
Frantz, Emy Lou 39, 44, 86,
126, 155, 236
Frazier, Chaytor 44, 86, 236
Frazier, George 151, 208
Frazier, Leonard 94, 102,
112, 115, 117, 118, 119,
120, 128B, 129, 189
Frazier, Norma 189
Frazier, Tommy 150, 236
Freeman, Danny 189
Freeman, Jack 208
Freeman, Joyce 208
Freeman, Mike 151, 152,
Friedman, Diane 11
Funderburk, Sharon 208
Gabour, Mary Jane 36, 86,
Gage, Bobby 61, 237
Gaines, Mr. Robert 67, 160,
Gaither, Terry 208
Gallagher, Carla 52, 86, 93,
Gallagher, Jo 150, 189
Galloupe, Gerald 103, 112,
Gammon, Jessie 208
Gammon, Wiley 165, 189
Gatlin, Mary 208
Catlin, Peggy 189
Cuzzola, Cindy 208
Gentry, Mary 189
German, Randy 190
Gerrald, Pamela 190
Gibson, Billy 102, 208
Gibson, Bruce 190
Gibson, Glenda 31, 36, 4.7,
49, 86, 97, 209, 273
GibS0Y1, James 175, 237
Gibson, Mrs. W. R. 167
Gibson, RoseAnn 190
Gill, Susan 22, 209
Glass, Phil 15, 126, 237
Glick, Marshall 124, 209,
Glover, Terry 209
Goesl, Brian 22, 28, 72, 97
149, 209, 287
Goff, Mr. James 106
Golden, Rusty 237
Golihar, Mrs. 182
Gooch, Jack 209
Goodwin, David 112, 190
Goss, Larry 190
Granger, Gary 190
Graves, Jerry 209
Graves, Larry 190
Graves, Ronnie 190
Mark 96, 150, 151,
Green, Cornelia 151, 190
Green, Mr. 293
Green, Janice 37, 83, 87,
Green, Mike 23
Green, Rex 190
Greene, Marilyn 209
Greene, Mrs. Vera 169
Honea, Sandra 164, 192
Gresham, Cindy 50, 209
Griffin, Gregg 190
Griffin, Paul 238
Griggs, Linda 28, 209
Grimes, Thomas 174
Groom, Connie 151
Gross, Roberta 209
Guinn, Charles 112, 177, 190
Gunter, Betty 210
Gunter, Mark 210
Gurley, James 69, 238
Guthrie, Ricky 190
Gwyn, Richard 151, 190
Hackett, David 172, 210
Haile, Roselyn 50, 190
Haire, Donald 238
Halderman, Charlie 186
Haldeman, Roberta 190
Hall, Homer 238
Hall, Jack 210
Hall, Jack 53, 72, 102, 108,
Hall, Ken 82, 84, 85, 70,
87, 96, 97, 148, 149, 238
Hall, Mrs. Cecil 179
Halliburton, Chris 210
Halliburton, Ricky 238
Halter, Johnny 27, 174
Haltom, Donna 50, 210
Hamilton, Judy 63, 149, 238
Hamilton, Mrs. R. C. 10,
27, 35, 4-5, 52, 154, 279
Hammock, Danny 238
Hamrick, Don 72, 94, 151,
Hays, Diane 210, 273
Hayes, Sheila 191
Head, Bobby 240
Heath, Mr. E. G. 124
Heflin, Jimmy 112, 191
Hehn, Jack 86, 102, 210
Helms, Danny 175, 240
Henderson Betty 210
Henderson, Brad 146, 240
Henderson, Buzzy 246
Henderson, Marsha 191
Henderson Rusty 191
Tommy 18, 86,
Howard, Miss 158, 162,
Howard, Mr. James 161,
Howard, Tom 175
Howdeshell, Richard 112,
Howell, Bobby 112, 192
Howell, Dean 165
Howell, Frank 192
Howie, Tommy 126, 241,
Hubbard, Harriet 10, 20,
37, 82, 86, 89, 241, 286
Hamrick, Mrs. J. H. 181
Hancock, Johnny 238
Hankins, Douglas 210
Hankins, Linda 190
Handley, Phyllus 239
Hansen, Michele 50, 190
Haraway, Ralph 239
Hardy, Jennifer 169, 190
Hardy, Jim 168, 239
Hargis, Mike 171, 239
Harland, Virginia 210
Harmon, Ellis 103
Harmon, Mrs. 182
Harper, Becky 149, 210
Harrell, Billy 52, 190
Harrell, Mike 190
Harrell, Ray 112, 190
Harris, Janice 190
Harris, Patricia 210
Harris, Ruthie 50, 60, 175
Harris, Sam 171
Harris, Tommy 190
Harrison, Judy 175
Harrison, Mary 239
Hartzo, Brenda 173, 239
Hatley, Garland 141, 175
Hatton, Mr. K. A. 65, 174,
Hawkins, Janet 178, 191
Hawthorne, Linda 239
Hay, Bruce 40, 70, 139, 239
Hay, Phil 103, 149, 184,
Hendrix, Mrs. J. W. 137
Herrington, Marsha 191
Herron, Mickey 240
Hervey, Becky 173, 240
Hewitt, Robert 191
Hickerson, Sherry 240
Hicks, Bob 192, 230, 241
Hicks, James 241
Hicks, LaNelle 47, 97, 86,
97, 211, 264, 264
Hicks, Pat 24, 70, 72, 86,
92, 96, 97, 210
Hicks, Sybil 191
'Hiebert, Jan 86, 149, 241
Hildreth, Judy 86, 148, 149,
Hildreth, Ricky 15, 112,
120, 122, 123, 191
Hill, Brenda 241
Hill, Larry 211
Hill, Marilyn 175, 211
Hobac, Ben 150, 191
Hobbs, Sandy 268
Hodgson, Debbie 151, 191
Hodgson, Janice 191
Hodgson, Sheron 211
Hogenson, Carol 87, 148,
Holden, Mr. Cliff 181
Holden, Mrs. Cliff 181
Holden, Tommy 150, 211
Holder, Nelda 211
Holland, Connie 151, 191
Holland, Jimmy 151, 211
Holland, Sherry 86, 156,
Holly, Jay 17
Holtzclaw, Gary 12, 53, 211
Hopper, Nita 194
Hoose, Delna 60, 194
Hoover, Joy 60, 97, 241
Hopkins, Elizabeth 211
Hopkins, Paula 149, 211
Horton, Bernice 192
Horton, Linda 20, 315 57,
86, 88, 241
House, Gerline 14
House, Lola Sue 168, 241
Houston, Mrs. 166
Howard, Annis 192
Howard, Gary 192
Huddleston, Danny 292
Huddleston, Eddie 150, 242,
Huddleston, Mrs. 179
Huggings, Phillip 172
Hughes, Jerry 242
Hughes, Marge 50, 192
Hughes, Phyllus 68, 169,
Hughes, Roymond 242
Hughes, Sandra 50, 192,
Humble, Kenneth 242
Humble, Mrs. 182
Hurst, Linda 192
Hutchinson, Jo Ann 97,
148, 149, 242
Hutchinson, Nan 22, 44,
50, 86, 211
Hutchison, Richard 192
Hutton, Marjorie 54, 86,
Hyde, Joe 12, 45, 80, 87,
95, 222, 243
Ingram, Mr. .Bob 150, 152,
Irwin, Bob 149, 243
Ivey, Barbara 147, 211
Ivey, Wanda 50, 211
Jackson, Brenda 164, 192
Jackson, Cindy 192
Jackson, Jack 176
Jackson, Margie 243
Jackson, Mike 192
Jackson, Tom 175, 243
James, Bill 82, 149, 243
James, David 76, 77, ,112,
184, 192, 197
James, Dixie 192
James, Theresa 16, 2A3, 284
James, Wayne 192
Jeanes, Donna 150, 151, 211
Jeans, Ronnie 103, 211
Jennings, Mr. Egbert 67,
Jessup, Carolyn 150, 211
Johannes, David 243
Johnson, Barbara 50, 211
Johnson, Brian 243
Johnson, David 211
McGaughey, Shannon 247
Johnson, Frances 243
Johnson, Hank 112, 192
Johnson. Janna 50, 211
Johnson, Joan 141
Johnson, Mike 268
Johnson, Mrs. Ellene 24,
57, 162, 163
Johnson, Steve 192
Johnson, Walter 227
Jones, Brenda 44, 212
Jones, Donnie 10, 14, 32,
Jones, Cary 124, 125, 243
Jones, Jerry 122, 170, 192
Jones, Karen 86, 244
Jones, Kay 192
Jones, Linda 97, 244
Jones, Mrs. Neal 180
Jones, Mrs. Burnham 60,
Jones, Mrs. 182
Jones, Patricia 244
Jones, Patsy 192
Jones, Paula 50, 149, 192,
Jones, Rajoana 269
Jones, Randy 27, 40, 59,
81, 84, 90, 91, 94, 95, 103,
107, 109, 110, 128, 222,
, Ronny 244-
Jones, Sharon 152
Jones, Terry 149, 192
Jones, Tommy 268
Jones, William 32, 228, 243
1, Kathy 164, 192
Karney, Dan 212
Keen, Roberta 45, 78, 79,
149, 202, 212
Keenum, Joy 42, 50, 212
Kelly, Bobby 10, 86, 90, 91,
99, 100, 103, 109, 244
KellY, .10 Lynn 8, 150, 153,
, 212, 276
Kelly, Judy 130, 244
Kelly, Lena 211
Kelly, Mike 212
Kendrick, Randy 193
Kennedy, Jerita 14
Kennedy, Pam 212
Kerby, Buddy 212
Kesterson, Nita 36, 70, 97,
Keyton, Mrs. J. Davis 68,
Kidd, Don 86, 244
Kinder, Mr. O. G. 133
Carol 50, 193
Larry 165, 244
y, Rita 212
Kirby, Mrs. H. A. 179
Kirby, William 150, 151,
153, 2A4, 276
Kirkpatrick, Nita 151, 193
Kirtley, Mr. George 106,
Klein, Cordell 193
Knight, James 150, 212
Knight. Kathy 20, 59, 81,
84. 87, 88, 93, 24-5
Knight, Mrs. H. W. 180
Knott, Marty 36, 38, 50,
Kolac, Kathy 50, 193
Kusin, Dave 52, 59, 86,
1288, 129, 212
Kusin, Mike 12, 42, 52, 86
Kuznoff, Lynn 150, 212
Kyles, Lono. 24-5
Kyles, Mike 193
Kyles, Ronnie 212
Lacy, Wayland 15, 212
Lampert, Laura 23, 42, 50,
86, 212, 285
Lancaster, Mrs. Terry 166
Langford, Bill 180
Langley, Martha 86, 97,
236, 245, 264-
Lansing, Bruce 193
Lashford, Craig 212
Lavene, Kathy 36, 245
Lavene, Madeline 213
Law, Sarah 149, 213
Lawrence, Bryce 124, 213
Lee, Brooxie 213
Lee, Robert 245
LeCrand, Donald 245
LeCrand, Katrina 112, 193
LeCrand, Noble 193
Leith, Lizabeth 213
Lemly, Cynthia 213, 307
Levine, Rabbi Joseph 35
Lewis, Lee 183
Lewis, Terry 268
Link, Sharon 193
Linzy, Mr. Jackie 269
Lloyd, Mrs. Virginia 295
Long, Bobbie 193
Long, Judy 16, 25, 34, 38,
51, 73, 86, 90, 91, 92, 245
Long, Mr. R. M. 25
Looney, Ceci 20, 35, 57, 70,
87, 89, 93, 95, 96, 97, 149
Looney, David ' 124, 213
Looney, Joel 115, 124, 196,
Love, Cathy 50, 188, 193
Lovelace, Kenneth 193
Lowe, June 213
Lumpkin, Otey 213
Lunsford, Sammy 213
Luter, Wanda 246
Lyles, Mr. Billy 106, 122,
Lynch, Candy 246
MacKenzie, Larry 213
McGuire, Ann 70, 247
McGuire, Mr. W. E. 26, 32,
Mclntyre, Sharon 193
McKenzie, Jean 247
McLeroy, Sandra 213
McMaster, Cynthia 214
McMellon, Michael 247
McMillin, Melinda 32, 38,
44, 50, 214, 290
McMu1'ry, Sarah 193
McNeely, John 151, 159,
Mahaffey, Mr. J. 71
Malahy, Raymond 17, 247
Malloy, Father 35
Malone, Christie 194
Malone, Linda 36, 62, 169,
Maly, Charles 194
Maly, Mr. Jerry 132
Maly, John 248
Mankins, Mrs. Pete 37, 53,
155, 191, 158
Manning, Jim 103, 214
Marsh, Reba 214
Marshall, Miss Bernice 62,
Martin, Charles 150, 214
Martin, David 194
Martin, Mike 124, 125, 214
Martin, iMrs. V. 0. 168
Martin, Rebecca 214
Massey, Dana 283
Karen 40, 224, 248,
MacQueen, Sylvia 151, 246
MacQuellan, Jeanne 246, 50
McAdams, Linda 246
McAlister, Ken 246
McBee, Dorothy 50, 247
McBride, Barbara 164, 193
McCall, Billie 247
McCauley, James 52, 124,
McClary, Carson 247
McClary, David 55, 157,
McClemmons, Linda 151,
McCraw, Kevin 193
McCraw, Leslie 193
McCulloch, Amy 20, 86, 89,
McDaniel, lris 193
McDaniel, Joyce 193
McDowell, Bobbie 86, 236,
Mclfaul, Mrs. Monte 44,
Mclferran, Mr. James 66,
McCaugl1ey, Elizabeth 50, 193
McGee, Katie 4-2, 50, 86,
147, 213, 216, 271
McGee, Lesley 193
McGee, Reverend Howard 35
McConigal, Jerry 193
McGraw, Mike 213
McGraw, Sue 14
McGraw, Gayle 193
Matthews, Gayle 50, 149,
Mauldin, Bobby 214
Mayence, Charles 214
Mayhew, Ronald 248
Mayo, Mike 165, 184, 194,
Meador, LaVelle 295
Meadows, Robert 112, 194
Medford, Cynthia 13, 86,
Meehan, Linda 151, 194
Melton, Sandra 194
Merchant, Sandra 194
Merrell, Buddy 194, 302
Merrell, Trisha 50, 214, 302
Merriman, Johnny 214
Merritt, Judy 248, 286
Messer, Bob 68, 149, 248
Michael, Teresa 214
Middlebrooks, Wayne 248
Middleton, Pat 97, 248
Miller, Gary 150, 194
Miller, Janet 38, 194
Miller, Mrs. Forest 145,
Mills, Mr. J. E. 170, 191
Milner, Johanna 248
Missick, Linda 248
Mitchell, Beftha 183
Mitchell, Eddie 122, 194
Mitchell, Gary 98, 126, 237,
Mitchell, Ronnie 94, 102,
110, 111, 109, 214
Monroe, Robert 15, 248
Moore, Billy 194
Moore, Jay 70, 124, 125,
Moore, Kay 19, 154, 162,
Moore, Mr. John 13, 59,
Moore, Mrs. Felton 137
Patti 16, 93, 249
Morgan, Charles 122, 195
Morgan, David 249
Morgan, Mike 112, 195
Morris, Debbie 50, 68, 147,
Morris, Donald 150, 214
Morris, Jerry 72, 249
Morris, Josh 148, 149, 195
Morris, Margie 268
Morrow, Brenda 195
Morrow, Miss Ann 166, 213
Morrow, Mrs. George 56,
Moser, Charlotte 14
Moser, Karl 112, 195
Moses, Billy 278
Murdock, Louis 214
Murphy, Gary 195
Murphy, Selma 214
Murrah, Avery 215
Murrah, Donna 195
Murray, Betty 149, 249
Murray, John 215
Musgrove, Margaret 250
Musselman, Robert 40, 86,
155, 202, 215
Myers, Keith 149, 195
Myers, Marilyn 39, 90, 91,
Myers, Mr. Watty 33, 101
Neal, Mark 151, 195
Neal, Mike 250
Neal, Ronnie 144, 195
Neal, Sybil 251
Neely, Nancy 50, 215
Nelson, Diane 251, 267
Nelson, Floyd 195
Newsome, Anita Kay 251
Nichols, Dale 195
Nichols, Robert 112, 195
Parker, C. 195
Parker, Lujean 150, 153,
Parker, Mrs. 182
Parker, Sherry 164, 195
Parks, Angela 195
Parks, Mary Beth 216
Pate, Mr. B. D. 180
Pate, Cheryl 216
Pate, Dennis 15, 90, 91,
102, 103, 109, 128, 128A,
Patman, Pat 180, 196
Patman, Robbie 90, 91, 102
103, 104, 109, 128B, 129,
Patterson, Harold 112, 196
Patterson, Mr. Larry 33
Pavey, Colleen 169
Penturf, James 112, 196
Penturf, Jean 86, 245, 252
Perkins, Mary Ellen 216
Perot, Pat 112, 196
Perot, Mike 252
Peters, Mr. J. E. 25, 26,
28, 32, 37, 120, 130, 138,
Dianne 97, 149, 249
Moss, Joel 195
Moss, Mr. Garland 137
Moss, Mrs. Garland 137
Moss, Susan 149, 150, 151,
Nix, Coach Lynn 33
Nix, Diane 86, 150, 157,
Noe, Craig 215
Nolte, Mrs. Paul 167
North, Kenneth 215
Mroczko, Tommy 249
Mullenax, Marcus 214
Doug 118, 119, 215
Norton, John 195
Norton, Millege 61, 215
Norton, Phil 215
lNorton, Ronald 251
Norwood, Betsy 34, 35, 47,
86, 97, 215, 304
Mrs. J. E. 149
Phillips, Bobby 196
Phillips, Roy 252
Phillips, Tommy 216
Loretta 97, 252
Pinkner, Mrs. Joe 35, 60,
Pippins, Jerolyn 295
Pippins, Jerry 112, 196
Pippins, Linda 268
Pippins, Paul 112, 196
Pirkey, Jan 236
Norwood, Joe D. 8, 10, 17,
34, 45, 75, 81, 84, 100, 103,
104, 105, 106, 108, 109,
Norwood, Mr. Joe 180
O'dell, Jeanne 50, 215
Odiorne, Mr. Fred 112, 113,
114, 116, 161, 165
O,Neill, Dixie 49, 195, 296
O'Neill, Jane 295
Orihuela, Eunice 195
Osborne, Etta 251
Otwell, Eugene 215
Owen, Gwen 149, 195
Owen, Harold 86, 149, 251
Owen, Sharon 50, 215, 282
Owens, Robbie 50, 195
Oxford, Larry 15, 103, 251
Pirkey, Linda 196
Pitchford, Leanne 23, 150,
Pitts, Cheryl 196
Platz, Francis 50, 149, 196
Poole, Ruth Ann 252
Pope, Jimmy 99, 102, 103,
105, 106, 109, 110, 111,
128B,' 129, 252
Porier, Darla Kay 252
Posey, Everett 151, 196
Posey, Pam 196
Pounds, Mr. A. C. 180
Pounds, Stan 15, 216
Powell, Bill 458, 87, 102,
Pace, Cheryl 50, 195
Page, Jackie 216
Park, John 195
Park, Mike 44, 99, 102,
109, 128B, 129, 169, 251
Parker, Alvin 200
Powell, Bobby 253
Powell, Boo 50, 216
Powell, Brenda 196
Powell, Carol 177, 216
Powell, Larry 15, 24, 70,
Powell, Mary 8, 149, 150,
Powell, Mr. Jack 29
Powell, Mrs. James 178
Powell, Warren 142, 253
Power, Diana 253
Power, Jerrie 196
Powers, Allen 230, 253
Preston, Madelein 196
Price, Miss Louise 63, 173
Pride, Myra 50, 196
Prince, Glenda 253
Prince, Jeannie 253
Pritchett, Diane 149, 196
Pritchett, Don 150, 210
Proctor, Debbie 196
Proctor, Patricia 150, 196
Proctor, Scott 86
Provene, Richard 196
Pruitt, Beverly 216
Pruitt, Wilma 200
Pryor, Cindy 87, 93, 149,
Purtle, Billy 99, 103, 107,
111, 169, 253
Purtle, Mr. 181
Purtle, Russell 151, 217
Quillin, Janet 16, 39, 49,
Rachael, Mickey 149, 253
Radford, Mr. H. C. 171
Radford, Mrs. H. C. 140
Raffaelli, Reba 163, 253
Raffaelli, Tommy 196
Ragland, Elise 50, 196
Ragsdell, Reba 196
Railey, Phillip 228, 254
Rainey, James 254
Rainey, Robert 196
Rains, Blanche 254
Raley, John 217
Rankin, Donnie 149, 151,
Rankin, Elizabeth 32, 50,
Ray, Jedohla 217
Ray, Mrs. William 29, 37
Redden, Elaine 197
Redding, Rita 217
Reed, Annie 97
Reed, Donald 177
Reed, Jim 197
Reed, Karen 217
Reed, Ruby 217
Rehkopf, Ernie 217
Rehkopf, Terry 197
Reynolds, Mr. 67, 160
Reynolds, William 86, 126,
127, 254, 275
Rhoden, 'Rodney 217
Rhodes, Carl 149, 254
Rhodes, Harry 197
Richardson, Donna 217
Richardson, Jim 112, 197
Richardson, Nancy 197
Rigdon, Edward 197
Rigdon, Rosemary 93, 169,
Riggins, Judy 69, 254'
Rinehart, Charles 197
Rinehart, Phillip 217
Ritter, Cary 197
Roark, Bette 254
Roberts, Mrs. David 137
Robertson, Linda 151, 217
Robinette, Mrs. 177
Robinson, Gary 254
Robinson, Jan 197
Robinson, Robbie 217
Rogers, Debbie 50, 197
Rogers, Donna 197
Rogers, Mr. George 160
Ross, Greg 217
Rosenbaum, Jim 52, 197
Ross, Cary 20, 99, 102, 254
Ross, Margaret 149, 254
Ross, Richard 20, 112, 122,
Rothrock, Bobbie 50, 147,
Rozzell, Scott 26, 58, 86,
Rushing, Linda 217
Rushing, Pat 217
Russ, Dewayne 98, 115,
116, 117, 121
Russ, L. B. 183
Russell, Mrs. James 182
Russell, Mr. James 182
Russo, Mrs. Jack 27, 145,
Sampson, Danny 197
Sampson, Sandy 173, 255,
Sanders, Mr. Tony 158
Sanders, Allen 10, 40, 66,
86, 149, 255, 288
Sharon Ann 255
John 97, 218
Jenner 155, 198
Satterfield, Nancy 22, 31,
39, 51, 73, 91, 97, 90, 250,
Satterfield, Susan 31, 50,
77, 92, 94, 184, 198, 277
Savage, Patricia 150, 198
Sawyer, Joyce 149, 218
Scarborough, Billie 255
Scheffelin, Kay 21, 198
Sch-sffelin, Mike 2.55
Scherer, Mark 124, 228, 255
Scott, James 198
Seale, Tommy 198
Searle, Suzette 93, 151, 256
Seedle, Kathy 86, 256
Sellers, Jerry 218
Sellers, Stan 218
Sellers, David 151
Sewell, Dane 176
Shackleford, Bruce 112, 198
Shackleford, Diane 256, 240
Sharp, Virginia 256
Shaver, Dorothy 169
Sheffield, Joe 256
Sheffield, Tommy 218
Shelby, Mr. J. R. 270
Shellogg, Tommy 218, 280
Sherwood, .James 256
Slferwood, Linda 198
Shields, Dr. William E. 102
Shields, Betsy 19, 198
Shields, Suzanne 28, 46, 85,
95, 96, 97, 87, 250, 298
Shilling, Donald 256
Shilling, Ed 19, 218
Shipp, Bobby 257
Shipp, Don 198
Shock, Jackie 99, 103
Short, Jerry 198
Shumake, Roger 171, 218
Shumate, Larry 198
Sillivan, Charles 151, 166,
Silman, Joey 257
Silvey, Larry 27, 257
Silvey, Mrs. Oscar 141
Simmons, Julie 144, 198
Simmons, Lola 20, 22, 32, 49,
56, 88, 97, 257, 299
Simmons, Susan 86, 257
Simpson, Billy 44, 54, 68
Simpson, Preston 218
Sims, Carla 44
Sims, Carol 50, 198
Sims, Linda 203
Singleton, Art 218
Singley, Brenda 198
-Skelton, Nancy 218
Danny 103, 218
Mrs. Clifton 29
Roddy 112, 198
Snow, Pete 297
Snyder, Carl 198
Snyder, Wanda 25, 50
Sorrell, Mr. CSargeJ 183
Sorsby, Cary 257
Spear, Carolyn 218
Spearman, Donna 69, 258
Sprayberry, Mike 165, 198
Spriggs, Kathy 198
Starling, Eddie 103, 218
Starr, Artie 79, 99, 101,
103, 104, 202, 219
Steed, Philip 103, 219
Steed, Ronnie 128B, 219
Steed, Royce 198
Steele, Art 70, 228, 230,
Stegall, Charlotte 198
Sterle, Frank 114, 116, 122,
Pat 61, 124, 199
Sterling, Dan 86, 154, 256,
Stevens, Calvin 219
Stevens, Martha 164, 198
Steward, Gary 26, 258
Stewart, Cindy 199
Stewart, Cynthia 62, 199
Stewart, Ralph 103, 109,
Stewart, Robert 219
Stickler, Katie 258
Stimmel, Jane 258
Stinson, Mrs. Terry 145,
Stinson, Vickie 23, 28, 46,
56, 60, 92, 97, 258, 287
Stoken, Mr. Edward 64,
Stone, Billy 102, 112, 219
Stone, John 45, 74, 84, 87,
95, 258 -
Stone, Miss 60, 162, 163
Stone, Susan 68, 90, 91, 258
Stdut, Mike 31, 46, 97,
Taylor, Sandra 199
Taylor, Shelley 199
Taylor, Tina 50, 209, 220,
Teeters, Jennifer 176, 199
Terry, Mrs. Sara Mae 11,
87, 145, 210, 282
Thedford, Mary 259
Thomas, Jimmy 112
Thomas, Mr. John 146, 147,
Thompson, Arthur 174
Thompson, Chip 59, 220
Thompson, Robert 69, 259
Thornhill, Linda 199
Tice, Pam 50, 199
Tipton, Carlson 259
Tittle, Wanda 199
Toler, Paul 108, 260
Tong, Mr. David 188
Tong, Mrs. David 188
Townes, Dean 220
Traut, John 199
Treadway, Gary 103, 220
Trigg, Carol 55, 60, 86,
149, 260, 267
Turner, Allan 220
Turner, Ted 163, 260
Tyl, Jo Ann 10, 31, 71, 97,
Tyl, Pat 199
Upchurch, Pam 15, 50, 200
Upson, Billy 112
Vaughn, Glen 150, 220
Venble, Rachel 155, 200
Walters, Susan 200
Walton, Edith 260
Walz, Mary 200
Ward, Carole 27, 68, 86, 93,
Ward, Mr. James 133
Ward, Kathy 50, 86, 220,
Ward, Rod 261
Ware, Lindola 261
Waters, Diane 220
Watkins, Frank 261
Watson, Casilda 54, 149,
Watson, Debbie 200, 261
Watson, Roger 261
Watson, Warren 200
Weaver, Harry 261
Webb, Don 165, 200
Weeks, June 272
Wellbourn, Janice 221
Wells, Tommy 261
West, Carol 200
Westerman, Marcy 38, 50,
Williams, Robert 112, 201
Williams, Vicki 50, 221,
Williamson, Nick 268
Willis, John. 149, 221
Wilson, George 55, 262
Wilson, Sherrilynn 262, 281
Windham, Roland 112, 151,
Windham, Ronnie 128B,
Wineman, Paula 201
Winger, Ann 221, 215
Winham, Jennie 201
Wisdom, Ronnie 112, 201
Wood, David 221
Wood, Donna 201
Wood, George 230, 262
Wood, Patsy 201
Woods, Cindy 164, 201
Wooten, Lonnie 201
Workman, Richard 201
Workman, Sonny 52, 221
Works, Mrs. Dale 158, 220
Works, Coach Dale 106,
white, Burl 20, 112, 122,
White, Carol 221
White, Charles 228, 261
White, Clara 183
White, Jeff 149, 21
White, Jimmy 180
Whitecotton, John 99, 103,
104, 221, 122, 123
Whitlock, Jo E-llen 148,
Whitney, Delphia 221
Whittington, Joyce 262
Whitworth, Mike 112, 200
Wray, James 221
Wright, Dana 164, 201
Wright, Donna 263
Wright, Gary' 12813, 201
Wright, Jeff l2f8B, 263
Wright, Jim 12, 18, 19, 53,
86, 103, 202, 221
Wright, Harrison 17, 59,
Wright, Mr. Charles 171
Wright, Mrs. H. E. 179
Wright, Mary 201
Wright Sharon 34 84 87
90, 91, 92, 161, 263 ' '
Wynne, Cheryl 221
93, 97, 260
Stover, Donna 240, 258
Stover, Dorothy 199
Strahan, Roger 146, 151,
Stroman, Mike 86, 259
Stromile, Joanna 182
Strother, Betsy 50, 199
Stuart, Mary 149, 259
Stutsman, Suzanne 13, 86,
Suh, Jung Sam 219
Sullivan, Diana 219
Sullivan, J0l'1n 55, 199
Summers, Donna 150, 153,
Surrat, Peggy 148, 149, 219
Vickers, Mike 150, 200
Vickery, Lyn 200
Vincent, Linda 10, 16, 31,
Tapp, Mrs. D. M. 134
Taylor, Andy 259
Taylor, Harold 122, 219
, Keith 122, 199
, Pamela 199
35, 57, 73, 90, 91, 93, 97,
Voltz, Ronnie 34, 90, 91,
99, 102, 106, 109, 111, 260
Waddell, Robert 200
Waddell, William 260
Walker, Garleen 15, 220
Walker, Kathy 50, 56, 149,
Walker, Larry 220
Walker, Sharon Kay 51, 56,
Walker, Sue 200
Wallace, Sharon 260
Wallace, Tom 2200
Wall, Brenda 173
Walters, Bob 200
Walters, Gemma 163, 260
Wiggins, Janis 262
Wiggins, Joan 200
Grady 108, 221
Wilder, Vernon 201
Willard, Charles 201
, Mrs. 179
Willett, Ricky 151, 221
Williams, Barbara Jean 262
Williams, Brenda 262
Williams, Charlene 149, 201
Williams, Dennis 221
Williams, Don 262
Williams, Donna 55, 262
Williams, J extry 262
Williams, J odyne 58, 262
Williams, Lynda 16, 50, 221
Williams, Nancy 86, 150,
Williams, Patty 201
Williams, Paula 201
Williams, Punella 201
Wright, Tim 221
Wylie, Mr. Rolf 177, 227
Wylie, Mrs. Rolf 145, 220,
Wyriek, Dr. John 132, 180
Wyriek, Tom 59, 66, 112,
Yancy, Suzanne 56, 87, 261,
Yant, Miss"Roberta 55, 157
Yarbrough, Sharon 201
Yarbrough, Tom 23, 201
Yocom, Kathie 20, 22, 36,
56, 61, 84, 89, 92, 94, 197,
Young, Brenda 8, 24, 32,
37, 51, 56, 224, 263
Young, Jack 201
Young, JOncie 112, 170, 201
Yowell, Mike 61, 221
Zachry, Mrs. Guy 69, 176
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Suggestions in the Texas High School - Tiger Yearbook (Texarkana, TX) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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