Texas High School - Tiger Yearbook (Texarkana, TX)
- Class of 1967
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 1967 volume:
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Through the years, time may dim these memories, but
by recollections they will again become realities. Visions
of pep rallies . . . club meetings . . . flooded tunnels . . .
crowded halls . . . broken lockers . . . noon gah sessions
. . . will never completely fade. Memories are a diary we
always carry with us.
Our pride, spirit, loyalty . . . born here . . . will go
with us to our new home. we leave dear old Texas
High School, we take with us memories that will remain
our dearest possessions. May the 1967 Tiger serve as a
permanent record- of the things we'll never forget.
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Table of Contents
117.212 f " ""?
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' - --NUM
We pledge eiir love to thee
'Dear old TEXAS HIGH'
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March brings topmost honors to capable students
TRIAL RUN-Rita Fomby follows Mrs. 'l'erry's di-
rections nt practice for National Honor Assembly.
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,IUBILATION-:Newly-elected and former
weep for joy over election. Costumes indicate: 'South of
the Border' theme of the AllvSchool Social.
MARCH BLUSTERS IN-honors, carnivals, perform-
Showing its true nature, March blows in with its usual
whirlwind of activities. How can we forget this busier-than-
Electing the president and vice-president of the student
body is always exciting. Students show their maturity by
strongly backing their favored candidates and by remaining
on friendly terms with other candidates and their followers.
Cheerleader tryouts-the final exhibition of many hours
of hard work-bring their usual suspense and competitive
Committees of "point-watchersi' work together making
plans for the annual Allied Youth Carnival. Sideshows, mar-
riage and divorce booths, food bars, horror shows-all add
fun to the evening.
"Camelot,7 will never be forgotten. Night after night, the
cast, crew, and directors work toward polished performances
-three nights in a row.
Mental torture involves writing short stories, finishing
end-of-school projects. A chosen few remember their induc-
tion into the National Honor Society.
But all too soon, the bustle
the many activities of APRIL
has blown away, and
WINNERS-Announced as Student Body officers, winners
David Basye and Jim Wright say 'Thank you' at the All-
'Camelolg 9 carnival, fair crowd March schedule
! PROBLEMS-Queen Guinevere flanice Greenl and King Arthur CBob Mes-
serl, leads in "Camelot," discuss their problems in song: That's What lhe
Simple Folk Do.
KANDY KORNER-Colleen Pavcy and Di-
anne Pritchett count change before Setting up
their candy booth at the AY Carnival.
Campaign for Student Body
offices ................ . . . 1-3
Student Council Officers
and Cheerleaders elected . . . . 4
A.Y. Carnival ............ . . . 5
All-School Fair . . . . . . . 10
Rosebud Trip ........... . . . 10-12
Honor Society Initiation . . . . . . . 14
'Camelot' ............. . . . 17-19
REGISTER HERE-Student Council member Roberta Keen l
registers visitors at the School Fair during Texas Public Schools .
Week. Pep squad members ,Ian Atkinson and Vicki Williams are F
April abounds with club parties, special try-outs
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HERE'S TO OUR COMRADES-Peasants Cary Holtzclaw,
Betty Henderson, and Leigh Anderson toast their comrades at
the Russian banquet held in the Collins Memorial Building.
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APRIL POURS-showers of contests, meetings, parties,
Houston Baptist College Singers present a program of
sacred .and secular music during seventh-period assembly
. . . Allied Youth members win the Ed Branom Award-
at the Annual' Southwest Allied Youth Conference in Min-
eral Wells-for the best promotion of Allied Youth in the
school and community from an international standpoint
. . . A cappella choir receives first division at Stephen F.
Austin State College in Nacogdoches during a state-wide
contest . . . Nervous Junior girls await their tum to try out
for Pep Squad Captain . . . Future Teachers Club members
gather valuable training as they take two days from their
routine classes to observe elementary classroom teaching
methods and actually teach children in several of the grade
schools . . . Hopeful Juniors realize they are the future
Seniors as finger sizes are measured for Senior rings . . .
Vocational Education Banquet . . . Thespian Initiation ,. . .
Tennis Meet . . . Club Meetings . . .
APRIL showers begin to subdue, and the rushing month
of May is soon to follow!
,-gEt... ..i.. I Vat
' HAIL, ROMANS-Julius Caesar CCary Tread-
wayj and his wife Calpurnia fMarjorie Hut-
ton? pose after reigning at the Latin banquet,
held at the First Methodist Church.
DO IT YOURSELF-Patsy Borcherding and Lila Bowden improvise lapboards
to utilize in filling out Senior ring order blanks. The important thing for these
Juniors is not where to write but what to write.
OOT-SECRET AGENT-Kathy Walker's skit in trying out for Tiger
mascot, TROCHIA, is a winner. She traps an Arkansas hog, played by
Ordering Senior rings is red-letter day in April
A.Y. Trip .... ..........
Latin Banquet ....
V.O.E.C. Banquet ....
Thespian Initiation . . .
Easter Holidays ....
Pep Squad Captain
Academic Awards Exams ....
F.T.A. Student Teaching . . .
Ordering Senior Rings ....
. . 22
FUTURE BILINCUISTS--Two third graders at Wake Village school
listen as Peggy Surratt, their F.T.A. student teacher, pronounces
some Spanish words.
fect .lim Hardy pickets Senior
TIME FOR REFRESHMENTS--Bennie Burnett, Bobby Shipp, and Jan Hie-
bert take time out for refreshments of cookies and punch at the Senior Prom
at Texarkana College.
Final Senior activities dominate May calendar
Spanish Exhibit .... ......
All Sports Banquet . ..
Memphis Band Trip
to Cotton Carnival . . .
Arrival of Yearbooks
and signing party . . .
Senior Assembly .....
Awards Assembly ....
Senior Prom 4 .....
Baccalaureate . . .
Final Exams . . .
Commencement . . .
. . . 12-13
. . . 23-26
DUH-Although his robe fits, Phil Bocox
does not go for the cap Mr. Peters tries on
Top ten scholars revealed in awards assembl
MAY RUSHES IN-pushing eager students with final
preparations for the end of another year.
As Seniors '67 take the foreground, they leave memor-
able impressions of their three action-packed years at
Texas High . .. presenting their skits in the "Senior
Day" assembly forming endless lines to receive
graduation invitations, which must be addressed and
mailed ON TIME fitting themselves in blue caps
and gowns to be worn during closing exercises . . . liv-
ing last memorable moments together, as a group, at
the Senior Prom, Baccalaureate, and Commencement.
The long-waited-for Tiger Yearbook arrives . . . the
yearbook staff presents "Chicken Man and Sparrown
in assembly and sponsors the signing party at the Tiger
Numerous athletic teams-tennis, track, basketball,
baseball, football--are honored at the All-Sports Ban-
Rush and turmoil are finally eased by the sound of
the school bell on May 26. Students look forward to
summer vacations, but they are also grateful for their
school, the scene of so many wonderful experiences.
SHE'S FLOOREDl-During the signing party an unidentified stu-
dent finds a secluded spot on the Tiger Gym floor to sign a '66
TOP TEN-The ten senior students with the highest scholastic Duke, Janice Green, Ken Hallg Ctop row? Sharon Wright, Kathy
averages are fbottom rowl Susie Fisher, Vickie Stinson, Nancy Davis, Larry Coldiron, Kathy Seedle, Diane Moss.
Jane - time or relaxation aridfari
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SIDEWALK ART-Charles Maly sets up his Dllimiflgs for liny
the annual Art Show at Howard Johnson's Motor Lodge.
LOOK THIS WAY, CHILDREN-Kathy Walker tries to attract the attention
of her little pupils at the Hardy Memorial Church Vacation Bible School.
- inally arrives
LAST-MINUTE CHECK-Diana Curtis
poses for a last-minute check before she
goes on for her solo dance number in
Judith McCarty's dance recital at Tex-
ummertime means " un, o majority of students
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PUTTERSfAt Northridge, Charlotte Oxford sinks a shot on
the 18th green, after Barbara Brewer has sunk hers.
DRYING TIME-During the summer one of Bryan
Poulos's duties at his father's dentist office is hanging
X-rays up to dry.
A .,,.... ,i
AFTER A VERY LONG NINE MONTHS, the entire
Texas High student body descends joyfully on the town
for a too-short vacation.
Diligent students find jobs or go to summer school, but
most use summer for what it is best suited-fun.
Trips and camps lure students, but one does not have
to leave town to enjoyhis vacation, for summer brings
the added attractions of outdoor sports-swimming, golf,
baseball, tennis-even bike riding.
Many students contribute part of their summer to volun-
teer work Candy Striping, helping in Bible Schools,
and working as water safety aides.
To a student, one of the most important parts of summer
is the privilege of being a little lazy. Sleeping late and
lying around a swimming pool, cultivating a good tan,
occupies a good deal of a student's time.
August finds incoming Seniors flashing newly-acquired
class rings-symbols of their new-found status, and ,lun-
iors and Sophs groaning because their short span of
freedom is almost over.
Every year students agree that this must have been the
best summer ever.
SUMMER SESSION-Carol Baker shows Charlene Gunter
a 'puppet to be used as a model in summer day camp
craftwork at Red River Army Depot.
meets with Tiger
to examine yearhooks
for new ideas
for 1967 Tiger.
Work goes on or some - even during vacation days
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BOOKKEEPERS-Mr. Price, Robert Musselman,
and .lerry Durand inventory books in August.
CRAFTY-Chuck Blankenship spends his vacation hours building
a craft which he plans to sail this summer.
August events include 'mugi shots, head-shaving
FITTING-Senior Beverly Bartlett waits for Gerry Brewer
to fit the drape for her 'mug' shot.
BIG 'T'-Nick Strornan and Donald Ebert get a 'T' job
from Bruce Shackleford and .lim Penturf in August. Tim
Reed and Kenneth Allison watch.
ANYWAY YOU SLICE IT-
Anyway you slice it,
being cut for a
hungry Tiger football team.
and 'Red' Carroll
quarter many rows
in readiness for
the annual watermelon party
in front of
the KCMC-TV Station.
The Tiger Booster Club
sponsors this affair
in late August.
an bp A e..
GRIM AUDIENCE-The crowd at Grim Stadium watches time. These musicians play such popular tunes as "A Taste
closely as the band and majorettes perform during half- of Honey' and 'Spanish Fleaf
With September comes cz deluge of Tiger spirit
SHOW-OFFS-Terry Turner, Doug Norton, Carroll Hart
show off their Four States Fair pets.
VICTORY-Seniors rise in assembly to cheer
the Tigers on to victory.
tuolents tml look forward to start of school
BEAT TIGERS-Two beat Tigers, ,lan Atkinson and
Kathy Walker, rest their feet during half-timc.
GOODBYE, OLD PAINT-
Frank Sterle, Bobbie Rothrock,
Grady Wilcox, Diana Curtis,
Wendy Bond, Bennie Burnett,
Ruthie Harris, Chip Thompson,
Ronnie Jeans, Danny Smith,
and Robert Stewart
after painting the school
before school began.
with a rented sandblaster-
was the least
of their problem.
ANY STUDENT at Texas High what fall means to
him and he will immediately retort, 4Schooll' However, most
students unconsciously look forward to the start of school,
because this is one of the most activity-packed times of the
ln early September students are occupied with getting used
to school and new teachers. Deciding which clubs to join
receives much thought and consideration. Students neglect
studies as the Four States Fair begins its week-long run. The
Sophomore Sock Hop proves fun for the whole school.
As soon as the Fair moves on, football becomes the domi-
nating topic of conversation around school. Spirit posters
remind students of upcoming games. Friday unofficially be-
comes 4Football Dayf Pep rallies begin the day and victory
dances tif we winj end them. Orange and white crepe paper
is in abundance everywhere-especially on cars and as make-
One day we wake up and realize that the last leaf has been
raked and that winter has finally set in.
FHA Watermelon Party ,........... .. . l
Key Club Watermelon Supper .. .. . 8
Four States Fair ............ . . .12
Tigers vs. Arkansas ........ . . .16
ICT Get-acquainted Party . .' . . .21
AY Kick-off Assembly ..... . . .22
Tigers vs. Dallas Jesuit . . . . . .30
Tryouts for Senior play attract host of hopefuls
LEADERS OF THE PACK-Jim Wright and Stan Sellers
run through the banner at Longview.
. OCTOBER STAGEHANDS-Backstage crewmen, David Brumfield, Jack
RllSSl21I1 Club Tflp to GDT- ZhlV3g0, -'-10 Gooch, and Ernie Rehkoph, test lights for the Senior Play
Senior Play Try-outs ............. . . .12 'Tile CUHOUS Sdvagfi'
Sophomore Sock Hop ............ . . .14
John Tyler Bonfire ... .. . .20
Yearbook Assembly . . . . . . .31
TRY-OUT HOPEFULS-Senior Students meet 'The Curious Savage'-to be presented during the
after school in the auditorium to try out for week of ThHI1kSgiving.
GREAT PUMPKIN ARRIVES-Yearbook sales begin when Betsy Shields, Kay Scheffelin, Lynn Vickery. Standing: Betsy
staff members present skit. Sitting: LaNelle Hicks, Gerry Norwood, Eddie Coble, Nancy Chadiek, Mrs. Crane, Cordell
Brewer, Charles Maly, Kay Jones, Brian Goesl, Lesley McGee, Klein, Glenda Gibson.
Yearbook kick-off assembly features 'Peanatsg
AT THE HOP-Phil Hay, Johnny Camp, Lynda Williams, Debbie
Morris, and Bill Austin discuss 'important' matters during refresh-
ment time at the Sophomore sock hop.
PICTURE BOUND'-Russian Club and others wait to
board the bus for Shreveport to see 'Dr. Zhivagof Sponsors
are Mrs. Johnson and Mrs. Mankins.
PILLOW CASE DAY-Tigerettes, Bottom: Sandra Miller, Mollie Haltom, Linda Crisp, and Rebecca Stewart show
Jackie Lewis, Lynn Kennedy, Karen Pappas, Kathy De- support of Tigers by wearing pillow cases decorated with
Woody, Top: Martha Brown, Pam Tice, Madeleine Brown, original slogans and colorful pictures.
November ushers in special assemblies, meetings
HOT DOG!-Latin Clubbers Becky Finley, Robin Hughes,
Linda Pirkey, Mona Wright roast hot dogs.
STAFF MEETING-Teachers meet at the new high school
for a tour, conducted by their principal, Mr. McGuire.
November 10 is dominated b Homecoming activities
1 I NOVEMBER
Interscholastic League Workshop
Tigers Vs. Marshall ...........
Latin Club Weirier Roast ..
Pillow Case Day .........
Senior Play .......
East Texas Choir . . .
UNLOADING-Tiger cheerleaders Bobbie Rothroek, Nan Hutchinson,
Melinda McMillin, Gerry Brewer, Jan Atkinson, Lynda Williams, Peggy
Choate unload equipment for the Tyler game.
American Heritage ............. . . ..
Homecoming Parade ............ . . .l0
umbrellas for the Homecoming Assembly.
PM A FLOAT-Helen Van Hooser's sign labels
the Drama Club entry in the Homecoming Parade.
Also 'a float' is candy which Helen' distributes as
she is pulled along.
i UMBRELLASNFOR BELLES--Debby Curry, Pam Tice, Janis Lind-
, sey, Cathy Love, Susan Satterfield make paper flowers to cover
Decorated homerooms add to Christmas spirit
CAR-OF-THE-DAY-Miss Johnson foenterl beams hap- gave her as a Christmas gift-for-a-day. Her class and by-
pily behind her Toronado which her 7th-period class standers look on, hoping to get a ride.
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TEAMWORK-Anna Owens, Nancy Horner, Martha Tidwell,
Lissa Cerar decorate their homeroom for Christmas.
COBLINS 'LL GETCHA-Marinel Couch recites 'Little Orphant
Annie' in the Pep Squad talent show.
Yearbook Trip to Denton ......... .... l -3
First Basketball Came .... ....... . . . 6
Seniors Order Invitations ........... . . . 9
Debate Team Tournament at Denton . .. . .. 9
FHA Caroling ................... .... 1 5
Christmas Assembly . . . . . . .20
Holidays Begin ....... .... 2 1
SURPRISE!fRosebud members Gerry Brewer, Nancy Chadick, Janis Cope-'
land unwrap their presents at their annual Christmas party.
CAROLERS-Betsy Shields, .ludy Hildreth, Bill
Gibney perform at Christmas tree lighting.
Club parties, class programs crowd winter agenda
N3 5559552 B
HE'S HERE-Ronald Autrey, Carol Baker, and Mrs.
Oliver greet Santa in French ll.
WINTER BRINGS VARIED memories-basketball games
last-minute Christmas shopping snow holidays tif
we're luckyj the Junior play mid-term exams
parties and more parties.
Coats and woolens come out of storage as the mercury
drops. Colds and flu become more prevalent as students
dash from the cold outdoors into hot buildings.
Mid-term exams are rough-as always. As exemptions
are announced, those with few absences and good grades
breathe sighs of relief when they learn they have only
one or two exams to take. Those who have lost their
exemptions realize how much studying they will have to do.
When the semester is over, everyone realizes that the
easiest part of the year is over. The second semester brings
projects, themes, and book reports.
Prizes offered in the January talent assembly for the best
exhibition of talent encourage students to demonstrate their
versatility. Beautiful girls in formals are the main attrac-
tion in February's Sweetheart assembly.
About February, students begin to look forward to spring
with great anticipation, for then they can discard their
heavy winter clothes for the cooler ones of spring.
BEFORE AND AFTER-
Charles Maly does art work
Sandra Mclscroy types copies
Nancy Young, and Janis Etheridge
buy the finished copy
from staff member
Judy Harrison. V
Mid-term Exams ........... .... 1 1-12
SAT Test ....... , , ,14
Jr. Play Tryouts . . , , ,
Football Banquet . . . , , ,
AY Dance .. ..... ,,,20
Talent Assembly . . , , .31
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HE'S IN-After playing piano in talent assembly, Mr.
Lamb, English teacher, is fin' with the crowd.
MIRACLE MAN-Gene Stallings, A8zM football coach, is guest
speaker at the football banquet on January 30. Mr. Stallings is
known as 'The Miracle Man of Aggielandf
January brings headaches as mid-term exams near
THEY TRY-Bob Walters and Elise Rag-
land try for I r. play parts.
EXCHANGE-Jay Moore and Tommy Hen-
derson return trig books for storage to
be exchanged for analysis text.
FOR REAL-In Mr. Collins' sixth period, Buddy Kirby, Charles Morgan, Martha
Chappell, Rodney Rhoden try to prove that physics is real.
CLEAN START-Roy Smart, Gary Wright, Wendell
Butler remove books from lockers before exam days.
HISTORY PLUS ART-
uses pastel crayons
to correlate her art
and American History
on the blackboard
in Mrs. Wilson's
"' history room.
February special is Rubinojjf and his violin,
'Rubinoff and his violin' assembly
Elks' Leadership winners announced . ..
Career Day ....................
Rosebud-Tiger Lily dance .........
Coaches vs. Tigers basketball game
Sweetheart assembly ............ . . .
Junior play ............................
Honor Society Induction assembly ..........
Drama and speech students, trip to Shreveport
to a Eugene O,Neill play ................
Brotherhood assembly ........ I ........
FTA State Convention at San Antonio
Interscholastic League Workshop .......
National Honor Society Reception
for new members ............
SPECIAL HONOR-Charles Maly stands by to shake hands with
Mr. Dave Rubinoff, the violinist, after Mrs. Ray congratulates him
on his entertaining program.
COLLEGE CHOICES, CHANGES-Career Day brings Mr. Fred
Duckett, an admission's officer from Rice University, to tell students
of the many choices and changes ahead of them.
INFERNAL INDEX-Lesley McGee and Charles Maly
labor carefully on the tedious task of completing the
index before the final yearbook deadline.
REHEARSAL FUN-Junior play actors ,lim Pam Upchurch and Josh Morriss take a break
Rosenbaum, Janet Miller, Bob Walters, Marinel from rehearsing 'The Truant Angelf
Couch, Phil Hay, Carol King, Debbie Foster,
Februar triggers ci round of livel activities
QUIET ZONE-Ricky Hildreth and Cathy Love spend a quiet
study Period in the hall outside Room 204W-for reasons known
to them, Mrs. Ray, and yearbook staff.
NEW BIOLOGY TEACHER-Mr. James Cook, biology teacher
replacing Mr. Sanders, looks over his lesson plans before
beginning teaching at midterm.
tudents pile into gym blea hers for pep rallies
THIRTEEN HUNDRED STUDENTS crowd into the
stands of the stuffy Tiger gym willing to sacrifice
their classtime . . . for ASSEMBLIES.
First come pep rallies as the football season rolls in
Every Friday morning high-spirited cheerleaders
and pep squad, loyal band members, and other fans
cheer the Tigers on to their next game. Presentation of
the football queen and her court of honor on Home-
coming Day highlight the football rallies.
Other entertaining programs are the hilarious year-
book kickoff the serious AY membership kickoff
. . . Christmas concert by the choir . . . talent assembly
sweetheart presentation . .. Brotherhood program
Bonus of all entertainment: .Rubinoff and his
Tryouts and presentations of honors highlight spring
assemblies cheerleader tryouts nomination
speeches for student body officers National Honor
Society initiation . . . awards assemblies.
Our last trek to the gym at the end of school honors
graduates on their Class Day.
Sacrificing classtime-any time-is no problem. We
are always ready for an assembly-and we'll never forget
the fabulous variety of entertainment.
BREATHER-The Tiger Band takes a breather during pep
rally after a spirited arrangement of 'Dixief
VISITING PEP LEADERS-
Visiting cheerleaders from Lufkin
rest outside, after performing
in a Tiger pep rally.
Do you recognize fsitting down?
Ken Hatton, Mike Mankins,
Kitty Russo, Ann Morrow,
John Thomas, lstandingl Neil Collins,
Cynthia Johnson, and Gaylon Lamb,
our talented teachers?
Teachers also leaal yells in Tiger pep
TEACHERS' CORNER-From their special corner in pep
rallies Mrs. Foulke, Mrs. Hamilton, Miss Howard, Coach
Kirtley applaud with mixed feelings.
EYES HAVE IT- Cheer-
leaders fkneelingl Mascot
Trochia fKathy Walkerl,
Nan Hutchinson, Cstand-
ingb Melinda McMillin,
Gerry Brewer, Lynda Wil-
liams, Bobbie Rothrock,
Peggy Choate, and Toni
Clark have black eyes to
prove their Tiger loyalty.
They will not switchg they
would rather fight!
YEAH, TIGERS-A squad of loyal Tigerettes cheer the Tigers in
true Texas High spirit-in pep rallies-at games-everywhere.
Rubinojf and his violin, are an assembly treat
BROTHERS-Eddie Coble, emcee, talks with Father Walter
AND HIS VIOLIN-Eddie Coble is caught taking a picture of
Rubinoff and his famous violin. Mr. Rubinoff dedicated the
following poem to the yearbook: '
Rabbi Levine, Rev. Cook, Brotherhood speakers. i The Clock of Life is wound but Once
ON THE LOOK-OUT-Sheriff of Graveyard Gulch, Marinel
Couch, looks out for birds, not culprits. She won first
place with her skit in talent assembly.
And no man has the power
To tell just when the hands will stop,
At late or early hour.
Now is the only time we owng
Love, live, toil with a will,
Do not wait until tomorrow,
For the Clock may then be still.
SNOOZING-Snoopy fGerry Brewerl- rests after battling the Red
Baron in the yearbok kick-off assembly.
R W n
SWEETHEARTS-LaNelle Hicks, Elise Ragland, Paula Hop-
kins, Virginia Harland, Gerry Brewer, Lila Bowden, Becky Cox,
Bobbie Rothrock, Jo Lynn Kelley, Jedolha Ray, Charlene
Williams, Marcy Westerman, Bennie Burnett, Betsy Norwood,
Boo Powell, Diana Sullivan, Mary Ellen Perkins, Barbara Ivey,
Jan Robinson, Cheryl Pace, Shirley DeLoach, Cynthia Mc-'
Master, Lynda Griggs, Candy Childs.
ggi' 'Nlkrm P.,
ESCORTS-Charles Maly, Leigh Anderson, Scott Rozzell, Billy
Simpson, Robert Musselman, Donnie Rankin, Chuck Blanken-
ship, Tommy Dealy, Larry Ford, Dana Burson, Ben Cox, Ken
North, Stan Sellers, Jim Wright, Johnny Camp, Johnny
Whitecotton, Jackie Shock, Richard Gwyn, Eddie Cohle, Karl
Moser, Joe Bowers, Dave Kusin, Gordon Johnson, Rodney
Creecy, Eddie Jordan.
' weetheart Tree, is theme of Valentine program
CONGRATS-Maid Debbie Morris and Queen Diana Curtis receive
congratulations from Tracy King and Pam Posey.
LETTERMAN-Mr. Goff holds the next man until Jackie
Shock gets his football jacket from Coach Kirtley.
Parties provide break from loads of homework
BRIGHT SPOTS in a Texas High students' life
are parties. These give everyone a chance to break away
from the daily routine and swing a little.
School affiliated parties come in all shapes and sizes
Roman banquet Key Club hayride AY
carnival . .. football banquet with A8zM Coach Gene
Stallings as an added attraction Russian banquet
. . . Charlemagnels birthday party.
Holidays are natural occasions for great parties, but
students here need no special reason to have one-any
time is the right time.
Students are not the only people who have parties-
teachers have fun, too. Mr. McGuire and Mr. Price
entertain at Christmas with a magnificent dinner. The
teachers have what might be termed a skating party
later in the year. Some teachers are even honored with
surprise parties at 5 :30 in the morning.
End of school brings the Prom and all its accom- A
panying parties. The fun we have at these parties is .li P' T
something we will never forget.
BUFFET STYLE-Shirley Delaoach and Myra Pride serve them-
selves at the Rosebud Christmas party.
CRYING OVER SPILLED COFFEE-Mrs. Russo fcenterl grimaces over
coffee one of her uninvited breakfast guests has spilled on- her den floor.
Ronald Autrey, Ronnie Mitchell, Grady Wilcox, Frank Sterle, Chip Thompson
-members of her homeroom-and Mrs. Cross surprise Mrs. Russo and her
son Jeff one Saturday morning at five-thirty.
NOT WHAT IT SEEMS-These two
Latin Club members are really inno-
cent-they are just trying to pass an
orange from chin to chin.
SANTA'S HELPERS-La Nelle Hicks and Brian Goesl volunteer
to distribute gifts at the yearbook staff Christmas party at Lesley
McGee's home, after dining at Luby's.
PETE AND MIKE-Mr. and Mrs. Pete Mankins support
each other at the skating party faculty members gave
Teachers prove to be as fun-loving as students
WOW-WEE-As she entertains, Glenda Gibson has
a big laugh over a crack made by the photographer
at a Press Club party.
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GIFTS-At a noon Christmas party by Rosebud Garden Club, Mrs. Ray,
Misses Johnson and Yant choose gifts made for teachers.
Tigerland 'swingersfenjo all funds 0 dances
TIGERLAND 'SWINGERS' enjoy all kinds of dances.
Some steps are original, but all the dancers know how
to really 'move7 on the dance floor.
Sock-footed sophomores will never forget their de-
light in their first all-school social, the Sophomore
Sock Hop, which is given in their honor in October
by the Student Council. A guest band as well as a
planned program are highlights of the evening.
During the football season, tired and thirsty but
always energetic football players, pep squadders, cheer-
leaders, and other Tiger fans flock to Joeyfs for after-
game dancing and fellowship.
The winter season features beautiful girls, beautiful
dresses, and handsome boys attending the annual Key
Club dance the Seniors' Christmas dance at the
Pines Ballroom the Y-Teen Christmas dance
the Tiger Lily-Rosebud dance at the KC Hall.
May-time of students, fspring fever'-features the
long-waited-for Senior Prom. Carrying out the theme
of 4Showboat,' this gala event is a fitting climax to
ROSEBUD-TIGER LILY DANCE-
Dudley Mosele and Barbara Johnson prefer to danceg
Susan Fierbaugh and Leigh Anderson sit this one outg
Debbie Edwards and Tommy Phillips join in the dance
with the rest of the happy guests
at the annual Valentine Dance
of the Rosebud-Tiger Lily Garden Clubs
at the KC Hall
IN HONOR OF-Sophs are honored at the sock hop
given by the Student Council in October to welcome the
first-year students The Tiger gym IS filled with shoele s
dancers, strollers onlookers
tudents like to 'dress up, for school dances
the girls' gymnasium.
TIME T0 GO4After a good time al
the Y-teen dance, Nan Hutchinson and
Buddy Blackwood get ready to leave.
STOP THE MUSIC-While others dance at the Football Banquet Dance held at Joey's,
Bennie Burnett pauses a minute to talk to Pat Connell and Johnny Whitecotton.
STARS ABOVE!-Stars above add to the festive mood of the 'stars' below,
who are sitting around the dance floor at the Key Club Christmas dance in
SOFT MUSIC-Toni Clark and Ken-
neth North enjoy a slow dance at
Northridge Country Club.
WARDROBE MISTRESSES-Gwen Owen and Kay Moore i
make sure that all costumes for the Junior play cast are 1n
the wardrobe rack and ready for dress rehearsal.
UNBELIEVABLE-Mr. Thomas registers surprise-or agony
in watching tryouts for the Senior play.
Success ofplays extends from directors to crews
DAISY-Sandy Hughes tries out for
Daisy Mae in "Li'1 Abner."
WINGLESS-Junior players Angel Clarissa CKay JonesJ waits for Aunt Lucy
fDebbie Foster? and Polly CCarol King? to examine Polly's discarded wings
before Polly needs them again.
Whole community enjoys various school productions
MAKE-UP-Miss Johnson makes up Helen Van
Hooser for her Senior play role.
PRACTICE, PRACTICE, practice and Work, work, work
are both essential for the players and crews-who strive
for perfection in our school plays.
Versatility of actors and actresses in Tigerland make it
possible for students and the community fans to enjoy many
different types of plays.
Seniors present a most successful two-night run of 'The
Curious Savagef which calls for the conversion of the Tiger
stage into a mental institution.
Juniors choose a three-act fantasy featuring an angel-a
sinful angel, that is, in The Truant Angel.,
Music and drama departments put together the light-
hearted hillbilly school musical 'Ifil Abner,' which takes us
from Texarkana, U.S.A., to imaginary Dogpatch, U.S.A.
Participants-on stage and off-and spectators look forward
to productions of our hard-working dramatists. Who knows?
These talented students from Tigerlancl may he future
Mr. Thomas and Mr. Hatton,
directors for the musical 'Li'l Abner,'
meet hopefuls in the auditorium
after school to hear tryouts
for singing, dancing, and speaking parts
in the stage play.
t l 3382551 i l E ks!! 1.553 . I
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HAPPY TRIO-Happiness is a student directory to Cynthia Clark
as she receives hersg to Bill Anderson as he makes a sale: and
to Gary Howard as he collects payment.
FLAG RAISERS-Elise Ragland offers moral sup-
port as Charles Willard hoists the flags.
il fuwlls many responsibilities
DUTY CALLS-Tom Wallace and Vicki Williams, student
office assistants, wait to receive any classroom announce-
ments before they begin picking up absent slips.
C ..4 s....
CALENDAR CHECK-Student Council President Jim Wright checks
with Mrs. Ellene Johnson to confirm the date of the January Rosebud
meeting for the school calendar.
BEFORE THE MEETING-Reporter Billy Gibsong secre- president David Basye each check notes before the
tary Bennie Burnettg treasurer Janis Copelandg and vice- m0I1fhlY Student C0UY1Ci1H1CCtiI1g-
Student Council business is vitui to students
IN ADDITION TO BEING the most important
organization around campus, the Student Council
is the busiest. Nearly all activities involving stu-
dents go through the Council.
Their newest venture is an activities calendar for
each month in the school year. These calendars
have cleared up many questions about club meet-
ings and activities. Another convenience furnished
to the student body ffor a small feel is the student
telephone directory. Car stickers, required by the
school, are also issued by the Student Council.
The Student Council is in charge of every all-
school dance-the Sophomore Sock Hop in October
and the All-School Social in March. Several, assem-
blies are also under their jurisdiction. The Talent
assembly-the Student Council's only pay assembly
-demonstrates the versatility of Texas High stu-
dents. Beautiful girls are in evidence everywhere
at February's Sweetheart assembly. Contenders for
Student Council offices give campaign speeches in
All these activities show that our Student Council
deserves the applause and cooperation of all.
PRESIDENT ............. ....... I im Wright
VICE-PRESIDENT .... ...... D avid Bzlsye S-
SECRETARY ....... ..... B ennie Burnett
TREASURER ..... ....... J anis Copeland'
REPORTER "" """""" B my Gibson ANOTHER AGENDA-Mrs. R. C. Hamilton, sponsor, prepares
SPONSOR . . . ..... Mrs. R. C. Hamilton the agenda to run off for the next meeting.
Yearbook work begins earl , brings rewards later
STUDENTS, WORK IS FROM SUN to sun for at
least until 3:25l, but a yearbook 'staff memberls Work
is never done. Ask any staff member!
Work begins in June when staff members descend
upon downtown Texarkana to sell ads to help finance
the yearbook. Well before school begins, they decide
on color pages and the cover.
In September work really starts. Photographers are
on the sidelines of all sports and at club meetings
trying to get pictures. Other staff members, grab pic-
tures as soon as they come back from the developer
so that they can use them in their layouts.
The staff breathes sighs of relief when the last dead-
line goes in on March 1, but only when the book
comes back from the publisher in May do they relax.
WONDER WHY-Possibly because they are seniors, 5 A W
Glenda Gibson and Betsy Norwood give special at
tention to senior section layouts.
A 81 B-Brian Goesl ponders an A team layoutg
Charles Maly draws his B team pages.
lwil 'ltf 7523 ly '
STORY TIME-Mrs. Crane and Mr. Holley, Taylor representative,
give Lynn Vickery constructive criticism on her story.
WORK MUST GO ON-Not even a flashing camera interrupts the
work of Kay Jones, Lesley McGee, and LaNelle Hicks.
THIS- ONE NEXT4Nancy Chadick shows Betsy Shields the
next stack of mug shots to go in alphabetical order.
SEARCH-Kay Scheffelin and Gerry Brewer
search the picture file for fall shots.
INSPECTION-Eddit Cohle and Cordell Klein get the cameras
ready for a schedule of pictures after school.
EDITOR ................ ..... G lenda Gibson
YUSINESS MANAGER .... LaNelle Hicks
ACTIVITIES EDITOR . . . ..... Gerry Brewer
LA YOUT EDITOR .... ..... B etsy Norwood
SPORTS EDITOR .......
JUNIOR MEMBERS ....
.. . . . . . . . . . .Nancy Charlick,
Eddie Cable, Kay Jones,
Cordell Klein, Lesley McGee,
Charles Maly, Kay Sclieffelin,
Betsy Shields, Lynn Vickery
SPONSOR . . . ........ Mrs. Carroll C. Crane
If xiii: 4
SOCIAL HOUR-Members of the yearbook and Tiger Times staffs
enjoy their moments of relaxation during the three-day trip to the
Texas Press Association Convention in Denton.
jyqset method gives Tiger Times omeial look
BIG NEWS OF the TIGER TIMES this year is the
professional look the Times has acquired with the
advent of the off-set press. Another attraction is the
addition of more pictures.
Extra editions of the Times come out for special
occasions, such as the Arkansas game, Sweetheart As-
sembly, and April Foolls Day. The two Journalism I
classes publish special editions of the Times to gain
experience forvnext year. Also the responsibility of the
Times staff is the publication of Serendipity, the school
Serendipity, published twice yearly, is a collection of
short stories, poems, and essays written by Texas High
students. The All-Texas rated magazine is also printed
by the new off-set method.
Paper-affiliated outside activities include a journalism
workshop at Texarkana College and a Texas High School
Press Association Convention at Denton, where the
Times won an honorable mention rating.
COPYCATS-Jessie Gammon and Ken North concentrate on
copy for another issue of the Tiger Times.
SERENDIPITY DO DAH-
Lila Bowden, editor of 'Serendipityf
Dora Starkey, typist, and Sandra McLer0y,
artist for the literary magazine,
work, almost unconscious of each other,
to meet the deadline for the winter issue.
Diane Hays arranges pages in order,
James Bloodworth folds them,
and Betty Henderson places them
in the covers of the winter edition, 'Serendipityl
We A 1 ,sf
FAST FOUR-June Lowe, John Sandlin, Melinda McMil1in, Greg Rose
lssemble the Tiger Times during sixth period.
Serendipity, magazine shows
MAIL GIRLS-Judy Harrison and Helen Van Hooser fold
copies of the Tiger Times to mail to schools on the
ARTISTS AT WORK-Boo Powell and Charles
Maly are hard at work sketching illustrations
,-, -v ryan- -
,,:E .V5.,,i,i:ez , V
K , 4 , L ., ,
OVERSEER-Mrs. Arnold, advisor, checks copy
being justified by Barbara Ivey, Tiger Times
students 9 talent
. . . . . . . Barbara Ivey
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ..... .... L ila Bowden
CARTOONIST ....... .... ....
SPONSOR ....... Mrs. R.
. ,,,. os ,
H I Q i i -I I -,Tohn Sanrllin
L. Arnold, fr.
AFTER-DINNER GAB-LaNelle Hicks and Cordell Klein are attracted by the
REALLY?-Lila Bowden, president of
Press Club, wonders at a reaction made
during the business session.
photographer at the dinner meeting of Press Club at the Holiday Inn. Other
members have a 'cool' gab fest going.
Communications is key to Press Club activities
COMMUNICATE-that is what members of PRESS
CLUB strive to do. Their objective is to interest them-
selves and others in the broad field of communications
-especially as a career.
Well-informed, experienced speakers are guests at
meetings. Such speakers inspire members to become
Our assistant principal, W. D. Price, shares his
knowledge of journalism as gained from teaching in
South American schools. He tells also of other interest-
ing phases of foreign school life.
At the October dinner at Holiday Inn, members
hear Mr. Herman Cecil, radio and TV announcer, whose
field is an important part of communications.
Mrs. John E. Moore, junior high teacher, stresses in
her talk the importance of words.
Even business executives like Mr. Scott Brookshire are
interested. He points out the importance of saying the
right thing orally or in print.
A former club member, Miss Pat Hicks returns to
remind members of the value of joumalism even in
Climax of a profitable year is the annual picnic.
Members, filled with hamburgers and trimmings, are
also filled with enthusiasm for the extensive field of
PRESIDENT ............. ..... L ila Bowden
VICE-PRESIDENT ................ Kenneth North
SECRETARY-TREASURER .... Helen Van Hooser
SPONSOR .............. Mrs. R.- L. Arnold, Jr.
GUEST SPEAKER-Mr. Scott Brookshire, guest speaker, visits
with Mrs.. Arnold after his speech. Mr. Brookshire, vice-president
of Security Savings and Loans, spoke on his favorite subject-
Library Club blenels fun with responsibilities
EIGHTY MEMBERS STRONG, the LIBRARY CLUB
works to stimulate reading interest . . . a greater interest
in books among students . . . the use of library facilities.
Members, operating on a point system, collect lost and
over-due books stock the library with many maga-
zines work in the library as aides arrange the
library bulletin board with eye-appealing displays
bring refreshments to club meetings.
They meet in the library for their regular first
Wednesday of each month. The initiation party for new
members is cruel to them but fun for new ones. During
the year there are guest speakers . . . along with programs
led by members. Installation of officers for the following
year is always impressive. The high point of the yearls
activities is the long-awaited-for trip to New Orleans.
The point system certainly pays off at this time. A trip
with all expenses paid is awarded to the member with the
most points collected from the beginning of the year.
Library Clubiers learn to accept responsibilities and
have fun at the same timel
AT WORK EARLY-Mrs. Zachry glances at the paper while
Marilyn Batten replaces 'date due' cards.
PRESIDENT ................ Mary Ellen Perkins
VICE-PRESIDENT . . . . . . Bettie Birtcher
SECRETARY ....... ....... N ita Gregg
TREASURER ..... ......... I ack Young
SPONSOR .... . . . Mrs. C. C. Zachry
BACK TO THE SHELF-Carolyn Jessup earns
points by shelving books.
WINDING UP-Sheila Benson waits for Mr. Price to wind a
film on Columbia to show to the club.
makes a list
to bring up
at the next
Tigerettes stimulate school spirit at pep rallies
TIGERETTES-bottom row-Mary Cildon, Brenda Austin, 2nd-Barbara Brewer,
Kennie Stone, 3rd--Mona Wright, Mary Johnson, 4th-Jennifer Hardy, Nancy
Kidd, 5th-Janis Etheridge, Kay Strawn, 6th-Becky Cox, Cathy Love, 7th-
Charlotte Oxford, Robin Hughes, 8th-Mollie Haltom, Linda Crisp, 9th-Becky
Finley, Sandra Hughes, 10th-Lissy Dillon, Sandra Miller, 11th-Jeanette Murdock,
Lynn Kennedy, 12th-Shirley Butler, Debbie Curry, Donna Dunn, Marsha Griffin,
Julie Ablesg 13th-Jan Feinberg, Jennifer Dillingham, Kathy DeWoody, Jan Hayes,
Lynda McBride, 14th-Susan Courtney, Marinel Couch, Debbie Foster, Janis
Lindsey, Charlene Williams, 15th-Phyllis Ables, Sally Van de Pas, Betty
McDonald, Martha Arnold.
They back Tigers in all contests, sportswise
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TIGERETTES-bottom row-Pam Upchurch, Debby Edwards, 2nd-Debbie Mc-
Culloch, Peggy Weisman, 3rdA,lackic Lewis, Terry Nicklasg 4thfCindy Musgrove,
Elizabeth Ranking 5th-Pat Jackson, Margie Hughes, 6th-Carol King, Mary
Ellen Rowe, 7th!Becky Timberlake, Robbie Owensg 8Lh!Nancy Blankenship,
Nancy Young, 9th-Libby Lumpkin, Madeline Brown, 10th-Pam Burns, Rebecca
Stuartg llth-Elizabeth Mcflaughey, Myra Pride, 12th-Paula Jones, Susan
Nash, Karen Pappas, Betsy Strother, Mary Wicker, 13th-Lynn Presswood, Cynthia
Powell, Susan Satterfield, Susan Summers, Pam Poseyg 14th-Martha Brown,
Emily Russell, Cheryl Pace, Carol Sims, Jane Prestridgeg 15thMJanice Matthews
Debbie Proctor, Kathy Rose, Sue Ellen Thomas.
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POOPED-Mrs. Foulke is worn
out from decorating for Home-
Suzanne Foster, Denetla
Tiger Lily Club helps
BEAUTIFICATION of Texarkana-bit by bit, yard by
yard-is the theme stressed this year in the TIGER LILY
At monthly meetings professional people give demon-
strations and lectures on conservation, horticulture, land-
scaping, corsage-making, tablesetting, candle-making, and
of course, flower arranging.
Projects keep members busy. Each one enters a flower
arrangement in the city-wide flower show in March. In
February Tiger Lilies co-sponsor a Valentine Dance with
Fun plus service equals Tiger Lilies.
opens cokes to serve
at the meeting
in her home.
in city beautyfication
I'M THINKING-Mrs. Morrow thinks of an idea for Vicki
Williams to use for their dance decorations.
PRESIDENT ....... ............... .... V i cki Williams
VICE-PRESIDENT . . . . . Kathy Walker
SECRETARY ..... .......... J anis Ellis
TREASURER . . . ....... Nan Hutchinson
SPONSOR . . . .... Mrs. George Morrow
NO LITTER-T0I1i Clark lHlkS 011 il-JNCI' Buss' DECORATING-Elizabeth McCaughey, Frances Platz, Paula Jones, Kathy
which the members try not to be. Walker spend Saturday morning decorating the KC hall.
. ,,..W,, ,... , C 1
PRESIDING-Boo Powell presides at
h ' s ' .
t e business Se Sum HAND-ME-DOWNS-Gerry Brewer and Lynda Williams try to sell Mrs. Lee and her
son Sidney some second-hand clothes at the Rosebud rummage sale, sponsored by the
Rose Garden Club.
Rosebud Garden, Club keeps main foyer 'in bloom,
A BREATH OF SPRING is present in the foyer of the
main hall all year round-thanks to the ROSEBUD
GARDEN CLUB members.
Rosebuds train in participation in service activities,
and they learn to accept the responsibilitiw of citizenship
in our school and community.
The girls enter their own creative arrangements in the
Rose Garden Club Placement show, which is sponsored
by their Lmother' club. The Rosebuds also conduct a
rummage sale, which is sponsored by the Rose Garden
Guest speakers present informative talks and demonstra-
tions at the monthly meetings.
Plans for the annual Valentine dance and an out-of
town trip occupy the Rosebuds' busy minds with ideas
for collecting money.
A monthly 'anti-litter poster in the main hall . . . decora-
tions on the bulletin board in the trophy case . . . weekly
volunteer. Work as Candy Stripers at Wadley Hospital . . .
, work with 'Beauty in Texarkana'-all are regular re-
sponsibilities of the club.
The twenty-seven members of the Rosebud Garden Club
are everything but delicate little flowers-they are for-
ever and ever on the go!
PRESIDENT ........ ........ B oo Powell
VICE-PRESIDENT .... . . . Suzanne Foster
SECRETARY ..... ...... D ebbie Foster
TREASURER . . . ....... L d W'll'
AIDESfSuzanne Foster, Mrs. Johnson, Ellen Beck, and SPONSOR . . I i U l . . . Mrs. 53658 Jzhiilgi
Sue Ellen Thomas are aides at Wadley Hospital.
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ON THE WAY-Ka Moore Tina Ta 'lor and other AY'ers are on the way-
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to the Homecoming parade in their Model T entry.
AY KICK-OFF ASSEMBLY-
For the AY Kick-off assembly-
to start their membership drive-
an anonymous AA guest speaker
gives first-hand information
on alcholism and its effects
Allied Youth - largest on campus - is lively group
ALLIED YOUTH, the largest club on the campus
C450 membersl, works hard to stamp out teen-age use
of alcohol-and gets encouraging results.
At monthly meetings, AY hears speakers, such as
doctors, lawyers, highway patrolmen, insurance men,
and A.A. members. To promote school spirit, AY mem-
bers sponsor dances after basketball games.
ln spring comes the event all AY members-and for
that matter, the rest of the school-have been waiting
for-the Carnival! This is AY's main money-making
project. With the money earned from the carnival, AY
sends delegates to the annual Southwest Conference.
Here students hear outstanding men and women who
speak on youth problems, alcohol, and narcotics.
Through education and recreation, AY helps mold
the youth of today into better adults of tomorrow.
PRESIDENT Ken North
EDUCATION ..... .. Martha Basye
MEMBERSHIP .. David Basye
SECRETARY .. Glenda Gibson
SOCIAL ..... , ...... Bennie Burnett
SPONSOR .... Mrs. W. R. Gibson
EAT'N CHAT-Randy Walker, Bobby Duey, Sandra McLeroy
and gang chat during refreshments at an AY meeting.
A Y Stresses understanding of youth problems
HOOKED!sGlenda Gibson and Martha Basye order additional
copies of 'Hookedf booklet on narcotics.
REGION NEWS-Mrs. Gibson and David Basye, vice-president of
CARNIVAL GANG-Pam Burns, Tom Phillips
Martha Arnold, Ed Coble, J ack Hehn.
POSTER BOY-Ken North, AY president, announces
a coming meeting by posting signs.
Southwest Conference, make plans for David's going to the Palestine, R ,..f-J
Texas, meeting. - W ,I
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Key Club uses man keys in serving school, city
IN ORDER-David Kusin and Scott Rozzell are ready for the
business session to begin.
DUNCE DAY-Mike Mayo is re-
quired to wear a dunce cap at
school during initiation day.
MANY KEYS are used by the KEY CLUB in serving
the school and the community.
The club-co-sponsored by the Kiwanis Club-is
limited to forty boys-eight sophomores, fourteen
iors, eighteen seniors-who are selected on the basis
of leadership and scholarship, as indicated by applica-
Key Club'ers meet once a week. One dinner meeting
is planned each month, and the other meetings are
conducted in the Texarkana Room in the Texarkana
National Bank. Two monthly meetings are strictly
businessg the other two are entertainment.
International regulations require various projects to
maintain an acceptable standing. The club must exhibit
community service .. . by assisting in civic drives such
as a bond issue this year . . . ushering at football games
and other school activities. Other projects are compiling
calendars with monthly action pictures of school life
. . . a Christmas dance . . . a hayride . . . Members also
attend Kiwanis Club.
In varied forms of service, the Key Club unlocks a
key to the future by developing better citizens and more
capable leaders for tomorrow.
PRESIDENT ...... . . Dave Kusin
VICE-PRESIDENT . . . . . . Tom Wyrick
SECRETARY . . . Scott Rozzell
TREASURER ....... Jay Moore
SPONSOR ..... .... M r. John Moore
FRUGGERS-Frances Platz and Mike Kusin
enjoy frugging at the Christmas dance.
WATCH !-Mr. Moore eats watermelon
and watches at the same time.
. ' .F D
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SERIOUS BUSINESS-Directors .lohn
Thomas and Cynthia Johnson are quite
serious when they discuss the play pro-
PLAYERS-Virginia Harland, Cindy Gresham, Candy Childs, Philip Steed,
Ronnie Mitchell present 4The Great Guest' at the CTA Christmas dinner.
Drama Club is great help in school productions
ACTION, excitement, trips, and fun-along with work
-are ingredients of DRAMA CLUB, and best of all-
anyone can be a member!
This year's one hundred members work hard to support
the Junior and Senior plays. Posters . . . announcements
. . . distribution of tickets-all are done through the tire-
less efforts of the Drama Club members. They also
volunteer to write critiques of the plays.
Trips to Shreveport to view Centenary College pro-
ductions offer club members an opportunity to study other
Initiation into Thespians, a National Drama Honor
Society, is the goal of every member. The select group
are initiated at a special banquet,
Drama Club members will never forget the part they
N play in producing successful performances-whether it
is an actual part or one of the many responsibilities
behind stage or previous to the performance.
EGGHEADS?-Bennie Burnett and Buddy Blackwood enact
'Egbert, the Embryo' as their Drama Club talent.
PRESIDENT ...... ..... B illy Simpson
VICE-PRESIDENT . . . .... Buddy Blackwood
SECRETARY ...... . . . Virginia Harland
SPONSORS ...... ...... M r. John Thomas
Miss Cynthia Johnson
CHARLEY-Bill Whitlock is crowned
Charlemagne by Betsy Norwood.
French Club members
endeavor to keep
French lively and gay
MVIVE la francais!" "Long live Frenchlv is
the motto of the FRENCH Club.
After an informal organizational meeting, a variety
of meetings lures the support of each member.
Miss Lois Gardner, French teacher at Texarkana
College, shows her slides of Paris, France, adding color-
Texas High and Arkansas High French Clubs ex-
change host duties each year. This year at Arkansas
High, Mrs. Charles Carter-Texarkana College teacher
-discusses French literature.
An evening get-together at Spring Lake Park features
French Club'ers around a campfire-roasting hot dogs
and singing favorite French songs.
A birthday party honoring Charlemagne is a highlight
of the year. Games, like passing lifesavers on toothpicks
and popping baloons tied around ankles, are packed
with light-hearted action.
Action-packed fun in French Club symbolizes their
motto-Long live French!
PRESIDENT .............. .... B etsy Norwood
VICE-PRESIDENT .......... .. Johnny Camp
SECRETARY-TREASURER ........ Gerry Brewe:
SPONSORS .................... Mrs. Glenn Curry
Mrs. C. E. Oliver
MUNCHERS-Glenda Gibson, Nancy Chadick, .lanet Miller, Gerry Brewer, and
Mrs. Oliver munch on left-over party food.
HAND COUNT-Mrs. Curry counts raised hands in election
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IN FRENCH?-David Sellers tries to
think of a French song.
Russian Club members try native food and dress
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REFRESHEDdCharles Mayence, Robert Musselman, Tina
Taylor, David Sellers enjoy refreshing cokes.
TRAVELERS-thatis this year's RUSSIAN CLUB. A
trip to Shreveport to see 'Dr. Zhivago, and a trip to the
State Fair in Dallas lure club members .into buses and
The thirty-member club puts on a banquet in the
spring-complete with authentic dress and food. Though
it is fun, members find that they do not care for Russian
food as much as they care for the study of Russian
language and culture.
Having a teacher who toured Russia recently adds
interest. Mrs. Mankins is only too happy to show slides
of her tour and to display her souvenirs.
The Russian Club never really has meetings-only
parties. Of course, that is quite all right with the mem-
bers. A weiner roast at the Mizell ranch starts the Russian
Club off to its second year. A pizza party demonstrates
the culinary skill of club members.
As anyone can see, this club is a big success!
PRESIDENT ........................ Jackie Shock
VICE-PRESIDENT . . . . . . Dennis Landreuux
SECRETARY ....... ........ I im Wrighl
REPORTER .... ........,.......... E ll Shilling
SPONSOR .... ............ M rs. P. W. Mankins
COOK-OUT COOKS-Lynn Kennedy, Julie Simmons, Lynda Pirkey, Ed Shilling, GOSHPAZHAWMTS- MHHkiI1S 116111011
Jackie Shock try their hands at cooking weiners at the Russian cook-out. Strata? H Cvssack dame-
, FULL OF HOT AIR-Richard Gwyn and Joy
Keenum use their 'hot air' for practical purposes '
at a Latin picnic-party.
HURRY-Bruce Hargraves enters RELAY-It is Mrs. Hamilton's time
in clothes relay race. to P355 the b21H00Yl-
Roman orgies do not compare to Latin Club fun
ROMAN ORGIES cannot compare with the fun LATIN
CLUB members have. One hundred and one lively mem- ,
bers get together monthly to honor a god or goddess- i
and have fun.
Officers are elected in May and assume their responsibil-
ities in September. Pluto leads subjects to the underworld
during the first meeting, in October.
ln November, Ceres, the goddess of grain, reigns over
the Olympic contests at the Spring Lake Park pavilion-
relay races . .. chariot fwagonl races human wheel-
barrow races . . . balloon contests.
Saturn, the god of agriculture, rules over a Latin Club
feast in December-a covered dish supper at St. Lukeis
Methodist Church. After the meal, club members play
with kiddie toys before they give them to 'Toys for Tots.'
Members really Clive it up' at the Roman Banquet in
April. Ninth graders act as slaves by serving and obeying
the commands of their masters.
Fun ends with a swimming party in May!
PRESIDENT ....... .... K arl Moser
VICE-PRESIDENT . . . .... Joy Keenum
SECRETARY ...... ..... E lise Ragland
. ' ' ' Cizoilzrifgzgll HAIL, CAESAR-Karl Moser, newly-elected president, reigns
over Latin Club with laurel wreath and scepter.
CHECK--Tommy Dealy, president, and
Miss Yant discuss club plans.
WARM-UP-Bennie Cox, Debbie Morris, Tracy King, Brenda Jones, Pam Posey,
John King, Candy Childs warm up at a Spanish Club campfire.
Spanish Club mixes Mexican and native customs
l , ,
HOT DOGS AND LHABLAR-ING -these words
describe the activities of SPANISH CLUB. Almost one
hundred enthusiastic members bombard Spring Lake
Park with weiners, chile, buns, cokes-and good spirits
for a real native fiesta.
Other activities include Homecoming parade . ..
Christmas dinner . . . Sweetheart Assembly . . . the All-
language dance . . . All school fair.
They hear authorative speakers-those who know the
language and the country from whence it comes. Such
speakers include Mr. Wallace Price, our assistant princi-
pal, Mr. B. J. Bell, our counselor, who talk about the
importance of knowing a foreign language-Spanish
especially-since Texas is so near Mexico. Members
also see Miss Yant's slides of Saltillo and Guanajuato,
small Mexican towns where' she studied last summer.
Spanish club provides not only fun, festivity, and
fiestas-but also an excellent chance to further one's
knowledge of a culture and the customs of Spanish-
PRESIDENT ...... . . . Tommy Dealy
VICE-PRESIDENT .. .... Donnie Rankin
SECRETARY .... .... R obbie Owens
l TREASURER .... ....... P hil Shelton
PAY NOW, EAT LATER-Before time to eat, Kay Jones takes SPONSORS .". Miss Robert Yam
dues from ,lack Wright, Rick Bledsoe, Ed Kranz, Fred Barlow,
Pam Posey. . '
Mrs. Glenn Curry
Alpha Sigma Rho Explores certain science fields
PRE-MED? PRE-DENTAL? PHYSICS? CHEMIS- l
TRY? Members of the science club, ALPHA SIGMA l
RHO, study all four of these fields.
The club serves to interest its fifty members' in any
field of science they wish to explore. Some extend their
efforts by participating in the Interscholastic League
Science Contest in the spring.
Many informative speakers appear at the regular
monthly meetings. Dr. M. C. Maley, pediatrician, dis-
cusses allergies . .. Mr. David Oglesby, medical patholo-
gist at Wadley Hospital, explains molecular biology.
Red River Arsenal Depot furnishes films on rockets
chemical companies supply films on reactions.
Future scientists know much more about their interests
after they have been in Alpha Sigma Rho.
TREASURER . .
CHIEFS-Chuck Blankenship and M
Powell chat about science.
Mr. M. L. Powell
Mr. A. R. Reynolds
IT 'FIGURES-Mr. Reynolds and Tommy Chap-
pell compare their figures on a brain teaser.
TRAIN CONDUCTORS-Mrs. Hamilton uses the cars of a passenger train to install
the officers of Alpha Sigma Rho: Elise Ragland, Martha Ann Chappell, Leanne Pitch-
ford, .lack Hehn, and Chuck Blankenship.
Mu, Alpha Theta club probes into math of future
MATH-MINDED students meet other math-minded
students at regular meetings of MU ALPHA THETA.
Five semesters of math and a 'B' average are pre-
requisites for membership in Mu Alpha Theta. These
requirements are the same everywhere, because Mu Alpha
Theta is a national high school and junior college club.
Programs at meetings incldue lectures on mathematics,
films, and demonstrations. Speakers lecture on careers in
the field of mathematics and on 'fun' math, such as
probability and brain teasers.
The 70 Mu Alphas journey to either Texarkana College
or to Red River Army Depot to observe the computers
and data processing techniques and try out machines. ln
addition to other field trips, the club sponsors a trip
to a state-wide mathematics contest at Hockaday in Dallas.
School eliminations determine who is eligible to attend.
Mu Alpha Theta shows members what they can expect
in the future of math.
PRESIDENT ....... . . . Leigh Anderson
VICE-PRESIDENT .... .... J immy Rosenbaum
SECRETARY ..... .... S usun Fierbaugh
TREASURER .. . ........ Peggy Choate
SPONSOR .... . . . Mr. James McFerran
, .xi , IV ..
' , rs.. . f MI'
APPLY HERE-Sally Giles gets a membership blank
for Mu Alpha Theta from Mr. McFerran.
tn Fierbaugh Leigh Anderson Jim Rosenbaum discuss
Future Farmers have an even when they work
LOAFING TIME is a luxury which comes once in
a while for FUTURE FARMERS, but these ambitious
men really do not mind-they like to work.
Many trips and contests are on the agenda for the
F.F.A.'ers-a journey to the State Fair of Texas in
October participation in the district contest where
the parliamentary procedure team, radio team, and farm
skills team compete . . . a trip to the Fort Worth Stock
Their livestock booth at the Four States Fagir has
wonifirst place for the last three years-proof that their
work is rewarding.
PRESIDENT ....... .... J oe Bowers
VICE-PRESIDENT .... .... B ill Chism
SECRETARY ....... ...... D Oug Norton
TREASURER ..... ........ D ennis Baird
SPONSOR .. . . . . Mr. N. B. Finley
Q EQ? 12' ay? H525
WINNER-Star Greenhand .lerry Borcherdlng recelves
congratulations from Mr. Finley.
.lohnny Scott, Jimmy Curtner, Roy Autrey,
the farm radio team,
display their first-place placque.
The FFA officers are
Bill Chism, vice-presidentg
Dennis Baird, treasurer,
Richard Brower, sentinelg
.loe Bowers, presidentg
Smokey Stevens, reporter:
Doug Norton, secretary,
Rusty Turner, student advisor.
FHA - in its 21st year - is more active than ever
,, v . , , , E
KEYS TO SUCCESS-Marsha Henderson and Carolyn Jessup
set up the FHA display at the Four States Fair.
JOY TO THE WORLD-Deborah Smith, Diane .leans
Rita Kinsey, Teresa Michael spread true joy as the'
sing Christmas carols at the Ben and Jane Collins Home
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA is easily one
of the most active clubs around. This year, FHA's 21st,
is no exception!
Their programs concern todayis teen and the environ-
ment in which she lives. Speakers from the area participate
in these programs. FHA's projects combine fun and service
ln September they honor new FHA members with a
cmelongobblef They keep up with current fads when they
make papier mache jewelry. During the Christmas season
they collect cards for patients at Terrell Hospital and sing
carols at the Ben and ,lane Collins Home at Texarkana.
A Valentine tea for future members highlights February.
They hold style shows throughout the year. ln summer,
the girls participate in summer workshops, where they
plan programs for the coming year.
FHA'ers also journey to conventions. In March they
attend and give the devotional for Area VI at the district
FHA convention at Commerce. ln April they elect delegates
to represent them at the State convention in Dallas. Area,
state, and national magazines keep the girls informed of
what is going on everywhere.
FHA prepares girls for future homemakers-as wives,
mothers, and teachers.
2- f itfwivfg
, 53 , N 7 ,ik
- at r 1 I
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. . . . . . Paula Hopkins
. . . . Sherry Satterfield
. . . Mrs. Mary Sue Dunkin
Miss Bernice Marshall
GETTING READY-Miss Marshall, Paula Hopkins, and Mrs. Dunkin
examine materials to use in the cottage when visitors arrive on
All-School Fair night, March 9.
OFFICIALS-Candy Childs and sponsors, Mrs. Cupp and Mrs.
Pinkner, check points of members-to decide who are qualified
to attend tl1e state convention.
TOYS FOR TOTS-Jeanette Murdock opens the gift
she will later give to Toys for Tots.
Two boys brave FTA activities with 61 girls
SCRAPPERS-Betsy Norwood, Ruby Briggs, and Eddie Jordan
compile the FTA club scrapbook, which is entered in district
competition the last of February.
BOTH BOYS AND GIRLS who are interested in
teaching as a profession gain valuable experience in
The sixty-one girls and two boys attend regular
meetings twice a month. Guest speakers share with the
group many philosophies and experiences that teachers
are confronted with in the classroom.
Energetic members are responsible for club projects-
co-hosting Career Day with Key Club members
selling Kid's Day buttons for the Temple Memorial
home making posters for Texas Public School
During Career Month-April-members get a chance
to see what teaching is really like. If they have earned
enough points during the year, they are allowed to
become 'Teachers for a Day' in grade schools.
PRESIDENT ....... . . . Candy Childs
VICE-PRESIDENT . . . . . . Nancy Chadick
SECRETARY .... .. Judy Hildreth
TREASURER . . . . Peggy Surratt
SPONSOR .... . .. Mrs. John Cupp
Mrs. Joe Pinkner
VUE club is fuivcicioiis, versatile, vigorous
VOCATIONAL OFFICE EDUCATION CLUB mem-
bers are vivacious, orderly, energetic, and creative in
Right from the first, the club exhibits vigor by
electing officers-then in October initiating them with
They demonstrate creativity and energy in construct-
ing and decorating a prize-winning float for the Home-
The Employer-Employee banquet at the Texarkana
College Student Center highlights the year's work. Given
jointly with the ICT and DE clubs, members enjoy
meeting other club members' 'bossesf
A Christmas dinner at Holiday Inn and a skating
party at Spring Lake Park serve as fellowship and sleflt ,
recreation for the twenty-six members. 5 '
V.O.E.,ers are orderly in state competition. Competi- M '
tion is stiff in spelling, stenography, using transcribing '-
machines, making club posters and scrapbooks.
The versatile V.O.E. club works diligently now to V
prepare for the future! J
PRESIDENT -'---'---- Jeanne 0,0911 PROUD OWNERS-Sponsor Miss Price and Terry Glover look
VICE-PRESIDEN T .... Loyd Bivens with pride at their new blue and white VOE sweaters.
SECRETARY .... ....... J anis Ellis
TREASURER . .. ......... Lynda Griggs
SPONSOR .... .... M iss Louise Price
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SERIOUS BUSINESS-Jeanne O'Dell takes her
duties as president most seriously as she presides.
INITIATE MODELS-Roberta Gross, Carol White, and Merida
Ryan model their original hat creations and the aprons they were
required to wear to school on Initiation Day.
VICA stresses unity of workers in industry
KNOWLEDGE, EXPERIENCE, and skill-these
three qualities are the foundation of the VOCA-
TIONAL INDUSTRIAL Clubs of America.
The 35-member club is involved in all sorts of
activities. Their float in the Homecoming Parade
is always one of the most outstanding. They take
industrial tours, have bowling parties, go on picnics,
and have an employer-employee banquet.
Texas High members attend a district meeting
in Greenville. A month later they go to a state
meeting in Austin. When they come back, they
bring new ideas and methods to make theirs a more
Through fun and work, VICA leaders accomplish
their main objective-to unite members in a club
that will teach them how industrial organizations
work and that each worker depends on the work of
PRESIDENT ........ .... C ynthia McMaster
VICE-PRESIDENT ..... Corky Johnson
SECRETARY ...... , . . Sandra Campbell
TREASURER . . . ........... Larry Hill
SPONSOR ..... . . . Mr. Edward Stoken
ROAR, BIG TIGER-
VICA float wins first place
in the Homecoming Parade.
Members work long hours
getting the big paper Tiger
ready in time for the show.
DINNER MEETING-Gordon .Iohnson and Mr. Stoken
enjoy their meal at a VICA dinner meeting.
Robin Beck, Jack Freeman, Dan Karney,
Harold Taylor, Gary Ritter, Alan Turner,
Cynthia McMaster, Mike Yowell,
Harold Patterson, and Jackie Page live it up
at the VICA 'get acquainted' party
at Howard .Iohns0n's Motor Lodge.
At their first party of the year
everyone tries to get to know each other.
REMINDER-Mr. Hatton reminds .lack Hall
that homework comes before club fun.
LOAD 'EM UP-Mr. Hatton, Mr. Donaldson, ledolha Ray, and
Ann Winger load for the DECA area conference.
Hard work brings many prizes to DECA members
DECA TIGER-Deca Club members put finishing touches
on their float for the Homecoming parade. flt was a
THIRTY-EIGHT students-who enjoy the feeling that
comes from making their own money-belong to the
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB.
These DECA members are not just half-hearted they
meet once a week and really apply hard work and effort
to make their club activities a success. Principal objectives
are to develop social intelligence to promote civic
consciousness . . . to cultivate leadership development . . . to
instill vocational understanding.
With these objectives in mind, they participate in the
Area Leadership Contest in Denton and the State Leader-
ship Contest in Fort Worth, where they take active part in
contests including sales demonstrations . . . job interviews
.. . public speaking and they win prizes! The out-
standing student and the sweetheart of DECA are also
elected as the conventions.
The DE'ers are also famous float-makers. Their float
always proves to be a winner when the prizes are presented
at Homecoming Parade.
Prizes which this deserving club receives prove that hard
work repays the worker.
PRESIDENT ......... ..... A very Murrah
VICE-PRESIDENT . . .... Ronnie Kyles
SECRETARY ..... . . . Susan Donaldson
TREASURER . . . ........... Shera Collins
SPONSOR .... .... M r. Kenneth Hatton
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President of Sophomore Class
BOYS-GOOD-LOOKING as well as smart-are Junior High last year.
impossible to forget! That's why we Won7t forget He belongs to French Club AY is on
our Soph class president, Eddie Coble. the Yearbook Staff. A leader in other activities,
Eddie is well-versed in his duties as president, Eddie is an Eagle Scout and a district officer for
for he served as Student Council prexy at Pierce his church youth group. Heisawonderl
SOPHOMORES are the only ones allowed
to nominate and elect their favorites. The
candidates, voted on during homeroom, reflect
dependability, citizenship, loyalty, leadership,
and a minimum HC" scholastic average.
A Mollie Holtom
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President of Junior Class
WE KNOW we'll never forget David James!
With a bright smile and 'Hi there' for everyone,
he is a welcome sight and a sought-after friend.
Since he is class president, David is active in
many organizations Key Club Student
Council Latin Club Teen-age Jury
His high grades are the envy of every Junior.
He enjoys piano and golf fhe's good, tooj and is
active in his church.
David's 4cool,' as everybody knows!
JUNIORS are the only ones allowed to
nominate and elect their favorites. The candi-
dates, voted on during homeroom, reflect
dependability, citizenship, loyalty, leadership,
and a minimum "C" scholastic average.
President of Senior Class
ONE S0 ACTIVE as Robert Mussehnan Could In adition to those clubs already named, Robert
never be forgotten! Few have had as many honors has been in Latin Club Student Council
as he Sophomore class vice-president Junior Key Club- fHe furnishes the trucks for those Key
class vice-president . . . Russian club treasurer . . . Club hayrides youive heard aboutj.
Honor Society vice-president. This guy is fabulous!
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Most Active Most Active
Bennie Burnett Jim Wright
r Artie Starr Peggy Choate
Most H Most Beautyful
John King Shirley DeLocich
SENIOR FAVORITES are
nominated and voted on by
Seniors in homerooms. To be
eligible for election, nominees
are required to have a minimum
"Cv average ir1 scholarship and
a satisfactory conduct record.
Senior favorites represent popu-
larity, talent, scholarship, at-
tractiveness, and leadership. An-
nouncement of favorites is kept
a secret until the yearbook as-
sembly in May.
Most Talented Most Talented
Peggy Snrratt Donnie Rankin
MOSZsACliU6 Most Active Most Popular
Gerry Brewer David Basye jim Wright
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Most Popular Most Beaatyfal Most Handsome
Vickie Wblllflmf-9 fan Atkinson Dong Norton
Mos t Talented Most Talented Most Scholarly Most
Bobbie Rotlirock Tommie Holden Betsy Norwood Scott Rozzell
Forget Barbara Ivey? Of course not! Everyone
knows and likes her. She is a member of many clubs,
both social and honorary . . . Spanish Club . . . AY . . .
Press Club . . . Alpha Sigma Tho . .. Student Council
FTA Quill and Scroll Honor Society.
The Tiger Times, Barbara's joy and headache, de-
mands most of her time! She makes out assignment
sheets, types, does much of the writing, and proofs
all that goes into the paper.
Because she is-Editor, she competes in all journalism
Interscholastic League contests.
Her college goal is a business major and a journalism
minor. We're proud to have such a hard-working girl as
Editor of our paper.
the staff office.
Editor- Tiger Times
Glenda is a girl Weill never forget. She 'goes' every
minute that she is not doing homework or working in
the staff office.
Even though she is a member and officer of many
clubs, she still finds time to keep her grades high. She
has won two English awards and is a two-year member
of both Honor Society and Quill and Scroll and is an
Elk's Leadership Contest winner.
In addition to all this, Glenda is a DAR Good Citizen,
very active in her church, a talented artist and a dedi-
cated music student. She has studied piano for ten years,
plays the organ and even the accordian. A music
major in college is her goal. Clenda's great, and she
deserves every honor she receives.
Forty-three taken into cztional Honor Society
row: Lesley McGee, Lynn Vick- e
ery, Dana Wright, Martha Ann
Chappell, .lan Feinberg, Nancy 555
Chadickg middle row: Jim Ros-
enbaum, Betsy Shields, Linda
Hankins, Debbie Foster, Chris-
tie Malone, Elise Ragland, Tom
Wyrickg top row: David James,
Lynda Pirkey, .loncie Young,
Jerry Jones, Glenda Choate,
Mike Mayo, Leonard Bowers,
SENIOR INITIATES-bottom row: Buddy Kerby, Martha Basye, Ruby Briggs, Katie McGee,
Sandra McLeroy, David Autreyg middle: Gwynne Phillips, Candy Childs, Brenda Clark, Jo Lynn
Kelley, Pat Merrell, David Wood, Suzanne Foster, top: Barbara Ivey, Virginia Harland, Sandra
Campbell, Gary Holtzclaw, Cynthia McMaster, Donnie Rankin, Leanne Pitchford. Not pictured:
Chuck Blankenship, Lee Duncan.
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FORMER NHS MEMBERS-bottorn row: Nan Hutchin-
song Scott Rozzell, president, Robert Musselman, vice-
presidentg Betsy Norwood, sccretaryg Leigh Anderson,
treasurerg Gerry Brewer. Middle row: Laura Lampertg
Glenda Gibsong David Kusing Susan Fierhaughg .lack
Hehng Carol Bakcrg Mike Kusin. Top row: Kathy Wardg
Tommy Hendersang .ludy Hildrethg .lim Wrightg Patsy,
Borcherdingg LaNelle Hicks.
Former H members give initiates ci reception
INVITATION TIME-Scott Rozzell and Mrs. Terry compare
addressed invitations to 1967 initiates with the roll to be sure
every new member receives his printed invitation.
FORTY-THREE in all-twenty-one breathless juniors
and twenty-two happy seniors-receive little white
envelopes on February 13-during fourth period-in
vitations to NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY.
It is hard enough for students to maintain a ninety-
or-above grade average throughout their sophomore
year and the first semester of their junior year. But
grades are not all that counts. Citizenship, character,
leadership, and service are included.
From the eligible list of juniors and seniors, teachers
vote on the required number of each-remembering the
qualifications and requirements.
Only 52, of eligible juniors and 15W eligible seniors
can be inducted, according to the national constitution.
These new members are initiated in an impressive cere-
mony in middle February. Parents, Board members,
administrators, teachers, and fellow students feel almost
as much pride as initiates and former members do at
the induction service.
Later, the eighteen former members honor initiates
with a reception-this year at Security Savings Com-
munity Room. The honor of being a member of
National Honor Society stresses the importance of re-
PRESIDENT ....... ...... S Gott Rozzell
VICE-PRESIDENT . . . . . . Robert Musselrnzzn
SECRETARY ..... ...... B etsy Norwood
TREASURER . . . .... Leigh Andersbn.
SPONSOR .... Mrs. Davis Terry
Spirit-boosting is main, concern of cheerleaders
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. . 1 ie Rothrock
'GWHAT TIME do we practice today?" was the
summer by-word of the '66-'67 THS cheerleaders. Prac-
tice they did-all summer long. The practice really
paid off when the girls attended cheerleader school at
SMU last August-they won three blue ribbons.
Spirit-boosting is their main concern, and the girls
do all they can to bolster Tiger morale. Leading yells
. . . decorating cars . .. making posters . . . writing
spirit letters . . . decorating the gym . . . selling slogan
ribbons are only a few of the activities of the cheer-
Though it is an exhausting job, all eight girls agree
that being a cheerleader is one of the activities they
will miss most when they leave Texas High.
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fClockwisel Shirley DeLoach,
Marcy Westerman, , I
Queen Diana Curtis,
Vicki Williams, I I A
Bennie Burnett. if 3 ' V- - ll' Q
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etting for Homecoming Royalty is Old South
MAID Vicki Williams MAID Diana Sullivan MAID Shirley DeLoach
ESCORT Stan Sellers ESCORT Jackie Shock ESCORT Artie Starr
Homecoming memories may fade but will rieoer die
HOMECOMING QUEEN Diana Curtis
ESCORT Benny Cox
SENIOR GIRLS await with great anticipation that
day in November when the maids for 1966 HOME-
COMING are announced. Applause and whispered
'oh7s and ah's7 fill Tiger gym as the girls run, walk,
or skip to their appointed places.
Plans and preparations crowd the ensuing week as
everyone gets ready for the big day-November 10.
Tiger gym undergoes a transformation into tthe Old
Southf and the girls become Southern belles.
Finally, the day arrives! The girls, arrayed in
formals, are escorted by football boys to their places
on the floor. As Coach Watty Myers announces the
name of the new queen, school officials W. E. McGuire
and Wfallace Price come forward to present her with
a crown and a spray of white mums. The girls and their
escorts then proceed to the raised platform, where they
have the best view of the pep rally to follow.
After school, the girls highlight the Homecoming
Parade. That night Texas High gives Texarkana a
chance to admire the royalty, as the girls are driven
in convertibles around Grim Field. Still later, the girls
are guests of honor at a dance after the game.
For as long as they live, these seven girls will never
forget the 1967 Homecoming!
Q MAID OF HONOR Debbie Morris MAID Bennie Burnett
Mlliggfggfiffigfgfglflrggan Escoar Billy Gibson Escoar John whitecomn
Twentyfve beauties bloom on Sweetheart Tree
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Bobbie Rothrock ' ',-- t'e- "'AA" ' ATIN-'I'
RUSSIAN .lan Robinson
THEY SAY there,s a tree in the forest-a sweetheart
tree filled with beautiful Texas High girls.
The twenty-five Sweethearts and their escorts are
presented to the student body in a special assembly on
Valentineis Day. Arrayed in red and white formals
and carrying red and white roses, the girls meet their
escorts under a rose-covered arch and proceed to
their places on the floor. The theme song of each girl
is played as her name is announced. In keeping with
the theme, the girls and escorts take their places on
the branches of a 'sweetheart treef which is outlined
on the gym floor. i
We dare anyone to come up with a medley of
Sweethearts more beautiful than ours.
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Paula Hopkms Candy Chllds
Barbara Ivey LaNelle Hicks
.ledolha Ray Cynthia MoMastefr
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LIBRARY DRAMA PEP SQUAD BAND
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Mary Perkins Virginia ar an
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Honored students exernplgfl notable qualities
FIRST AMONG THE PEOPLE we'll never forget
are those students who have shown themselves to be
outstanding in various achievements. SPECIAL HON-
ORS are reserved for them, and each tries to exemplify
the qualities set apart in his award.
Hard work and talent are considered in recognizing
deserving students in fields such as music, journalism,
and sports. A Cappella choir members are proud to be
chosen members of All-District Choir and even prouder
when they become part of All-State Choir. Students in-
terested in writing are rewarded for their efforts when
-and if-they meet requirements for Quill and Scroll,
an honorary society for journalists. Membership on
the All-District Football Team is a signal honor for
Scholastic aptitude is superior for National Merit
Scholarship Finalists, and the Elks Leadership Contest
reveals most capable Senior winners. Other areas of
recognition include DE Extemporaneous Speaking, Voice
of Democracy speech competition, Betty Crocker Home-
maker Award, and DAR Good Citizen.
Special honors winners deserve to be remembered.
DISTRICT FOOTBALL PLAYERS-First team fstandingl
Ricky Hildreth, John Whitecotton, Jackie Shockg Second
team: fseatedj Artie Starr, Dennis Lundreaux, Jim Penturf.
ELKS' LEADERSHIP CONTEST-Mrs. Ellene Johnson, contest BETTY CROCKER
co-ordinatorg David Basye, first placeg Glenda Gibson, third placeg HOMEMAKER AWARD
.lack Hehn, second place.
DAR GOOD CITIZEN
Glenda Gibson VOICE OF DEMOCRACY CONTEST WINNER
Signal honors bring distinction to many students
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NATIONAL MERIT FINALISTS
Mike Kusin Susan Fierbaugh Leigh Anderson
Special achievements are results of high ci-ptitiicies
ALL-STATE CHOIR-Donnie Rankin, second tenorg Judy Hildreth, accompanist
Peggy Surratt, soprano, Ronnie Young, first tenor.
DE 'EXTEMP' SPEAKING Area first place
QUILL AND SCROLL-bottom row-Glenda Gibson,
Lila Bowden, Kay Jones, Janet Miller, Virginia Harland,
Sheila Benson, Helen Van Hooser, Judy Harrison,
second r0w+Cord-ell Klein, Lynn Vickery, Brenda
Jones, Kenneth North, Brian Coesl, Kay Scheffelin,
Diane Hays, Sandra Hughes, Jo Gallagherg third row
-Dana Wright, Bobbie Rothrock, Gerry Brewer, Me-
linda McMillin, Marty Knott, Sandra McLeroy, Nancy
Chadick, Lesley McCeeg top row-Betsy Shields, Betsy
Norwood, Cindy Woods, Charles Maly, Barbara Ivey,
LaNelle Hicks, Dora Starkey, John Sandlin.
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and Scott Rozzell
load up ,lim's car
to leave for
Boys' State in Austin.
Girls 9, Boys, State get view 0 real politics
CATCHING UP-Girls' State candidates Shirley DeLoach and
Judy Hildreth tell alternates Betsy Norwood and Kathy Ward
some funny tales about their stay in Austin.
POLITICAL SCIENTISTS pro-tem' might be the
name for the delegates to Girls, and Boys' State. Two
girls and five boys are nominated and selected by
teachers. These candidates excel in character, courage,
physical fitness, and honesty.
Longhorns or Pioneers-the boys-are sponsored by
the American Legion. They leave for Austin for their
ten-day visit the second week in ,lunep They attend their
.partyis convention . . . vote in the primary . . . introduce
and pass legislative bills . . . and learn to handle money
through a mock banking service.
Girls, sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary,
leave later in June. ln their ten-days, they publish a
newspaper enter athletic contests participate in
glee clubs and orchestras.
Both boys and girls live in a mythical 51st state.
They elect their own city, county, and state officers . . .
They learn political party make-up.
A visit to the State Capitol building highlights this
ten-day excursion into the world of politics for this
lucky seven. All come back with a broader understand-
ing of the framework and political policies, and a more
sympathetic View of the problems of todayis politicians.
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maintain high spirits,
win or lose
Hopes for a repeat performance by the Tigers and
a return to the State playoffs were frustrated by injuries,
inexperience, and mistakes, as the Tigers won only
three games and lost seven. This did not douse their
fiery spirit. Wins over two undefeated teams in mid-
season proved that the Tigers never quit until the
fourth quarter buzzer.
The regular season opened with Galena Park of
Houston. The Yellowjackets were state-ranked, and
revenge was on their minds as they repaid the Tigers
14-0 for the comeback-win by the Tigers the year
before. Even by scoring their first touchdown of the
year and the first in the game against Arkansas High,
the Tigers fell 21-6.
ln a game that should have been a victory, the El-
dorado Wildcats slipped past the Tigers 14-12.
Hitting the brakes on their losing streak, the Tigers
trounced unbeaten Dallas Jesuit 26-14. Next the Denison
Yellowjackets were victims when the Bengals shut them
Again tasting the bitter pill of defeat, the Tigers went
down to John Tyler 32-14-. By defeating Luflcin in the
second district game, the Tigers remained in contention.
When Longview felled the Tigers, they went down and
were unable to rise again. Both Marshall and Tyler
Lee knocked off the Tigers.
With seven Bengals on the All-District team, fans have
no reason to be ashamed of the admittedly poor record,
for the team never let down all season.
OUR BEST-Mr. Myers says in a pep rally
'The Tigers will do their best.'
TIGER LINE-During the last. game of the year, the powerful the Tyler Lee Rebels' defensive team so that Artie Qtarrs kick
offensive Tiger line shows its stuff by successfully blocking for the extra point will be good.
Tigers drop opening game to beefy Galena Park
CRAWLING PROHIB1TEDfIn the season opener, two Galena Artie either does not know or care, for he keeps right on crawl
Park players try to tell Artie Starr that crawling is not allowed. ing despite the player on bottom.
A top szfajfprepares Tigers or new season
:nv Q N'
CASSED UP-Dr. Shields, team doctor, gives oxygen to
Ricky Hildreth. Manager Brown is no help.
STRATEGY SEEKERS-Coaches Wesley Bryant and .lim Goff PENCIL PUSHER C h C K
- oac eorge irtley
work on defenslve strategy for next ame. ' ' '
g does hls dally pencil work.
5 !l Q 9
,ljiff " if ,
BOTTOM ROW: Benny Cox,
Bill Anderson, Jerry Neal,
Jack Hehn, Ronnie Mitchell,
Stan Sellers, Robbie Meadows,
Burl White, Billy Gibson
SECOND ROW: Robert Nichols
James Thomas, James Penturf,
Cary Treadway Johnny Camp,
Keith Taylor, Ray Harrell,
Hank Johnson, Artie Starr
THIRD ROW: Mike Sutton,
David Basye, Bruce Shackleford,
Phil Hay, Jackie Shock,
Jim Wright, Craig Noe,
Leonard Frazier, Ricky Hildreth
LAST ROW: Mike Stevens,
Ronnie Jeans, Danny Smith
Bengal managers keep careful record of equipment
counts medical supplies.
HEAD MANAGER-Grady FIRST AID-Todd Brown applies
Wilcox takes inventory, a bandage to Larry Lambert.
Cross-town rivals defeat Tigers in annual game
CONTACT-In the Orange-White game Mike Stevens
spots his receiver before loosing a long pass.
BALANCINC ACT-A Marshall Maverick and Artie Starr
flll do a good balancing act when Artie is tackled.
HANG ON, HEHN-Jack Helm hangs on to an Arkansas
Razorback to keep him from scoring another touchdown.
OH, NO!-Johnny Whitecotton, Tiger halfback, freezes as he realizes
he has fumbled the ball right toward his Maverick opponent.
GALENA PARK Galena Park Yellow-
jackets, capitalizing on mistakes and bad breaks,
shut out the Tigers 14-O in the first regular
game ofthe season. The Yellowjackets scored
once in each half. The Tiger offense mounted
two drives in the first half that were stopped
by a snagged pass and the buzzer. Despite in-
experience and a powerful opposing offense,
Tiger defense put in a fine performance of
ARKANSAS It was Hog Day in Grim
stadium for only the second time in 23 years
as the Arkansas High Razorbacks out-pointed
the Tigers 21-6. The only Tiger touchdown be-
gan with a fumble recovery on the opening kick-
off that set up the Tigers on the Hog 23. Six
plays later the Tigers had scored their first
touchdown of-the year. In the same quarter
the Hogs bounced back with their own touch-
down and took the lead, which they held until
the end of the game.
Bengals 'vanquish top-ranking Dallas fesaits
TWENTY-ONE VS. TWENTY-ONE-Arkansas Razorback fifty-yard line. Tiger No. 21 Uohnny Whitecottonl plans
No. 21 meets Tiger No. 21-not at State Line-but at the to keep his foe on the other side.
Toothless pussycatsp surprise Denison jackets
DALLAS JESUIT . . . Tigers earned their first vic-
tory against the previously unbeaten Jesuit Rangers
of Dallas. The game was fairly even until the half,
which saw the two teams in a 14-14 deadlock. The
second half was all-Tiger with 2 more Bengal
touchdowns. The Rangers were unable to score.
Final tally: Tiger-263 Rangers-14.
LUFKIN . . . Lufkin became the victim of the only
Tiger victory in district as the Tigers rolled up
21 points to Lufkin. The lead changed hands 5
times in the game, with the Tigers making their
final score with 1:11 left on the clock.
TOUCH AND GO-Ricky Hildreth fights with a Long- .
view Lobo to gain possession of a loose ball.
FAST CAT-Ricky Hildreth takes off so fast around the left
end that his feet are only a blur to the camera.
EAGLE EYE-The referee keeps an eagle eye on the Tigers as they
drive through the Denison line to pay dirt.
COME TO ME7David Bagye holds his arms gut HAVE A SEAT-An unidentified Tiger tries sitting on an Arkansas
for a pass at the Tiger Orange-White contest. R21Z0YbHCk t0 S1011 him- Well, thfitls 0116 WHY!
nluck Bengals succumb to John Tyler lions
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HEARTBREAKING TRY-Craig Noe rushes in ahead Sellers and Stan Sellers down a stubborn enemy in a
of a host of Tyler Lee Rebels in order to help David heartbreaking 21-20 loss at the last minute.
A M I 1.5, , V. ,, , U
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HEADLESS REBEL-At first glance Mike Stevens by the head. At second glance, however, the Rebel
fno. 153 appears to have grabbed a Tyler Lee Rebel is just using his head to stop Mike.
Seven Tigers selected for All-district Teams
TAILBACK'S BACK-Tailback Richard
Ross hacks up for a pass.
FLYING TACKLES-Tiger tailback Mike Stevens runs into two Marshall Mavericks
who lake flying leaps at him as he carries the ball toward the goal line.
Late drive gives Tigers victory over Lu in
ONE, TWO, THREE, KICK-Doug Barnette seems W
to be doing a dance step kicking off.
DENISON With their honor on the
line and fire in their eyes, the Tigers
roared to a shutout over the unbeaten
Denison Yellowjackets, Labeled 'cThe
Toothless Pussycats" by a Denison news-
paper, the Tigers bared their fangs and
came up with the winning touchdown with
five minutes left in the game.
LONGVIEW . . . Texas High was soundly
beaten 28-13 by the Longview Lobos in
the third district game. The game opened
with a quick touchdown in the first two
minutes by the Lobos. By making scores
in each quarter but the fourth, the Lobos
held back the Bengals, who scored touch-
downs in only two quarters.
MARSHALL .. . Tigers loss to Marshall
-0 to 13-insured the Mavericks of the
district championship. Mistakes in several
key situations prevented the Tigers from
making a better showing. Four Tiger
drives were halted by pass interceptions
and a fumble. The Mavericks were able
to score only in the first half.
HUSTLING HILDRETH-Ricky Hildreth keeps hustling and eludes a
Marshall Maverick who has just made a dive at his heels.
SORRY ABOUT THAT-Danny Smith holds on tightly to the ball, not worrying
about having landed right on top of an Arkansas Razorback.
Bengals cloumecl la Marshall in Homecoming game
BALLET-Ricky Hildreth is on his
toes for a pass, not a dance.
TYLER LEE Tigers led the
Tyler Lee Rebels for nearly four
quarters before the Rebels edged
ahead to a 21-20 win. The first
half was mostly Tiger with the first
Rebel touchdown scored late in the
second quarter, The third period
was scoreless. The Tigers were able
to carry the ball over the goal line
once in the last quarter but Tyler
Lee came across with two touch-
downs and extra points to win in
the last waning minutes of the
finale, the Tigers turned in one
of their best performances of the
BEAR HUG-Johnny Camp and Jim Wright rush in to assist Ronnie Mitchell if his
bear hug tackle does not hold a Galena Park Yellowjacket.
we sgls 2
MUD BATTLE-In a muddy battle with Tyler Lee, Stan Sellers, Cary Treadway, -
and .lack Hehn do not let the rain dampen their fighting spirit.
KISSINC COUSINS-Two Tigers-on opposing teams during spring CHARGE, ARTIE-Artie Starr charges past a Tyler
trainingimeet face to face, but not exactly in a relative mood. Lion after the hall is snapped to him.
Tyler Rebels edge Tigers in Him! game 21-20
ODDS, UNEVENfOdds are uneven for the unidentified nie Cox, Jerry Neal, David Sellers, and Johnny White-
Tiger in the white uniform-with Orange teamsters Ben- cotton approaching him.
'BQ team has afvorable year with 6-1 -3 record
VICTORY-MINDED Sophomores ended B-team foot-
ball with a 6-1-3 record for the season.
The LB' team won their first game-Q29 to John Tyler's
12. However, hopes were dimmed when Lufkin edged the
Tigers 16-9. Second and third wins of the season came
when Longview fell to the Tigers 34-20, and Marshall
seceded to a Tiger 19-6 victory.
Tyler Lee topped the Tigers with a 7-22 win, but the
413'-team came back with another victory over John Tyler.
Another defeat followed, with Lufkin heating the Tigers
with a 38-22 score.
The Junior varsity came back with a pounding victory
over Longview, 25-12. The victorious Tigers tied Marshall
6-6 in the next game.
Tigers ended the season as they began it. They met
Tyler Lee and came out on top with a 13-O win.
Tigers started their year with two new coaches, Mike
Carpenter and Tommy Pierce. Mr. Carpenter, a native
Texarkanian, coached one year at Liberty-Eylau before
coming to Texas High. Mr. Pierce, a native Arkansan,
came to Texas High after two years at F. Ben Pierce
Junior High School.
The season's schedule gave the young Tigers a good
opportunity to gain valuable experience as a team.
All signs point to a good 1967 season for the TIGERS
if the 'B,-team will keep its winning streak through track,
spring training, and summer practice.
SIDELINE ACTION-Coach Carpenter tells Rickey
Buchanan the next play. Harry Turner, Ray Orr, and
Coach Pierce watch the action on field.
B- Team Schedule
OPPONENT WE THEY
.lohn Tyler .... .... 2 9 12
Lufkin ..... . . 9 12
Longview . . . .... 34- 20
Marshall . .... 19 6
Tyler Lee . . . . . 7 22
John Tyler . . . . 7 0
Lufkin . . . .... 22 38
Longview . . . .... 25 12
Marshall . .... 6 6
Tyler Lee . . . .... .13 0
HIGH SPEED ACTION-A Marshall Maverick rides Terry McAllister's back
while Terry tries to speed up toward the goal line.
THE 1967 B-TEAM-bottom row: Harry Turner, David Sellers,
Rickey Buchanan, Bill Whitlock, Rickey Pope, Ray Orr, Donald
Ebert, Bill Tate, second row: Steve Pace, Mitch Covington,
Gary Kusin, Terry Fox, Nick Stroman, Larry Lambert, Larry
Smith, David Forgy, third row: Johnny Green, Terry McAllister,
Jerry Farmer, Clyde Deavers, Rickey Sandlin, Rickey Gibson,
top row: Louis Stubbs, John Oubre, Bobby Prince, Calvin
Jacobs, Harry Rhodes, ,lim Williamson
Young Tigers are opposition in 'varsity workout
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BRAKES-Bill Tate applies his brakes when a
Longview Lobo makes a fair pass.
lllmmw ,f-v . , ,. .
, i ,,,, .
,,- wit ..
DUMMIES-'B' team managers Dudley Mosele and Ricky Simpson
prepare to take some dummies out for football practice.
Tiger basketball team
begins year with new coach
PRESEASON PREDICTION like the one made by sports
writers this year-'Tigers will finish in cellar,-was a stimu-
lant for a hustling Tiger team.
Much credit must be given a new coach named Tommy
Pierce. With him as their guide, the Bengals had the best
year since 1963.
The season opened with a win over Liberty-Eylau-52-47.
Predistrict record ended with 7 wins and 2 losses. Tigers took
the city championship by defeating Arkansas High-two games
out of three.
Bengals then hit an eight-game losing streak. Finally the dry
spell was broken when the Tigers defeated Lufkin 66-33.
Pierce started the Tigers rolling again by upsetting league-
leading Tyler Lee 83-78. Height made the difference in their
loss to Longvieww86-49. 'Tigers lost their first game with
Marshall 55-323 but on the return bout, they led all the way
to a 44-36 victory.
The 'frosting on the cake' was having their 'new' coach,
Tommy Pierce, chosen as '8-AAAA Co-Coach of the Year'-
with Doug Norton placing on the second team, and Dewayne
Russ receiving honorable mention. Quite a record for a team
predicted to end in the cellar!
TIME OUT-During a time-out Coach Pierce reflects on
the Lufkin-Tiger score.
NO SHOVING-A ,lohn Tyler Lion gives lulll AShf01'Cl
a shove-right toward the ball!
OPPONENT WE THEY
Longview . . . .... 49 86
Marshall .. .... 52 55
Tyler Lee .. .... 53 55
Lufkin .. .... 66 33
John Tyler . .... 49 66
RICKY HILDRETH KEITH TAYLOR DOUG NORTON
rts writers' prediction
of cellar position.
Coach Pierce pushes
to fourth place
at end of season
LEONARD FRAZIER DEWAYNE RUSS
- - - ii? 11 L
EDDIE MITCHELL JUJU ASHFORD
'A A diff,
BURNS BARR FRANK STERLE KENNETH COPELAND
Center Guard Forward
THAT-A-WAY-Doug Norton ignores two Marshall Mav- 1
ericks who try to direct his shot the other way.
Marshall Mavericks I
. . END TO END-A Longview Lobo cannot
turn to pass the hall, but Hild eth f24D
is ready for a catch if Ken 6opeland's
with 55-52 score
MADMAN-Ricky Hildreth is now mad, as he CHILD'S PLAY-Julu Ashford and Ken Copeland seem
rushes down court in the Hog game. to be playing "catch" in the Marshall game.
tacitcs work. Ken attempts to hack up
and block the Lobo's turn.
LOOK, ONE HAND!-Russ is not holding the ball but is about to
receive it-before his Marshall opponents get it.
oat of three
games with Arkansas Parkers
to take city championship
runs to the aid
of a frantic Tiger,
for the ball
reaches way out
to grab the ball
from a Marshall man:
Doug Norton prepares
to assist Ricky.
Bengals jqnish season, with an ll-14 record
FAKING+Dewayne Russ fakes to the right to throw a
Lufkin Panther guard out of his way.
MINE-Ken Copeland waits to shoot the ball Ricky Hildreth
captures from a Tyler Lee Rebel.
, , Q
5 "' A
JUMPING JACKS-Norton does not jump high ROLL 'EM-Frank Sterle and .l11.lu Ashford keep an
enough tg get the ball frgm a Longview Lgbgh eye on the rolling ball and the running Parker.
TIPPYTOE-Coach Kirtley out-tiptoes Keith
Taylorg others just watch!
TRUE, REF-Even the referee is amazed at Ken Copelancl's and
Keith Taylor's dance steps!
forward, is chosen
for s AAAA
Dewayne Russ, guard
The third arm
you can see
is not Russ'sg
to a Tyler Lee Rebel.
OH, NO, YOU ARE NOT-Julu Ashford seemingly dares
a Tyler Lee Rebel to come in and try to get the ball-
after the referee blows his whistle.
'B' baslceytball team, new coach, have gooalslseason
DURING FIRST PERIOD-from November to Febru-
ary-the Tiger gym echoed with sounds of basketball
practice. Then when the last bell rang at three-thirty,
the same sounds began again.
Noises came from a squad of thirteen scrappy 'B'
players, whose practice paid off. Their new coach, Mike
Carpenter, led them to a 5-5 district record and 14-8
The season started with a 53-60 loss for the Tiger
when they met the Longview 'B' team. Marshall was an
easy victory for the roaring 'B's, but they met defeat
when Tyler Lee and Lufkin brushed past.
lohn Tyler proved a worthy opponent. After a grueling
battle, the 'B' team was victorious. Longview, however,
overpowered them by three points.
With fighting determination, the young Bengals
pounced over Marshall again, Tyler Lee, and Lufkin.
The season ended with a loss to their toughest opponent,
At the end of a good season, Coach Carpenter and
the 'B' Bengals had no apologies to make.
OPPONENT WE THEY
Longview . . .... 53 60
Marshall . . .... 45 31
Tyler Lee . . . .... 49 57
Lufkin . . .... 49 57
.lohn Tyler ................ 51 50
, Vg, ff' al 1 t o f , new
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0.4 Q - . K
CHECKER-Coach Carpenter checks progress reports of
his 'B' team before practice time.
TIGER 'B' TEAM-Ricky Sandlin, Clifton Strickland, Dave
Beier, Bobby Frazier, Gary Brown, Charles Morgan, .Terry
J ones, Mike Whitworth, Nick Stroman,ARandy Moore.
Covers use country club
DREARY FEBRUARY is brightened by the start of
golf practice. Every afternoon after school, an onslaught
of boys beseige the two country club courses to practice,
for Texas High has no course.
Afternoons find the divot-diggers strengthening their
drives, aligning their putts, and generally sharpening
their game for a tough schedule.
Games include return matches with other 8-AAAA
schools, as Well as a tournament with Arkansas High
at Texarkana Country Club.
About half the players are returning pros. The rest
of the twelve are out for the first time. Coach James
Goff chooses his team from these hopefuls.
Though results of their matches were too late to be
published, linksters looked for a good season.
the little white sphere
on its way
to the cup.
courses for practzce
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FORE-Bill Harrell swings for a hole-
in-one during a practice session at the
WAITING-Billy Moore, Tom Lacy, John Cunningham Scott Martin Jay Moore
Mike Martin wait on the green for other Tiger golfers.
Texarkana Country Club.
Traeksters shape up before spring training ends
EVEN BEFORE SPRING TRAINING WAS OVER,
Tiger tracksters began work-outs at Grim Stadium. Con-
ditioning included practice dashes and running stands,
as thinclads struggled to shape up.
After spring training, the team began regular practice
out at Texarkana College. They ran, jumped, twisted, and
threw in preparation for dashes, relays, pole vaulting,
broad jumping, high jumping, shot putting, discus throw-
ing, and hurdling.
To be ready for the Arkansas relays and district com-
petition, Tigers Worked to be at the peak of physical
condition. Thanks to the return oi several lettermen, the
team faced a good chance to post a winning record.
However, when the yearbook went to press, no track
meets had been held.
.Ma A '
TOE-HEAD-Wayland Lacy flexes his muscles
by kicking-from toe to head. Wayland warms
up at Grim Stadium.
RUNNING LAPS-Mike Kusin, Chuck Blankenship, Wayland Lacy, and
Dave Kusin take laps around the track tolimber up.
FASTER-In practice, Mike Kusin's face
TCHCCTS hiS detefmin-Hi0Il i0 PUSII his Speed YOUR TURN-Dave Kusin receives the baton from Chuck Blankenship
UP f0f the 220 dash- on the second leg of the mile relay at the college track.
Tennis players turn, thoughts to games. not love
V A GAME OF LOVE attracted many candidates this
year when tennis practice began in early February. See-
ing someone shivering in shorts was not an uncommon
sight on the courts, because practice was held even when
the weather was cold.
Mrs. Lester Foulke, coaching only the girls' teams this
year, lost only one letterman-with Peggy Choate, Patsy
Borcherding, and Mary Wright returning. The squad had
greater depth than in previous years.
The boys' team-with their new coach Tommy Pierce
-practiced afternoons after school at the college courts.
Like the girls, they worked out in all kinds of weather-
but rain. Returning players were Otey Lumpkin, Tom
Wallace, and Jim Rosenbaum.
Matches were made with Arkansas High, Byrd High
at Shreveport, as well as with district teams. No records
can be reported because season play began too late to
get in the yearbook-but our tennis teams always make
onus' TENNIS TEAM-sending: ifveteransi Patsy Borcherd
mg, Mary Wright, Peggy Choateg Kneeling, Cfirst-year? Kathy
DeWoody, Becky Finley, Charlotte Oxford.
RETURN BALL-Otey Lumpkin has just
returned a fast ball to his opponent in
practice on Texarkana College courts.
SHE FLIES THROUGH THE AIR-
Peggy Choate flies through the air to
fem-ml a higllf ball which has Come SPIN-Ranky Kendrick spins his rac-
OVET C 056 I0 t C net- ket to see who gets first serve.
BOYS' TENNIS TEAM-
David Parsons, ,
Coach Tommy Pierce
B0 5 and girls have separate coaches this year
ing, Peggy Choate, Mary
tennis coach, shows Patsy Borcherd-
BACKHAND RETURN-Joe Crane has to step out of
hounds to make a backhand return.
Patsy Borcherding rushes
across the Texas High court
to make a forehand return
on a fast serve.
Spring football clrill includes 21 calendar da S
OUT, BUT NOT DOWN-Bobby Prince-
on crutches from a knee injury-is out dur-
ing spring training-but will be ready to
go next fall.
SPRING LINE-UP-Tiger players, managers, coaches are lined up, waiting for
the signal to start spring training. Even spectators are ready.
END OF ANOTHER DAY-So comes the end of another of
the twenty-one grueling days of spring trainingg and Coaches
Mike Carpenter, George Willige, Wesley Bryant, and ,lim Goff
trudge into the dressing room.
TIRED, COLD-Robert Nichols and Phil Hay rest from
practiceg Coach Pierce tries to keep warm.
HEAD 'EM UP, MOVE 'EM 'OUT-Six unidentified Tigers, out
for spring training, huddle as Coach Myers comes to give some
fatherly advice in reaction to their work out.
Tigers look good
in spring sorimmages
SPRING TRAINING began on February 8, with
over one hundred boys reporting. Twelve were re-
turning lettermen, six were reservesg others were LB'
team boys and junior high graduating sportsmen.
Regardless of the Weather, Tigers showed hustle and
spirit the twenty-one calendar days of April.
Scrimmages were full scale, climaxed by Orange
and White games at the end of each week, the final
one being on February 18 in Grim Stadium.
Spring drill wound up on March 1-with over
ninety boys still out. These boys will be ready when
Tiger football season opens in September, 1967.
WHERE'S EVERYBODY GOING?-During a scrim- directions to stop the man with the ball: This is one
mage game at Grim Stadium, Tigers run from all of several games played during spring training.
during spring training
just as if the game
were 'for real.'
And it is! Positions for next year
depend on workouts now.
Weather is no problem,
even if it is!
Baseball team has new coach - plus new ani orms
WHEN SPRING FINALLY CAME, the Tiger baseball
team was already out working on their suntans as they
brought out bats, balls, and gloves for a new season.
With many things new about them, this yearis team
was full of enthusiasm and optimism for the schedule
ahead of them. Sporting brand new gray uniforms with
orange trim, Tigers dazzled fans and foes alike with their
dress as well as their playing. Coach Mike Carpenter, in
his first year at the helm of the baseball team, reserved
judgement of his new charges until he had seen how
they stacked up against opposition.
Practice began in early March at the Spring Lake
Park field as each man was tested for personal ability
and performance at each position.
Before entering the severe District 8-4A race, Tigers
battled other local teams. ln district play, Bengals met
each rival twice.
With the aid of several returning lettermen, the Tigers
faced prospects of a good season.
HELLO-O-O-BEAUTIFUL-Q-Frank Sterle smiles as if he has
met a long lost friend when he scoops up the slow rolling ball.
TIGER BASEBALL TEAM-st d' : A
C T d I l 1 an mg rtie Starr, Russ, Rickey Sandlin, Grady Wilcox and Frank
ary rea way, .lun W1ll1amson, Doug Norton, Jack Sterle.
Hehn, and Coach Carpenterg kneeling: Dewayne
ONE-TWO-THREE OUT-Jim Williamson winds up . . . Grady Wilcox takes his stance Jack Hehn waits for the catch
Season of sports ends on the baseball dzamond
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STRETCHING THINGS-Tiger fifst-baseman Dewayne Russ stretches
to snag a hot fast one from short-stop.
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School enrichment concerns Board of Education
MR. JERRY MALY, President
Engineer in Depot Facilities Division
Red River Army Depot
SEVEN LEADING MEN on the Texas side of town,
strongly concerned with the educational background of
the youth, give freely of their time, energy, and talents-
to enrich, improve, and broaden the Texarkana, Texas,
Independent School System.
Through the years these local businessmen-who serve
on the BOARD OF EDUCATION-are totally dedicated
to the young people of this area. They play the roles of
friends, guides, and assistants to give the students of
Texas High the very best facilities.
Working diligently and untiringly, this devoted group
finds means of providing for the many educational and
building needs, the best school policies, and sufficient
Aside from general improvement and progress, the
Board of Education is laden with many special duties-
selecting materials and aids for the teachers . . . approv-
ing teacher's salaries accepting personnel . .. ap-
propriating school funds . . . making the school calendar.
They watch-with pride and concern-the building of
the new Senior High School to be completed by opening
of school in 1967.
We students of Texas High are greatly indebted to the
Board of Education, for without their continuous care
and immediate concern for ushthe youth of today-the
leaders of tomorrow-the operation of our school would"
MR. BERNARD N. BROWN
H. E. Wright Construction Company
lVlR. J. H. WARD, Vice-president
Assistant Division Superintendent
Southwestern Electric Power- Company
MR. O. G. KINDER, Secretary
Agent for Farmer's Insurance
MR. A. T. HAY
Ideal Cement Company
They cheek every step in building new high school
FK I K K ry
" : ' 0
'A' A DR. JOHN WYRICK
MR. J. C. CROWNOVER
Superintendent gears school program 150 ft needs
GOOD MORNING!-Mr Bill Ford su erintendent smiles a
- 1 P 7
pleasant greeting as he enters his office to work.
Leading the schools of the entire Texarkana, Texas,
Independent School District is a tremendous task for one
man, but SUPERINTENDENT of Schools, Mr. Bill K.
Ford manages to do a fine job.
Mr. Ford heads the Board of Education and is re-
sponsible to them for the general direction of business
and fiscal affairs, and for the management and operation
of all its facilities and properties, including new build-
ings and additions to old buildings.
He is also responsible for planning, coordinating, acl-
ministering, supervising, and evaluating a sound, posi-
tive, and progressive instructional program.
Directing school personnel, and school management
are two of lVlr. Fordis main duties. He must establish a
sound organization plan and staff structure for effective
and efficient operation of the school system.
He administers a comprehensive and effective co-cur-
ricular and student-activity program, geared to fit into
the total school instructional program and to meet the
needs of all students.
Despite his busy schedule, Mr. Ford does not neglect
his daughter, Sharla. They may be seen eating out, at-
tending church, visiting, and generally enjoying their
lVlr. Ford is a 4Big, man with a CBig'. title and a 'Big
job, and We can honestly say that he has produced happy,
efficient relations that make a good school system' 'BIGY
,cer . ... F
H ,ix ...
ACCOUNTING TIME-Writing up the monthly expense report for
the next Board of Education meeting is only one of the duties of
Mrs. D. M. Tapp, secretary for Mr. Ford and the Board.
PRINTING PROBLEM-Even a small jam"in the offset
printing machine presents a problem to Mrs. Burney Jones,
' .S f"'i5'1 '
1' .f fs? f
Jr-1 f0f it SIOWS hfff Pl1b1iCHti0T1S- I CONFIRMATION-Dr. Donaldson calls KTFS to confirm tape time
for thc Weekly radio program on current school activities.
Assistant superintendent accents new teaching ideas
f "Qi Q
CONCENTRATION-Mrs. H. I. Autrey concentrates on her
typing, a job which takes a great deal of her time.
Increasing every day are the duties and responsibilities
of Dr. J. W. Donaldson, our ASSISTANT SUPERIN-
TENDENT of Schools. Some of his numerous jobs in-
clude choosing and buying projectiles, such as films,
tapes, and recordsg preparing news releases on all phases
of school improvementg obtaining new teaching aids and
resourcesg and seeing that reports are up-to-date on all
students whose parents work for the federal government.
Even more important, Dr. Donaldson is always on the
lookout for new and different methods of teaching,
since he engineers the new 'visiting teacher' program.
This project gives several teachers the opportunity to
travel to'some of the newly-built schools in Texas to oh-
serve methods of teaching with new equipment and to
tour the school plant itself.
Dr. Donaldson is also director of the American Heri-
tage program in the Texarkana schools. Homeroom
classes at Texas High observe this program by holding
discussions every six weeks during guidance period.
ln addition to this time-consuming job, Dr. Donald-
son is active in many civic and state organizations-and
plays golf in his leisure time-what's left of it.
Special services provide 'extrasi or enrichment
FILM FIXER-Mr. Bone repairs a film in the visual aids library
before he re-issues it for teaching assistance.
TALL TALES-Mr. S. F. Lane Director of Federal Programs,
and his secretary, Mrs. B. H. Hargrove, carefully review a new
shipment of children's story hooks to he used in grade school
Services provided by the SPECIAL SERVICES De-
partment equip our school system with the extra ma-
terials and plans for promoting education.
Although we never see the employees of this depart-
ment, their work is vitally important to the smooth func-
tioning of all our local schools.
Films . . . tapes . , . tape recorders . . . record players
overhead projectors-all of the many audio-visual
supplies that teachers use to help the students understand
and enjoy more a topic of study are stored and distribu-
ted through this department.
lVlr. E. O. Bone, director of the Special Services De-
partment, devises plans for pupil attendance counseling
and helps to enforce the compulsory school attendance
law of the state of Texas. As head of the visual aids li-
brary, he keeps track of all the films available for school
use, repairing those which are broken and ordering new
ones upon request.
Supervising the special education program and han-
dling all of the textbooks for the entire school system
are also duties which Mr. Bone performs.
This department helps to prepare the special periodic
newsletter that all school personnel receive and directs
the annual school census.
Special Services contribute the many 'extras7 which
make our classrooms more than ordinary, every-day-
routine experiences for all studentsyin our schools.
REEL RECORD-Mrs. Steve Harland, Mr. Bone's secretary,
keeps a record of all films distributed.
FOOTBALL FAN-Mrs. .lohn J. Whitecotton is among the first to buy a season
ticket for 1966-1967 Tiger football games from Mr. Garland Moss, business man
ager, and his secretary, Mrs. David Roberts.
PURSERS-Preparing tax statements is a big task
for Mrs. Felton Moore, Mrs. J. W. Hendrix, and Mr.
and Mrs. Garland Moss.
Money is root of success at business offices
Money, Money, Money!-All of the general financial
affairs of our schools are handled by the TAX OFFICE
and the BUSINESS OFFICE, both directed by Mr. Gar-
Taxes are a part of everyone's life. They are also a part
of our school systemg and the school tax office is pre-
pared to direct the assessment of all property for school
This essentially important office also has the responsi-
bility of collecting taxes and keeping accurate records of
the tax payments.
Personnel in the tax office work diligently to meet
their deadlines, and Mr. Moss prepares reports of the
work accomplished so that he can present them at the
regular meetings of the Board of Education.
Planning, preparing, and administering the curriculum
budget and regulating all school funds are both major
functions tackled by the business office.
Other responsibilities of the business office are serving
as the purchasing, fiscal, and legal agent of the school
district and attending to the records and legal details in-
volved in the insurance and debt service programs which
they also develop and manage.
No other department is more vital to the success of a
school system than the tax and business offices.
SEARCHING-Mrs. B. G. Ray looks up some information for
Mrs. Willene Dixon to check on her report.
Principal takes pride in school accomplishments
Chief among students and teachers alike is Mr. W. E.
McGuire, our PRINCIPAL.
Because he is always willing to help, much of Mr. Mc-
Guire,s time at school is taken up with talking to and
encouraging students. However, not all of this is friendly
counsel, for too often Mr. McGuire has the task of re-
proaching wrongdoers and administering punishment.
When 3:25 rolls around, Mr. lVIcCuire is ready to go
home, but many times he is found in his office working
late on reports. After school there are faculty or ad-
ministrators meetings. When he gets home, he rarely
stays there all evening. Standing in the student section
cheering the team on to victory and attending P.T.A.
meetings are regular time-demanders. Mr. McGuire even
eats lunch late because at the noon hour he cruises
ardund town to try to find off-campus lunchers, whose
exemptions are immediately taken away.
Mr. McGuire is proud of our school and its student
body. He is pleased when anyone compliments Texas
Highg hut he is displeased when he hears adverse criti-
And we are proud of our principal, Mr. McGuire!
SIT, SAM'-Mr. McGuire beams with pride when Sam, his
collie, quickly obeys. Theirs is a mutual admiration.
CHECKING A REGULATION-Mr. McGuire looks through the
teachers' guidelines to 'hack up' on a regulation.
ALWAYS TIME-Mr. McGuire always finds
time to get in a few rounds of golf at Texar-
kana Country Club.
Assistant principal comes to as rom Venezuela
Assistants are usually very busy people-such is defin-
itely the case with Mr. Wallace Price, our new ASSIST-
In addition to serving as the general assistant to our
principal, lVIr. McGuire, lVIr. Price fills his busy schedule
with numerous responsibilities of' his own, many of
which concern the students directly.
You can find Mr. Price checking student identifica-
tion cards at all Texas High football games. With pen
in hand, he writes and signs various permits excusing
students from class or granting lunch permits to students.
He daily patrols the lunch line in the cafeteria, and he
checks the car registration stickers at irregular times.
Many of lVIr. Priceis duties concern the teachers. As
chief custodian of the audio-visual supply room, he keeps
tab on equipment. Every day or so he goes to the book-
room to get a textbook for a teacher to issue or to return
books teachers have checked in.
lVIr. Price counts 'heads' at weekly staff meetings
reminds teachers to turn in lesson plans on time . . . ar-
ranges for substitutes . . . sees that each teacher has his
duty schedule and has signed in and out each day.
What else? As the moneyrnan, he signs checks for
money requests and payment of bills of the various stu-
dent activities . . . he has charge of teachers, requests to
purchase supplies and materials . .. he arranges for the
school cars and credit cards for field trips.
lVIr. Price has been a school man for seventeen
years, nine of which were intermittently spent in South
American schools. We are pleased that he decided to re-
turn home and come to Texarkana. His friendly attitude
and definite concern for students and teachers endear
him to all of us.
RESERVED-Visiting the new school, Mr. McGuire and Mr
Price stop in the space reserved for their offices.
SOUVENIRS-Mr. Price, assistant principal, and look at two of the many souvenirs they brought
his children, Charles and Debra, reminisce as they back from South America.
READY RECORD-Mrs. D. V. Cummings looks pleased at one sen-
ior's permanent record, which shows an adequate number of subject
credits for graduation.
DOUBLE CHECK-Mrs. Monte McFaul, counselor, and her
secretary, Mrs. Oscar Silvey, double check a student's com-
pleted standardized test application form before mailing it
ehool secretaries keep main 0 Hee in good order
Smooth sailin' SECRETARIES keep Texas High in
proper operating condition.
Mrs. D. V. Cummings, Mrs. L. W. McGee, and Mrs.
Oscar Silvey have the important but sometimes terribly
tedious and trying responsibility of running the office
Mrs. D. V. Cummings, Mr. MoGuire,s secretary, has
her hands full with the paper work of a busy principal.
Aside from her routine secretarial duties, Mrs. Cum-
mings makes out absent slips and tardy slips, answers the
telephone, and acts as the school receptionist.
Mrs. L. W. McGee, another office secretary. handles
the financial records of the office-teacher dues, lab
fees, hook fines, club dues. She is frequently found in
the hall selling tickets for ball games, for bus trips, and
for other student activities. An average daily attendance
report and a trip to the bank to deposit school money
consume much of Mrs. lVlcGee's time.
Mrs. Oscar Silvey, the counselors' secretary, handles
their correspondence-typing and mailing transcripts
and recommendations for college or job applicants.
Through her, students may obtain appointments with one
of the counselors or look through college and occupa-
' Texas High will never forget the willing, efficient, and
untiring '66-'67 office secretaries.
TEDIOUS TABULATIONS-Mrs. L. W. McGee spends hours
tabulating average daily attendance.
Counselors come to school early to assist pupils
illelpl' is a familiar cry to COUNSELORS Mrs. Monte
lVlcFaul and lVlr. B. J. Bell. ln addition to helping stu-
dents with all kinds of problems, they give all standard-
ized tests-whether achievement, aptitude, or IQ. Other
duties include making schedule changes, givingcollege
and job information, and conferring with teachers.
Everyone, no matter what his classification, has occa-
sion to see one of the counselors -at least once a year,
Sophomores need help planning their high school
courses. Juniors are always curious about scholarship ap-
plications, and many are already concerned with college
plans. Seniors keep the counselors busiest of all with last-
minute questions about test scores, college applications,
Our counselors are always willing to talk to students
about anything within their capacity.
CAREER CONSCIOUS-Sharon King consults with
Mr. Bell about federal careers.
COLLEGE BOUND-Sophomore Barry Powell uses extra
time from hall duty to look at
from the counselors, office.
several college yearbooks
COUNSELORS COUNSEL-Mr. Bell and Mrs. McFaul discuss one
of many college entrance applications to be completed.
Journalism students become erfoiol sleuthhounds
News, anyone?-From apprentices Cfirst-yearl to pub-
lishers Csecond-yearj all fifty-one JOURNALISM STU-
DENTS are looking for news-from bits of important
items to amusing, unbelievable features.
First-year students begin their journalistic career by
studying style sheets and leads, they acquaint them-
selves with all types of stories-included in the format
of the Texarkana Gazette and out-of-town-and-state pa-
pers. They soon learn newspaper jargon-and use it as
naturally as pros.
Apprentices try for by-lines in the bi-weekly school
paper-the Tiger Times. If they have at least 200 lines
published in the Tiger Times or the Bengal Bulletin four
weekly column in the Gazettej by the end of the year,
they make the honorary journalism society-Quill and
Second-year students become editors, proofreaders,
layout editors, justifiers, artists-there are jobs for all,
for each student is a member of the Tiger Times staff.
They rush to meet deadlines-they keep sharp ears and
eyes for all newsworthy events-they never rest.
Beyond classwork there are field trips, workshops,
state meetings-and the literary magazine, Serendipity.
Without the journalism department, Texas High stu-
dents would not know half of whatls going on in school.
JOURNALISM . . . Mrs. R. L. Arnold, Jr., M.S.
' , , 3 v 1, '
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CUTTING UP-Barbara lvey editor applies opaque paint on a
7 7 L
negative, and Lila Bowden, associate editor, trims another nega-
tive in preparing an issue of the Tiger Times.
PROOF POSITIVEQ-Tommy Holden, Doug Hankins, and Mrs. Arnold examine
a layout at the Texarkana Gazette plant during a journalism field trip.
Three special courses
SKIM AND SCAN-Mrs. 'Pinkner watches Phil Norton use the
skimmer-and-scanner machine to increase his reading speed and
BY EXAMPLE-Mrs. Terry shows examples of good writing
style to Billy Simpson, Pat Merrell, Kathy Ward, Barbara
Ivey for study in improving their own styles.
are 0xff6T8d in English
There are now three divisions in the Special English
department. Two of these divisions-'READING LAB
and APPLIED ENGLISH-have been with us for a long
time, but the third+-CREATIVE WRITING-last year,s
night school course-is offered as a credit course for the
To increase reading speed and comprehension, study
hall students take reading lab for nine weeks. Our lab is
very well-equippedg it houses many aids for this de-
velopmental reading course, such as the skimmer, the
Tachistoscope, speed accelerators, and Flash-Xis. A new
section of reading lab-advanced critical thinking-is
open to the advanced college-bound student.
Applied English-offered to Seniors who plan to go
directly into their careers-is designed mainly to culti-
vate better communication. Students learn a good, work-
ing English which will help them in their everyday liv-
Writing-conscious Seniors have readily accepted the
new one-semester Creative Writing course. They learn to
use wordsto their best advantage and to become more
skillful in describing what they see and hear. For criter-
ia, they study the Lcreative writing' of famous authors.
Students say that the course is well-worth the time and
effort spent and even helps them in other subjects.
BOOK REPORT DAY-It is Sharon Hodgson's time to give her
oral book report in Applied English, with Miss Caple listening
and making notes for future reference.
INVENTORY-Mrs. Crane and Mrs. Cross check old copies of
'Tom Sawyer' for future use in Sophomore classes.
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North listens to Mrs. Ray's
plzmation of his English assignment for the next day.
o English student is exempt from bool: reports
SOPHOMORE ENGLISH .. Mrs. R. L. Arnold, M.S.
Miss Sam Caple, B.S.E.
Mrs. C. C. Crane, M.Ed.
Mrs. .lolznnie Cross, B.S.E.
Mrs. Joe Pinkner, B.S.
JUNIOR ENGLISH ........' Mr. Guylon Lamb, B.A.
Mrs. William A. Ray, M.Ed.
Mrs. folinnie Stinson, B.S.E.
Mrs. Davis Terry, B.A.
SENIOR ENGLISH .... .... . Mrs. I. S. Cupp, M.A.
Mrs. William A. Ray
Mrs. .lack Russo, M.A.
APPLIED ENGLISH ....
. Miss Sara Caple
READING LABORATORY ...... Mrs. Joe Pinkner
CREATIVE WRITING .... .... 1 Mrs. Davis Terry
NOT IN ERROR-ln order not to be in error with Mrs. Stinson, Kathy
Adams interprets a correction she has made in her folder.
English department stresses excellence in writing
READ 'EM AND WEEP-Robbie Owens hesitates to take
her English test paper from Mr. Lamb, seventh period, be-
cause she does not want to know her grade.
HERE IT IS-Before approving another book, Mrs. Russo looks
at a Senior student's cumulative reading record card to check on
reports he has already made.
gGo0d enough' is not good enough for the ENGLISH
teachers at Texas High. A mediocre paper will not help
an English grade at all.
Senior, Junior, and Sophomore English is divided into
three levels: Enriched, Regular, and Basic. Students are
placed in one of these three levels according to their
ability, but they are changed if they do not maintain the
Autobiographies and term themes are the main long-
term assignments for Seniors. Despite work on these
'masterpiecesf daily lessons go on. The study of Chaucer,
poetry memorization, and additional grammar drills are
only a few Senior tasks.
Black circles under the eyes of Juniors are in evidence
when themes and original short stories are to be handed
in. A few scattered smiles are seen, however, when some
Juniors are told that their short stories are to be pub-
lished in Serendipity.
Sophomore English students prepare for their mind-
stretching experiences by scribbling book reports, short
themes, and original poems.
Though all students groan at writing assignments and
the endless drill of grammar, they know that they are
receiving excellent backgrounds, whether they go on to
college or directly into jobs.
WHAN THAT APRILLE-Mrs. ,Cupp lets David Basye
Martitia Casey, and Madeline Levine have a last look before
they quote the Prologue to 'The Canterbury Tales.'
Speakers talk with cz purposeg debate for a cause
Students hopeful of putting an end to quivering Voices
and knocking, shaking knees take advantage of our
Speech students learn the secrets of good public
speaking. They study interpretative readings, impromptu
speeches-which have to be given without notice-and
extemporaneous speeches-with only twenty-five to thir-
ty minutes' notice.
After learning the cfactsf they put their knowledge
to work by giving various types of speeches before the
class. They talk, talk, talk!
Speech II and III offer further improvement in poise,
personality development, self-confidence, articulation,
pronunciation, and Written composition.
Speech IV is the debate class. They are required to
visit the library at least once a week to do research on
their debate topics. They also search for material
on national and international affairs for extemporaneous
or informative speeches.
Debators also give original oratory speeches and par-
ticipate in out-of-town debates with students from other
schools. They enter lnterscholastic League contests with-
in the district and often win-going on to region and
Speech is not just a class to exercise the braing it of-
fers valuable speaking experience which everyone needs
SPEECH I AND IV .... .... M iss Cynthia Johnson, B.F.A.
GREAT SPEECH-Ricky Willett shows
Jennifer Teeter his note cards on his speech
'U.S. Foreign Policies.,
WORKSHOP-Betsy Norwood helps Helen Van Hooser .Tracy King and Geoffrey Reed how to handle notes
and .lo Gallagher gather datag Miss Johnson shows Sally Van de Pas and Kay Scheffelin wait.
PAINT REMOVERS-Second-year drama stu- Pam Upchurch, Christie Malone, Debbie Foster,
dents Virginia Harland, Susan Walters, Jo Calla- Mark Gunter scrape old paint off the back wall
gher, Diana Curtis, Carol King, Cindy Gresham, of the stage to paint new scenery.
Drama students let themselves go through acting
STAGECOACHES-Miss Johnson helps Mr. Thomas decide
which posters to use for publicity on the Senior Play, 'The
Curious Savagef Drama II class made the posters.
Young actors and actresses study all types of plays-
from serious to farce-then act them in class. g'Ham-
ming it up" is part of the fun in DRAMA, because stu-
dents let themselves go. They study duet acting from
scenes of modern plays for lnterscholastic League con-
tests. Building stage sets for school productions is an im-
portant job. The publicity angle is all-important. Making
posters, selling tickets, advertising on TV, radio, and in
homerooms sell the play.
Behind the scenes are the faithful crew. The cast is
often considered most important, but without the crew,
who must be able to work quickly and quietly behind the
lscene, the show could not go on.
Make-up and costuming are vital. Students observe
and learn from class demonstrations, and then they apply
their skills when production time comes. Trips to out-of-
town plays are extracurricular activities.
Drama is one of our most cultural opportunities, and
after seeing our school actors and actresses in action, we
are sure that future actors get their start on the Texas
DRAMA . . . .... Mr. John Thomas, B.A.
Choral music .students are gracious peqformers
Do-re-mi . . . all tones and harmonizations of the mus-
ical scale can be heard pouring from the choir room. Stu-
dents who love music find a place in at least one phase of
the CHORAL MUSIC department.
Select voices are chosen by audition for A Cappella
choir. The choir works to build an organization of which
we are very proud. They are busy practicing during class
and busy performing. They may be heard at P.T.A., serv-
ice clubs, assemblies, Christmas, and Easter. They pre-
sent regular school concerts-also open to the public.
At regional and state contests they are always winners
. . . thirteen regional and four at state this year.
Without the choir there could be no annual musical
show that everyone anticipates . . . this year it was
'Brigadoonf All their activities are fun but hard workg
and they must not forget the responsibility of represent-
ing our school wherever they perform.
Students who are not selected for the A Cappella Choir
have an opportunity to enjoy singing and working to
build better voices in the Choral Music class.
Music Theory and History class teaches students the
elements of music development, they study the leading
composers and their music. Each pupil is also required to
write an original composition.
Texas High choral music students enjoy training their
minds and voices, for it is an everlasting pleasure.
COUNTING SCORES-Librarian June Nutt counts copies of
an arrangement to see if all have been returned.
CHORAL MUSIC ..... .... M r. Maurice Hatton, B.M.
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BOTTOM ROW: Martitia Casey, Donna Bounds, Paula Jones, Debbie Morris, Kathy Walker, Brian Coesl,
David Kusin, Katie McGee. SECOND ROW: Mr. Maurice Hatton, Bennie Burnett, Wendy Bond, Mary Powell,
Donnie Rankin, June Nutt, Peggy Surratt. THIRD ROW: Phillip Shelton, Diana Curtis, Mike Wilder Charlene
Williams, Tommy Henderson, Gwynne Phillips, .leff White. FOURTH ROW: Pat Connell, Denetia Elliot, Ronnie
Myers, Lewis Stubbs, Judy Hildreth, Betsy Shields, Paula Hopkins, Joyce Sawyer, Buddy Blackwood.
SOFT, SOFT, SOFT-Mr. Maurice Hatton 1no-
tions the choir to decrease their volume as they
practice 6'Still, Still, Still,"
SHARP PIANISTS-Betsy Shields and Judy Hildreth, accompanists
for all choirs, have to practice too-just as much as the choirs do.
Here they work together on one number.
ew choir director seasons seriousness with humor
BOTTOM ROW: Lila Bowden, Gwen Owens, Hannah Carpenter, Casilda Watson, John Merri-
man, Susan Moss, Sarah McMurry, Janet Clark. SECOND ROW: Dianne Pritchett, Dan Roldan,
Harry Rhodes, Cecile Carson, Shirley Deleoach, Nancy Ellis, Pam Crump. THIRD ROW: Francis
Fahrni, Ronnie Young, Charles Willard, Josh Morriss, Debbie Foster, Marilyn Shipp, Elise Rag-
land, Mark Neal. FOURTH ROW: Paul Austin, Terry Jones, Charlotte Stegall, Carol Baker, Phil
Hay, Gayla Matthews, Rebecca Huggins.
Tiger Band develops masical talent, appreciation
Musical talent, skillful co-ordination, and a sense of
responsibility are 'musts' for the eighty-eight members of
the Texas High TIGER BAND.
Aiming for the top, the Tiger Band sessions commence
in the ,late summer, to start early on organization and
half-time shows for the fall football games.
Demonstrating dedication and loyalty for their school,
the band members practice for perfection. They can be
heard and seen marching all first period-or after school
at Grim Stadium. They come to school by eight olclock in
the morning and often leave at five.
The spirit of fans and players heightens when they
hear the Tiger Band at pep rallies and during football
games. Half-time performances thrill all spectators.
Band members look forward to their out-of-town bus
trips to contests, where they participate in marching, con-
cert, sight-reading, solo and ensemble, and twirling. They
always return with well-deserved honors and medals
and priceless, experience.
Much of the bandis marching time is spent in increas-
ing precision for parade-marching. The Tiger Band rep-
resents our school in every majorparadffthe opening
of the Four States Fair, Texas High Homecoming, Vet-
erans' Day, and Christmas.
Mr. Bob lngram, in his third year as the Tiger Band
Director, spends many hours building good bands and
good music. Besides being director, he is also band-co-
ordinator for Texarkana public schools. After his first-
period class with the Senior band, he 'goes to the differ-
ent elementary schools, where he teaches instrumental
music. Beginners-fifth graders-learn to play fluto-
phonesg sixth graders are given regular instruments and
play together as a band. By starting with the lower
grades, he can be assured of having well-trained band
members by the time they reach junior high. Mr. In-
gram's assistant, Mr. Don Ledbetter, directs the junior
high bands. if
We all recognizejhe great contribution the Tiger Band
makes toward developing good music appreciation.
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BOTTOM ROW: Tess Scoggins, Donna McAllister, Debbie
Draper, Vickie Teague, Eileen Pitchfordg SECOND ROW-
Leanne Pitchford, Pat Savage, Susan Moss, Leonard Bowers,
Juanita Eubanks, Donna Summers Jo L nn Kelle ' TH RD'
, Y Y, I
ROW-Bonnie McNeeley, Evelyn Preston, Debbie Farrar, Kit-
ty Perry, Eric Chiarizio, Sharon Rogers, Regina Harrellg
FOURTH ROW-Victor Jones, Lloyd Mercer, Dennis Skinner,
Walter Forehand, Charles Tooke, Rita Moore, Vickie Ander-
son, Cornelia Grgen, Glenn Vaughan, John Harrison, John Mc-
Neelyg FIFTH ROW-Russell Purtle, Bobby Edwards, Larry
Ford, Hal Felty, Ricky Willettg SlXTH'ROW-Dennis Jones,
Dennis Reed, John Payne, Ben Hoback, Bill Dawson, Lynn
Kuznoff, Tom Holden, David Mounsey,
WHAT'S NEXTfMr. Ingram looks at the cheerleaders in a pep
rally to see when it is time for the band to play.
MR. BOB INGRAM
Band music heightens Tiger spirit in, assemblies
BOTTOM ROW'-Mary Powell, Debbie Hodgson, Linda Mee-
han, Melita Eubanks, Carol Baker, SECOND ROW-Ronnie
Young, Robert Dalby, .lulnes Murphy, Chauna Melflmurry,
James Holland, Wanda Cook, Nita Kirkpatrick, Linda Rob-
ertson, THIRD ROW-David Sellers, Billy Creer, Clifford
Wuertz, Carl Simpson, ,Iohn Dalby, Linda Mcclemons, Con-
ney Holland, FOURTH ROW-James Taylor, Bobby Bennett,
Mike Thomas, Mike Brown, Dwight Drake, George Frazier,
Tom Chappell, Robert Atwood, Steve Stutsman, Richard
Gwyn, Sallie Giles, FIFTH ROVV-Everett Posey, Pat Kelley,
Tom Dawson, Kenneth McLaughlin, Howard Elder, SIXTH
ROW-Roland Windllain, David Dillon, Rex Riddle, Herschel
Earnest, Lestel Adams, Cary Miller.
Bus trzps are regular routine for band members
OFFICERS-lrneeling: John MeNeely, ,lunior Lieutenant, Russell
Purtle, Senior Lieutenant, Larry Ford, Captain, Mike Brown, Sopho-
more Lieutenantg standing: Susan Moss, ,lunior Secretary, Leanne
Pitchford, Senior Secretary, Glenn Vaughan, Drum Major, Sallie
Giles, Secretary, Chauna Mclflmurry, Secretary.
ALMOST LATE-Two unidentified members rush to
hoard the Band bus before it leaves for Eldorado.
BRASSY-Roland Windham, Ricky Willett, David Sellers hold a brass
practice. Vickie Anderson and Cornelia Green listen.
NEW SHAKOSiRichard Gwyn, Lynn Kuznoff,
John McNeely, Bobby Edwards unpack the band's
EYES FRONT-fClockwiseJ Majorettes Don-
na Summers, Melita Eubanks, ,lo Lynn Kelley,
Juanita Eubanks, Tess Scoggins, and Mary
Lynn Powell strike a pose on the steps of
Wadley Hospital for the staff photographer.
Drum, major, majorettes lead band in special shows
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lett are responsible for getting the uniforms loaded before l
the hand leaves for the Longview football game. t
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JUST, ONE OF THEM-Mrs. Hamilton becomes 'one of Buchanan, Steve Johnson, Debbie Edwards, and Nancy
them as she sits with her Latin students, Suzanne Horner, and discusses the lesson.
Latin courses open door to many other languages
MODERN VERSION-During second-period Latin, Evelyn Pres-
ton listens to Becky Finley's modern translation of her assigned
sentences in one of Caesar's campaigns,
LATIN, the dead language, comes alive when students
translate, conjugate, and Lderivatef Latin students,
Whether they are first, second, third, or fourth-year stu-
dents, spend many hard-Working hours in school and at
home Working on translations.
Pupils in lst-year pick up a basic vocabulary by trans-
lating the adventures of Marcus and Lucius. Conjugation
of verbs and vocabulary tests are part of the everyday
routine. Beginner's greatest bugaboo is the ablative ab-
solute, which most find impossible.
Second-year classes revisit ancient Greece and become
acquainted with the youth of that day. They study the
history of Roman kings, and through reading about the
Argonauts, learn about the Roman army.
Third and fourth-year scholars translate Cicero's ora-
tions and the poetry of Ovid. This class spends much
time studying English words and their Latin derivatives.
When pupils come to the word 'ctavalryf they take much
caution before they pronounce it. If they say 'calvaryf
the unlucky student writes it 500 times.
Latin, basis of over half our English words, opens the
door to many other languages and is vital to many voca-
tions, hence it will never die.
LATIN .... Mrs. R. C. Hamilton, MA.
Cyrillic alphabet is problem in Russian classes
TUNED IN-Mrs. Mankins tunes in to listen to a student practice
Russian dialog during 4th-period language lab.
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IT'S NOT THAT FUNNY-The tape lst-year Rus-
sian students listen to in 6th-period is not so funny
as it is to their teacher Mrs. Mankins. But students
Allen Reeves, Lynn Kennedy, Teresa Lee, Jackie
New and exciting worlds are open to RUSSIAN stu-
dents, Russian is now in its second year in our school
curriculum, and thirty-four adventuresome students are
enrolled in Russian l and ll. These students must revert
to first-grade learning methods because of a new thirty-
three-letter Cyrillic alphabet.
First-year students learn to read, write, and speak the
Russian language by repetition drills, flash cards, dialogs,
and continuous use in class. At the first of the year, they
are given Russian namesg for instance, Boris and Na-
tasha. Many students do not even know the 'real' name
of their classmates.
Dialogs are assigned to first-year students, who pre-
sent them the following week in front of the class. Many
headaches and much nervousness result from these dia-
Second-year Lcomrades' not only dramatize dialogs
and listen to tapes in the lab but also study the people
and their society. Since pronunciation is a key factor in
learning any language, lab work is vital to all Russian
students. European travelers show their films and share
experiences and ideas with this class.
Russian students enter the world of a completely dif-
ferent language, which is the key to a better understand-
ing of Russian relationship.
RUSSIAN .... .... M rs. Peter Mankins, BA.
Shock, Dennis Landreaux, Ronnie Shipp, Lynda Pir-
key, James Bloodworth, and David Menting can
laugh later when they understand what it's all
tuclents speak, read, write, and sing French
THE NAME CAME-As Mrs. Oliver holds up a picture to her
first-year class during vocabulary drill, Randy Walder responds
with the correct French answer-le garcon.
PARLEZ-VOUS FRANCAIS?-Oui, 170 des garcons
and des jeune filles do! They speak it, they write it. They
speak it when flash cards-really magazines pictures-
appearg when they go to language lah. They write it in
translationsg in dictationsg in substitution drillsg on
French II veterans advance to the study of French
culture-the people, their customs, designs, cities, writ-
ers. They read classics, and have a Lstory hour'.
French Ill old-timers read novels, short stories, plays,
and poems. One favorite story is 'Mateo Falcone' par
Audio-lingual materialsf--better known as ALM-
bring on struggles as students awkwardly imitate the
dialogs they hear over tapes made hy Texas University
students. Twice a week they amhle to their stations in
the lah to respond to questions asked in French.
During the Christmas season, sounds of Christmas
carols are heard ahellowing' from French classrooms. The
students also enjoy singing the French national anthem
and traditional tunes like LFrere lacquel.
These ambitious students may go far, and they could
play a large role in communicating with our foreign
friends across the ocean. French is frustrating at tirnesg
fun at timesg but fruitful at all limes.
FRENCH 1 AND II .... Illrs. Ed. Oliver, BA.
FRENCH II AND 111 .... Mrs. Glenn Curry, BA.
FRlDAY'S FABLE--Melinda McMillin and
Sharen Owens are amused at the story :Le
Petit Prince' Mrs. Curry is reading for Fri-
dz1y's story hour.
SOUTH OF THE BORDER-Linda Cain, Larry Harris, Bettie Birt-
cher, and Lonnie BlI1I1lCk6If'1l1C1T1lJCTS of the third-year Spanish class
are discussing with Miss Yant their itinerary for an imaginary trip
Spamsh students brmg Mexico into classroom
Students let their imaginations go wild and become
authentic Espanols in SPANISH class. Students in Span-
ish I, ll, and Ill converse in Spanish during their class
period to become familiar with foreign grammar and
Even before learning to read, these students learn to
add, subtract, and tell time. Dialogs are a great help in
learning the pronunciation and vocabulary of Spanish,
and students make weekly trips to the lab to practice
them. They listen to Spanish tapes and record their own
voices to compare accents.
Every six weeks pupils make book reports or speeches
on Mexican celebrities, events, art. They explore the
world of bulliightingg they learn the meaning of symbols
on the flag, they listen to Spanish flamenco records. All
students are required to have term projects, which are
displayed at a Spanish exhibit. The most creative proj-
ects are seen at the All-School Fair.
'Through their vicarious experiences and comprehen-
sive study of Spanish, students are becoming closer
to our South-of-the-Border neighbor.
SPANISH I AND III .... .... 1 Miss Roberta Yant, IlI.Ed.
SPANISH II ........... Mrs. Glenn H. Curry, BA.
Mathematics classes live in a world of numbers
Angles, theorems, unknowns, and equations are a few
terms which MATH students who enter 'the world of
numbers' add to their vocabulary.
UNIFIED GEOMETRY students wreck their brains
trying to prove geometric figures by jumbling about as-
sumptions and theorems.
ALGEBRA classes explore all kinds of unknown values
and equations. Since more students take algebra than any
other math course, more unknowns are found.
TRIGONOMETRY deals with calculations, such as
relationships between sides and angles of figures.
ELEMENTARY ANALYSIS prepares college-bound
students for advanced college math courses. These classes
review basic methods of math and attack the newest sci-
CONSUMER MATH pupils study such problems as
budgets, investments, invoices, and tax forms. RELATED
MATH is plane geometry, algebra, and trig' without
Although mathematic principles are geared toward use
in engineering and scientific careers, all students exposed
to any course gain mental discipline, which is invaluable
in any other profession, as well as in daily living.
THE DAY OF RECKONING-The day of reckoning comes for
Mr. McFerran's trig class-the return of tests.
WHY, OH WHY-Miss Dixon uses a student's class project
to illustrate the 'why' of a geometry problem.
WITNESS-During 6th period Mr
Barnes oversees Susan Courlney's pro-
cedure in solving a problem.
Mental disciple is advantage to math students
HELP-Larry Cray, Don Pritchett, and .lohn Harrison
watch Mr. Mackey solve a problem in Algebra Il.
Copeland watches carefully to be able to explain it to
the class later.
C0-ORDINATOR OF MATH ...... Mr. James McFerfan, M.A.
UNIFIED GEOMETRY ............ Miss Wanda Dixon, B.A.
Mr. James Barnes, M.A
TRIGONOMETRY AND ANALYSIS ...... Miss Wanda Dixon
Mr. James McFerran
ALGEBRA ........................ Mr. Wayne Mackey, B.A.
Mrs. .Iames McPherson, MA.
Mrs. Peter Mankins, B.A.
CONSUMER MATH Miss Jean Howard, M.Ed.
RELATED MATH .... ......... M r. James Barnes
Mr. Wayne Mackey
RESERVED SEAT-Karen Norton has a front seat at Mrs. Mc
Pherson's Algebra II filmstrip show.
FERTILITY CHECK-In Biology Il, Mr. Reynolds shows Bennie Burnett and Chuck Blankenship
how to check the embryo of eggs for the incubator Pat Connell has ready.
Science projects show evidence 0 much research
HAVE A CIGAR-Mr. Sanders takes time between class to
offer Mrs. Penney, a fellow biology teacher a cigar to announce
the birth of his first child, a baby daughter.
DISHWASHERS-Coach Pierce and James Daniels do the
work of washing beakers after finishing an experiment in
fourth-period General Science laboratory.
Science department offers courses to fit needs
GETTING A CHARGE OUT OF YOUR SUBJECT-.lim
Wrigllt, Artie Starr and Scott Rozzell, watch their physics teach-
er, Mr. Collins, generate electricity in sixth period.
College-bound students usually get in three years of
SCIENCEQ all students earn two credits.
Students who did not take GENERAL SCIENCE in
the ninth grade have another chance for an over-all view
of science. They umeetv atoms, levers and pulleys, met-
als, and even their own heredity situations.
First-year BIOLOGY teaches primary laws of nature.
They explore ATP fchemistry of the bodyjg photosyn-
thesis, bacteriag cells-they are constantly surprised at
their findings by microscope. Home projects vary-de-
pending on individual interests. On School Fair day the
science department overflows with results of creative
minds. fBut this year-no bugsll
CHEMISTRY students go around quoting equations
like mad. Their study includes nuclear and organic prin-
ciples. Valances are monsters. After studying all the
laws and formulas of uncertainties, they unsurely work
in the lab to discover all the possible solutions.
If anyone is a science nut, he can he found in AD-
VANCED SCIENCE, loving every minute of the world
of unknowns, uncertainties and impossibilities-all, clear
Taxed minds are common to every PHYSICS student.
Physical stamina is required to understand the proper-
ties of energy and matter.
COORDINATOR OF SCIENCE ...... Mr. A. R. Reynolds, M.S.
BIOLOGY ...................... Mrs. Joe E. Penney, B.S.E.
Mr. lim Sanders, B.S.
Mr. A. R. Reynolds
CHEMISTRY .......... . .. Mr. Wayne Mackey, B.A.
Mr. M. L. Powell, M.S.
GENERAL SCIENCE Mr. Tommy Pierce, B.S.E.
PHYSICS ............... .... M r. H. N. Collins, B.S.
ADVANCED SCIEIVCE .... ........ M r. M. L. Powell
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DIVIDED ATTENTION-Seventh-period Chemistry II
students-Art Singleton, Leigh Anderson, Susan Fier-
baugh, Eddie Jordan, Gary Holtzclaw, Mike Kusin, Hal
Felty and Scott Rozzell-give Mr. Powell their divided
attention as he distills various colors of water. Camera
'muggers' are obvious.
Social studies classes
Where else but in SOCIAL STUDIES classes do Texas
High students keep -informed on the latest developments
in world affairs?
AMERICAN HISTORY students trace our nation's
progress from early colonial days to the present. Bi-
weekly they give panel discussions and reports from
U.S. News and World Reportg every six weeks they make
book reports. In second semester they write themes on
such topics as witchcraft, famous outlaws, slavery.
WORLD HISTORY classes study the old and the new
from Greek culture through the Korean War.
CIVICS classes study the Constitution in detailg dis-
cuss current politicsg vote and study on mock ballots.
TEXAS HISTORY students study the founding and de-
veloping of Texarkana and the 'Lone Star Statef SO-
CIOLOGY classes learn about living conditions, behav-
ior problems, and customs of society. ECONOMICS stu-
dents follow the financial status of the world of business
-production, distribution, consumption of' wealth. AD-
VANCED SOCIAL STUDIES class goes to the library
nearly every day to do research on current social prob-
All social studies classes turn out more qualified and
appreciative American citizens.
stay informed on times
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APPROVED LIST-Mr. Moore,and Mrs. Wilson discuss hooks
to approve for the American history reading list.
SANCTION-Bruce Shackleford shows Mr. Carpenter a maga-
zine article to sanction for an American history assignment.
IN THE NECK-In World History Mr. Cook uses a guillotine
model to show Randy Baines how victims got it in the neck.
WORLD HISTORY . . Mr. Harvey Cook, B.S.E.
AMERICAN HISTORY . . Mr. Mike Carpenter,
Mr John H Moore MSE
Mrs Ben Wilson MS
lk CIVICS .. . Mr. Harvey Cook
Mrs. Ellene Johnson, M.A.
TEXAS HISTORY ........ Mr. Harvey Cook
ECONOMICS .... .... M rs. Ellene Johnson
SOCIOLOGY ..... .. . Mrs. Ellene Johnson
HAPPY PATRIOTS-Mrs. Johnson and Mr. Cook, Civics teachers, Lget their kicks'
by reviewing the Constitution and Declaration of Independence.
ADVANCED SOCIAL STUDIES ............
Mrs. Ellene Johnson
History students are more appreciative citizens
LOOK IT UP-James Bloodworth, Mrs: Johnson, Buddy Shilling-Advanced Social Problems class-look for facts
Kirby, Sandra Mclieroy, Martha Basye, Joe Cook, Ed about Red China.
TIGER MENTORS-Before they leave to scout various games, Coaches Pierce, Y
Kirtley, and Carpenter pack footballs for a Tiger out-of-town game. These men also
teach physical education classes. CHIN UP-Tracy King counts as he
chins the bar during P.E.
'Shaping up 9 is keyword in boys 9 P.E. classes
'Shaping up, are the two keywords for the BOYS' -T i
PHYSICAL EDUCATION classes when they start early
Fifteen minutes of daily calisthenics begin the period
for the eight classes of boys. Then comes either football,
basketball, soccer, or baseball. The real test of physical
fitness comes when the physical fitness exams are given
several times a year. They include rope-jumping, broad-
jumps, pull-ups, sit-ups, and from 50-I to 660-yard
For six weeks each class takes a First Aild Course.
This includes everything from learning how to take care
of a splinter in the finger to a case of severe shock or
how to apply a tourniquet. Every boy must suit out-
rain or shine, floods or snow-inilregulation white gym
shorts, T-shirts, and tennis shoes.
With the cry of 'When can we go in, C0ach?' and
"Isn't it time yet?', P.E. students usually round out the
year with more muscles, a greater sense of accomplish-
ment, and a better idea of team cooperation.
BOYS, P.E. .. ..... Mr. George Kirtley, M.S.E. '
Mr. Tommy Pierce, B.S.E.
Mr. Mike Carpenter, B.S.E. OFF-Thomas Bates, David Austin, David Autrey watch as
Rufus Poole's free shot sails toward the basket.
P.E.i iris survive li sical fitness. exercises
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Lost socks, tennis shoes, and gym suits are typical of
the GlRL,S P.E. classes. Exercises produce sore muscles,
but soreness fades after a few weeks.
Girls participate in many sports, which vary with the
seasons. Speedball and baseball start off the year. When
the weather turns colder, they come inside for volleyball
and basketball. Spring brings tennis, badminton, and
ping pong. Added attractions are tumbling, jump rope,
and square dancing.
lnterclass and intramural volleyball and basketball
games add to the popularity of P.E. A girls-versus-boys
basketball game highlights the season. .
Physical fitness tests come twice a year. Girls all over
the school are heard complaining of low grades because
they could not do forty situps or broadjump six feet in
order to make an 'Af
At the end of the hour girls rush to crowded dressing
rooms to change and then grab if coke fP.E. has re-
wardsl before dashing to their next class.
GIRLS' P.E. ............ Z ........... Mrs. Lester Foulke, B.S.
ffl 1 5 ' l uf! ZVLIJLL-J. Miss lean Howard, E .
Q,f!lvC1-f5fs.,1,,m, ,J . if- I T, H Cgfifgmig M JAXJ Jay?
ROLL 'EM IN-Miss Howard rolls the ball in to start a
game of kickhall during 2nd period P.E. class.
STOP THE ACTION-The action appears to have been stopped by the camera during a game
of kickball between the Reds and Blues of the 2nd period P.E. class.
t X J
.Vind 9:5 L n,st4LMA, J.
WAITING-Sherryl Burke hopes for a
fly hall in a baseball game Mrs. Foulke
is closely refereeing.
Almost everyone enrolls in some business course
Office skills of all types are learned through the BUSI-
NESS courses at Texas High. Almost everyone at some
time is enrolled in a business course, whether it is TYP-
ING, SHORTHAND, GENERAL BUSINESS, or BOOK-
TYPING I students struggle with manuscript typing,
tabulation problems, and letter writing. They beam with
pride when they can turn in a timed writing-ten a six-
Weeks are required. Ambitious students go on to take
TYPINC II. ln the spring an employment test, which
may prove advantageous to students looking for jobs, is
given to all Typing II classes.
The symbols of SHORTHAND may seem puzzling to
an outsider, but to a student of this subject, they are
only a shorter and faster means of writing. Students
agree that knowledge of shorthand will be valuable to
them in both college and careers. An employment test
is also given to Shorthand classes, but they must prove
proficient in spelling to rate Well.
GENERAL BUSINESS classes acquire the skill of
balancing books and figures-useful to career-minded
students. To set forth a practical math, suitable for use
in the business world, is the objective of this course.
Balancing debits and credits is only one problem en-
countered by BOOKKEEPING students. They work with
ledgers, keep receipts and records, and make themselves
familiar with the intricacies involved with accounting.
Everyone in bookkeeping looks forward to field trips.
BOOKKEEPING .................... Mrs. Paul Nolte, B.B.A.
Miss Bernadean Bellow, Buff A 'VJ lf 7' 1 , ll ik' ll
GENERAL BUSINESS .... ..... M iss Ann Morrou4Q'1B.S. SWEEl2jEfPmg?LW1nU6ff fi? lfleffeu and
Miss Bernadean Bellew ,J f S' wx ililllls ill! -f ' , or OW "of Isp ay'
SHORTHAND ........ ..... M rs. George Morrow, M.S,.,fl ft' P 'W fl ,ffl " rf y
Mrs. W,-R. Gggigon, M.B.y1,.xf ii, lf be A A
TYPING .... Mrs.. Terry Lancaster, B.B7ld1- - W ,W '
it P 'Q LL!" Miss Ann Morrow EJ lr
tx X. Ztdif lVlE?GeorgEiMorrow A
A 'EN' xltjllll ok iss W. Gibson 'Fl '
l ,, Q, Mrs. Paul Noble , 1
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TEACHERS PRACTICE-Even typing teachers like Mrs. Lancaster
and Miss Morrow have to practice.
,, EYES ON MANUALqMillege Norton
concentrates on his manual in order to
increase his typing speed.
5 ' - .,
'it X, FINAL COUNT4Mrs. Nolte checks to be certain she has com
pleted a report card for each of her typing students.
BALANCING-In bookkeeping Linda Crisp shows Miss Bellew
her balance made from entries on lrer ledger sheet.
Knowledge of business skills is practicable
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CAREER FILE-Sandra Miller looks through some of This material includes timed writings on interesting oc-
the career material Mrs. Gibson keeps in her files. cupations and advance speed tests.
BEST l3UYSiMiss Marshall helps Reba Ragsdell and
Martitia Casey find the best buys as they shop.
HOME PROJECT-Mrs. Shay visits with Mrs, Dunkin,
who has come to inspect Kathy Shay's home project-
antiquing and decorating an old trunk for her bedroom.
Home projects add reality in lzomemaking courses
ONE BIG, HAPPY FAMILY-Family 'living class illustrates rec-
reation hour. lohn Raley sits with Mrs. Greene at the pianog
Terry Gaither, Jim Wright play guitarsg other singers are Danny
Thomas, Barbara McBryde, Peggy Smith, Glenn Vaughan.
Transition into adulthood is made easier for students
because of the experience they receive in HOMElVlAK-
ING and ,FAMILY LIVING courses. Sophomores, ,lun-
ors, and Seniors participating in homemaking courses
study eight basic fields-consumer education, caring for
the sick, home decorating, good designs, sewing tech-
niques, fundamentals of cooking, child care, and family
Home projects add spark to the students' enthusiasm.
They take pride in decorating their rooms, cooking the
evening meal, gardening, sewing The classes hear
speakers on personality, hobbies, electrical appliances,
budgets, and other subjects. Homemakers display their
talents at an annual style show.
Family living classes work to develop personal qual-
ities and to prepare for the problems of life. Students re-
ceive a better understanding of securing and maintaining
a happy home.
These courses instill in students the responsibilities of
adulthood and make living in the adult world a more
HOMEMAKING Mrs. Mary Sue Dunkin, M.S.
Miss Bernice M arshnll, M .A.
Mrs. Vera Greene, M.S.
FAMILY LIVING .... ......... M rs. Vera Greene
Art furnishes best means 0 ereatipe expresswn,
Artistically inclined or just curious, Texas High ART
students are found striving to express their feelings
wherever color and creativity are involved.
Art students exhibit their inward feelings in pencil
sketches, charcoal drawings, water color compositions,
and tempra projects. They also participate in special ac-
tivitiesit interior decorating, dress designing, oil paint-
ing, and block printing.
During the year, students serve the public by design-
ing posters for the State Fire Prevention Contest, P.T,A.
programs and affairs, school campaigns or American
Heritage program displays. Designing and printing place-
cards for school organization dinners is also a function
of the art classes.
The Texarkana Art Center is frequently visited by art
classes, who receive an extra incentive to challenge more
their artistic values.
By the'end of the school year, art students are fully
aware that truly artistic projects cannot be composed like
'Lone-two-three,'7 but must result from an inner feeling
which dwells within the artist himself.
ART ..,. ...... ........... M r s. Van Martin, MA
READY FOR APPROVAL-Charles Mayence asks Mrs. Martin
to approve his finished drawing in sixth-period art class.
PAPIER MACHE ART-Art II and III students, Celea John Helmn work on their papier mache projects. Ob-
Copeland, Martha Brewer, Kenneth 0'Glesley, and jects include flower pins, animals, and masks.
Industrial education dep
Students taking INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION have a
wealth of courses to choose from.
MECHANICAL DRAWINGII gives general coverage
of many phases of drawing-architectural, structural,
and pictorial. The second-year course gives students an
opportunity to study their chosen fields.
Magnetism, radio equipment, circuits, and electric
motors are all a part of the ELECTRONICS course. Stu-
dents learn to apply these skills to what may he their fu-
In SHEEWETAL, boys learn about all aspects of
work with sheet metal, such as seaming, riveting, solder-
ing, and tooling.
GENERAL SHOP is a popular course among boys.
This course covers a wide area of manual skills, such as
power mechanics, electricity, drafting, and woodwork.
Through the many departments of the shop, boys can
decide which they like best and which is best suited to
their particular aptitude.
Future farmers and ranchers learn 'the fine points of
their future trade in VOCATIONAL AGRICULTURE.
Crop-growing and harvesting, livestock-raising, and rec-
ord-keeping are the homework of this course.
AGRICULTURE .................... Mr. N. B. Finley, M.A.
GENERAL SHOP ................ Mr. Charles Wright, M.Ed.
SHEET METAL, ELECTRONICS .... Mr. .Iodie Mills, M.Ed.
MECHANICAL DRA WING .............. Mr. Charles Wright
Mr. fodie Mills
artrnent has varied choices
to 4' ,, silfiizf
. J A A,
CHARGE IT-In last-period Electronics class Mike Cald
well checks the total voltage of a dry cell.
OUTSIDERS-Dick Brown goes outside the barn
to weld a length of pipe with the oxyacetylene
torch. Jimmy Curtner waits his turn.
TWO HEADS ARE BETTER THAN ONE-Mr. Wright and Mr. Mills,
Mechanical Drawing teachers, often confer on pupils' diagrams as
here with one from Mr. Mills' classes.
DRAFTERS-DODGERS-Ellis Harmon Qfar lcftj Sheet Metal classg Paul Pippins and Bill Stovall are
and Gerald Galloupe Cfar rightl are busy drafting in busy Hdodging the draft."
Shop work ranges from general to speeyfic skills
, Vrkhi ,.w- A i
BOUNTIFUL HARVEST-Mr. Finley and Johnny Scott
examine a pumpkin and several ears of corn-the fruits
of good harvest and a good year.
JUST MAKING SURE-In General Shop, Cary Kusin and David
Clark watch Bobby Huggins adjust the radial saw for cutting stock
from the rough.
VUE program helps student, employer, school
PREPARING FOR HALLOWEEN-Terry Glover and Merida
Ryan decorate the bulletin board with the slogan "CHASE
THOSE GHOSTLY HABlTS.'
RIBBON CHANGER-Miss Price replaces an
other typewriter ribbon in VOE class.
Students who are planning to enter the business world
take their first step when they walk into the VOICATION-
AL OFFICE EDUCATION classroom. In its second year
at Texas High this specialized two-credit course has in-
creased its enrollment to include 2 boys and 22 girls. The
program is for the purpose of preparing students for of-
In order to qualify for the course, students should
have the physical and mental abilities and desire-
imustsi for this course. Prerequisites are Typing I and
shorthand or bookkeeping.
A typical daily schedule includes the student taking
the required subjects, including 55 minutes of VOE
training every day. The student school day ends at the
end of fourth period, At one o'clock he reports to his
The program boasts three-way benefits. The students-
by using the skills they have learned-gain poise, self-
help, experience, and the security of a permanent job.
Businessmen are benefitted by having the advantage of
part-time workers who will be trained when they become
full-time employees. The school is also rewarded by being
able to expand its curriculum to meet the demands of
business and society.
VOCATIONAL OFFICE EDUCATION ......................
Miss Louise Price, M.B.A.
FIITURE BANKERS-Filing checks and operating the proofing ma-
chine become routine duties for Selma Murphy and Sally McKnight,
trainees at the Texarkana National Bank.
Auto mechanics boys
Need your car overhauled? Take it to the AUTO ME-
CHANICS garage, where it will be inspected and dis-
sected. Boys may not know the difference between a
carburetor and piston when they beging but if they finish
the course, they become skilled craftsmen.
Students receive two credits in a two-period-a-day
class that includes general overhaul, electrical problems,
tune-ups, brakes, and transmission. All parts of the auto-
mobile are covered in discussion and in lab.
First-year study consists mostly of general training. ln
the second-year course there is shop training, plus specif-
ic training in automatic transmission, air-conditioning,
and body and fender repair.
Boys whocomplete a two-year course then can work
to. earn a certificate from the State of Texas for their
training. Only three boys from THS have ever earned
one of these certificates.
A major project each 'year is repairing bicycles for
needy children at Christmas. This is done in co-operation
with the Marine Corps Reserve.
AUTO MECHANICS .... ..... M r. H. C. Radford, B.S.
SPIC 'N SPAN-At the end of class Charlie Williams and
Charles Rinehart steam-clean ,their tools.
become skilled craftsmen
GETTING TO THE BOTTOM OF THINGS-Mr.'Radford and
Larry Bell look up from their examination of a car whose 'in-
nards' they have been working on.
STRONGER THAN DIRT-.lim Manning and Dean Howell
are going to need the White Knight from the Ajax com-
mercial to clean themselves up after they finish installing
a new transmission.
SACKING OUT-While Mrs. Zona Peek pays for her groceries at Piggly Wiggly's on Texas Avenue,
Vernon Wilder carefully sacks them. Vernon also works as stock boy.
DE. pupils prepare early for business world
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION gives students an ear-
ly and complete education and experience in the world
of the business man.
D.E. classes are open to Juniors and Seniors. One stu-
dent earns two credits a year from these on-the-job
training courses. By the end of his Senior year, even
while he has been working, he has made the required
number of credits to receive a college entrance diploma.
They attend classes all morning and work on their jobs
in the afternoons. ln class each pupil compiles his job
manual, which helps him to understand more clearly the
fundamentals of selling, marketing, merchandising, and
At one oiclock the young businessmen report to their
respective job assignments. J obs include business offices,
accounting firms, grocery stores, department stores, serv-
ice stations, and restaurants. Here, they put into effects
the principles they have learned in salesmanship and
These forty students welcome the opportunity to dis-
cover whether their jobs might become life careers. They
also welcome pay checks While they are in school!
The business field now has in it many ex-D.E. students
who started their careers right here.
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION .... Mr. Kenneth Hatton, B.M.
ANY QUESTIONS?-Mr. Hatton pauses to answer ques
tions arising during a D.E. lecture session.
I.C.T. students serve in many local Industries
if 'L A I I INDUSTRIAL COOPERATIVE TRAINING is just
what it implies: on-the-job training in cooperation with
employers in industry.
After attending their routine morning classes, includ-
ing an hour of Industrial Cooperative Training in which
work and related techniques are studied, forty students
dismiss to their respective businesses, industrial estab-
lishments, or schools. Here they assume their respon-
sibilities, which range from floorlayers to television re-
pairmen to butchers.
Students always work diligently and do their best
work, because Mr. Edward Stoken, their instructor, visits
each student at the business firm where they are em-
ployed. He makes a detailed report on each student's on-
ICT students enter a float in the annual Homecoming
parade. Their original entries always do them creditg but
this year, ICT won first place.
The end-of-school employee-employer banquet is an-
other big event for ICTers. This gives them a chance to
honor and show appreciation to their employers.
Industrial Cooperative Training provides knowledge
i and practical experience for students interested in ex-
- l celling in useful employment in the future.
COWBOY-Gordon Johnson trims beef at Piggly Wigglfs meat INDUSTRIAL COOPERATIVE TRAINING ..................
counter as Mr. Stoken does a job check. Mr- Edward Smken, M.Ed'
THATS THE ONE-Mr. Stoken assigns Gary Ritter an article to report on from their professional
Library welcomes readers,
The LIBRARY offers adventures into the past, pres-
ent, and future. These adventures are constantly available
for anyone who takes the time to look.
Browsers, students looking for references for their
term themes, or students with special assignments, re-
ports, or projects can be found combing the shelves and
behind columns of papers and books cluttering the
tables in the library. There are a lot of helpful books that
.can be found for everyone. I
Student library assistants are a big help to our librar-
ian. Their jobs are to check out booksg travel the
shelves, put books where they belong after they have
been'returnedg collect fines, and guide lost students to
their desired books. Sophomore English classes familiar-
ize themselves With the library as a part of their regular
Though the doors are opened before school, the big
'rush hour, is at noon. 'Last-minute' pupils find a very
good place to study for their next classes.
The reins are under firm control, and the library is a
quiet place to study, read, to go to write short stories,
themes, or essays. There is always someone to help you.
A wide world of knowledge and enlightenment is avail-
able to visitors in the library. The welcome mat is always
LIBRARY .... Mrs. Ethel Zachry, BA.
INTERESTING ARTICLE-Jim Reed takes a peek at a new maga-
zine while Mrs. Zachry reads an article in it.
WHATS THE GOOD WORD?-Glenda Choate is looking
diligently in Webster's Third for an impressive synonym to
use in her term theme.
ALOHA!-Daviene Murdock has her map of Hawaii ready for the bulletin board which she, Mrs.
Rape, and Carol Powell are making for class study.
Special education classes receive
Giving students a well-rounded education is the chief
aim of SPECIAL EDUCATION. Pupils take subjects
such as-reading, writing, science, English, and social
studies. ln addition-to their regular studies, they also
study different phases of the community-church, busi-
ness and industries, city government, public building,
and the important people in the community, nation, and
Special projects for the girls include skills in cooking
and sewing. The girls make felt telephone-directory cov-
ers, they make also candy and cookies, which are pack-
aged in containers-decorated by both girls and boys-
and sold at the December Council for Exceptional Chil-
dren. Money from this sale goes for materials used in the
workshop. The girls also receive a good grooming pro-
gram, with tips on hair styles and care.
In the shop, the boys turn out useful articles like letter
holders made of bamboo, wooden spice racks and gun
racks, wooden planters, and ceramic tile ashtrays. '
U.S. maps, city maps, leaflets, special newspaper edi-
tions, and films are used as audio-visual aids to help the
students. This year the pupils made field trips to differ-
ent business establishmentsg one of these was to the
Class activities coupled with working experiences
makes for a well-rounded education.
SPECIAL EDUCATION ....... Mrs. M. L. Rape, B.S.
Mr. Raymond Vann, B.A.
SEE WHAT YOU SAW-Mr. Vann watches Carlos Hancock use
the circular saw to cut out pieces for a what-not shelf in the boy's
Everybody knows how to jind nurses' omce
GROWING GIRL-The school nurse, Mrs.
Powell,.reads Barbara Ward's height.
rr Sl f I
JUST T0 BE SURE-Barbara Ward asks Mrs. Powell, head nurse, to ad-
THF. NURSES' OFFICE is known to everyone as the
place where 'the chart with the upside-down E's and
that machine with the earphones that make the funny
noises? are located.
To those of us who have gone to the nurse when we
were sick or when we have cuts and scrapes, the nurseis
office is a place of quiet and helpfulness.
For the first time this year, the Nurses, office has
sponsored a T. B. test. This test is given to first-and sev-
enth-graders, new out-of-state students, and to teachers
who prefer it. If the result is positive, a chest X-ray is
required before the person is allowed to come back to
ln addition to checking the hearing and vision of
Texas High students, Mrs. Christine Powell and her two
assistants, Mrs. H. F. Johnson and Mrs. Oleita Rodgers,
visit the other schools, elementary and junior high, to
administer aid there.
Mrs. Powell often visits healthclasses to speak or to
lead panel discussions. She gives much sought-after ad-
vice to students concerning health problems.
Girls interested in this profession have an opportunity
to work in the Nurse's office during their study halls.
Through the guidance of our nurses, they learn much
about this rewarding career.
FEVERISH-Assistant nurse, Mrs. Henry
Johnson finds that Cind Satterfield her
. 1 V Y
ninth-grade patient, has fever.
minister the tuberculosis skin test, a free service to all school students.
COFFEE BREAK-The. P.T.A. executive committee Guireg Mrs. Duane Phillips, vice-presidentg Mrs. Von
pauses for a coffee break at a meeting in the homemak- Hicks, presidentg Mrs. Henry Hiebert, secretaryg and
ing cottage. Those pictured are llir. Priceg llflr. Mc- Mrs, Wilton C0u1'tr1ey,trea5L1rer,
P.T.A. promotes educational opportunities
SAY ACHEESE'-English teachers Mesdames Terry, Cupp, and
Ray form part of the receiving line of teachers to greet parents on
Know-Your Teacher' night at P.T.A.
Five hundred concerned mothers, fathers, and friends
are members of the '66-'67 Texas High PTA. Led by
their president, Mrs. Von Hicks, they hopefully try to
carry out this year's theme, 'Increasing Educational Op-
The philosophy of the PTA is that raising the stand-
ards of home life will raise the standards of our nationis
life and character. Serving as a mediator between the
parent and the teacher, the PTA strives to set up a fav-
orable relationship between the teacher and the student.
The PTA, which meets on the Third Tuesday evening
of the month, presented six programs on various facets
of this yearis theme. At the first meeting parents were
given an opportunity to know their childis teacher. The
receiving line, headed by the principal and his assistant,
included all 65 teachers. At the October meeting, parents
had an opportunity to discuss their child's subjects with
respective teachers. ln November, the Choral Music de-
partment entertained with a program of light numbers.
In February the'Tiger Band gave a lively concert. In
March, speech and drama students participated in a pro-
gram demonstrating student talents.
As an end to an informative and entertaining year all
ninth-grade students and parents attended the May meet-
ing. They met the president of each student activity, who
explained the objectives of his organization.
Booster Club members are biggest Tiger backers
When things are 'down and goin' rough' or 'swell and
really movin,' there is a job for a Tiger Booster. The
Tiger Booster Club is a dynamic, energetic group of
moms, dads, and fans who are prepared to back the
Tigers one hundred per cent, win or lose.
All over this area, membership cards, decals, victory
signs, and slogan ribbons appear by efforts of Booster
Club members. They pay the Pep Squad a commission for
selling decals, ribbons, and victory signs. Club members
also sell the ads in football programs.
Tiger Boosters are truly dedicated to their football
team. A football banquet, a Watermelon supper, and
chartered buses to out-of-town games are all the result
of tireless planning by the Boosters. The All-Sports Ban-
quet is also planned by the Boosters to honor the Texas
High athletes for their service and recognition to the
school and the town. They View movies of the football
games at the regular Monday night meeting.
The Booster Club is an indispensable part of our
athletic program, for they are our biggest morale boost-
er. Each year they try to make a lasting contribution to
the school and the town.
PRESIDENT ..................... Mr. Bill Langford
FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT . . . ..... Dr. James Thomas
SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT .. . ..... Mr. .Iimmy.White
SECRETARY .Q ............. Mrs. Margie Gibson
TREASURER .... Mr. Jimmy Carroll
GO, BOOSTERS!-Before showing a film at a regular meeting,
Bill Langford, president, and other members of the Board of
Directors discuss money-making projects.
MONDAY NIGHT MOVIE-On Monday night Tiger Boost-
ers attentively watch as Coach Myers shows a film of the
Lufkin game. Boosters present are C. O. Bledsoe, Earle Lamb,
.l. P. Landreaux, William Bledsoe, Leon Dillon, George Hehn,
C. C. Barnett, Neil Jones, Jules Wiggins, 0. G. Kinder, Ken
Ferrell, C. L. Nixon, and Bob Keasler.
HAPPY AND LOYAL-Happy Band Loyalty
Club members wait for their meeting to begin.
Bottom row: Ernest Felty, Bob Ingram, Dexter
Ford, R. L. Purtleg Middle row: Mesdames Ernest
Felty, James Edwards, Dexter .Ford, R. L. Purtle,
Bob lngramg Top row: Mrs. J. G. Willett, W. S.
Kirkpatrick,'Mesdames W. S. Kirkpatrick, ,lack
Vaughn, Lloyd Mercer, E. F. Cook, G. F. Meehan,
James Edwards, Mack Thomas, A. H. Hodgson.
Loyalty Club promotes webfare of Tiger Band
'Promoting the welfare- of band members in our
school' is the goal of the BAND LOYALTY Club. These
supporters offer both moral and financial support.
The club, which meets once a month, discusses Ways
and means of promoting interest and enthusiasm among
the band members and their parents.
Moneymaking activities include selling cold drinks,
candy, hot dogs, and doughnuts at the concession stands
during the football games. The Loyalty Club members
meet 'in the counting house' after each football game to
count money and check on profits.
The money raised by this project pays for students,
fees, transportation, and meals to contests. The re-
mainder of the money is used to buy band essentials.
Club members act as chaperones for the band buses,
and they drive the 'band van,' which transports uniforms
and instruments to football games and contests.
Mr. Dexter Ford, president of the club, . leads his
'loyal' group in various projects and meetings-to prove
their faith in their Texas High Tiger Band.
PRESIDENT ........ . . . Mr. Dexter Ford
VICE-PRESIDENT .... .... M r. Ernest Felty
SECRETARY ....... .... M rs. J. G. Willett
TREASURER ..... .... M r. R. L. Purtle
BAND BOOSTER OF FICERS-Band Loyalty officers Mr.
Ernest Felty, Mr. R. L. Purtle, Mr. Dexter Ford, Mr. Bob Ingram
and Mrs. J. G. Willett -acquaint themselves with the order of
business before the club meeting.
Maintenance staff is most helpful at all times
Keeping our school clean and in tip-top running con-
dition is the headache of the MAINTENANCE staff. Be-
sides their regular jobs of cleaning, sweeping, and mop-
ping, the staff also does a million little chores like chang-
ing light bulbs, replacing pencil sharpeners, and picking
up paper ,left by thoughtless students. They arrive early
in the 'morning to make the school ready for the onrusll
of students and stay late, cleaning up. Someone is al-
ways asking for maintenance help.
Mr. W. T. DeLoach is Maintenance Superintendent of
all sixteen schools in the Texarkana, Texas, Public
School System. In addition to supervising the upkeep of
the school itself, Mr. DeLoach has the responsibility of
seeing that all school buses are in operating condition-
and often on short notice.
As if they do not have work enough, they will be much
busier transferring equipment to the new school. Now,
their headquarters are a little house that was formerly
a motorcycle shop, but everything is as organized as if
Mr. DeLoach and his staff were already operating from
the new shops they will have next year.
Though we take for granted the many services per-
formed by our faithful staff, they are still considerate of
us and willing to assist us in any situation.
ALWAYS BUSY-Janitors Lee Lewis, L.
Sanders stay busy keeping a neat campus.
B. Russ, Willie
HERE IT IS-Mrs. Horner, secretary to Mr. DeLoach, shows him
where she filed a report he wants to look at.
WILLING WORKERS-Bertha Mitchell, Mattie
Franklin clean up after all of us in all buildings.
Holmes, and Leola
Efficient cafeteria crew conducts smooth lunchtime
MORE REPORTS-Mrs. Russell, director' of cafeterias,
shows her secretary, Mrs. Norma Taylor, some reports to be
Probably one of the most important of all the staffs at
Texas High is the 'CAFETERIA Staff, because everyoneis
first love is 'eating' In order to prepare a meal for the
combined student bodies of Pierce Junior High and our
own Senior High, the workers must arrive before seven
o'clock in the morning.
The onrush of students begins with the eleven-thirty
group from the Junior High. An hour later the Senior
High crowd stampedes in. Though some students 'have
lunch permits and others bring sack lunches, there are
three lunch lines. However, everyone is served in less
than twenty minutes. Even after everyone has finished
eating, cleanup chores linger. There are tables to be
wiped, dishes to be washed, floors to be mopped, tomor-
row's meal to be started.
As director of all cafeterias in the Texarkana, Texas,
Public School System, Mrs. James Russell has the diffi-
cult and important tasks of buying food and planning
menus. Imagine trying to plan menus .that will appeal to
thousands of students and teachers every day!
By the time three-thirty rolls around, cooks and clean-
ups-like students and teachers-are ready to pack up
and head for home!
JW. QQ' 55
TIRED-Dorothy Allen, Mary Jane Bloodsaw, JoAnna
Stromile rest awhile after the rush.
Y - .eii ...-.. 'f X J iiii in ST
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READY FOR THE THUNDERING HERD-Cafeteria workers ble, Parker, and Deaver are ready for the onslaught of the thun-
Mesdames Burris, Harmon, Golihar, Houston, Roe, Miller. Hum- dering herd when the noon bell rings.
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li ,.iA .55 ,
Vp Sophomore Class Ufcers
EDDIE COBLE BILL WHITLOCK
'LWHERE IS ROOM 205?', "I canit find my lockerli'
'4Guess who I have for Englishll'-these cries echo in
the halls as once again a new Sophomore class descends
upon Texas High.
Though they are jittery at first, Sophomores soon
hecome accustomed to our school-with the help of a
sock hop sponsored by the Student Council in honor
of their class. Not so soon do they become accustomed
to the amount of homework given by their new teachers.
They fast become an important part of the Texas
.IANIS COPELAND TRACY KING
High student body. They learn to ignore teasing about
their position as "low man on the THS totem polef,
They make the cafeteria the "Sophomore Spoti' during
lunch hour and a few upperclassmen dare to enter this
place without special permission.
We may forget some of the things that happened
at Texas High, but we will never forget the fun we
had as Sophomoresg and the fun we had watching the
Juniors and Seniors.
l Registration day arrives
too soon for Sophomores
hirley Arnold 'Q'
ennis Baird in
Distribution of schedules kiriciles eagerness
my Madeleine Brow
W 'V Martha Brown
fzcfy V Q 'lf
S Via 1
7 M' Tom Chappell
itudent guides acquaint Sophs with new campus
K ,.,.. 7.
THAT WAY-Stan Pounds, a Student Council guide on Registration Day, directs
Sophomore Ricky Buchanan to the Library Building.
75" Ronnie Cole
.l anis Copeland
.1 ey Mitch Covington
H Loretta Cruson
Underelassmen adapt well to new school policies
John Dalby "L"
'P xg-:ggi "-221'
' Jerry Dowd
i Baptist student center provides extra fellowship
,..,t 3' t,
1 'L tstffa
.. -lx A
DELICIOUS!-Cindy Clark, Susan Nash, Becky Tim- Mr. Jack Brewer, enjoy apple cider prior to the Baptist
b lk ' '
era e, Pam Burns, Madeleine Brown, and sponsor, Student Center devotional on Wednesday.
Typing classes attract host of anxious Sophs
Yearbook 'mug shots, call for coats and ties
J an Hayes
NAME, PLEASE-Kay Jones and Glenda Gib-
son, yearbook staffers, register a line of Soph
boys to have 'mug shots' taken.
FUN-NE-E!-Mr. Barnes and Mr. Collins laugh at one of Mr. Hatton's 'funnies
when the three Sophomore class sponsors meet at noon.
Seven sponsors lead ophomores in school events
"' Robin Hughes
Extracurricular activities rate tops with Sophs
Carl Jones we fav
Routine sometimes produces fatigue and boredom
WAYOUT-Sophomores Peggy Weisman and Rebecca Stuart
are lost in thought-as they sit in class.
-vf Teresa Lee
Debbie McCulloch 1 rr
Chauna McElmurry "
Evelyn McMillen , 44
Electives give Sophs 'Uuriet from usual routine
Exemptions offer challenge for exceptional work
Terri N icklas
PANELISTS-James Harris waits for Mona Wright to give,
her port on a panel in English. '
Special reports are numerous in English classes
Class Chooses cworite boy and favorite girl
Mary Ellen Row
YEA!-Eddie Coble, class president, waves
the' spirit stick Sophs won.
Robust voices in pep rallies win spirit stick
Women sponsors rnnneh cz bunch of lunch
K , ., K wg n.Slf5ff'V sp 51,43 V fzuL....1-.,.-uhpfa
,g,.,,...,g.,..,w.. L' MM
LUNCHTIME!-Sophomore class sponsors Mrs. Ray, Miss Caple, Mrs. Nolte,
Mrs. Curry enjoy their noon snack in Mrs. Nolte's typing room.
Varied occupations investigated on Career Da
CAPTURED-The National Honor Society assembly captures
the attention of the entire Sophomore section.
Kathy Thomas -r""P
Sue Ellen Thomas
Sophomore section enjo s special assemblies
5, Ziti N Sandy Tolleson
Sally Vande Pas
First ear in high school proves to be fgreat,
ia' ' I
Junior Class Ufcers
DAVID JAMES SUSAN SATTERFIELD
AFTER WHAT SEEMED to be an unbearably long
time, last year's sophomores are promoted to the rank
of juniors. One of our primary joys is that of now being
able to see the Pep Squad in action in assembly-
instead of sitting behind it as we did last year.
We soon learn that being a junior is not all fun.
Term themes, short stories, projects, andabook reports
keep us busier with homework than w.e would like to
be. There are a few advantages, though. We are allowed
LINDA CRISP MIKE MAYO
to present a class play our girls may try out for
cheerleader . a few of us are inducted into the Honor
Society' . .. some run for Student Council offices
we compete for National Merit Scholarships we
are finally allowed to order class rings.
Even though as sophs we all thought that becoming
a junior was our main ambition, we are already think-
ing of the year that still lies ahead.
funiors eel easzer thezr second year at TH
Ann Arnold '
C ass 0 peers elected earl Ln school year
Windyle Butler 4
Eddie Carmickle in W'
Donna Carr ' "
Nancy Chadick .
Martha Ann Chappell
Last earis 0 icers decide on new enior rin
NEW DESICN4Mr, McGuire, Mr. Ramsey, and Soph officers, David James, Phil Hay, Susan
Sutterfield, Mike Mayo meet to choose a new senior ring design.
PROPS-Pep squad members Pam Upchurch, Julie
Ables, Suzanne Foster, Cheryl Pace, Robbie Owen,
Elizabeth Mcflaughey, Pam Posey, Cindy Gresham prop
themselves for the Tyler Lee game.
A Linda Crisp
1 'Q Jimmy Curtner
Nancy Davis V
Sandra De Laught
f Q Mec Duncan
Pep squad members make every out-oftown game
Juanita Eubanks f ' pf
Melita Eubanks i nb
clwol Clubs bestir Juniors - on and off campus
Wiley Gammon ,
Rose Ann Gibson
" ,,,, 13
Richard Gwyn if
Robert Haldeman ,-
Research themes prepare students for college
f f V
FINAL CHECKMMIS. Terry watches Janet
Miller check her Junior English term theme
again before turning it in.
tudemfs see spots for da 5 ajer I TED tests
THEY SEE A SEA OF DOTS-Hundreds of Juniors encounter
a sea of dots as they take their ITED tests in the auditorium
for two days in November.
Dean Howell '
Linda Hurst we
Richard Hutcheson -
J ack Johnson
Terry Jones it
Middleelassmen welcome break at Christmastime
Sponsors help with funior Class activities
MAIL CALL--ln line to cheek their mail boxes
are Mrs. Lancaster, Mrs. Mankins, Miss Dixon,
Mr. Lamli, Miss Bellew, and Mr. Ken Hatton.
Az mid-term funiors change from trig to
These seven teachers are Junior class sponsors
CNot pictured is Mr. Mills.l
"WJ Diane Morrow
1 ff ' if' Joel Moss
Ah' Donna Murrah
,WW Mark Neal
f fi" '
,L , -1 5,
" Rondalyn Neal
if John Norton
3 3 Dixie 0'Neill
Unknown talent is discovered in talent assembly
Gwen Owen ,,,.
Gene Paludan ,
Extra-curricular activities include school trips
READY TO GOA:
and Lesley McGee
are worn out and ready
to go home
after three days
at the Press meeting
in Denton, Texas.
PREVIEW-Christie Malone reads ai copy
of the Junior play.
The Truant Angel, is Chosen for Junior pla
ff' Myra Pride
1 3 l Diane Pritchett
1 ' Debbie Proctor
' Tommy Raffaelli
.. ,Q X
Honor Society inducts funiors in Februar
All-school social heralds 1968 cheerleaders
Student-body campaigns induce much Junior talk
During the noon hour
a favorite spot
for Juniors to congregate
and exchange gossip
is on the auditorium step
Daily sessions are open
to both girls and boys.
CATCH-UP-After staying up too lute to do her homework and also study
for tests, Kathy Kolac catches up on her sleep in third-period study hall
Eleventh graders receive honors in man
Keith Ta 'lor
Pam Taylor V -
-4,-I , -
at , '
his been a long, tiresome year - but much fun
As year ends famors recall past, await fatare
J ack Young
MARK JEROME GABUUR
Senior Class Officers
MIKE KUSIN SHIRLEY DeLOACH A ROBERT MUSSELMAN ARTIE STARR
AT LONG LAST we have become Seniors-the
top rung of the ladder. The hustle of this year is
something we'll never forget. We hold offices . ..
elect favorites and Homecoming royalty . . . take all
sorts of college entrance tests . . . order graduation
invitations investigate job openings . .. apply
to colleges exhibit our Senior rings with great
How clearly we remember end-of-school activities
President Vice-president Cnot picturedJ
the Prom graduation parties . .. Senior
assembly Baccalaureate and the Honors
assembly, when scholarships are awarded.
We'll never forget Commencement and how ser-
ious and wise we feel as We walk across the stage
to receive our diplomas. We soon learn how far
we have to go before we have the right to feel so
Seniors enter their last ear with mixed
VICA 3. ff"-
Student Council 23 AY 3.
Press Club vice-pres. 25 DECA 3: Thes-
FHA 1, 2, 3, Library Club 2, 3.
Latin Club 1, treas. 25 Key Club 1, 2, 35
Algebra Academic Award lg Chemistry
Academic Award 23 Student Council 2,
Russian Club pres. 23 Ham Radio Club 2g
National Honor Society 2, treas. 3g Alpha
Sigma Rho 33 Mu Alpha Theta 2, pres.
3g National Merit Semi-finalists 3.
HUGH RAY ASHFORD, JR.
AY 1, 3, VOE 3.
J AN ATKINSON -I
Tigerettes 1, 2g Cheerleader 3g AY l, 2, 33
FTA 34 Spanish Club 1, 2g Tiger Lilies
ROBERT ALLEN ATWOOD
Band 1, 2, 3.
Library Club 13 French Club 1, 2, AY
1, 2, 33 Alpha Sigma Rho 23 VICA 3.
DAVID EARL AUTREY
Latin Club 1, 2, 3. A fa,
RONALD L. AUTREY
French Club 2, 3g Alpha Sigma Rho.
Latin Club lg National Honor Society 2,
35 Choral Club 3, Band 1, 2, 3..
AY 1, 2, 35 Tigerettes 1, 2, Student
BEVERLY ANN BARTLETT
AY l, 2, 3, French Club 1, 2g VOE 3.
Key Club 1, 2, 3g Latin Club lg AY 1,
2, vice-pres. 3, Boys' State 25 Student
Council 2, vice-pres. 3.
MARTHA ALLYN BASYE
Student Council lg Latin Club lg French
Club 2, 3, AY l, 2, prog. ch. 3.
French Club lg Mu Alpha Theta 2g VICA
Big Seniors hoist Tiger spirit in pep rallies
ALL THE WAY, BIG TICERSI
raise the roof
and give a boost
to Tiger spirit
in the pep rally
before the game
with our cross-town rivals,
on September 17.
Excitement reigns when rings arrive
French Club 1, Latin Club 1g Alpha
Sigma Rho 25 AY 2, Drama Club 2,
vice-pres. 3, Thespians 2, 33 Student
Council 3, Choral Club 2, vice-pres. 3.
AY 1, 2, 3, French Club 1, 2, 3, Tiger-
ettes 1, 2, Alpha Sigma Rho 35 Drama
Club 33 Choral Club 2, 3.
SIZE LINE-Cynthia McMaster, Robbie
R binson Sandra Campbell linc.up for Mr.
Ralph Harper ,to size their fingers for Sen-
ior ring orders last January.
AY lg Press Club 33 Library Club 3,
Drama Club 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2.
BETTIE CAIL BIRTCHER
Library Club 2, vice-pres. 3g AY 3g Span-
ish Club 3.
FHA 1, 2g AY 1, 2, 3g Spanish Club 3.
LOYD R. BIVENS
Student Council lg AY 1, 2, 3g VOE
Latin Club 1, French Club 2, 3g Student
Council 3g Key Club 3, Alpha Sigma Rho
2, pres. 3.
Biology Academic Award 15 FTA 15 FHA
vice-pres. 1 and 25 AY 15 National Honor
Society 2, 3.
French Club 'I, 25 FFA I, parl. 2, pres.
RUBY Braces I
FTA 2, hist. 35 Mu Alpha Theta 2, 3.
AY I, 25 Latin Club I, 25 Press Club 2,
pres. 35 Quill and Scroll 2, 35 Student
Council 35 FTA 35 Serendipity editor 35
Tiger Times asso. editor 35 Choral Club
2, sweetheart 3.
VICA 25 French Club 3.
AY 35 FHA 3.
pperelcissmen are leaders in club activities
AY I, 2, soc. ch. 35 Latin Club 15 Rose-
buds I, 2, 35 Tigerettes I, 25 Russian
Club 25 Alpha Sigma Rho 2, 35 Home-
coming Maid 35 Drama Club 35 Student
Council sec. 3.
French Club I, 2, 35 Library Club 15 AY
I, 2, 35 Drama Club 3.
AY 1, 2, 35 Drama Club l, 25 French
FHA I5 Library Club I5 French Club
25 AY 3.
Creative writing eoiirse is open to Seniors onl
AY 1, 2g Tigerettes 1, 2g Rosebuds 1, 2,
3, Student Council lg Quill and Scroll
2, 3g French Club 2, sec.-treas. 3g Press
Club 2, 3g Yearbook 2, Activities and Or-
ganizations editor 3g National Honor So-
ciety 2, sweetheart 33 FTA 3: Cheer-
VICA sec. 2 and 33 AY 3.
HERITAGE PROGRAM-In her homeroom
Peggy Surratt makes a talk on the heritage of
Christmas and other holidays.
MARY .10 CAMPONOVO
AY 1, 25 Drama Club 2, 3,
AY 1, 3g Latin Club lg French Club 2,
vice-pres. 3, Student Council 2, 3g Drama
BEFORE AND AFTER--
changes his expression
after receiving his report cards
in Mr. Barnes'
geometry home room.
The other students
their own problems.
Grades pla serious role 150 all potential grads
MARTITIA GAYLE CASEY
AY 1, 2, 35 FHA 1, 35 Spanish Club 2,
'35 Choral Club 2, 3.
HOPE CHAPA A.,
Latin Club 15 AY 1, 2, 35 French Club
2,' 35 Drama Club 25 Student Council 25
Press Club 3.
FHA 1, vice-pres. 35 Library Club 1, 2, 35
Spanish Club 1, 2, 35 FTA 1, rep. 2, pres.
35 Drama Club 1, 2, 35 Thespians 2, 3. 'T'
French Club 2, 35 DECA 3.
0 one escapes Chaucer and ?Whan that aprillei
HO! HO! HO!-Santa Claus, alias Mr. Stoken, comes
to the faculty Christmas party hearing gifts for Mr.
McGuire and Mr. Price.
Tigerettes l, 25 French Clulm 2: AY 2
DECA-treas. 3. ,
Library Club l, 2g Latin Club 2, 3g AY
Library Club lg AY lg Russian Club 2
J. A. COOKE, JR.
AY 1, 35 Drama Club 2, 35 Spanish Club
MARLIN KENNETH CORBELL
AY 2, 35 Drama Club 33 Student Council
Latin Club 1, 2g Key Club 2, 3g AY 2, 33
Spanish Club 39 Drama Club 33 Alpha
Sigma Rho 3.
Sponsors plan publicity ideas or class events
Mr. Thomas, class sponsor
and also director
of the Senior play,
calls a meeting
of the sponsors
to discuss with them
for this year's play,
'The Curious Savage'
are Mrs. Russo,
and Mr, Powell.
Class members choose officers earl in Uetober
RITA ANN COPELAND
AY 13 Ham Radio Club 13 Alpha Sigma
Drama Club 23 FHA 23 FTA 2, 33 AY
2, 33 Library Club 3.
Mu Alpha Theta 1, 2: Ham Radio Club
23 Latin Club 1, 23 Library Club 2, 33
Alpha Sigma Rho 2, 33 Band 1, 2.
Tigerettcs 1, 23 Drama Club 1, 2, 3g AY
1, 2, 33 Spanish Club 2, 33 Thespians 2,
33 Choral Club 3g Homecoming Queen 33
FFA treas. 1, 23 Alpha Sigma Rho 2,
33 Spanish Club 2, pres. 3.
Latin Club 13 Rosebuds 1, treas. 2, 33
AY 1, 2, 33 French Club 2, 33 Drama
Club 2, 33 Girls State 23 Thespians 2. 33
Choral Club 33 Alpha Sigma Rho 33 FTA
33 Key Club Sweetheart 3g Homecoming
Maid 33 Class sec. 3.
Drama Club 13 AY 1, 23 DECA sec. 3.
Latin Club 13 Spanish Club 2, 33 AY 2,
33 Drama Club 2g Alpha Sigma Rho 2, 3.
French Club 13 Latin Club 13 Alpha
Sigma Rho 2, 3g Russian Club 33 Key
JERRY B. DURAND
Library Club 13 Student Council 13 AY
2, 3g Alpha Sigma Rho 2, 3g Drama Club
33 Spanish Club 2, 3.
Three Seniors become National Merit winners
Library Club Ig FHA Ig Latin
Club 2, 35 AY 2, 33 Drama Club
2, 3g Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
DENETIA LEE ELLIOTT
Spanish Club 1, 2g Tigerettes
I, sweetheart 2, capt. 3g AY 1,
2g Tiger Lilies 2, vice pres. 33
. French Club 3g Choral Club 3:
Drama Club 3.
VIP'S-Mrs. McFoul tells Mike Kusin, Susan Fierbaugh, Leigh
Anderson they are National Merit winners.
, AY 1, 2, 3g French Club I, 2, 3
AY 1, 3g Spanish Club 1, 29 Tige
VOE sec 3
3' French Club 3
Spanish Club I, 2, Tigerettes 2:
Tiger Lilies 3.
PAUL W. FARR
FFA 1, sec. 25 'AY 35 Student Coun-
DECA Sgt. at arms 35 Library Club
Lilies 2, sec. 35 Student Council 3:
FHA 1, 23 FTA 2, Drama Club 2,
Drama Club 1, 2, 33 AY I, 2, 33
FTA 1 2' Tigf-rettes I' French Club
Student Council lg AY 1, 2, 3:
AY 35 Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
Mu Alpha Theta 2, sec. 35 Alpha Sigma.
Rho 2, 35 Chemistry Academic Award 25
National Honor Society 2, 35 National
Merit Semi-finalist 3.
FHA 15 Spanish Club 25 AY 2, 35 ,Li-
brary Club 25 DECA 3.
AY 35 Spanish Club 25 Mu Alpha Theta
2, 35 Band Lt. 1, 2, Captain 3.
AY 1, 2, 35 Tigerettes 1, 2, Capt. 35
Latin Club 1, 25 Rosebuds 1, 2, vice-pres.
35 Alpha Sigma Rho 25 Mu Alpha Theta
35 FTA 35 Drama Club 35 Student Coun-
AY 2, 35 DECA 35 Spanish Club 2.
Senior pla , 'The Curious Scwagef
enjo 5 successful run,
THE NUTCRACKER SUITE-In the suite
known as The Cloisters, actually an asylum,
Mrs. Savage lSuzanne Etheridge? chats with
Florence ljune Durandl, Mrs. Paddy fHelen
Van Hooserl, and Fairy Mae CCandy Childsi.
The Senior play 'The Curious Savage' is the
story of a wealthy widow, whose children have
There is great rejoicing
after homecoming maids
have been announced.
As Cheerleaders rush
to congratulate nominees,
Debi Morris meets
and Lynda Williams grabs
Choice of Homecoming Royalty pleases Seniors
GEORGE RONALD FRAZIER
Drama Club 2.
FFA 1, 23 VICA 2, 3.
FFA lg AY 33 Alpha Sigma Rho 3
College-bound students take entrance
Tigerettes 1, 2g AY 1, 2, 33 Spanish
Club 1, 23 Tiger Lilies -2, 33 Press
Club 33 Tiger Times staff 3.
3 BILLY GIBSON
-'1'- ish Club 2g Student Council rep. 3.
Latin Club 13 AY 1, 2, sec. 33 Eng-
lish Academic Award 1, 23 Student
Council 1, 33 French Club 2, 33 Tiger
Lilies 2, parl. 33 Quill and Scroll 2,
3: National Honor Society 2, 33 Press
Club 33 Yearbook Staff 2, Editor 33
DAR Good Citizen 3.
FROM ME T0 YOU-Jo Lynn Kelley presents Larry
Ford a boutonniere before they leave for the Senior
Dance at the Pines Ballroom, December 21.
Latin Club 13 Library Club 13 Mu Alpha
Theta 2, 33 Alpha Sigma Rho 2, 33 Band
1, 2, sec., lib.'3.
Spanish Club 1, 23 Key Club 1, 2, 83
AY 1, 2, 33 Drama Club 33 Student
AY 1, 2, 33 Drama Club 1, 3g Span-
tes 135 earl
Sophisticated eniors get read for Chrzstmas
vw ' . Zjgagw 9' ,dwg ,
GETTING READY-Sandra McLeroy, Martha Basye, Ed Shill-
ing, Joe Cook, get ready for Christmas by decorating a tree
in their last-period social studies class.
LARRY ALLEN GRAY
Library Club 3.
AY 1, 2, 39 Tigerettes 1, 2, capt. 3,
Spanish Club 1, 2g Drama Club 2, 35
Tiger Lilies 3.
Choral Club 1, 2, 3, AY 1,
2, 3, Latin Club 1g Student
Council 1, 3, Press Club 2,
3, Drama Club 2, 3g Key
Club 2, 3, Quill and Scroll
2, 33 Alpha Sigma Rho 2, 35
Yearbook Staff 2, sports ed-
AY 1, 2, 35 FHA 1, VOE
3g Tigerettes lg Spanish Club
JOHN R. GOOCH, JR.
Latin Club 1, French Club
1, 2, 33 Drama Club 2, 3:
AY 2, 3, Alpha Sigma Rho
A f f A. yt
ff M ettth if jf fc. A .
AY l, 2, 3g FHA lg FTA lg
Spanish Club l, 2g Drama Club
23 Library Club 2g VOE 3.
Nr--X. 1 1 P
,VV K I ,..,
2' W V' 3, h 5 , ,m.QL f
. . . .L " V 1 Abl
, ,K . , it ft
, , y W R llb a n ,E I
Z KN .f f bVl
SHOWOFFS-Lee Duncan, Martha Basye, Sandra Barnett,
Millege Norton, Martitia Casey are glad to show off their
Senior rings-after getting them late in August.
Advanced science courses bring on brain strain
FHA lg DECA 2.
Student Council 2, 3g Drama Club 2, 35
Library Club 3g Auto Mecha
JACK L. HALL
Drama Club lg Press Club lg DECA 2. 3.
Tigerettes l, 2g FHA lg 23 AY 3.
AY 33 Drama Club 3.
VIRGINIA LEE HARLAND
YI 2 3 S anish Clubl 2'
A . , 2 P . , g
lg Drama Club 2, sec. and sweetheart 33
Mu Alpha Theta 2, 35 Press Club 33
Tigerettes 1, 2g AY 1, 2, 3, Choral Club
2, 3, FTA 33 Drama Club 1.
RUTHIE H. HARRIS
AY 1, 2, 35 Tigerettes 1, 25 Latin Club
lg Alpha Sigma Rho 1, 3g Mu Alpha
Theta 23 Spanish Club 25 Tiger Lilies 3.
Spanish Club 25 Drama Club 3g Press
Latin Club lg Student Council lg Spanish
Club 23 Typing Academic Award 23 Tiger
Times Staff 33 Press Club 3.
French Club lg Library Club lg Drama
Club 19 Russian Club 2, 3g Alpha Sigma
Rho 25 Press Club 3g Tiger Times Staff
3g Quill and Scroll 3.
Crammed calendar 0 events keeps sponsors bus
CURTAIN TIME-Senior sponsors Miss Howard, Mr. Cook, Mrs. Cross, Miss
Morrow, Mrs. Stinson check in at the auditorium before Senior play curtain
time. As sponsors they assist with ticket sales and other promotion angles.
efore time to order, Katie McGee
an Ronald Autrey study the display
and cards-to decide how many to order.
AY 1, 2g National Honor Society 2, 3g
Girls State 2, Drama Club 2, 33 Thes-
pians 2, 3 FTA 2, sec. 33 French Club
Spanish Club 23 Drama Club 2g VICA
treas. 2, 33 AY 3.
AY 2, 3.
of Senlnr invitations
EQ, "5iaQ.v' fw-
Ordering invitations in December is weighty problem
TOMMY B. HENDERSON
Latin Club lg Mu Alpha Theta
2g FTA 23 Geometry Academic
Award 23 National Honor So-
ciety 2, 3.
AY 1, 2, 33 Spanish Club 1,
23 Library Club 23 National
Honor Society 2, 3g Alpha
Sigma Rho 2, 33 Mu Alpha
Theta 3g Drama Club 3g Press
Club 2, 3g Quill and Scroll 2,
33 Yearbook Staff 2, Sweet-
heart, business manager 3.
Choral Club 3.
, pys. L ,
THE STORY OF THEIR LIVES-Seniors David Wood and Patsy Borcherding give Mrs.
Cupp thc story of their lives. It is really deadline day for first semester term themes,
which are their autobiographies.
Mid-term themes uncover cz cworite topic - seg
...Q FHA 1, 2, 3.
Band 1, 2, 3.
Latin Club lg Russian Club 2, 35 Alpha
Sigma Rho 2, 3g Mu Alpha Theta 2, 35
Ham Radio Club l.
Alpha Sigma Rho 2g Band 1, 2, qtrmas. 3
PAULA SHARON HOPKINS
Spanish Club 1, 2g AY 1, 2, 35 FHA parl.
1, pres. 39 Choral Club 2, 33 Library Club
JOHN DANIEL HUDDLESTON
FFA 1, 2, 3.
Hawcredit courses cause schedule adjustments
AY 1, 3, Latin Club lg Tigerettes 1, 23
Student Council 29 Tiger Lilies 2, treas.
3, French Club 2, Press Club 2, National
Honor Society 2, 3g Drama Club 33 Cheer-
leader 3, FTA 3.
Spanish Club 1, 25 AY 1, 2, 35 Tigerettes
1, 2, Press Club 23 Drama Club 3.
Spanish Club 1.
BARBARA KAY IVEY
Spanish Club 1, 2, AY 1, 2, 35 Press
Club 1, 2, 3g Quill and Scroll 2, 35 Alpha
Sigma Rho 2, Student Council 3g FTA
3g.Tiger Times staff 2, Editor 3.
DONNA SHIRLEEN JEANES
Band lt. 1, 2.
CAROLYN ANN JEssUP
FHA 2, hist. 3, Spanish Club 29 Library
Tigerettes 1, 2g AY 2, 35 Latin Club 39
Spanish Club 2g Drama Club 3g AY 3.
AY 3, VICA vice-pres. 3.
AY 1, 2, 3, FHA lg Spanish,Club 2, 35
Press Club 3g Student Council 2.
AY 1, 2, 3g Drama Club 1, 2g Stu-
dent Council 1, 3, Library Club 2g
Alpha Sigma Rho rep. 2, Key Club
2, 3, VICA pres. 2, 35
JOY ELIZABETH KEENUM
AY 1, 2, 35 Latin Club 1, 2, vice-
pres. 33 Tigerettes 1, 2, FTA 1, 2,
35 Student Council 3, Alpha Sigma
JO LYNN KELLEY
Majorette I, 2, 39 French Club 2,
3, Mu Alpha Theta 2, 33 AY 35
" Band 1,2 sweetheart 3.
Alpha Sigma Rho 3, Choral Club 3.
Spanish Club 23 AY 3.
More serious studying is necessary second
SERIOUS STUDY HOUR-Craig Noe, Billy in the school library doing some serious study
DeLoach, and Jackie Shock spend an hour ontheirhomework,
Twenty credits are ct requirement for first time
AY 1, 2, 35 Student Council 35 Spanish
AY 1, 25 FHA 1, 35 Spanish Club 2.
Latin Club 15 AY 1, 2, 35 Tigerettes 1,
25 Spanish Club 2, 33 Press Club 35
Tiger Lilies 3.
.IAMES R. KNIGHT
AY 2, 35 Band 1, 2.
Latin Club 25 Alpha Sigma
Rho 2, 35 AY 2, 35 Mu Alpha
BUDDY KERBY .
Mu Alpha Theta 35 Alpha
Sigma Rho 3
SENIOR SPIRIT SOARS-Class president Robert Musselman
accepts the spirit stick from cheerleader Toni Clark. Again
the Seniors yell the loudest in pep rally.
Key Club 1, 2, 35 Latin Club 1, 25 Eng-
lish Academic Award 15 National Honor
Society 2, 35 Alpha Sigma Rho 2, 35
Mu Alpha Theta 35 Class officer treas.
35 National Merit Semi-finalist 3.
Alpha Sigma Rho 2, 3 Latin Club 25
Band 1, 2, 3.
0011 recess provides cz time or Senior ossi
Latin Club 1, 2g Key Club 1,
vice-pres. 2, pres. 33 National
Honor Society 2, 3g Drama Club
2, 33 Thespiuns 2, 33 Alpha
Sigma Rho 2, 3g American His-
tory Academic Award 2g Boys
State 23 Choral Club 3.
the noon hour
waiting on the
LET IT RAIN-The only thing these Seniors can do during
is to let it rain, umbrella or not. They are
auditorium steps for the bell to ring.
Spanish Club 33 AY 3.
AY 1, 2, 33 Latin Club 1, 2g Tigerettes
1, 2, capt. 3g Mu Alpha Theta 2, 3g Alpha
Sigma Rho 2, 3g National Honor Society 2
33 Tiger Lilies 3g FTA 3.
SARAH KATHRYN LAW
Latin Club 13 Spanish Clu
2g Student Council 23 FTA 3.
BROOXIE ANN LEE
VUE parl. 3g AY 3.
DAVID L. LOONEY, IR.
Press Club 1, 3, AY 15 Spanish Club 2,
Library Club 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 3,
Tiger Times staff 3.
AY 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club 2, 3, Alpha
Sigma Rho 3.
KATHERINE D. MCGEE
Library Club sweetheart 1, 2, Spanish
Club 1, 2, 3, Drama Club 1, 2, treas. 33
AY 1g Alpha Sigma Rho 2, 3, Mu Alpha
FFA 1, 25 Student Council 1, 2, DECA
2, 3, AY 3.
Each Senior is allowed afoisit-a-college? da
Student Council lg AY 1, 2, 3, Alpha
Sigma Rho 2, French Club 2, 35 Press
Club 33 Tiger Times staff 33 Quill and
VICA rep. 2, pres. and sweetheart 33 AY
3g Student Council 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2, Alpha Sigma Rho 1, 2.
Tigerettes 1, 25 Latin Club 1, AY 1, 2, 39
Student Council 2: French Club 2, 3, Mu
Alpha Theta 2, Press Club 2, 3, Tiger
Lilies 2, sec. 3, Alpha Sigma Rho 3,
Quill and Scroll 3, Cheerleader 35 FTA 3.
CHARLES G. MARTIN
DECA 3, Band I, 2.
Latin Club 1, Alpha Sigma Rho 2, 3, AY
2, 33 Spanish Club 2.
FHA Ig AY 1, 2, 3g Spanish Club
25 Tigerettes 23 Choral Club 2, 35
Library Club 3.
VICA 2, 3.
Russian Club 2, 3g Drama Club 3,
AY 3g Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
Tigercttes I, 2g Latin Club Ig AY I,
2, 3, French Club 2, 3g FTA 2, 3g
Library Club 35 Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
AY 39 Spanish Club 3.
Latin Club 3, AY 3, Choral Club 3.
Career Day provides special vocational advzee
AY 1, 2, 35 Spanish Club 2,
33 FHA 1, 3g Library Club
AY I, 2, 3g FFA 2g Student
Council 2, 3g Latin Club 25
Drama Club 3.
WOULD YOU BELIEVE-Would you believe that Advanced
Science students Eddie Jordan, Leigh Anderson and Susan Fier-
baugh are trying to complete a :fractional distillation of an
aqueous solution ? '
Over 50 Seniors enter ationnl Honor
JOHN E. MOORE IV
Latin Club 1, 2, AY 1, 2, 3, Press Club
1, 2, 3, Quill 81 Scroll 2, 3, Key Club
1, 2, treas. 3, Mu Alpha Theta 3, Rus-
sian Club 3.
Drama Club 1, 2, 3, Tigerettes 1, 2, AY
1, 2, 3, Mu Alpha Theta 2, Alpha Sigma
Rho 2, Spanish Club 2, 3, Choral Club
3, FTA 3, Maid of Honor 3, Thespians
Latin Club 1, Spanish Club 3.
Spanish Club 2, AY 2, 3, Latin Club
3, Student Council 3.
French Club 2, VOE 3.
Spanish Club 1, DECA 2, pres. 3.
Class Officer vice-pres. 1 and 2, pres. 3,
Latin Club I, Student Council 1, 3, Honor
Society 2, vice-pres. 3, Russian Club treas.
2, 3, Key Club 2, 3.
Student Council 1, Spanish Club 1, 2,
AY 1, 2, 3.
Tigerettes 1, 2, AY 2, 3, VOE 3, Library
Spanish Club 1, 2, Press Club 2, vice-pres.
3, AY 1, 2, pres. 3, Student Council 2,
3, Tiger Times Sports Editor 3.
FFA 1, 2, Spanish Club 2, 3,
FFA treas. 1, pres. 2, 3, AY 3.
Latin Club I, French Club 2, pres. and
sweetheart 3, AY 2, Press Club 2, 3,
Quill and Scroll 2, 3, American History
Academic Award 2, National Honor So-
ciety 2, sec, 3, FTA 3, Student Council
3, Yearbook Staff 2, Layout Editor 3.
AY I, 2, 3, Spanish Club 2, Mu Alpha
Theta 3, Library Club 3.
AY 1, 3, Tigerettcs I, 2, Latin Club 2,
Spanish Club 3, VOE pres. 3.
ERROL EUGENE OWEN
AY I, 2, Latin Club l, 2, DECA 2, 3,
Alpha Sigma Rho 3, Mu Alpha Theta 3.
Talent assembl reveals gyftecl upperclassmen
AY I, 2, 3, Latin Club I, Tigerettes 2,
French Club 2, 3, Student Council 3,
Drama Club 3, Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
ALVIN WARREN PARKER
VICA 2, 3.
MARY BETH PARKS
Latin Club 1, Tigerettes l, 2, AY 2,
Drama Club 2, Russian Club 2, 3, 'Alpha
Sigma Rho 2, Library Club 3.
AY 1, 2, 3, FHA 1.
MARY ELLEN PERKINS
Latin Club I, Library Club 2, pres. 3,
French Club I, FHA 1, AY 2, 3, Library
eniors are elated over one-week Easter break
A FITTING TIME-Prior to graduation time, Mr. Price,
assistant principal, helps Patricia Merrell find a cap and
gown that fits her.
Latin Club 1g AY 1, 2, 33 Tigerettes 1,
23 Spanish Club 2, 33 Rosebuds 1, hist.
2, pres. 33 Student Council 3.
Student Council 1, 23 Library Club 3.
AY 1, 2, 33 Alpha Sigma Rho 2g
Latin Club 2, 33 Drama Club 3.
Latin Club lg AY 1, 2, 33 Algebra
Academic Award 13 Geometry Aca-
demic Award 23 Mu Alpha Theta 2,
3g Alpha Sigma Rho 2, 3g Spanish
Club 2, 33 Drama Club 3.
AY 1, 2, 33 French Club 2, 33 Key
Club 33 Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
FUN AND FOOD-Mrs. Terry teacher and freshments at the Town House where the
two Creative Vlfriting students Kathy Ward class celebrates the end of the course at
and Patricia Merrell, find fun as well as re midterm
Future graduates gwe counselors 0 Lee lug rush
AY 1, 25 Library Club 1, 23 Spanish
VOE 3g AY 3.
AY 1, 2, 3g Spanish Club 1, 23 Band
qtrmas. 1, 2, lt. 3.
Spanish Club 2, 35 Student Council 35
Drama Club 33 Choral Club pres. 3.
AY 1, 2g Tigerettes 1, 2g DECA sweet-
ics Club 3
AY 3 Drama Club 3 Auto Meehan
AY 3 French Club 2 3 Mu Alp
Theta 2 Alpha Slgma Rho 2 3
Spanish Club 1, 2, 33 FTA 33 Band
1, 2, .
Seniors await replies to college applications
COLLEGE, NEXT-In the counselors' office, Phil Norton and
Brian Coesl look over college catalogues and check on various
AY 1, 2, 33 Latin Club 1, 25
Press Club 2, 33 Drama Club 25
Tiger Times staff 2, 3, Alpha
Sigma Rho 2, 3, Library Club
3, Student Council 3g Quill and
Scroll 33 Press Club 2, 3.
AY 1, 2, 3, Drama Club 1, 29
Thespians 1, 25 Tigerettes 1, 25
Spanish Club 2, 3, Cheerleader
Senior assembly yields endless cheers and tears
Library Club 15 Latin Club 15 Key Club
2, sec. 35 Alpha Sigma Rho 2, 35 Ham
Radio Club 25 Boys State 25 National
Honor Society 2j4pI'CS. 35 Mu .Alpha Theta
35 Drama Club 35 Student Council 3:
FHA Beau 3.
FFA 1, 25 AY 35 Spanish Club 2.
SANDRA KAY SANDERS
MERIDA J. RYAN
FHA 15 Student Council 25 VOE 3.
AY 25 Spanish Club 25 Press Club 2, 35
Quill and Scroll 2, 35 Tiger Times staff 3.
AY 2, 35 Student Council 2, 35 DECA
25 Drama Club 3.
AY 35 Latin Club 1, 25 Library Club
1, 25 French Club 35 Mu Alpha Theta
35 Alpha Sigma Rho 3.
PHILIP BRYAN SHELTON
Spanish Club 2, treas. 35 Alpha Sigma
EDGAR SHILLING III
AY 1, 35 Latin Club 15 Russian Club
2, 35 Drama Club 2.
FFA 1, 2, 35 Student Council 2, 35 Rus-
sian Club pres. 35 AY 3.
AY 2, 3g Library Club lg French
Club 2g Drama Club 2, pres. 35 Alpha
Sigma Rho vice-pres. 2, 3.
ART SINGLETON 'Crm
AY 33 Latin Club 2g French Club 33
Mu Alpha Theta 33 Alpha Sigma Rho
NANCY C. SKELTON A-gf
FHA lg VOE 3g Spanish Cluh 1, 2.
FHA 1, 2, 3.
Awards assembly reveals top-ranking students
BRAIN STRAIN4,Ioy Keenum, Eddie Jordan, Linda Robertson are hard at work on their mid-
Melinda McMillin, Paul Stryker, Sarah Law, and term exam in Senior English.
AY I, 2, 3.
DORA ANN STARKEY .X
Library Club 3. fv-
ARTIE STARR :Q
Latin Club Ig Class officer treas. I, -1
2, vice-pres. 35 French Club 2, 3: M
Key Club 3g Student Council 2, 35
Class favorite 2.
EDWARD O. STARLING, JR.
AY lg Latin Club 2, 3, DECA 3.
PHILIP WINSTON STEED
AY Ig French Club Ig Drama Club
2, 3g Thespians 2, 35 Student Coun- -
'CV3' cil 35 Auto Mechanics Club pres. 3.
BONNIE WAYNE STEED
Issucmce of caps and gowns cinifthes graduation
I l l
I'M EXEMPT?fDave Ferguson is flabbergasted when Mrs. Russogas a jokef-calls
out his name from the exemption list. Mark Sterling, Nolan Smith, and Tim 'Wright cannot
believe it, either. It was a joke!
eniors have Baccalaureate with Arkansas High
TEXTBOOK FINE-Diana Sullivan feels fine because Mrs. Ray
has not assessed a fine after examining Diana's English textbook.
AY l, 2, 3, FFA 1, 2, rep. 3g Library
Club 1g Spanish Club 2, Mu Alpha
AY l, 2, 3, Spanish Club 23 Student
Council 3, Drama Club 2, Alpha Sigma
Rho 2, 3.
AY 3, Latin Club l, 3, Alpha Sigma Rho
3g Drama Club 3.
JIMMY D. STOMBAUCH
AY 2, 3, Spanish Club 1, 2g Mu Alpha
Theta 1, Alpha Sigma Rho lg VICA 3.
WILLIAM C. STOVALL
AY lg DECA parl. 3.
PAUL DAVID STRYKER
AY 3, Latin Club 3.
AY 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club 1,
2g Alpha Sigma Rho 2g
Drama Club 33 Student Coun-
eil 33 Press Club 3.
Latin Club 1, 2, 3.
LAST LOOK-Martitia Casey takes a
last look before time to sing at the
noon Kiwanis Club. John Merriman
stands impatiently by.
REBEL ROUSERS-Tigerettes Kathy Walker and
Laura Lampert are ready to go to Tyler for a
rousing game with the Tyler Lee Rebels.
Prom night is exciting climax 150 wondegful year
SAM J. SUH
DECA 39 Mu Alpha Theta 3.
Student Council Ig Drama Club 2, 33 AY
2, 35 Russian Club 2, 39 Homecoming
DONNA JEAN SUMMERS
AY 1, 2, 35 FHA Ig Majorctte 1, 2, 3.
Student Council lg Choral Club I, 2, sec.
3, FTA 2, treas. 3, Spanish Club 2, 3.
Latin Club Ig AY 1, 2, vice-pres. 3g
Tigerettes I, 2g Russian Club 2, 35 Alpha
Sigma Rho 2, 3.
HAROLD WAYNE TAYLOR
Library Club I, 2, VICA 3.
Latin Club 1 2 Student Council 1, 2g
AY 1 2 3 Key Club 2 3, Alpha Sigma
AY 1 2 3 Latin Club 1 2, Alpha Sigma
Rho 2 Spanish Club 3 Student Council
VICA 2 3 Student Council 3.
AY 1 2 Drama Club 1 2, 3, Thespians
2 3 Tiger Tlmes staff 3g Press Club
Library Club 1 2 3 Band 1, 2, Drum
Library Club 1 2 3 Drama Club 2g
Semors would rather die than lose exemptwns
HY W ER
AY 1, , Spanish Club 23 Tigerettes 1,
2, Trochia 33 Tiger Lilies 2, vice-pres. 3g
French Club 33 Drama Club 3.
Tigerettes 1, 2g Latin Club 1g French
Club 2, 33 AY 1, 2, 3, FTA 2, 3g Na-
tional Honor Society 2, 33 Alpha Sigma
FHA lg AY 1, 33 Spanish Club 3g Library
Club 2, vice-pres. 3.
AY 1, 2, vice-pres. 3, Tiger-
ettes 1, 2, Spanish Club 1,
2, Rosebuds 1, 2, 3, Home
coming Maid 3.
.IANA CAROL WHITE
FTA 2, Tigerettes 1, VOE 3.
RE-COUNT-Mr. Price, assistant principal, recounts Tommy
Dealy's record of absences and tardies-to satisfy Tommy about
Graduation sigrtwes ultimate act for
ish Club 3, Student Council 3.
FHA 1, Library Club 3.
AY 1, 2, 3, Drama Club 1, 2, 3,
French Club 1, Spanish Club 2,
Student Council 2, Alpha Sigma Rho
AY 2, 34 VICA 3.
DENNIS W. WILLIAMS
, . LYNDA WILLIAMS
AY 1, 2, 3, Latin Club 1, Rosebuds
1, 2, treas. 3, French Club 2, Tiger-
ettes 1, 2, Drama Club 3, FTA 3,
AY 1, 2, 3, Drama Club 2, 3, Span-
96 7 Seniors
Class of 967 is last to graduate from old TH
.0 M. , as ff R. X., .-:::, ...W-sf zqs.
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ALMOST A MEMORY-As a Senior walks
down the hall in his cap and gown, he
realizes high school days are almost over.
AY I, 2, 3, Library Club lg Latin Club 66
I, 23 Alpha Sigma Rho 2, 35 VICA rep. 3.
AY 3g Alpha Sigma Rho 2, 3. -
ELIZABETH ANN WINGER
AY I, 2, 3g French Club Ig Drama Club
2, 33 DECA rep., hist. 3.
AY I, 2, 3g Tigerettes I, 2, capt. 3,
Spanish Club sec. 2g Tiger Lilies 2,
pres. 3g Drama Club 3g Student Council
3, Homecoming Maid 3.
AY I, 2, 33 Class officer pres. I, sec. 2,
Class favorite Ig Latin Club lg Key Club
1, 2, 3g Student Council I, 2, pres. 3:
Russian Club vice-pres. 2, sec. 33 Boys
State 2, Alpha Sigma Rho 2g National
Honor Society 2, 3.
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AI' SheIby's Texaco sfafion Ihe Shelby "boys" give
Icp service Io each cusfomer.
J. R. SHELBY'S TEXACO
Trusf Your Car To The Man
Who Wears The Shar
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vrff N0. 5 STATE LINE SHOPPING CENTER
TEXARKANA, ARKANSAS 75501
I 772-7951, AREA CODE 501
9943 Nor'l'h S+a+e Line
RoberI Musselman and Sharen Owen climb oui' of 'rhe way of Ihe
carfle rounded up af Owen's Livesfock Commission.
Auc'I'ion Sales SaI'urday
PrIvaI'e Sales Daily
Bonded for your Profecfion
King's Highway Sou+h Texarkana, Texas
Day 838-7948 Nighi' 794-8624
-. i -fe"
6'1flf,Z,75 1JI'Zf1X as Aw
6305, o A
6Qf62J, +: 12
On 6 Vigif +0 fhe CQ-,C5.COl,3 BOH-ling Company' Helen choice drirlksja Fresca and c coke. They see proof Hwaf
Van Hooser and Mary JO Qamponovo are Sewed -yhegr fhe supply as Iumifless-for coke affer coke affer coke.
Bottled under the authority of the
Coca-Cola Company by the
TEXARKANA COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
ez. f si? X
Q . ZI S ONE HOUR CLEANERS
1 1? ,:... N--. ,
iz' The Mosi lf' DW Clemng
,, All Garmenfs Compleiely Sferilized
'ZZ' ' :'4 ' "A141' ' 225555. if" .5525 A
' PICK UP AND DELIVERY
- ','1 F5115I55555ifQiEziiiiiiiziiiiiiiifif I'
' ' - '
ilfl 3303 Boulevard Ph. 792-86I3
9992 2829 New Bosion Rd. 838-86ll
DUKE'S BEAUTY SCHOOL
Would you pay SI.00 a day 'ro
earn SI00 per week? A beaufy career
'For you offers year-'round employ-
menf, rewarding work, and higher in-
220 Olive Phone 772-6994
W 8: W DRIVE-IN
906 New Bosfon Road
Mr. Massey shows Beisy Norwood and LaNeIle Hiclcs
fhe laresl' sfyle in loools ar his shoe slore.
C'YS+a' MASSEY'S SHOES
H3 Wes+ Broad 323 Eas+ Broad Dial 774-9l4l
7+h and Olive
Ili y browse in H. H. Wa+son's, Kay Jones an
MG i'd p'Id I1 lhyblhllc
Tyler Commercial Refrigeralors
Scofsman Ice Machines
Rangaire Air ConcIi+ioning
I Ilh and Bowie NITE PHONE 794-802I
DIAL 792-802I TEXARKANA, U.s.A.
In 6 ali' O F655 S O65 6 O I 9.
ll' Pays Io Buy
in a os on roc er, ici i iams oo s
samples al lier fal'l'1er's sl'ore.
Furnilure and Appliances
2I5 Texas Ave.
OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO
3II-3I3 Main Sfreel'
DIAL 794-6I35 TEXARKANA
THE T001 HOUSE
Buy, Sell, or Tracle
Army Surplus, Tools, Handles
Spark Plugs, Painis, Tarpaulins
620 Wesl 5+l1
RED RIVER DRIVE-IN
'GMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK
0. Box 1
998 T kana, Arkansas
4 Times A Year
Federal deposii' insurance
How Io sfari' your FIRST MILLION!!!
Remember . . .
A FRIEND and CAMERA STORE
For Your Every Pnorographic Need
Phone 773-460 I
WILBUR T. NORTQJ
for Professional Barber Services
Highway 67 Easi'
Cali 773-3l6l Exf. 334
207 Wesi' 7+l1
Phone 792-089l Day or Nigh+
THE BOOK SHELF
26I0 New Boslon Rd. 792-8l7I
I Supplying plen+y of low cosi elec-
f ' 1 +rici'I'y +o meei' all needs foday and
g in 'l'l1e fufure. '
G Helping suppor+ all worihwhile
School and communi+y proieds.
Your Electric Servant
6'zwrHwfsrfAw lifrrfeff Hzwfn E-UMPANY
Congrafulalions . . .
II06 Hazel .Phone 794-4I6I
BAPTIST BOOK STORE
2 I4 Easf Broad
Sunday School Li+era+ure
"The fear of Ihe Lord is 'I'he beginning of
knowledge: buf fools despise wisdom and
Proverbs I :7
A. E. McKNIGHT Op+haImic
MCKNIGHT OPTICAL CO.
305 Wesl' 8+h Sfreel'
"Boo" Powell and Suzanne Fosler plan ahead for college Ir I
They shop af Texarkana Ten? and Awning for Their luggage
TEXARKANA TENT AND
The I-louse ol Luggage
TEXARKANA TENT a. AWNING Co.
2I2 Easi' Broad
' J1llw ,..-.W
vq 3 x Q
5 '1"' ' V ' was Q
. - Q , Q We r Az
Q pr' M . 29I6 Boulevard
' F. M. suec-as CONSTRUCTION OO
f Q FRANKS and Louise suees
NO? even crulches keep Bil' Auslin from shopping w'l'h Sh'rley - ' ' ' '
DeLoach a+ 'rhe Candle-Iile where gills are unusual. I 1 Commerclal and Resldenhal Building
ll04 Walnul' Slreef TELEPHONE AFTER HOURS
TEXARKANA, TEXAS 792-7482 794-6555
CAN DLE-LITE GIFT SHOP
2005 New Bosfon Road
"Grills Tha? Delighl"'
Gloria Marlin shows a permanenl arrangemenl' To Pal
Williams and Charles Parsons, who have come To PryOr's
Flowersfor a "gel well" gill.
PRYO RS FLOWERS
Member of F. T. D. A.
FRANKS and LOUISE sue-es
Phone 794-5lI3 32lb Boulevard
Open 7 Days A Week'
I l02 Walnul' Sfreei' TELEPHONE
TEXARKANA, TEXAS 793-3I79
THURMAN FISH GARAGE TED'S
Dynafiow-Hydramafic-Power Glide GROCERY 8' MARKET
General Au'ro Repairing
PHONE 793-I57I 2009 Boulevard
"Specializing in Good Mea+s"
2l0I Sfafe Line
L, '?:-Us 'HL
"f-EX ,L ii ?
ff! i 27 " Q2
X -Q ,il . - X if
i' Ni ,f Wifi H
X l! 615 1 K iv.,
i ' Y
. X X X
Bes'r Wishes 'ro You from "The Bank"
e 1. -J 'B
Drairis runningslow ,ER
T q,go-OOO can AL HAILE
if" assi? 792-I964
Cordell Klein is being Iiiled by Jay Gilden, who awaiis his
aiher's help al Ruben's Men Shop.
The Rexall Slore
Corner of Sixfh and Walnuf SI'ree+s
W. N. GLASS, Owner
Prescriplions Drugs SI'a'I'ionery
MORROW PAINT 81 HDWE. CO.
1 ' IIOI S+a+e Line Phone 794-667I
0 8 5 A TEXARKANA, TEXAS
M955 GILDEN Home o'F Masury Painis
Wear 30I Easf Broad
Clearly TexarI4ana's No. I
I400 On Your Radio Dial
7+h and SI'a'I'e Line
PHONE 794-6I II
Charlie Mudford and Hal Harris show Ihe Vox musica
equipmenl on sale al Texarkana Music Cenier.
TEXARKANA MUSIC CENTER
I i o
I I4 Wesi' Broad S+.
. , . . , .... . ....,, w....,., .W ,M
Al' Texarkana College siudenls haunl' lhe Sludenf Cenier, es- are Linda Horlon, Kalhy Yocum, Kalhy Knighl, Lola Simmons
pecially Texas High graduales. Caughf leaving lheir favorile spof Doug Ervin, Jack Auslin, Bill Jones.
Texarkana College is fully accrediled by The Soulhern Associalion of
Colleges and Schools, Jrhe Associalion ol Texas Colleges. and 'rhe Texas
Sfale Board of Nurse Examiners.
Your credils earned al Texarkana College are fransferable +o any ac-
crediled college or universily in +he Unilecl Slales.
Plan To allend Texarkana College for your firsl' lwo years. You will re-
ceive an academic educalion during lhis +ime +ha'r will prepare you for
'rransler 'ro any senior college or universily, or you may wish lo prepare
yourself for employmenl in one of lhe college vocalional programs.
Call or wrile The Dean of Srudenls, Texarkana College, for informalion
concerning admission To Texarkana College.
"Where You Save Makes Such a Difference'
FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF TEXARKANA
The SafeI'y of Your Savings Insured up Io
SI0,000.00 by Federal Savings and Loan
Kay Scheffelin, Nancy Chadick, and Lynn Vickery or-
der a fasfy breakfasf af Hofel Grim Coffee Shop.
Complefe Beau+y Service
I907 Robinson and New Bosfon Road
PHONE ExceIIenI Foods FauII'IessIy Served
STATIONERY CO. '
"Supplying Every Office Need"
3I0 Main Sfreef
T k Ak T TEXARKANA, ARKANSAS
em' ana' ' " ex' II6 Ea5+ Broad Phone 774-7I4I
oI1nson's Bakery, Laura Lamperf boxes a birfhday cake for some lucky perso
D R I VE-I N
Ken+ucIcy Fried Chicken
2605 New Bosfon Road
Glenda Gibson chooses a black pafenl' pump 'ro iry on fro
The numerous sfyles and colors al Bell:-Jones.
BELK-JONES SHOE DEPT.
Broad al' Walnu+ DIAL .772-2706
I 967 Seniors
PLUMBERS 81 STEAMFITTERS
LOCAL NO. 237
4II Spruce Sfreei'
on Nor+h Siafe Line
Specializes in home building
Luck is with any consfruclion company +ha'r can recruil' four
preHy helpers such as Peggy Choale, Toni Clark. Bobbie Roih-
roclc, and Gerry Brewer.
POWER SAW COMPANY
Lawn Mowers Chain Saws
PHONE 838-6538 Box 702
Highway 67 Wesi'
7+h and Waferall Phone 794-4531
Fast Accurale, Personal Service
T im? 9
.. -zz WM--
AUTOMOTIVE PARTS CO
305-307 Spruce S'Iree'r
Machine Shop Service
DIAL 794-6I38 TEXARKANA
Buddy Blackwood and Shirley DeLoach read the S
gafbel from The lounge chair al DeLoach's Furnilure S
HORACE H. DeLOACH THELEN T. DeLOACH
DELOACH FURNITURE COMPANY Rm' CMS- Regula' Hams-
Hair Coloring, Hair Sfraighlening,
Dial Your Home Should 307-308 Manicurisf, Shines by Deacon
794-859I Come FIRST Wes+Broad Monday Ihrough Salurday
AGENCY ' ,
I03 MAIN 5
II04 SI'aI'e Line
From a Men's, Boys' and Girls' Wear
I04 WesI' Broad
PHONE 794-6I I6
E. T. M. F.
"Grea+ Lakes Io +I'1e Gu
793- I 537
enra oee uve eursuens e es
equipmenf and insirudions for Ihe I d
e raine ersonne a
2409 College Drive
P. O. BOX 9I
Mercury and Evinrude Molors
Glasspar Dura Craff, Glaslron
Sales and Service
BUDDY and H. L. RODGERS and
907 New Bos+on Road
Mau S .
Paula Hopkins and Lila Bowden may never lake a real ocean voyage.
buf ihey have fun prelending af Ark-La-Tex Marine. Their dream
boar is a Slarlife barge-one of many boais on sale.
W. S. DICKEY
CLAY MFG. CO.
Clay Sewer Pipe
Noi' Aifecled by Sewer Gas or Acids
L.C.T. sfudenfs Cynfhia Mclvlasfer, Sandra Campbell. Roberi-
Cole, and Corky Johnson enjoy a meal ai l.uby's.
"The Sou+l1wesJr's Fines+"
OAKLAWN VILLAGE TEXARKANA, U.S.A.
COOPER TIRE 81
G. SHARP MUSIC CO.
Pianos and Organs
2205 Sfafe Line PHONE 793-24lI
LEDWELL 8: SON
Truck and Body Equipmeni'
Robinson Road and Waco S+ree+
Some people say Mrs. Crane will do anyihing for an acl
flmey say Mrs. l-lamillon will iusl' do anyihing.
Enioy "mou+l1-wa+ering" goodness in every bile! Drive
ioday for a burger 'n shalce-'rhey're delicious!
"Pick up a Saclc 'O Burgers io go."
24+h and Summerhill Road PHONE 792-293i
OPEN lO:30 A.M. 'io I l:00 P.M.
Another New Math?
new compu+er +l1e larsl' In any Texarkana
Bank They falk fasi' enough 'lo read
72 O00 checks every hour Plan your fufure
by banking where your fufure IS already
planned Your banking IS our business
T '1-U Q
PH I ..
These "magic numbers" are fhe key +o our
OTTO'S DRUG STORES
Diamonds and Wa+ches
l0+h and Main 5+h and Hazel
2I5 Main S+. Phone 794-7272 794-M49 775-H67
L g ff li
WN -, , E
1 I 1 iiiii
FLOWERS R FURNITURE
8: CARPET CO
422-24 Shale Line A
TEXARKANA, U.S.A. East? Broad
PHONE 774 4I47
Scoli' Rozzel wanls everyone 'ro see The adverlising cui' on
The door of his dad's Truck he drives for his dad.
GEORGE M. ROZZELL
5l6 Redwafer Road Wake Village, Texas
WALSH-LUMPKIN DRUG COMPANY
'l'o 'Phe I967
A. F. JAMES
PICKENS TYPEWRITER SUPPLY
307 Pine Sfree+ I PHONE 794-5862
Adding Typewrifers Cash
3503 Wesf 7'rh Sfreei' Hwy.
1 ' .
We ieaiu re Piymouihs
i We try Avis RENT-A-CAR
.... ..,,,. Y. ,..,,..,.......,,..,. ,...-f. E i n Municipal Aifpod
X Z If I
M i i Ei! l 1
on 5 I W
7 1 I
f ,ELK ,L
A 81 W
3009 S+a+e Line
Zona Puh and Mae Vaughn Hallman, sIylisI's af
Brower's Coiffures. serve each oI'her.
Where Crealive Slyling ls Individually
SIMMONS DRUG CO.
Dependable Prescriplion Service
Free Cily-Wide Delivery
Two Convenieni Locafions To Serve You
NO. I STORE
224 Main S'Iree+
2825 New Bosfon Road
GREETING CARDS-PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT
Elizabefh Arden-Helena Rubinsfein
Complefe Founfain Service
Serving TEXARKANA Since I927
Fealuring Famous Label Fashions
For Every School Age
40 I Easf Broad
Oaklawn Shopping Cenfer
New Boslon Road and Robinson Road
O. G. KINDER
FARMERS INSURANCE GROUP
fr t, .2
'iesi' some bafieries from a hearing aid.
2I4 Wesi' Third Sfreef
OFF. PHONE 792-I88I TEXARKANA
RES. PHONE 794-9694 TEXAS
CATTLEMAN'S STEAK HOUSE
0 OysI'er Bar
0 Banquef Room
40I8 S+a+e Line
"Good Shoes for Over 55 Years"
I02 Easi' Broad
J. B. COBB BURNHAM JONES
E. WRIGHT AND
Bu'I'Ier S+eeI Buildings
I426 290I W. Seven'rI1
GOODYEAR SERVICE STORES
7I'I1 and Texas
UNITED BROTHERHOOD OF CARPENTERS AND
JOINERS OF AMERICA
DIAL 794-449 I
5 I 5 Main S'rree+
LOCAL UNION NO. 379
Charfered Augusi 7, I9OO in
I I," ',
GREEN SIGN CO.
3I24 Summerhill Road
"Where Beiier Signs Are Made"
PHONE 793-3463 or 793-I668
SKEET EDMONDS CLEANERS
DIAL 794-75I I
2II Reading Ave.
We Pick Up and Deliver
Free Sforage on All
CIoI'hes Cieaned and Pressed
BANKS L. cox's
Cu'I Rafe Drugs
We Appreciaie Your Paironage
I023 I'IazeI Sfreei PHONE 792-I2I2
PRUD'HOMME TRUSS MART
804 WesI' Third
. qs Ti
1 sam HEncuLes me S., -
ww' woooeN 9
For Any Job
Residen+iaI or Commercial
Before you build anyihing ask your archireci. coniracror
or re aiI yard Io invesfigaie HERCULES TRUSSES cusI'on'I
Iabricaied by PRUD'HOMME. "We can compeie wiihin 200
P.O. Box 572 Phone Day 793-2I57
J. B. PRUD'HOMME, Mgr.
Pam Posey and Candy Childs relax in 'Ihe dining
I The Coffee Cup as They wail 'Io order for dinne
THE COFFEE CUP
220 Eas'I' 7+h
TELEPHONE 774-9I I2
A. D. SCHNIPPER
I320 Main Phone 792-I222
Sixfh and Olive
MURPHY'S ESSO SERVICE
Elecfronic fune up 81 minor repairs
Brakes, Mufflers, 81 wheel balancing
GRIM HOTEL DRUG
Wash, Lubricafion-Free Pick up 81 delivery JOE WOR'-EY
39I2 NOl'I'I'l S+a+e Line
3rd and Sfafe Line
Jaclc Earrgesl' looks ui while comfbiznq oul a hair slyle he
has clone or Diana Fai' eree, one o is operalors.
JACK'S HAIR FASHIONS
I20I Olive PHONE 792-ll42
.. . E I d L+ A '+ +
Complele Line of ary an 6 e ppm men S
8l6 Slale Line
7lh and Laurel
euYToN a. SMITH
Wesl 7'lh al' Lake Drive
9+h and Grand
H. B. WREN
A NI E RICA N I
- V PRODUCTS
ALWAYS Fmsr QUALITY I
303-307 Easl Broad
Counl on Penney's for Fabulous
Fashions From The Fashion Capilals
of lhe World al Penney Prices!
I2 I 8 Main
"PeIey" P.oweII enioys herself as Leigh Anderson prepares Io seifle down
Io some serious Iyping aI Anderson's Business College.
Joy Keenum and Virginia Harland shop ai' Ihe Criferion
because of fhe quaIi'I'y of clofhes for Ieenagers.
CU RTIS MOTOR CO.
270I Wes+ 7Ih
Debbie Morris, Diana Curfis. and Wendy Bond hop aboard Io
head for Ihe hiIIs in a Scouf from'CurIis Moiors.
I ' I MIA
231 1 'is
f'00?5iif H , XLIYJTBAK
Even during pracfice sessions, fhe Texas High varsity foofbcil upper wiih 5 cold, refreshing Dr. Pepper furnished by The Dr.
feam-Hue Tigers-eagerly look forward fo a break-a pepper- Pepper Bofiling Company.
I g or
Y kb L 'kvk V'Vk A in I . 11 K
aan al A ,
ARNOLD s NEW -FRONTIER
K ' ,f1,fQ, ..,,.... j ll, if Y Wk
A , or ' 470l Loop Road
A Q A ooo yy TEXARKANA, TEXAS
R Yi' A y o,,,,,,,, 1 1 1 ,
.g g s,f 3 R t gwi!iKL4.v., i9 f ovoNtLi, Frida txf
" "Q' R. A 1 '
RANEY'S FLOWERS WETZELL'S PHARMACY
DAVID and MARGIE RANEY
8l6-20 Wesl 7+h S+ree'I'
Air Condirioned Delivery
l9I6 Srafe Line
TILSON 81 COMPANY
PHONE 793-3 l56
M. D. ru.soN, JR.
ORAN H. SCURLOCK
Danny Huddlesfon prepares To help unload a damaged aufomobile iusl' hauled
in ai' Tri-Slafe Salvage Company, which is owned by his faiher.
Always buying and selling
cars, lruclcs, and paris
See BUZZY HUDDLESTON
DIAL 773-58I l
U.S. 67 8: Easi' l4+h S'l'.
For CompIeIe Wafer Condifioning
JOE FREEMAN SOFT WATER SERVICE
For Ren+aI or Domes'ric Service,
Home or Commercial
"' BORDEN 'S
I Leak-proof IIAIIIIIII
BORDEN'S MILK AND ICE CREAM COMPANY
"You're in Jrhe Pepsi Genera!!
TEXARKANA PEPSI COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
TITLE 81 ABSTRACT, INC.
2I5 Main S+ree+
SECURITY SAVINGS AND
Two Offices Io Serve You:
DOWNTOWN-Pine ai' Fourfh
OAKLAWN-Corner of Robinson Road
and New Bosfon Road
Tommy SheIIogg and Sherry Ruby help af her mofher's
Town and Counfry Fashion Shop by checking and mark-
y ing up new y arrive merchandise.
TOWN COIJNTDY FASHIONS
serving the S701-am-woman
I03 Reading Avenue PHONE 792-79lI
4 TEXARKANA. TEXAS
'y--.v....r.Q. ..-!-- VV- ---- Y 'X
HWY, V... - Ez:
I S iii 2' -. I
Phone 774-5I63 402 S+a'I'e Line
:STI T -
-III. O L N BANK
,K VA - " "' '
seam: I, , f 2 I
f . 1 T i i f IIII
,- Y ,!1I.i!,III'2L If, 4
J .I K xl
, g aa11-1
FOR ALL BANKING NEEDS
"You'II Iike our friendly service"
TEXAS ELECTRIC COMPANY TEXARKANA '
Wiring and Repairs 0 A K lA w N y I B A N K
Fixfures and Appliances I W rr'R ffm-W 01 HN s-fwA'- ff fo-P I-ON
2 I 8 Wesi' 8+h
PHONE NIGHT 793-3706 DAY 794-77I I
A. S. HENDERSON
New Bosfon Road ai' Nor+h Akin
Kafherine Fischer shops a+ Holiday Fashions. where Mrs.
Moore is showing her a beauiiful suit
"Fashions For All"
4105 S+a+e Line MRS. T. E. WREYFORD
Al' Tri-Slafe Iron and Mel'a5 Marshall Glick slancls before
pile of scrap meial +ha+ is piled for loading.
TRI-STATE IRON 8: METAL CO.
TEXARKANA. ARKANSAS - TEXAS
BUHRMAN-PHARR HARDWARE CO.
Home of B P S Painls
620 Easi' 3rd 774-5882
Allen Sanders shows Mrs. Reggie Marlin a bag 'lo malch
'rhe shoes she has iusi purchased al' Gus Kennedy's.
GUS KENNEDY SHOE STORE
M I23 Easf Broad-68 Oaklawn Village
ICE CREAM Shoes For The Family
"Texarlcana's Larg-esl Shoe Sloreu
INTERIOR DIAL 773 um
SHOP SOUTHWEST PRINTERS
81 PUBLISHERS, INC.
ed Taste for Those Who Care"
aoa E..Broad Dial 773-2196
STERN FEINBURG, JR.
HOWARD FUQUA HARRY EVERETI'
RITCHIE GROCERY COMPANY
TEXARKANAI U-SA. TEXARKANA FUNERAL HOME
Dishibufors of .
Marked, BaSke+ and FFUHS 6+h and Mann TEXARKANA, U.S.A.
PHON E 794-4 I 26
JEFFERSON COFFEE SHOP
FronI' and S+aI'e Line
K Ihy Fuzy models one of Ihe lalesl chic oulfiis she found
ane s Ladies Apparel.
Q 77 Q "CWS
of . 4 I Dance 'ro Live Bands
ewes Ware Friday and SaI'urday Nighis
216 MAIN STREET
rw- f -f'
I FOOD LAND
Wake Village, Texas
CASH REGISTER CO.
LOVEALL MUSIC COMPANY
Cash Regisfers-Accoun'Iing Machines HS U VIH , BANDSH
Adding Machines-Supplies and
2106 New Bos'Ion Road
Servlce pecna nzing in
be Ur F
TV XT N' 9
W0 EM e r JT CONGRATULATIONS
LQ-9 A T9 Pk from cr
, 5 fl , '
3, TX A"
kb TT rw! Lx
Group of Friends
STANHOPE'S ART SUPPLIES
l420 Sfafe Line Avenue
Before They go in, Sherry! Burke and Charloffe Oxford
picfured by Oxford's insurance sign.
OWENS BROTHERS JEWELERS
"The Diamond SIore"
The Logical Place for Diamonds
MOST COMPLETE VARIETY STORE
II6 Wesl Broad Sfreef
G. C. MURPHY COMPANY
The Compleie Varieiy Sfore
Oalxlawn Village Shopping Cenfer
David posed in fron? of The Oalclawn Cinema which h
STIS COIT1 an COHS TUC 8 GS Summef. 6 Ba
Ifh py ildll Thfhi
was opened in The early fall.
M. L. JAMES CONSTRUCTION
2207 College Drive
792-8040 794-992 I
The Frank King children visif flue new Texas High Scllocl They are Carol, Lind .Trac , M'k , d Cl'ff.
y y I e an 1
wluclm fheur fallners conslruchon company rs building.
Bus. Phone 838-526I 44 Oaklawn Village
Bowlers Milne Morgan, Jim Richardson. Harry Gordon, and
Tommy Dealy enioy a game al Holiday Bowl.
35+h and Slale Line
TexarIcana's Larqesl Bowling Cenrer
Operahad by WALT and FLOY RICHARDSON
FCUR STATES CARPETS
I00 Oalclawn Village
Colleen Pavey and Dixie O'NeiII enjoy a few quief momenls
on The Pavey's houseboal' anchored ar Camp Texarkana.
Boar and Mofor Renlals
Covered Dock Sforage-Barge S1-orage
in ProIec'IecI Harbor
House Trailer Park and Picnic Area
Concession and Taclcle
TEXARKANA, u.s.A. CO RP.
3 I 5 Main
JOHNSON AND RAY
Fine Apparel for Men
Melinda ialges Jessie Gammon, Lynda Williams, Nan Huich- 86 Oaklawn Village
inson, and Jan Ailcinson fo see her dad's office.
McMILLIN-BURKETT TEXARKANAI TEXAS
PHONE: 793-55I I
TEXARKANA, U. S. A.
-nun! uv mu-
INSURANCE - BONDS
OLDEST - LARGEST - BEST
Sfafe Line ai' Tl1ircI
J L C
I' STORE 1 ""Q
Ou'I"Fi'Her in Wes+ern
Proudly posing on a slack of Quaker Slate Molor Oil is
Kalhy DeWoody. whose fofher owns DeWoody Disfribuling
DE WOODY DISTRIBUTING
PHONE 793- I 772
3024 Wesf 7I'l1
PHONE B38-646I TEXARKANA, TEXAS
I402 Main S+.
1, , If M
I- Rnrnfnqidiz Hand
I K Aumomco sms Ann snvncucnocr
'I BUSINESS MACHINES I
793-2 I 6I
LeGRAND 81 SONS
WELDING AND IRON WORKS
612 Soufh Lelia PH- 192-1982
Sixfh and S+a+e Line TEXARKANA
Oalclawn Village TEXAS
Phone 794-6I27 Downiown
' nlsr Town--- .
Q9 s-rn.L anna -
4-I.. , .v
222 Wesf Third PHONE 793'36l2
PATTERSON'S CAMERA sn-IOP
Supplies and Renials
Bell 8: Howell
HCDwned By Those VVO Serven
STOP AOAN RENTALS SOUTHWEST ARKANSAS ELECTRIC
Ove, ,000 Hams fo, Ren-T,-,, COOPERATIVE CORPORATION
Zlsl' and Boulevard
TEXARKANA, TEXAS 7550l
Texarkana 'l' DeQueen
"' Nashville "' Bradley
I ' --'1
Surrey gnv stme t Co., Inc.,
. A.. -1 A
'-If-3 CTC E A A
Phone 793-I I6l
Read The SHORT sTory before you buy
Or sell in Texarkana. U.S.A.
ATHLETIC SUPPLY COMPANY ALEX AND BERNICE SHORT
Cer-fified Masfer Broker
OFFICE PHONE 792-3739
For Complefe Real Es+a+e Service
Sfafe Line 794-7837
Ty f A A A
T ALOHA BEAUTY SHOP
T lx A Ml of I52I Main
-- yT A PHONE 792-Hel
' a mos ere e oha eau? a on.
QT ...I T' Bofh operafors and cusfomers enloy The affrachve. plea T'
T 2 T' Q T ph +A: B ysl
T 51 If
1 I am. l
I5I6 Texas Avenue
PHONE 792-376l or
E To mssmf fix eeee A or
B To RE ,,,
The convenience of her fa+her's Handy Dan Car Wash place makes if almos'r a pleasure for Susan
Saflerfield 'lo sfop by on her way from school and spruce up her Pon+iac.
HAN DY DAN DY
Car Wash and Sfafions
PHONE 773-2 I 74-TEXARKANA, U.S.A.
Lake Drive 8: Buchannan Road
Texas Ave. 8: New Bosfon Road
824 Richmond Road
7+h and Bowie Sfreeis
5400 N. Sfaie Line
Hoi- Springs, Arkansas
New Bosfon, Texas
Queen Cify, Texas
S P E RO'S
TIMBERLAKE HARDWARE CO.
Dm 793-H74 MOTOR TU N E-UP
306-8 Main Sfreei' Texarkana, Texas
Hardware, Gifrs, Cafe Supplies
House FurnisI1ing and Toys
7II1 and Main
THE TEXARKANA NEW CAR DEALERS ASSOCIATION
P. D. Baxfer Mofors
Curfis Mo'Ior Company
Hinshaw Mofor Company
McLar'I'y Ford Mofor Company
Peie MiIIer Mofor Company
Ben Mizell Mofor Compan
Moses Impori' Mofors
Orr Moior Company
Ozan Mofor Company
Robbins Mofor Comp,any
I h1 I Q-CALBETH ENTERPRISE
, f E'3l Dis+ribu+or of
Tommy Raffaelii and Freddy Barlow rush Io give Mr. Moore
deluxe "afIer school" Gulf service at Gabour's.
V' I' all
la- 1. 1. 6
GAsouR's GULF wk "
33rd and Boulevard .
PHoNE19a-4:31 I I I A
I , V I 4 Q:
5 ' , 5 Q
-r I T 1,
There is noihing befrer Than A 8: W hamburgers, hofdogs,
and roof beer affer Ihose games and dances.
A 81 W DRIVE IN
9+h and Hickory
A Sz W Drive-in fHicko1'yJ
A W Drive-in fState
Lmej .............. 289
Acousticon .... . . . 290
Company ............ 275
Aloha Beauty Salon .... 308
Business College .... 294
Ark.-La.-Tex. Marine 284
Arnold's New Frontier
Restaurant .......... 296
Company ....... . . . 308
Automotive Parts ....... 282
Avis Rent-a-Car ........ 288
Baptist Book Store ..... 274
Belk-Jones ........ . . . 289
Department . . . . . . 281
Benco, Inc. ....... . . . 279
Bookshelf ............. 273
Borden's Company ...... 297
Boulevard Pharmacy ..., 275
Brower's Coiffure ...... 289
Buhrman-Pharr ........ 299
Burger-B ......... . . . 285
Camp Texarkana ....... 305
Candlelite Gift Shop .... 275
Carpenter's Union ...... 291
Cattleman's ............ 290
Central College of Personnel
Training ............ 283
Charco's of Texarkana . . 280
Choate Construction .... 281
Clark-Brown Gulf ...... 289
Cobb 81 Sons .......... 290
Company ........... 269
Coffee Cup ..... 292
National Bank ...... 272
Continental Trailways .. 298
Cooper Tire and Rubber
Co. ................. 285
Cox's Royal Pharmacy . . 291
Criterion .............. 294
Crow Laundry .... . . . 274
Cleaners . . . . . . 270
Curtis Motors ..... .... 2 94
Dairy Queen ........... 273
Deene's Beauty Shop .. . 275
DeLoach's Furniture .... 282
Materials ............ 293
Distributing Co. ...... 307
Dickey Clay Company . . 284
Dillard's .....,........ 272
Don :Sz Reggie's Men's
Hairstyling ...... . .
Dot and Anne's ........
Dr. Pepper Bottling
Duke's Beauty School . ..
East Funeral Home .....
Cleaners ....... . . .
Group ......... . . .
First Federal Savings . . .
Four States Carpets ....
Frank's Steak House ....
Freeman's Servisoft .....
Gabour's Gulf ..... ....
Gift Box ..... . . .
Glass Pharmacy . . . . . .
Service Store ........
Green Sign Company . . .
Grim Hotel Coffee Shop
Grim Hotel Drug .......
G-Sharp Music Company
Guy's Orange ..........
Gu ton and Smith
Hack's Jewelers . . . . . .
Hale's News Agency ....
Hickman Motor Tune-up
Holiday Bowl ..........
Holiday Fashions .......
Howard Johnson's Barber
Howard Johnson's Motor
Humco Laboratory .....
Hunter Power Saw
Jack's Hair Fashions ....
James, M. L.
James Truck Line ......
Jane's Ladies Apparel ..
Jefferson Coffee Shop ..
Hospital ....... . . .
Joey's .......... . . .
Johnson 81 Ray
Johnson's Bakery .......
Joy Theater ...... . . .
Shoe Store ........
King-Sira Construction . .
Kress, S. H. .......... .
KTFS Radio Station ....
Langdon Oxygen .......
Ledwell and Sons . . .
Lee's Drive-in .....
LeGrande 81 Sons .....
Lofton's Pharmacy .....
Company ..... . .
Luhy's Cafeteria . . . . . .
McClure Cleaners .....
McCulloch Wholesale ..
McKnight Optical .....
Massey's Shoes ........
Midwest Dairy .........
Momon Fumiture ....,
Morrow Paint Company
Machines . . 1 . . . .
Murphy Esso . . ..
Murphy, G. C. , ..... ..
National Cash Register
New Car Dealer's
999 Service ...........
Oaklawn Beauty Shop .
Otto's Drug .... . .
Livestock . . . . .
Owen's Jewelers . . .
Shop ........... . .
Pears-on's Garage ......
Penney, J. C. ........ .
Pepsi Cola ............
Phillips Refrigeration ..
Pickens' Typewriter . . .
Steamfitters ..... . .
Truss Mart . . . . . . .
Pryor's Flowers .......
Q-Calbeth Enterprise . .
Office Equipment . . .
Raney's Flowers .......
Rehkopf Foodland .....
Rehkopf Mattress .....
Riley's Sporting Goods .
Ritchie's Grocer .......
Rozzell ,Lumber . . . .
Ruben's ......... . .
Satterfield Oil Company
Schnipper A. D.,
Meat Market ......
Security Savings . . . . .
Shelby's Texaco . . . . .
Short Realtors . . . . .
Simmons' Drug .... . .
Southern Creameries ..
Electric Cooperative .
Southwest Printers ....
Power Co. ........ .
Spero's Restaurant ....
Stanley's Draperies ....
State Farm Insurance ..
State First National
Sterlingls Studios .....
Stop-Agan Rentals ....
Suggs Construction ....
Supreme Realty . . . . .
Surrey Investment .....
Ted's Grocery ..... . .
Texarkana College ....
Funeral Home . . . . .
Music Center .... ..
National Bank ,.....
Oaklawn Bank . . . . .
Tent and Awning ..
Texarkana Title and
Texas Electric Company
Thurman Fish Garage .
Tilson Sz Company ....
Tool House .... . .
Photographers . .
Town 81 Country
Fashions ...... .
Iron and Metal .....
Tri-State Salvage ......
Vann, James E. ...... .
Viva's Flowers . . . . . .
Walsh Lumpkin .... . .
W St W Driveain ......
Watson's Shoe Store
Western Store ........
Wetzell's Pharmacy ....
Williams, Jake, Sales ..
Wright, H. E. .... . . .
Aaron, Bruce . . . . .
Aaron, James ..........
Ables, Julie .... 52, 207,
Brookshire, Mr. Scott . . .
Ables, Phyllis ,..... 52,
Abney, Sherry ......... 207
Adams, Kathy ..... 146, 207
Adams, Lestel ..... 153, 207
Adams, Robert .....,... 229
Akin, Jimmy .... .. . 187
Akin, Melinda .... . . . 229
Alexander, Theodora . .. 187
Allison, Kenneth .... 19, 207
Anderson, Bill . . 44, 103, 207
Anderson, Leigh . . 12, 35, 38,
65, 82, 87, 95, 163, 229, 238,
Allison, Patty ..........
Allred, Cheryl ....... . .
Anderson, Vickie .. 152, 154,
Robert L., Jr. . . 49, 50,
Arnold, Ann ...........
Arnold, Bryant .........
Arnold, Charles ........
Arterbery, Charles ......
Ashford, Hugh .... 114,
. . 52, 56,
118, 120, 121,
Atchinson, Larry .......
Atkins, Byron .....,....
Atkins, Diane ..........
Atkinson, Jan .... 11, 21, 25,
84, 89, 229,
Atwood, Robert .... 153,
Austin, Bill ........ 23,
Austin, Brenda ..... 52,
Austin, David ...... 166,
Austin, Marsha ........
Austin, Paul ...........
Autrey, David . . 86, 166,
Mrs. H, J. ..... .
Autrey, Ronald . . 27, 36,
Autrey, Roy . . . . . . 66,
Baker, Carol . 17, 27, 87,
Baines, Randy .........
Baird, Dennis ....... 66,
Baldwin, Dennis . . . . . .
Ballard, Donald .... . . .
Barber, Bill ....... . . .
Bardwell, Ann .........
Barlow, Fred . .. 63, 207,
Barnes, Mr. James W. . . .
Barnes, Randy .........
Barnett, Mr. C. C. ..... .
Barnett, Sandra .... 230,
Barnette, Doug .... 109,
Barr, Burnes ....... 117,
Barrett, George ........
Bartlett, Beverly .... 19,
Bartlett, David .........
Basye, David . 10, 45, 57,
84, 94, 97, 103, 107,
Basye, Martha . . 57, 86,
Batten, Marilyn ..... 51,
Bates, Thomas .........
Bates, Susan ..... ....
Baxley, Carolyn ........
Beasley, Linda .........
Beck, Ellen ......... 55,
Beck, Robin ........ 70,
Beene, Pat ....... . ....
Beier, David . . . 122, 123,
Bell, Larry ........ 175,
Bell, Mr. B. J. ........ .
Bellew, Miss Bernadean
Bennett, Bobby .... 153,
Benson, Shelia . .. 51, 96,
Birtcher, Bettie .... 159,
Binnicker, Lonnie ..
Birtcher, Sandra . . . . .
Bivens, Loyd . . . . . . .
Bivens, Ralph .... ....
Black, Ronnie .........
Blackard, Richard ......
Blackwood, Buddy . . . 39,
Blankenship, Chuck . . 18,
64, 125, 162,
Blackenship, Nancy . 53,
Bledsoe, Mr. C. O. ..... .
Bledsoe, Ricky ...... 63,
Bledsoe, William .......
Blevins, Donna .........
Bloodsaw, Mary Jane . . .
Bloodworth, James . . 48,
Bocox, Phil .............
Bond, Wendy .. 20, 150,
Bone, Mr. B. 0. .... . ..
Bonner, O. V. ......... .
Borcherding, Jerry .. 66,
Borcherding, Patsy .. 12,
125, 127, 232,
Bounds, Donna .... 150,
Bowden, Lila . 12, 35, 48,
93, 96, 144, 151, 232,
Bowers, Joe ..... 35, 66,
Bowers, Leonard 86, 152,
Bowley, Cordon ........
Bowley, Frankie . . . .
Brackett, Dickey .......
Bradshaw, James .......
Brewer, Barbara .... 17,
Brewer, Gerry .... 19, 23,
27, 33, 34, 35, 47, 55,
84, 87, 88, 92, 96, 233,
Brewer, Martha .... 171,
Brewer, Mr. Jack .......
Briggs, Ruby .... 68, 86,
Richard .... 66, 208
Brower, Wayne . . . . . . 208
Brown, Benard .... . . . 134
Brown, Debbie ......... 232
Brown, Dick ........... 172
Brown, Gary .. 122, 123, 208
Brown, Laura .......... 188
Brown, Linda .. ..... 208
Brown, Madeleine 23, 24,
Brown, Martha .. 24, 53, 188
Brown, Mike .. 153, 154, 188
Brown, Sandra ......... 208
Brown, Susan .......... 208
Brown, Todd .. 102, 103, 208
Brunifield, David 22,
Bryant, Coach Wesley ..
Buchanan, Ricky .. 112,
Buchanan, Suzanne ....
Burger, Sandra .... . . .
Burke, Sheila ..........
. . . . 167,
Burleson, Lynn ........, 233
14, 20, 35,
39, 45, 59, 81, 90, 91, 92,
150, 162, 132, 240
Burns, Pam . 53, 57, 188, 191,
Burks, Donna ..........
Burnett, Bennie ..
Burns, Walt ...... . 188
Burris, Mrs. ........... 185
Burson, Dana .... 35, 96, 232
Buster, Joe ............ 188
Bustion, Reney .... . . . 208
Butler, Annalesley ...... 188
Butler, Kay ..... . . . 232
Butler, Mike .. . . . 188
feet at flippers.
Butler, Sharon . . . . . . .
Butler, Shirley ...... 52
Butler, Wendell ..... 29
Cain, Linda ....... 159,
Caldwell, Mike .... 172,
Camp, Johnny .. . 23, 35,
Campbell, Sandra . . . 86,
Camponovo, Doug ......
Camponovo, Mary Jo, ..
Cannon, George ....... .
Caple, Miss Sarah . .
Carmack, David ........
Carmickle, Eddie .......
Carpenter, Hannah .....
Carpenter, Mr. Mike . ..
122, 130,131, 164,
Carroll, Red . .. ...... .. 19
Carter, Patsy ..... .....
Case, Bobby ...........
Casey, Martitia .... 147,
170, 234, 243, 262
Cerar, Llssa ............ 26
Draper, Debbie . . . . 152,
. . ..,.. ,. .V ,
- ., ag,
DEAD-DAY-On Dead Day Miss Morrow, Mr. Thomas, Mr. Moore, and Miss Price get
up a bridge game, after completing their required records and reports.
Chadick, Nancy .. 23, 27, 47,
60, 86, 96, 209, 279
Chapa, Hope ...........
Chappell, Martha Ann . . .
Chappell, Tom .. 64, 153,
Chatterson, Scot . . , . . . .
Cherry, Marguerite .....
Chesnutt, Pat ..........
Chesnutt, Robert .......
Chiarizio, Eric ..... 152,
Childs, Candy .... 35, 41,
63, 68, 86, 93, 234, 239,
Chism, Bill ......... 66,
Choate, Glenda . 86, 178,
Choate, Peggy . . . 33, 25,
89, 126, 127, 235,
Chrestman, Judy .......
Clark, Brenda ...... 86,
Clark, Cindy ...........
Clark, Cynthia . . 44, 189,
Clark, David ....... 173,
Clark, Ellen ...........
Clark, Janet ....... 151,
Clark, Toni . . . 33, 54, 39,
Claussen, Judy .........
Claussen, Melissa ......
Claussen, Patsy ........
Coble, Eddie .... 18, 34,
23, 47, 57, 76, 186, 189,
Cochran, Ruth .........
Coldiron, Larry .........
Coldiron, Roger ........
Cole, Ray .... .... 2 09
Cole, Robert .... .... 2 84
Cole, Ronnie ........... 190
Collins, Mr. Neal . . . 32, 163,
Collins, Shera .... .... 2 35
Conaster, Curtis ........ 235
Connell, Mike ......... 236
Connell, Pat . . 39, 150, 162
Cook, Mr. Harvey 164, 165,
Cook, Mr. James ........ 31
Cook, Mrs. E. F. ....... 183
Cook, Joe ..... 165, 236 242
Cook, Wanda . . . 153, 209
Copeland, Gelea 171, 236
Copeland, Janis ..... 27, 45,
Copeland, Ken 115, 117, 119,
120, 121, 161, 236
Copeland, Rita ......... 237
Corbell, Ken .,.. ..,. 2 36
Corbett, Pat .... ..... 2 37
Cornett, Kenny ......... 210
Couch, Marinel .. 26, 31, 34
Courtney, Susan 52, 160, 210
Courtney, Mrs. Wilton . . 181
Covington, Mitch .. 113, 190
Cox, Becky . . 35, 52, 92, 190
Cox, Benny . . 35, 63, 91, 111,
Cox, Lynn ............. 190
Crain, Carol .... .... 1 90
Crain, Danneal . ....... .
Crane, Mrs. Carroll C. . .
Crane, Joe ........ 127,
Creecy, Rodney ..... 35,
Crisp, Linda 24, 52, 169,
Cross, Mrs. Johnnie . 36,
Crump, Larry ...,......
Crump, Pam ....... 151,
Crumpton, Mary Ann . ..
Crunk, Betty ...........
Cruson, Loretta ........
Culpepper, Linda .......
Crownover, Mr. J. C. . . .
Cummings, Mrs. D. V. ..
Cunningham, John .....
Cupp, Mrs. John S.
Curry, Debbie . . . 25, 52,
Curry, Mrs. Glen .... 60,
Curtis, Bill ............
Curtis, Diana . 16, 21, 35
Curtner, Jimmy . 66, 172,
Dalby, John ....... 153,
Dalby, Robert ..... 153,
Daniels, James . . . . . . .
Davis, Kathy . . . . .
Davis, Nancy .... ....
Dawson, Bill . . . . . . .
Dawson, Tom ...... 153, 190
Dealy, Tommy . . 35, 63, 237
Deaver, Clyde ..... 113,
Deaver, Mrs. ..... . .... .
DeLaughter, Sandra ....
DeL0ach, Billy .........
DeLoach, Mr. W. T. . . . .
DeLoach, Shirley . 35, 36,
90, 92, 97, 151, 228,
Denton., Mike ....... . . .
DeWoody, Kathy 24, 52,
Dillingham, Jennifer 52,
Dillon, David ...... 153,
Dillon, Mr. Leon ......
Dillon, Lissy ...... 52,
Ditmars, Jackie ........
Dixon, Chuck .........
Dixon, Miss Wanda .- 168,
Dixon, Willene .........
Dodson, Cheryl ........
Donaldson, Dr. J. W. 71,
Donaldson, Susan ......
Dorsey, Janice .........
Drake, Dwight ..... 153,
Mr. Fred ......
Duey, Bobby ...... . 56,
Duke, Nancy ...........
Lee ....... 237,
Duncan, Peggy ..... . . . .
Dunkin, Mrs. Mary Sue . .
Dunn, Diana ...........
Dunn, Donna ...... 52,
Durand, Jerry ....... 18,
Durand, June . . . 41, 238,
Durham, Elise .........
Dyer, Sheila . . . . . . .
Earnest, Hercbel . .. 153,
Earnest, Jack ..........
Earnest, June ..........
Ebert, Donald .. 19, 191,
Edwards, Bobby . . . 152,
Edwards, Debbie .... 38,
Edwards, Mr. James ....
Edwards, Mrs. James . . .
Edwards, Nancy ........
Eich, Steve ............
Elder, Howard ..... 153,
Elledge, Leslie .........
Elliot, Denetia . . 53, 150,
Elliot, Faye ............
Elliot, Twyla . . . . . .
Ellis, Janis .... . . .
Ellis, Nancy . . . . . .
Endsley, Kathleen ......
Ennis, John ............
Ervin, 'Doug ...........
Etheridge, Janis . 28, 52
Ethridge, Suzanne .. 41,
Eubanks, Juanita .. 152,
Eubanks, Melita . .. 153,
Ewing, Barry ..... ....
Gresham, Cindy . . 13, 53, 59,
Fahrni, Frances . . . .
Farmer, Jerry . . .
Farrar, Debbie .....
Farr, Paul .....
Fatheree, Diana .
Faulks, Steve . . .
Feinburg, Jan . . . 52, 86,
Felty, Hal ..... 152, 163
Felty, Mr. Ernest .......
Felty, Mrs. Ernest ......
Ferguson, David . . . 239,
Ferguson, Ronald ......
Ferrell, Ken ...........
Fierhaugh, Susan .... 38,
83, 87, 95, 163, 238, 239,
Finigan, Mike .........
Finley, Becky . . . 24, 52,
Finley, John ...........
Finley, Mr. N. B. .... 66,
Finnigan, Larry . ..... . .
Fischer, Bill ...........
Fisher, Susie ....
Flowers, James . .
Fomby, Rita ..... ....
Fomby, Sharon . .
Ford, Mr. Bill K:
Ford, Mr. Dexter
Ford, Mrs. Dexter
Ford, Larry ........ 35, 152,
154, 239, 241
Forehancl, Walt .... 192, 152
Forgy, David ...... 113, 192
Forgy, Larry ........... 211
Foster, Debbie . . . 31, 40, 52,
86, 211, 149, 151
Foster, Suzanne . . 53, 55, 86,
210, 239, 274
Fougerousse, Dick ...... 192
Foulke, Mrs. Lester . . 33, 52,
Fox, Terry ........ 113, 192
n, Leola ........
, Bobby 121, 122,
Frazier, Diane ..........
Frazier, George .... 153,
Frazier, Leonard . . . 103,
Norma .. ....
, Jack ...... 70
, Joyce ........
, Pat .... ....
Freeman, Sue . . . ...... .
Funderburk, Sharon ....
Fuzy, Kathy ...........
Gaither, Terry ..... 170, 240
Gallagher, Jo . . 96, 148, 149,
Galloupe, Gerald ....... 173
Gammon, Jessie .... 48, 241,
Gammon, Wiley ........ 212
Gatlin, James .... .... 1 92
Gentry, Mary .......... 212
Gibney, B111 ............ 27
Gibson, Billy .. . 45, 91, 103,
Gibson, Bruce .......... 212
Glenda . .. 18, 23, 37,
46, 51, 60, as, sv, 94, 95,
96, 193, 241,
Gibson, Ricky .....
Gibson, Rose Ann ......
Gibson, Mrs. W. R. . . 57,
Gilden, Jay ........ 192,
Gilden, Mary Sue . . . 52,
Giles, Sally 65, 153, 154,
G111, Gene .............
Freeman, Adrian . . .....
Freeman, Danny .. .....
Glick, Marshall .... 241,
Glover, Terry . . .
BEAT ARKANSAS-Thirteen seniors and one junior meet to make signs, posters, banners
to boost Tiger spirit before the two rivals meet for the city championship game.
Goesl, Brian . . 23, 37, 46, 96,
Goff, Mr. Jimmy .... 35, 102
Golihar, Mrs. .......... 185
Gooch, Jack ........ 22, 242
Gordan, Eddie ......... 163
Gordan, Harry 305
Goza, Ronald .... .... 1 92
Graham, Mike ......... 192
Gray, Larry ....... 161, 242
Gray, Laura .... ..... 1 92
Grear, Bill ........ 153, 192
Green, Cornelia .... 152, 154,
Green, Janice ....... 11, 15
Green, Johnny ..... 113, 192
Greene, Mrs. Vera W. . . . 171
Green, Rex ............ 212
Gregg, Nita ............ 242
149, 210, 242
Griffin, Gregg ......... 212
Griffin, Marsha ..... 52, 192
Griffin, Robert ......... 192
Griggs, Linda . . . 35, 93, 243'
Gross, Roberta ...... 69, 243
Gunter, Barbara .... 192
Gunter, Betty .... .... 2 43
Gunter, Charlene ........ 17
Gunter, Mark ...... 149, 243
Guthrie, Ricky ......... 212
Gwyn, Richard .. 35, 62, 153,
Haile, Roselyn ......... 212
Haldeman, Roberta ..... 212
Hall, Ken .............. 15
Hall, Jack .......... 71, 243
Hallman, Mae Vaughn . . 289
Haltom, Donna ......... 243
Haltom, Mollie . . . 24, 52, 77,
Hamilton, Mrs. R.C. .... 33,
45, 62, 64, 156, 285
Hampson, Betty ........ 193
Hancock, Carlos . . . 179, 193
Hankins, Doug ..... 144 243
Hankins, Linda ..... 86, 212
Hansen, Michele ....... 212
Hardy, Jennifer ..... 52 212
Hardy, Jim ............. 14
Hargrave Bruce .... 62, 103,
Hargrove, Mrs. B. H. .. . 138
Harland, Mrs. Steve ....
Harland, Virginia 35, 59,
93, 96, 149, 243,
Harmon Mrs. .......... 185
Harmon, Ellis .... .... 1 73
Harper, Becky . . . . . . . 244
Harper, Jim .... .... 1 93
T Hay, Mr. A. T
Mr. Ralph .....
Harrell, B111 . . .
Harrell, Ray . . .
Harris, Hal . . .
Harris, James .
Harris, Larry .
Harris, Mary . .
Harris, Rex . . .
Hart, Carrol . .
28, 49, 96,
Hartman, Chrissy . ......
Hartshorn, Linda .......
Harvey, Steve ..........
Hatton, Mr. Kenneth . 32,
Hatton, Mr. Maurice 41, 150,
ay, Phil .. 23, 31, 103, 128,
Hayes, 'Diane .... 48, 96, 244
Jan ......... 52,
Hehn, George .... . . .
Hehn, Jack .. . 57, 64, 87, 94,
97, 103, 130, 131, 194, 110
Helms, John ....... 193, 171
Henderson, Betty 12, 48, 244
Henderson, Marsha . . 67, 213
Henderson, Tommy . . 29, 87,
Hendrix, Mrs. J. W. .... 139
Herr, Barbara .......... 193
Hester, Jean ........... 194
Hewett, Danny ......... 213
Hicks, LaNelle . . . 18, 23, 35,
37, 46, 50, 87, 93, 96, 245,
Hicks, Sybil ..... . . . 213
Hicks, Mrs. Von . . . . . . 181
Hiebert, Ann .......... 194
Hiebert, Mrs. Henry .... 181
Hiebert, Jan ............ 14
Mary Ann .......... 213
Higgins, Stanley .. .... . 245
Hildreth, Judy . . . 27, 41, 87,
96, 97, 150, 151, 245
Hildreth, Ricky . 31, 94, 102,
103, 106, 109, 110, 115,
118, 119, 120, 121,
Hill, Larry ............
Hobac, Ben ........ 152, 213
Hill, Marilyn ..........
Hodgson, A. H. ....... .
FAVORITE PERCH-You can see where Mr. Moore's favorite
place is to lecture to his social studies classes.
Hodgson, Debbie 153, 213
Hodgson, Janice ........ 213
Hodgson, Chcron 145, 246
Holden, Tommy .... 84, 144,
Holland, Connie 1513, ,213
Holland, Jimmy .... 153, 246
Holley, Mr. Jay T. 18, 46
Holmes, Angie . ........
Holmes, Bryant .... .. 194
Holmes, Mattie .. .... 184
Holtzclaw, Cary .... 12, 86,
Holtzclaw, Thondy ..... 194
Honea, Sandra ..... 168, 214
Hooton, Dick .......... 194
Hopkins, Paula .. 35, 67, 93,
150, 246, 284
Horner, Mrs. E. S., Jr. .. 184
Horner, Nancy .. 26, 156, 194
Horton, Bernice ........ 214
Horton, Linda .. ..... 278
House, Linda .... .. 194
Houston, Mrs. .......... 185
Howard, Miss Jean ....
Howdcshell, Richard 103,
Howell, Dean ...... 175, 214
Huggins, Bobby .... 173, 194
Howell, Bobby .........
Howell, Frank .........
Huddleston, Danny .....
Huddleston, John . ..... .
Huggins, Rebecca ......
iz, ugl1es, Margee ......... 53
Hughes, Robin 24, 52, 194
Hughes, Sandra .. 40, 52, 96,
Hughes, Tommy ........ 194
Humble, Mrs. .... . . , 185
Hurst, Linda ...... .. . 214
Hutchinson, Nan .... 25, 33,
39, 87, 89, 247, 306
Jackson, Cindy . .. . . . . 214
Jackson, Jack ..... . 247
Jackson, Pat ........ 53, 195
Jacobs, Calvin ..... 113, 195
James, David .
79, 206, 209, 214,
James, Way'ne ......... 214
Jeans, Diane . .. 67, 195, 247
Jeans, Ronnie ....... 21, 103
Jennings, Leona ........ 195
Jessup, Carolyn . . 51, 67, 247
Johnson, Barbara 314, 247
Johnson, Corky ........ 284
Johnson, Miss Cynthia, . . . 26,
32, 37. 41, 59, 148, 149. 318
Johnson, David ......... 247
Johnson, Diane ......... 195
Johnson, Mrs. Ellene . 23, 44,
55, 94, 165
Johnson, Cordon .... 35, 70,
Johnson, Hank .. 65, 103, 215
Johnson, Mrs. Henry .... 180
Johnson, Jack .......... 215
Johnson, Mary ...... 52, 195
Johnson, Steve ..... 156, 215
Jones, B111 ............. 278
Jones, Brenda . . . 63, 96, 247
Jones, Mrs, Burney ..... 137
Jones, Carl ............ 195
Jones, Debbie .......... 195
Jones, Dennis ...... 152, 195
Jones, Jerry .... 86, 122, 215
Hutchison, Brenda . . ... . . 195
Hutchison, Richard .... 214
Hutchison, Ronnie ...... 195
Hutton, Marjorie . .... 12
Ingram, Mr. Bob . .. 153, 183
1vey, Barbara . 35, 49, 85, 86,
93, 96, 144, 145,
Ivey, Mike ............. 195
Ivey, Wanda . . . ... 247
Jackson, Barbara . . . . 195
Jackson, Billy ..... 195
Jackson, Brenda . . . . . . 214
Jones, Kay . . . 23, 40, 46, 63,
96, 193, 215, 271
Jones, Larry ..,..,..... 195
Jones, Neil . . . . .. 182
Jones, Patsy ........... 215
Jones, Paula 53, 54, 150, 215
Jones, Rosie ........... 195
Jones, Terry ....... 151, 215
Jones, Victor ...... 152, 195
Jordan, Diane .......... 195
Jordan, Eddie . .. 35, 68, 248,
Jordan, Margaret ....... 215
Joyner, Kathy . . . . . 215
Karney, Dan ........ 70, 248
Keader, Bob ........... 182
Keen, Roberta .......... 11
Keenum, Joy .. . 62, 248, 259,
Ke11Y, JO Lynn . . . 35, 86, 93,
152, 155, 241, 248
Kelly, Lena ............ 248
Kelly, Mike ............ 248
Kelly, Pat ......... 153, 195
Kendrick, Randy .. 126, 127,
Kennedy, Lynn .. . 24, 52, 61,
Kennedy, Pam ......... 249
Kerby, Buddy ....... 86, 249
Kidd, Nancy ........ 52, 195
Kinder, Mr. O. G. .. 135, 182
King, Carol .. 31, 40, 53, 149,
King, Cliff ............ 304
King, John ...... 63, 82, 249
King, Lindy ........... 304
King, Mike ............ 304
King, Sharon ...... 143, 195
King, Tracy 35,,63, 148,
166, 186, 195, 304
Kinsey, Rita ........ 67, 249
Kirby, Buddy ....... 29, 165
Kirkpatrick, Mr, W. S. .. 183
Mrs. W. S. .......... 183
Kirkpatrick, Nita . . 153, 215
Kirtley, Coach George . . . 33,
35, 102, 121, 166
Klein, Cordell .... 18, 23, 47,
50, 96, 215, 277
Knight, James ......... 249
Knight, Jim ..... 195
Knight, Kathy .... 278
Knight, Roseanna ...... 196
Knott, Marty ....... 96, 249
Kolac, Kathy ...... 215, 224
Kranz, Edward ...... 63, 215
Kusin, Dave . . 35, 41, 58, 87,
97, 125, 150, 250
Kusin, Gary . . . 113, 173, 196
Kusin, Mike . 58, 87, 95, 125,
163, 228, 238, 249
Kuznoff, Lynn .,.. 152, 154,
Kyles, Mike .... . 215
Kyles, Ronnie . . . . . . 250
Lacy, Tom ........ 124, 196
Lacy, Wayland ..... 125, 250
Lamb, Earle ........... 182
Lamb, Mr. Gaylon . . . 28, 32,
147, 217 318
Lambert, Larry 103, 113, 196
Lampcrt, Laura . 53, 87, 250,
Lancaster, Mrs. Mary .. 168,
Landreaux, Dennis . .. 77, 94,
103, 157, 196
Landreaux, Mr. J. P. .... 182
Lane, Mr. S. F. ........ 138
Langford, Mr. Bill .. 19, 182
Lansing, Bruce .... . . . 215
LaRue, Donny ........, 196
Lavene, Madeline 94, 174,
Lavene, Roger ......,.. 196
Law, Sarah ........ 250, 259
Lee, Broxie ............ 250
Lee, Mrs. Sidney ........ 55
Lee, Sidney ........ 55, 196
Lee, Teresa . . .... 157, 196
LeGrand, Nobel ........
Lemley, Cynthia .......
Lewis, Jackie .... 24, 53,
Lewis, Leon ...........
Lindsey, Janis . .. 25, 52,
Long, Bobbie . . . . . . .
Looney, David .........
Love, Cathy .. 25, 31, 52,
Lovelace, Kenneth ......
Lowe, June ......... 49,
Loyd, Jesse .... ......
Lumpkin, Libby . . . 53,
Lumpkin, Otey .... 126,
Lunsford, Sammy .......
McAlister, Donnie ......
McAllister, Donna ......
McAllister, Terry . . 112,
McBride, Barbara .. 170,
McBride, Lynda .... 52,
McCall, Glenn ........ .
McClemens, Linda . 153,
McCraw, Keven ........
McCraw, Leslie ........
McCulloch, Debbie . . 53,
McDaniel, Iris .........
McDonald, Betty .... 52,
McDowell, Bill .........
McElmurry, Chauna ....
McFaul, Mrs. Monte . ..
McFerran, Mr. James ..
McGaughey, Elizabeth . .
McGee, Mrs. Esther ....
McGee, Katie . . 86, 150, 245,
McGee, Lesley . . . 23, 30, 46,
86, 96, 216, 219
McGraw, Mike ..... f. . .
McGrew, Gayle ........
McGuire, Mr. William . .
140, 141, 181,
McGuire, Sam .........
McKnight, Sally .......
McLaughlin, Kenneth ..
McLeroy, Sandra .... 28,
56, 86, 96, 165, 242
McMaster, Cynthia . .
86, 93, 231, 251
McMillen, Evelyn .... . .
McMillin, Melinda .. 33
54. 89, 96, 158, 251
McMurrian, Rollen .....
McMurry, Sarah . . . 151
McNeely, Bonnie .. . 152
LONG WAIT-On registr
counselor, office to see about
McNeely, John 152, 154,
Mrs. M. A. ..
Mackey, Mr. Wayne ....
Malone, Christie .... 86,
ation day, students wait outside the
Maly, Charles . 16, 18, 23, 28,
30, 35, 46, 49, 96, 217
Maly, Mr. Jerry ........
Mankins, Mr. Pete .... ,. 37
Mankins, Mrs. Pete .. 23
37, 61, 157, 216
Manning, Jim . 175, 197, 251
Marshall, Miss Bernice . . 67,
Charles . . . . ..
Martin, Gloria . ..... .
Martin, Mike ...... 124,
Martin, Mrs. Reggie ....
Martin, Mrs. Vann .....
Martin, Scott ...... 124,
Martindale, Sharon .....
Massey, Mr. John ......
Mauldin, Bobby ........
Matthews, Gayla . . .
Matthews, Janice . . .
Maxwell, Vicky ........
Mayence, Charles . . . 61,
Mayo, Mike 58, 86, 206,
Meadows, Robert .. 103,
Meehan, Linda ..... 153,
Meehan, Mrs. G. F. .... .
Melton, Sandra ......... 29
Mercer, Mrs. Lloyd ....
Menting, David ....
Merrell, Buddy .....
Merrell, Pat .... 86,
Merrill, Ronald ........ 252
Merriman Johnny .... 151,
Messer, Bob 11
Michael, Teresa .....
Miller, Forest .......... 197
Miller, Gary ....... 153, 217
Miller, Janet 31, 60, 96, 213,
Miller, Mrs, ........... 185
Miller, Sandra .. 24, 52, 169,
Miller, Wayne ......... 197
Mills, Mr. Jodie
Millham, Pat .... ....
. . . . 172, 217
Minter, Mike .... .... 1 97
Mitchell, Bertha ....... 184
Mitchell, Eddie .... 117, 217
Mitchell, Diana ........ 197
Mitchell, Ronnie 36, 59, 103,
Moore, Billy ....... 124, 217
Moore, Mr. John H. .... 58,
164, 236, 311, 314, 316
Moore, Mrs. ........... 299
Moore, Mrs. Fulton ..... 139
Moore, Jay ..... 29, 124, 253
Moore, Kay ..... 40, 56, 217
Moore, Randy ..... 122, 197
Moore, Rita ....... 152, 197
Moore, Robert . . . . . . . 198
Moorhead, Jerry ........ 198
Morgan, Alvin ......... 198
Morgan, Charles .... 27, 122,
Morgan, Mike ..... 217, 305
Morgan, Rebecca ....... 198
Morris, Debbie . . . 23, 35, 63,
90, 91, 150, 240, 253, 294
Morriss, James ......... 198
Mcrriss, Josh . . . 31, 86, 151,
Morrow, Diane ........ 218
Morrow, Miss Ann . 168, 314
Morrow, Mrs. George 32, 54,
Mosele, Dudley . 38, 113, 198
Moser, Karl .. 35, 62, 65, 218
Moss, Diane ........... 15
Moss, Joel ............. 218
Moss, Mr. Garland ..... 139
Moss, Mrs. Garland ..... 139
Moss, Susan .. 151, 152, 154,
Mounsey, David .... 152, 198
Mudford, Charlie ....... 277
Mullenax, Marcus ...... 253
Murdock, Daviene .. 179, 198
Murdock, Jeanette . . . 52, 68,
Murdock, Louis . ..... 253
Murphy, Gary .......... 218
Murphy, James .... 153, 198
Murphy, Selma .... 174, 253
Murrah, Avery ......... 253
Murrah, Donna ......... 218
Musgrove, Cindy .... 53, 198
Musselman Robert . 18, 35,
61, 86, 81, 228: 249, 253,
Myers, Mr. Watty . . .
Myers, Ronnie ..... 150, 218
Nash, Susan .... 53, 191, 198
Neal, Jerry .... 103, 111, 253
Neal, Mark ........ 151, 218
Neal, Rondalyn ........ 218
Neely, Nancy . . . . . . 253
Newsom, Billy ......... 198
Nichols, Dale .......... 218
Nichols, Robert 103, 128, 218
Nicklas, Terri ...... 53, 198
Niemeyer, Troy ........ 218
Nixon, Mr. C. L. ....... 182
Noe, Craig . 91, 103, 107, 248
Nolte, Mrs. Paul 169, 202
North, Kenneth .. 35, 39, 48,
57, 96, 146, 253
Norton, Doug Eugene . 20, 66
Norton, Douglas Wayne .. 84
115 1l6,118,119,121 130
Norton, Jolm Barr ...... 198
Norton, John Marvin . . . 218
Norton, Karen ..... 161, 198
Norton, Millege ....... 168,
Norton, Phil 145, 254, 257
Norwood, Betsy .. 23, 35, 46,
60, 68, 84, 87, 92, 96, 97,
148, 254, 270, 313
Nutt, June ............. 150
O'Dell, Jeanne ...... 69, 254
O'Donnell, Teresa ...... 198
O'Glesley, Kenneth .... 171,
O'Neill, Dixie ..... 218, 305
Oliver, Mrs. C. E. . 27, 60,
Oliver, Nina .... . .. 198
Orihuela, Eunice ....... 218
Orr, Monte ............ 218
Orr, Ray ...... 112, 113, 198
Oubre, John ....... 113, 198
Owen, Anna . . .... 26, 199
Owen, Eugene ......... 254
Owen, Gwen . .. 40, 151, 218
Owen, Sharon .... 158, 254,
Owens, Robbie .... 53, 147,
Oxford, Charlotte .... 17, 52,
126, 199, 302
Pierce, Mr. Tommy 112,
127, 128, 162,
Pinkner, Mrs. Joe . . . 68,
Pippins, Jerry ........ . .
Pippins, Paul ..........
Pirkey, Lynda .... 24, 61, 86,
Pirtle, Joe ...........,.
Pitchford, Eileen .. . 152,
Pitchford, Leanne .. . 64
Pitts, Cheryl ...........
Platz, Francis .. . 54, 58,
Ponder, Carolyn ........
Poole, Rufus ...... 166,
Pope, Ricky ....... 113,
Porier, Connie .........
Posey, Everett ..... 153,
Posey, Pam .. 35, 53, 63,
Poulos, Bryan ...... 17,
Pounds, Stan ...... 189,
Powell, Barry ...... 143,
Powell, Boo .. 35, 49, 55,
Powell, Brenda ........
Powell, Cariml ...... 179,
Powell, Cynthia . ., . . 53,
Mary Lynn ....
Mr. M. L 64,
Mrs. Christine ..
Petey .... . . .
Press, Scott ............
YALL, YELL-Lufkin Panthers Thomas, Johnson, and Lamb
lnvite the Tiger pep rally. fReally our teachersj
Pace, Cheryl .... 35, 53, 93,
Pace, Joel Steve .. . 113, 199
Pace, John Steve ....... 199
Page, Jackie .... ....... 7 0
Paludan, Gene ......... 218
Pappas, Karen . . . 24, 53, 199
Park, John .... . 219
Parker, Alvin . . . . . . . 254
Parker, Jim .... .... 2 19
Parker, Mrs. .... .... 1 85
Parker, Sherry . . .... 219
Parker, Virginia . . .... 199
Parks, Angela .......... 219
Parks, Mary Beth ...... 254
Parsons, Charles ....... 275
Parsons, David .... 127, 199
Pate, Cheryl .... .... 25 4
Patiinan, Pat ........... 219
Patterson, Harold 70, 219
Pavey, Colleen .... 11, 219,
Payne, John . . . .... 152, 199
Peek, Gary . . . ..... . 199
Peek, Zona ............ 176
Pendleton, Claudia ..... 199
Penturf, James . . 19, 94, 103,
Penturf, Linda . . . . . . . 199
Penturf, Lois .....,.... 199
Penney, Mrs. J. E. ...... 162
Perkins, Mary Ellen .... 35,
51, 93, 254
Perot, Pat ............. 219
Perry, Kitty .... 152, 199
Peters, Mr. J. E. ........ 14
Philips, Bobby ......... 219
Phillips, Gwynne .. . 86, 150,
Phillips, Mrs. Duane ....
Phillips, Tommy . 38, 57,
Pierce, Joe ..... . . . . .
Presswood, Lynne . . . 53,
Preston, Evelyn 152, 156,
Preston, Madelein ......
Prestridge, Jane .... 53,
Price, Charles . . . . . . .
Price, Debra ...........
Price, Miss Louise .. 69,
Price, Mr. Wallace .. 18,
141, 181, 255,
Pride, Myra ..... 36, 53,
Prince, Bobby . 113, 128,
Pritchett, Don ..... 161,
. . . . . 53,
Puh, Zona ..............
Purtle, Mr. and Mrsl R,
Pyle, John .... u .........
Quine, Nancy .... . . .
Radford, Mr. Homer ....
Raffaelli, Tommy . . 220, 311
Ragland, Elise . . . 29, 35, 44,
64, 86, 92, 151, 221
Ragsdell, Reba .... 170, 221
Rainey, Robert ......,.. 221
Raley, John ....... 170, 221
Ramsey, Mr. Joe ..... I. . 209
Rankin, Donnie .... 35,
86, 96, 150, 256
Rankin, Elizabeth . . . 53, 221
Ray, Jedhola . 35, 93, 71, 256
Ray, Mrs. William . . . 30, 37,
146, 181, 202, 261
Rape, Mrs. Mary Lynn ..
Ray, Mrs. B. G. ....... .
Rowbothani, Patti ...... 200
Rowe, Mary Ellen . . . 53, 200
Rozzell, Scott . 35, 58, 84, 87,
97, 163, 258, 287
Rubinoff, Mr. Dave .. 30, 34
Ruby, Sherry .......... 298
Russ, Dewayne 115, 116, 119,
120, 121, 130, 131, 258
Russ, L. B. ............ 184
Russell, Mrs. James .... 185
Russell, Emily ...... 53, 200
Russo, Mrs. Jack ..., 32, 36,
n 147, 236, 260
69, 174, 258
Ryan, Roger . . ....... '201
Ryan, Merida . . .
Shellogg, Tommy . . 258,
Shelton, Philip .... 150,
Sampson, Danny ..,.... 222
Sams, Bill .....,.. .. . 201
Sanders, Allen .... .. . 299
Sanders, Brenda . . .... 201
Sanders, Mr. Jim ....... 162
Sanders, Sandra Kay .. . 258
Sanders, Shirley ........ 201
Sanders, Willie ........ 184
Sandlin, John . . . 49, 96, 258
Sandlin, Rickey . . . 113, 122,
Sanford, Jenner . . .... 222
Sangalli, Joyce . . . . . . . 201
Sherwood, Linda .......
Shields, Betsy .... 23, 27,
86, 96, 150, 151,
Shields, Dr. W. E. ..... .
Shilling, Ed 61, 165,
Shipp, Bobby .... ....
Shipp, Don ............
Shipp, Marilyn .... 151,
Shipp, Ronnie ..... 157,
Jackie . 35, 61, 90,
Short, Jerry ........ ....
Short, Randy .... . . .
Shumate, Larry . . .
Silvey, Mrs. Oscar ......
Simmons, Julie ..... 61,
Simmons, Lola .........
Simpson, Billy . . 35, 41,
Simpson, Carl ..... 153,
Simpson, Richard .. 113,
Sims, Carol ......... 53,
Singleton, Art .....
Skelton, Niincy ....
Skinner, Dennis ....
Smart, Roy .... ......
Smith, Barbara . .
Redden, Elaine ........ 221
Redden, Tracy ......... 200
Reed, Dennis ...... 152, 200
Reed, Geoffrey .... 95, 148,
Reed James Edward 221
Reed, James 0'Brian . . . 221
Reed, Karen ........... 257
Reed, Tim .... ....... 1 9
Reeves, Allen ...... 157 200
Reeves, Phil ........... 200
Rehkopf, Terry ........ 221
Reynolds, Mrs. A. R. 64, 162
Rhoden, Rodney .... 29 257
Rhodes, Harry .... 113, 151,
Rice, Teresa ........... 200
Richardson, Jim . .. 221, 305
Richardson, Nancy ..... 221
Riddle, Rex ....... 153, 200
Rigdon, Edward ........
Rigdon, Shirley ........
Riley, Bob ............. 221
Rinehart, Phillip ...... .
Ritter, Gary .... 70, 177, 221
Rinehart, Charles . .
Satterfield, Cindy ...... 180
Satterfield, Sherry ...... 201
Satterfield, Susan .... 25, 53,
79, 206, 209, 222, 309
Savage, Patricia . . . 152, 222
Sawyer, Joyce .......... 150
Scarborough, Carolyn . . . 201
Scheffelin, Kay . . 18, 23, 47,
96, 148, 222, 279
Schroeder, Davie ....... 201
Scoggins, Gail .........
Scoggins, Tess .... 152, 155,
Scogin, Anne .......... 201
Scott, Allan ........... 201
Scott, Johnny . . . 66, 173, 201
Seedle, Kathy ........... 15
Scott, Rusty ...........
Seale,-Richard . 1. . . . .
Seale, Tommy ..........
David Allen ....
153, 154, 222
David Franklin . . 61,
107, 111, 113, 201
Roberts, Mrs. David . .... 139
Robertson, Linda 153, 257,
Robinson, Robbie . . 231, 257'
Robinson, Jan . . . 35, 92, 221
Roe, Mrs. .... ....... 1 85
Rogers, Bill .... . . . 200
Rogers, Debbie ....... , . 221
Rogers, Donna ......... 221
Rogers, Sharon .... 152, 200
Roldan, Dan .... ..... 1 51
Rollins, Jesse . . . .... . 200
Rose, Greg .... .... 4 9, 257
Rose, Kathie ....... 53, 200
Rose, Richard .......... 200
Rosenbaum, Jim . . 31, 65, 86,
Ross, Richard ..... 108, 222
Rothrock, Bobbie . 21, 25, 33,
35, 84, 88, 93, 96, 240, 257,
Sellers, Jerry .......... 258
Sellers, Stan . 22, 35, 90, 103,
107, 110, 234, 258
Sexton, Linda .......... 202
Shackleford, Bruce .... 19,
103, 164, 222
Shay, Kathy ....... 170,
Smith, Carey ..,. .... 2 22
Smith, Charles ......... 202
Smith, Danny . . 21, 103, 109,
Smith, Deborah ..... 67, 202
Smith, Donita . . .... 202
Smith, J lmmy .......... 222
Smith, Larry ....... 113, 202
Smith, Nolan . .. ..... . 260
Smith, Peggy ...... 170, 260
Smith, Roddy .... .... 2 23
Smith, Steve ..... .... 2 02
Smith, Tommyf. ........ 202
Snodgrass, Johnny ...... 202
Snyder, Carl .... 223
Spear, Clilene .... .... 2 23
Speight, Harriet . 202
Spellman, Kenny ....... 202
Sprayberry, Mike 223
Sprayberry, Kay . 203
Spriggs, Kathy . . . . . . . 223
Stallings, Gene ..... . . . 28
Stanfield, Beverly 203
Stanley, Paul .......... 223
Starkey, Dora . .. 48, 96, 260
Starling, Eddie ......... 260
Starr, Artie . . 81, 90, 94, 100,
101, 103, 104, 111, 130, 131,
163, 260, 228
Steed, Philip ....... 59, 260
Steed, Ronnie .......... 260
WAITING-Club sweethearts talk with one of the escorts in
the Tiger gym foyer while they wait for rehearsal time.
Steed, Royce ...........
Stegall, Charlotte .. 151,
Sterle, Frank .. . 21, 36,
' 120, 130,
Sterle, Mary ...........
Sterling, Jean ..........
Sterling, Mark ..... 260,
Steven, Jamie .... ....
Stevens, Martha ........
Stevens, Mike .... 103,
Stevens, Smokey .... 66,
Steward, Donald .......
Steward, Larry ... . . ..
Stewart, Cindy . . . . . .
Stewart, Cynthia . ..
Stewart, Helen . . . . . . .
Stewart, Rebecca . . . . .
Stewart, Robert ..... 21,
Stinson, Mrs. Terry ....
Stinson, Vickie ..... . . .
Stivers, Erma ..........
Stout, Pat .............
Stoken, Mr. Edward 70,
Stombaugh, Jimmy D. ..
Stone, Billy ............
Stone, Kennie .. 52,
Stone, Lonnie .... ....
Stover, Dorothy ........
Strickland, Clifton ....
Stovall, Bill .......
Strawn, Kay ........
Strickland, Randy ......
Stroman, Mick . 19, 113,
Stromile, JoAnne .......
Strother, Betsy ...... 53,
Stryker, Paul ...... 259,
Stuart, Charles .........
Stuart, Rebecca . 53, 196,
Stubbs, Louis . . 113, 150,
Suh, Jung Sam .........
Stutsman, Steve ....
Sullivan, Diana . . 35, 90, 92,
Sullivan, John .........
Summers, Dennis .......
Summers, Donna ...152,
Summers, Susan .... 53,
Surratt, Peggy . . . 13, 83, 96,
Sutton, Mike ...... 103,
Tapp, Mrs. D. M. ...... .
Taylor, Gail ...........
Tate, Billy . .......
Taylor, Harold ...... 70,
Taylor, James ..... 153,
Venable, Rachel ........ 225
Vickers, Mike .......... 225
Vickery, Lynn .... 23, 46, 86,
96, 225, 279
Victors, Terri . ....... 204
Waddell, Robert ....... 225
Waits, Jewell .......... 204
Walder, Randy ......... 158
Walker, Kathy 13, 16, 21,
33, 52, 54, 150, 262, 263
Walker, Larry' ......... 263
Walker, Randy ..... 56, 205
Walker, Sue .... ..... 2 25
Wall, Karen .. ....... 205
Wallace, Lynn ......... 205
Wallace, Tom .. 44, 127, 225
Taylor, Keith .... 103. 116.
Taylor, Mrs. Norma .... 185
Taylor, Pamela ........ 224
Taylor, Regina . .. 224
Taylor, Sandra .. . . . 224
Taylor, Shelley ......... 224
Taylor, Tina .... 56, 61, 262
Teague Vickie .... 152, 203
Teeters, Jennifer . .. 148, 224
Terry, Mrs. Davis .... 10 87,
145, 181, 213, 256
Thomas, Danny ........ 170
Thomas, Detra .. ..... 224
Thomas, Jim ....... 103, 224
Thomas, Kathy ......... 204
Thomas, Mike ..... 153, 204
Thomas, Mr. John . .. 32, 40,
41, 59, 149, 236, 314, 318
Thomas, Mrs. Mack .... 183
Thomas, Sue Ellen 53, 55,
Thompson, Chip .... 21, 36,
Thornhill, Linda ....,.. 225
Tice, Pam ....... 24, 25, 225
Tidwell, Martha .... 26, 204
Timberlake, Becky .. 53, 191,
Timmons, Dale .... . . . 225
Timmons, David . . . . . . 204
Tittle, Leacho . . . . , . 204
Tittle, Wanda . . . . . . 225
Tolleson, Sandy ........ 204
hh. and Mrs. David .. 302
Tooke, Charles ..... 152, 204
Traut, John ............ 225
Treadway, Gary 103, 110,
130, 131, 263
Trumble, Donald ....... 204
Turner, Allan ....... 70, 263
Turner, Harry . 112, 113, 204
Turner, Rusy ........... 66
Turner, Terry . . . . . . . 20
Tussey, Susan . . . . . . 204
Tyl, Pal ..... . . . 225
Upchurch, Pam . 31, 53, 149.
Utz, Betty ..... .. 204
Utz, Ellen . . . . . . 225
Van de Pas, Sally . . 52, 148,
Van Hooser, Helen . . . 25, 41,
49, 96, 148, 239, 263, 269
Vanin, Mr. Raymond .... 121,
Vaughn,' Glen .... 152, 154,
155, 170, 263
Vauglm, Mrs. Jack .... 183
Wallis, Shirley ......... 225
Walters, Bob .... .. . 29, 31
Vlfalters, Susan .... . . . 149
Walton, Ronald . . . . . . 205
Walravcn, Jackie . . . . . 205
Walz, Mary .... . . . 205
Ward, Barbara ....... 180
Ward, Janie ........... 205
Ward, Kathy . . . 87, 97, 145,
Ward, Mr. J. H. ........ 134
Watson, Casilda 151, 263
Watson, Debbie ........ 225
Watson, Marsha . . . . . . 225
Watson, Wairen . . . . . . 225
Webb, Randy .......... 225
Weisman, Peggy .... 53, 196,
Welborn, Janice ........ 263
Westerman, Marcy .. . 35, 90,
White, Burl ....... 103, 225
White, Carol ....... 69, 264
White, Jeff ......... V. .. 150
Vlfhitecotton, Johnny . 35, 39,
91, 94, 103, 105, 111, 264
Whitecotton, Mrs. John . 139
Whitlock, Bill ...... 60, 113,
Whitney, Delphia ...... 264
Whitworth, Mike 122, 226
Wicker, Mary ....... 53, 205
Wiggins, Joan .. ..... 226
Wiggins, Jules ......... 182
Wilcox, Grady .. 21, 36, 103,
130, 131, 264
Wilder, Mike .......... 150
Wilder, Vernon ........ 176
Willard, Charles 44, 151, 226
Willett, Mrs. J. G. ...... 183
Willett, Ricky 148, 152, 154,
Williams, Buddy ....... 226
Williams, Charlene .. 35, 52,
93, 150, 226
Williams, Charlie .. 175, 205
Williams, Debbie ....... 205
Williams, Dennis ....... 264
Williams, Lynda .... 23, 25,
33, 55, 88, 240, 264, 306
Williams, Pat .......... 275
Williams, Patricia ...... 205
Williams, Punella ...... 205
Williams, Robert ....... 226
Williams, Vicki .. 11, 44, 53,
54, 84, 90, 92, 265, 271
Williamson, Jim . .. 113, 130,
Wilson, Debra ......... 205
Wilson, Sammy ........ 205
Wilson, Mrs. R. A. ..... 164
Windham, Roland . 153, 154,
Windham, Ronnie ...... 226
Wineman, Paula ....... 226
Winger, Ann ....... 71, 265
Winham, Jennie ........ 226
Wittu, Carolyn ......... 205
Wood, David . . . 86, 246, 265
Wood, Donna .......... 226
Woods, Cindy ....... 96, 226
Wooten, Lonnie ........ 226
Workman, Richard ..... 226
Workman, Sonny ....... 265
Works, Keith .......... 205
Wray', Glendia ......... - 205
Wright, Dana . .. 86, 96, 219,
Wright, Gary ....... 29, 226
Wright, Jack ..... .... 6 3
Wright, Jim ........... 170
Wright, Jim Orral . .. 10 22,
35, 44, 74, 81, 84, 871 97,
103, 110, 163, 226, 265
Wright, Mary .. 126, 127, 226
Wright, Mona . . . 24, 52, 199,
Wright, Mr, Charles .... 172
Wright, Sharon ......... 15
Wright, Tim ...... 260, ,165
Wright, Tommy ........ 205
Wuertz, Clifford . . . 153, 205
Wyrick, Dr. John ....... 135
Wy'rick Tom ....... 86, 226
Yant, Miss Roberta .. 37, 63,
Yocom, Kathy ......... 278
Young, Jack .. . ..... . 226
Young, Joncie ...... 86, 226
Young, Nancy . . . 28, 53, 205
Young, Ronnie .... 96, 151,
Young, Steven . . . . . . . 205
Yowfell, Mike .... . . . 70
Zachry, Mrs. G. C. . . 51, 178
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