U S Grant High School - General Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1963 volume:
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We dedicate the 963 General 150 cS67'1JiC6,
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To Service with a capital HS". we proudly dedicate the F163 General. 'lihree
organizations who have served our school in an exemplary manner. the Hand, Safety
Council, and l,i1Jrury.
The Band. Safety Council. and Library by aiding and assisting the student body
contribute more than their share to the well-being and progress of U. S. Grant.
The Band helps in lifting up the Generals? spirit with good music. The Safety
Council helps in keeping the school and community safe. And last but not least
the Library and Librarians who help students in every way they can with their
The ever ready and willing Rand take their instruments and trudge from one
football field to another. One may see that the new brightly colored uniforms of the
U. S. Grant Band are needed. From the first note to the last, the band is enjoyed
by all. This large group is important in the formation and maintenance of our
school spirit. And so the band is often referred to as "the pride of U. S. Grant,'7
and it is surely something of which we should he proud.
The Safety Council is one of our largest organizations at Grant. It varies in
its duties and responsibilities to the student body. At the first of the school year
the Safety Council aids in directing the car safety checks given to the drivers at
Grant, while near the close of the school term they represent Grant at various quizzes
and contests. We can feel sure they will strive to promote greater safety and
well-being to everyone. '
Our huge Library is truly one of the greatest assets of Grant. lls numerous
shelves and walls carry a wide and assorted selection of the worldis greatest and
most popular books. Our wonderful Librarians are always willing to render their
services to anyone from 8:00 in the morning to l:O0 that afternoon, when the last
book is checked out. The Library has helped many a student when looking for a
book or doing a research paper. The Library truly does give us a great service.
The services which we gain from these organizations may be said to bring us
both pleasure and profit through knowledge.
Yes, indeed, the General may tip his hat in Pride to our wonderful Band, Safety
Council and Library.
Safety Council puts safety first.
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"Practice makes Perfect
Mr. Todd teaches Band members to listen.
Students help prepare the Library for our use.
Drivo Trainers prepare stu-
dents for driving.
t into practice
New students learn the value of the Library.
Always working for, and serving our school to the ut-
most of their ability is the Band, Safety Council, and Li-
brary, although it requires many hours of hard labor to
reach and maintain these goals and ideals.
lVleeting1 zero hour classes each day in the school yearg
the lf. S. Grant Band practices for more than two hours
many times, sometimes in the coldest of weather just to get
their routines. numbers and formations "letter perfectfi
Improyised with the best facilities possible the Safety
Council holds meetings throughout the year to obtain im-
peccable skill and knowledge of Safety. The Driver's Ed car
and IJRIVOTRAINICRS are but a few things provided by
this untiring organization.
The Library serves Grant in various and, sometimes,
unaccounted for ways. Books necessary for reports and
themes are found many times after many hours of con-
tinuous search by the Librarians and their aides. There is a
wide variety of enjoy able and educational reading material
found in this anthology' of books.
All these are quite different, yet, all are related, for they
endeavor to better our school to the best of their capacity.
research and routine.
Our yaluahlf Library offers knowlrd e to our l
Drivers Ed car gives many' hours of practice
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Uur Alma Mater
Dear Grant High,
Our own Grant High,
We hold your banners, red and
Loyal we will be to thee,
Now and through eternity.
Dear Grant High,
Our own Grant High,
Where ere we go
How ere we strive,
Our Hearts ever turn your way,
True to thee, Grant High.
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David Johnson, president of the Senior Class, poses
for a picture.
' was awnnwnx
Gardens provide beauty for everyone.
Campus scenes provide beaut
lnto and out of these doors walk-our students.
Thoughts of charm, elegance, grace, and beauty are vividly im
printed in the mindis eye at the first glimpse of Granfs long moderr
buildings and spacious campus. Their novel style and gracious
manner portray every fragment of the tedious but beneficial Worl
put into acquiring a complete and useful education.
These halls, grounds and rooms have known thousands of rush
ing feet ever pushing onward to new victories and accomplishment
in the ,never ending race for knowledge.
These familiar sights have witnessed innumerable pep assem
blies and rallies to urge the '4Generals', on to victory.
They have known the bitterness of a long winter and the warn
touch of newness known only in the springtime. These are th
familiar scenes known only to the uCenerals and their ladies." Scene
which will be uppermost in their thoughts at the first mention c
days long past.
But a cold edifice cannot teach or learn. It can only provid
the proper atmosphere where we, the students, must seek diligentl
to accomplish the task of obtaining an education which will last
Shops provide skill and knowledge to students.
and knowledge for all.
The roomy patio, well improvised cafeteria, beautifully built
auditorium and much used gymnasium are but a few of the Generals,
favorites around Grant. Planned and constructed by the most
skilled in that field, U. S. Grant has that special touch which makes
study and learning enjoyable and pleasant to the learner.
Driving to school, which is a necessity for some students, is
made easier by the spacious parking lots provided for the student
body and faculty of U.S.G. Specially assigned stalls lessen the
confusion and congestion promoted at the beginning and end of the
school day. Practicing and observing the Oklahoma Traffic Laws are
the major aims of the drivers at Grant.
As anyone can plainly see, Grant was not only built to be
beautiful but also useful and helpful in obtaining an education.
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Pep Club shows school spirit at Preview.
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Miko, Jimmy. and Jon, our t1'i-captains, discuss plays for the next game.
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Watcr fountains provide rl-frcslnnent for Qludcnls and ICLlf'llt,'1'S.
their .school duties.
Mr. and Miss Howdy, Jill Thomson and F1-ed Nettle. Hr. Kcgans explains tllc funduinc-ntals of safety.
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Ninth graders eagerly await trip in their "first" game. kThcy wonj
Numerous activities keep generals
Our Trophy Case shows many victories of Cranfs LiCencrals.',
Terry and Mike teach Shari and Linda how to operate Drafting provides many interesting hours for ninth
and their ladies hustling
The innumerable activities of Grant
have meant a great deal to us all this year.
Many worthwhile projects have taken place
that fill and delight our memories. Through
these and many more activities we have
found a chance to broaden our interests,
and enjoy a fellowship with other students
and teachers, which would have been un-
obtainable in only classroom sessions.
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Newspaper editors keep busy making the "Dispatch" enjoyable for all.
Nancy Roucli brings pleasure to all.
It takes an open mouth for music to come forth.
Gayela, Jane, and Candy, always have time for musical
Before curtain call these girls nervously await their first
Before the lights go on and the curtain draws back, l
many hours of hard work go into the preparation of the l
different fields of entertainment for the faculty and students
at U. S. Grant. Of these, one of the most difficult, but N
most pleasurable is music, whether it be entirely instru- l
mental, vocal, or both.
Our students of music take great pains to reach a l
standard of perfection. The art of combining tones so that
they are pleasing, expressive, and intelligible, is very diffi-
cult and many times may require one to work after class
hours to reach such a harmonious quality.
The melodious tones of the Senior High Choir entertain P.T.S.A. members.
Hmmmmmmmml l l
To the many students that U. S. Grant has in of rhythm, harmony, and melody.
this field, music is something more than sounds put Hard work, and many times, long hours, go
together to give a musical effect, for even a babbling into the preparation of entertainment for our be-
brook can fulfill this requirement. Instead, they half, so that we can always be proud of our talented
seek and find compositions that have a combination people in music.
sounds jill the air.
Wonder what's on
., Q Edie's mind? Pam Hall demonstrates a Hindu Dance for fellow Choir members
Chris Jalinke, Drum Major, awaits the big moment when he
will first lead the Band.
Two of the Senior High Band members proudly display their uniforms.
Band Queen attendants, Tammy Evans, ,loan Pritchett, Carolyn Beck and
Cathy Brown, await impatiently for the announcement of the new Band Queen.
Keeping in step with the person beside you
and playing the same note as everyone else, re-
quires skill and practice and even more coordina-
tion. ,lust ask any one of the numerous members of
the U. S. Grant Band. They've had enough ex-
perience to know what they're talking about.
Practicing daily, and sometimes nightly, the
Band members maintain their best in order to
proudly represent Grant as best they can, with
honor and pride. In fact, they are often referred
to as the upride of U. S. Grantw and are properly
labeled as such.
Carrying Grantis name with them to various
festivals, contests, concerts and sports events
throughout the school year, they present to Grant
numerous trophies and awards.
Each one of us can say with pride and thanks
in our hearts, that U. S. Grantis band serves us
' to their best ability and knowledge.
Practice makes perfect and our murching band slums that muvli pmctiw- has been done. an
ftrcuuous indoor pruvlicc is flircc
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Trophy case is filled with honors receiverl lay clr-serving musical department.
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Charlotte Venahle and Mike Terrel, our outstanding repre-
sentatives to Girls' and Boys' States.
Pam Driskill, Pep Club mascot, assists cheerleaders in promoting school
spirit at games.
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The popular nouns Mfamew and uhonorn make frequent
stops at U. S. Grant during a school year, bestowing their
blessings upon various and sundry people.
These grateful receivers range in category from the
yearbook king and queen to the delegates to Girls, and
Boys? State. Also included are the sports queens, Sabrette
Buddy, O Club Sweetheart, feature writer for the Times
Teen page, drum major, band and choir kings and queens,
Student Council president, newspaper and yearbook editors
and the captains of the athletic department.
These are chosen or elected by the Student Body or a
designated club or organization. We are very proud of
these representatives for their shining examples of leader-
ship and citizenship.
Fame and honor
Jill Thomson and Fred Nettle congratulate each other
as Mr. and Miss Howdy.
Annette Hampton, Crant's correspondent to the Times, discusses F.J.A. with
stop at Grant
Mr. Marker and Tommy Could discuss u few of the many aspects
wliieli make our Student Council one of tlie ln-st.
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Mrs. lloris Holland prepares data and in
formation for llll' Pup Club.
Mrs. Agatha Campbell, Yearbook Counselor, discusses the layout and
plans with the Editors.
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"One, two . . . one, two . . . " are the chants of the football team as they prepare
for the Hbigv game.
The Generals, as always, have shown great interest and participation
in athletics this year. At any competitive athletic event, whether we won
or lost, the Generals always show up in great numbers to cheer their team.
Our attendance recorcls alone are fine examples of the traclitional terrific
school spirit on display at Grant.
Beginning the year with football. we hatl the highest attendance at the
annual Football Jamboree. Throughout the season the Generals continue
to crowd the stantls and encourage our boys on the fielcl.
ln the same great numbers, the exuberant Generals flock to the basket-
ball games ancl wrestling matches. Always high in enthusiasm, they support
PLAYER C LAYER OF
these teams tremendously.
'fln the spring, a younfr rnan's fancy lightly turns to Hthoughts of . . . base-
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' balllng "Phe Great American Sportli' 'lhe cheering Generals thrill to the
DEFENSE OFFENSE sight of our players as they cross the plate. Baseball, though not as much
THE VVEEK VVEEK in the limelight as football and basketball, rates high in the interest of the
But the line of sports at Grant cloes not end with baseball. Swimming,
track, golf, tennis, and bowling-without these, our school would not be com-
plete. The wide and varied sports program at Grant is unquestionably one
of the finest in the city.
Outstanding players of each week's game are
h0UUfUdi'1 lllisfiispldvv Enjoying a much earned rest, the football team watches the last of the Prexiew
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Iladiliumll xictfwy flag au' the hard-working vuuclu-s.
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Putung forth every mch of thelr strength to make a
'cvictoryf' these boys play a hard game.
Learning to play golf with skill and case are
Evans, Kenneth Carson and Jerry Jones.
Roy Sum makes a scoring basket as Craig Hoster watches.
Mr. Todd watches cheerleaders for signal to begin playing at one of our
What are you trying to do, boys, play football?
The anticipation and excitement felt
before any upcoming sports event is never
forgotten. A frosty night at a football
game and the mighty attempt to make that
all important basket, in midewinter, are
remembered as highlights of our sports ac-
tivities. The mighty strength and de-
termination that a team needs has been
diligently displayed by our players as they
have fought to bring victories to our school.
Practicing for future track mcets are Jimmy Stowe and
in athletic "skills, 99
Mow 'cm down, Generals!
As our teams play, they are not alone,
for the spirit of the students cheering them
is constantly present. The enjoyment we
have gained from these games is also filled
with the pride and honor we feel for our
school in victory, in all sports.
The never ending vitality of our pep
club has helpefl to keep our school spirit
alive. This spirit may be felt as it echoes
through the halls or bounds through the
pep assemblies in a traditional U. S. Grant
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UNM another Strike!" walls flliurlottc Venalrlc.
Other team members watch lireathlessly as Vicki Hock shoots for tx goal.
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To build a house a man must be taught first
by someone with experience. Someone who has
done it before and has made all the mistakes. The
experienced man in turn, tells the younger how
to correct these and how to build a better edifice.
And so the younger begins, starting with the
knowledge he has acquired and his tools. He first
builds a foundation. Everything in life begins
this Way. We all start with ground work of one
Q, Q VV-: ft, kind or another. For most of us our foundation is
"-' school, and like the younger man building a house
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P.T.S.A. members enjoy a breather after their meeting.
Connie Gammon, Mr. Marker, and Nancy Sterling Mr. Hostencr looks Over his class, Work
discuss the program for a night's P.T.S.A. meeting.
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The teachers at U. S. Grant are helping us
with a foundation of life for the future. If we learn
well, the building that is supported by this will
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stand firm, but if not it will fall and crumble into
Each man determines the highth of his build-
ing, whether it be tall or short. If one has ac-
quired enough knowledge, it is to be sure that the
ambition will be high like the building. Captain
Cook once said, 'cl . . . had ambition not only to
go farther than any man had ever been before but
as far as it was possible for any man to go."
With leading educators at our school all our
buildings should be tall, if only we accept the
knowledge they pass on to us and use it.,
Mrs. Wheeler, Mr. Keegans and Mr. Buckhold look over one of the
many spirit boosting posters.
build foundations or Zje
Mr. Harker and Mrs. Sparks diSCUSS H few Of Mr. Nees is determined no Students learn the differ-
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Dr. Jack Parker, Superintendent of Schools
MRS. W. F. WELCH PHIL C. BENNETT FOSTER ESTES MELVIN P- ROGERS
W. F. LOTT ALEX HIGDON
J. B. GREEN DR. N. L. GEORGE M. J. BURR GILBERT L- ROBINSON
Clarence W Huffman, Princzfal
From His Desk
As U. S. Grant is being converted from a six-
year school to a three-year senior high school,
many changes are taking place. Changes not only
in the faculty members and in subjects offered but
also in special services offered to the student. Many
new activities have been added, others have been en-
larged and strengthened. Under the high school pro-
gram, student responsibilities have been increased
and standards of achievement have been raised, As
we have changed there has developed in the student
body a real pride and interest in our school, which
is shown by the whole-hearted participation in the
many activities of our school such as in the follow-
ing pages of this 1962-763 annual will be found a
record of the many activities of U. S. Grant School
of which we are very proud.
ur Princqml Speaks
Mr. Huffman speaks with llie luad of the department to which the
,63 General is gratefully dedicated
There are many people at U. S. Grant who
serve us in numerous ways. One of these is Mr. Nees,
one of the two vice principals.
His clear thinking and wise judgment have
endeared him to both faculty and students. As a
man, he has won the respect of all. As an ad-
ministrator, he has managed to he one of the top in
his field. Through his past years at U. S. Grant,
he has come up from an educator of the students,
to a vice principal. His wise and familiar face,
which is seen by students many times a day, may be
associated with sincerity, honesty and humility.
Mr. Neesg a guiding force who puts ideas into
practice, to strengthen our school.
Qualified leaders are an asset to our school.
Two of these leaders are our vice principals, men
dedicated to the Welfare of America's youth.
Mr. Semrad is an outstanding example of a
competent leader. His great interest and understand-
ing of the younger generation provide a better
school for U. S. Grant students to learn and lean
upon. W'ith this knowledge we can be assured that
he has a much greater understanding of the modern
and ever changing World.
James N ees
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OPAL HAMPTON OPAL LITTLEFIELD
Secretary to Mr. Huffman AUCI1dHHCC Clerk
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LOUISE SPEED PEGGY CAMPBELL ELIZABETH HALLER
Financial Secretary Registrar History Secretary
The secretaries are busily working at enrolling,
counting, checking, and just plain helping the stu-
dents of U. S. Grant. Their duties vary from en-
rolling new students, checking schedules, calling
absentees, to bandaging a cut or lending money in
order that some unfortunate student may eat lunch.
They also help in the affairs of the principal and
Although their help is infinite, they also lend
a hand in discipline. Many students have been called
to the office, by one of the secretaries in the office,
for disciplinary reasons. But still, their many hours
of dedication go to the well-being of the "Generals.',
Mrs. Orren and Mrs. Cznnliell smile at the fact that they, too, can be
of service to the student body.
ERNEST BUCKHOLD .IUANITA BITTLE FRANCES ORREN 'DONALD HALL
Senior High Boys Counselor Senior High Girls Counselor Ninth Grade Girls Counselor Ninth Grade Boys Counselor
MILDRED PATTERSON ALICE SHORE DORIS BRADLEY
Mrs. Bradley proves lo be of valuable medical assistance in her realm of
service to U. S. Grant.
To keep a school the size of U. S. Grant Senior
High running like clock Work is a big job and re-
sponsibility. Many problems of the students arise
and strong minds are needed to guide and direct us.
Striving to meet this goal are our counselors.
Wonderful leadership and guidance help all of the
students to reach for a higher place in life. The
counselors in the best way they can, help the stu-
dents decide what subjects they should take to bet-
ter prepare themselves for their future lives. Yes,
we truly can say the counselors give the 'cGenerals',
Another group of people that serve us through-
out the year are the librarians. Stepping through
its large double glass doors are our future leaders
businessmen and women, and educators of the next
generation. Our library may be considered as a vast
haven of learning. Its walls offer a peaceful serenity
filled with books of "F act, Fiction, or F antasy" for
our own personal use.
Leading and directing the leaders or tomorrow
is the faculty of U. S. Grant. One of the largest in
the Oklahoma City school system, the faculty is
equipped with a well-picked group of principals,
teachers, counselors, cafeteria staff and custodians.
Dedicated to the forwarding of the students and
their school, the faculty of U. S. Grant is constantly
working for the students. Their work includes sched-
ule changing, counseling, discipline, and even
Always putting forth their most in time and
ability, the faculty is the foundation on which well
informed minds, healthy bodies and self-discipline
of their students are laid. These are some of the
finest qualities necessary in a person in order for
them to be prepared for the future.
Eaculty members spend much time in planning lessons for the edificu
tion of the leaders of tomorrow.
BILLIE GAIL BOSTON
CLYDE BUTLER IDA CARTER C. D. CHASE
Bi0l0gY Biology English
LLOYD BRIGGS TOM CHEATWOOD KEN GOFFELT
Electronics Social Studies Science and
0. J. COLLINS JIM COX
English Social Studies
KEITH IJOWDELL DICK EVANS DON FAUBION
Sgcigl Studies and Social Studies and Social Studies and
Ayhlgijgs Athletics Athletics
GEORGE HANKINS PAUL HIERONYMUS JOHN HILL
Industrial Arts Science Mathematics
A. C. FULLER ROBIN GASTON
Business Education Social Studies and
DORIS HOLLAND L. D. HOSTETTER
Business Education Social Studies
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K. C. JACKSON EDYTHE JONES
Audio Visual and Homcmaking
MELTON JONES CECIL KEGANS
Induglrial Arts Drivers Education
DON KELLOGC OLETA LANSDOWN LENA LAWSON ROY LEMMONS MORENE LONG
Science und Business Educutigu Business Education Distributive Education Art
HILDA MANNING DAN MARKER ALFONZO MONJARAS JOHN MOORE G. L. MOUTRAY
English Activities, English Language Mf1Il16H18iiCS Social Studies
EDNA MYATT ROBERT MCCAIN MARY NESTLERODE
English Industrial Arts English
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PAUIINE NOVEY REINE PENIJLETON
Special Education Business Education
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I,OIS RING GEORGE ROSS MINTA SAVAGE BILI, SILER WANDA SMITH
Homc-making Industrial Arts Business Education Social Siudies Business Educntion
MARY .I. SPARKS LOIS SUGHRU ANONA TESKA DON TODD SUZANNE VAUGHN
Journalism and Physical Education Language Band English
Great Books Latin
BILL WALTMAN DOROTHY WEBER CLEO WHEELER JERRY DEE WILLIAMS WANDA WILSON
Speech and Debate English Mathematics Science Homemukini
Mr. McCain diligently takes, and develops, pictures for the ,63
.yi ,Ji K
Charlie Morrison Bill Roberts Hermon Whaley
Cecll Punneo A. U. Skaggs Robert Williams
Amos Barton Chester Howard
Crarl Beasley Harold Kenny
Bob Birchfield Ben Langley
"We arc proud of Grant High, kept beautiful and operating smoothly
by diligent effort on the part of our custodiansf,
Behind the Scenes-
Buildin En ineers . . .
Behind the scenes a lot of labor goes into the
running of a large and bustling school like U. S.
Grant. Many of the services we get are taken for
granted because they have always been here. A
prime example of this is our custodians. These men
have been and always will be dedicated to the serv-
ice of the beautification of our school. With such
dedication we can feel confident that our school will
always look and be at its best.
Florence Bowen Velma Fergason MHIY LHC Ollie Sllllle
Wilma Bowen Dena Caugliter Jewel lx'IClW9H!lS Ruth Weed
Vinita Davidson Betty Geddins Ella R056 Mable Wright
The students are always sure to receive well-
balanced meals, prepared by the skilled cafeteria
staff. From turkey and pumpkin pie on Thanksgiv-
ing, to cherry pie on Washington's birthday, our
cafeteria ladies display foods that are attractive
looking, and pleasing to the taste.
Besides cooking delicious meals, the cafeteria
staff manages to find time in their busy schedule
to keep the cafeteria looking immaculate.
Qur cafeteria ladies spend long hours in preparing food that will be consumed
in only minutes hy our normally hungry, red-blooded American students.
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Switchboard operator, Ann May, greets calls with ii friendly smile.
Seniors John Shipley, John Schultheis, and Lynda Treichler
a Junior Class campaign poster.
"Senior '63." A phrase of deep and significant
meaning to those who hold in their hands the
precious possession of the name "Senior 763.,'
Open the gate of reminiscence and behold the
priceless memories that come to greet us, as the tide
that rushes onto the sandy beach, Our Senior year
new and exciting, studious hours and breathless fung
the fulfillment of an adolescent age, a year eagerly
awaited all our life.
It seems but a fleeting moment since the in-
ception of our Senior year, and yet it's gone al-
ready, like a bubbling mountain brook, rushing
down the mountainside. Our musing is satiated
with the memoriesg the sorrows and tears, the joys
and the smiles. But melancholy must not sojourn
within our reverie, for graduation lies before usg
our Senior year draws to a close.
No longer children, not yet adults, maturity
beckons, and We walk slowly forward, holding the
hand of Hope.
Paul Reynolds, President of Inter-city safety Coun
cil, presides over a safety council meeting, designer
to make our community a safer place in which tc
Our Senior Class officers and sponsors arc: Stancling: Cheryl Driskell, Vice Presidentg Susan Schroeder, Parliumentariang Saundra Bushey, Secretary
Sharl Fort, Rcporterg Mrs. Wheeler, Mr. lqiuckhold, David Johnson, President, and Mrs. Poole. Scaled are: Mr. Brown, Mrs. Ray, Mrs. Huniplny Mr
Gaston and Judy Bell, Treasurer.
What meaning behind the phrase, "Senior '63 I"
We hold in our thoughts some of the most wonder-
ful memories of our whole lifeg just from this, our
The kaleidoscope of activities whirls before our
eyes, and the vision causes us to realize that we, too,
can be of service to the faculty, fellow classmates,
and our community.
In the first meeting of the '63 Senior Class
Planning Committee, the president, David Johnson,
said, "The only purpose of the Senior Class Plan-
ning Committee is to serve the Seniorsf' That has
been the goal of the Planning Committee, to help
the Senior Class make this the best U. S. Grant
graduating class, ever.
Thus we become a link in the "circle of serv-
iceng the faculty trains the student body, in order to
have better qualified leaders of tomorrow, and we,
in turn, transfer that knowledge into action, serving
our community and our nation.
Senior Class Officers serve as candy taster
JANET ALLISO N
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DARRELL COB WAY
BILLYIC SUE COX
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CODY GRIDER JR.
J OE HAAS
F INIS HERRON
JANE LIN DSEY
GREG MOF F ATT
KAREN N EWELL
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LYN DA TREICHLER
Seniors Not Pictured
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Old Glory shows her colors proudly in each of our classroo
Stair-steps to Royalty . . .
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The Junior Class officers and sponsors arc as follows: Seated: Edy Burrs, Vice Presidentg Candi Hiti, Secretaryg Peggy Evans,
Trcasurcrg Judi Garner, Parliamcntariang and Jill Thomson, Reporter. Slumling: Mr. Monaras, Mrs. Richter, Mr. Dowdell,
Mrs. Myatt, Mrs. Boston, Mrs. Savage, Mr. Cheatwood, Mr. Kellogg, Roy Simmons, Presidcntg Mr. Marker, and Mrs. Long.
Officers draw out plans to serve the Junior Class.
Service provides busy
Planning, working and promoting money-
making projects for the betterment of their all-im-
portant senior year is the 190263 Junior Class of
U. S. Grant. Their various activities numerating
paper drives, car washes, pop bottle drives, and the
annual Junior Class Play each invest their portions
in the Junior Treasurv.
Serving and directing the Junior Class in its
activities are the Junior Class officers and Junior
Planning Committee with the helpful aid of their
sponsors. Each Friday morning this important or-
ganization meets to uthink u " and Hhash out" the
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future plans for the class which they so proudly
The Prom, which is the dorninating reason for
all the money-making schemes, is the highlight and
climax of another school vearg a vear introducing
the adult world to some, the last ear in school for
s I I y a
others, and still, to the remaining, the-.promise of an-
other ordinary school year. Each Junior Class Want-s
their Prom to be 'fthe best Grant has ever had!!
and each consecutive class strives for that goal and
each class reaches that goal.
Bill Sauer and Jim Wise offer their service in order to keep the greenhouse
year or Juniors
This Junior Class has fully contributed its share
to the athletic, intellectual, musical, and organiza-
tional groups of U. S. Grant. Each Junior is em-
ployed in, at least, one of these functions and some-
times more. They have truly served and represented
Grant to the best of their knowledge and ability and
have prepared themselves for their ubigt' year, their
Senior year. Each individual Junior is expected to
achieve the goals set up for him by his colleagues
who have already passed, for their last time, through
Grantis halls. Uppermost in their minds is the sin-
cere desire to maintain these ideals, and to fulfill
their duties as loyal G'Generals,, and "Ladies.'7 We
can honestly say that this Junior class of 1963 has
accomplished these aims.
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Chris Jahnke, Drum Major, serves G.H.S
with both his talent and skill, by directing
the Senior High Band.
Mr. Kegans demonstrates to Paula how to serve her commu
nity by being a safe
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Cheerleaders offer the service of spirit as our team goes down for victory
Bennett, Dale K
Benson, Linda ii
Bland, Sara V.V
The photographer offers his services for students in the taking of teen I-D
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Our O' Club did a great service for our school by hanging this Spartan
Caster, Susan -"' H :'1 Q, Chambers, Linda ' -f"'i iv
Chapman, Linda V A, V
Chilrlress, Cheryl ' 'C in
Childress, .leanette ' V IL,
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These Grant Pep Club girls show enthusiasm shared by all of the pep club
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One little, two little, three little Indians . . .
Doss, Charlotte i n if N f 'K gf,
Douglas, Danny '
Dukes, Linda 7 -, fs
Dunning, Wilford i N
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Halloween inspired art students at Grant.
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Many Supplies are needed to give a complete education for studente
Hey, Marilynn, cun't you think of any other way to obtain ullrownie
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Girls, girls, girls were made to . . . take letters?
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are you doing, Fred, trying to mix love potion number nine.
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Pihe eyes of Fuller are upon you.
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What do you say, prof?
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All work and no play, that's the most unpraclical way.
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KNO, no, no, class! Jacqueline is not President! ! l"
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' it weren't for Mr. Cheatwood, we'd never get to watch Captain Kanga-
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Mrs. Wheeler, you sure do have a problem there, or is it two
Duble double, toil and trouble.
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Dur future hopes, plans, and dreams include our Senior rings.
Juniors of '63 . . . Seniors of 964
am Holden crowns Mike Terrfrl, Mr. Christmas Present.
A scene from the Junior Class Play.
"If the ring fits, wear it," says Mr. Acheson, ring advisor.
Just think, soon wmfll be choosing our Senior Announcements.
You call this class?
"99,001 . . . 99,002 . . . 99,003."
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. . but I only have three cents . .
fey, Jackie, is it interesting?
Waking up is hard to do.
Now thufs what I call enthusiasm!
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JOHN SHIPLEY The General and
His Lady PAM HOLDEN
FINIS HERRON BILL MAYSJR.
ANN KRAG JANET PRICE
LONNIE HINES TERRY SIMPSON
YNDA TREICHLER KAREN NEWELL
Early morning Student Council mor-ting lirtds re-pri-scnlatives still dozing lmul when the bc-ll rings, all are alert.
tudent ounczl works hard
Jerry Pitt look5 over one of the many posters thc Studvnt Council judged during TOlHIllyCv0l1ld asks if tlivrc is any new busine
the basketball season.
Service was the prime objective of the Student
Council at U.S. Grant this past year. It stressed
the point of service by sponsoring poster contests,
the United Fund Drive, Thanksgiving baskets, Toys
for Tots, and the Christmas decorating contest.
Good citizenship was also stressed this past year
in all of the phases of school life, in the classroom
and also in every activity at Grant.
Representatives were sent from the Council to
the National, State, and Southern Convention this
year. The Student Council was a host school at the
Oklahoma Association of Student Councils conven-
tion which was held at a neighboring school. Grant
was elected President for the convention of 1963-
Governing and directing the 1962-63 Student
Council was Tom Gould, President, Karen Newell,
Vice Presidentg Billye Sue Cox, Secretary, Kathy
Thompson, Treasurerg Phyllis Chambers, Parlia-
mentariang Kathy Hensely, Historian, and Marilyn
Grape, Reporter. Assisting the officers in this organ-
ization were representatives and alternates elected
from each homeroom.
to achieve goals
Our President, Tommy Could, extends a welcoming hand to visiting
Karen Newell, elected Toys for Tots Princess from Grant, later competed and won 1963 Toys for Tots Princess city-wide.
David Johnson, president, discusses plans for Senior names on yearbooks with Senior
The 1963 Senior Class Planning Commit-
tee has devoted many hours to establishing tra-
ditions. As the world is based on traditions,
and our people live by traditions, they felt
justified in passing along a few of their own.
The Senior Generals are proud of their
school and of their student body. They have
attempted to show .their pride by leaving
something of themselves. They had a senior
dance which they hope will be an accepted
rule for years to follow. For those who did
not dance they carried through a traditional
Generals Review, a talent show within the
The planning committee is composed of
homeroom representatives, sponsors, and the
senior class officers, who are: David Johnson,
Presidentg Cheryl Driskell, Vice Presidentg
Saundra Bushey, Secretary, Judy Bell, Treas-
urerg Susan Schroeder, Parliamentarian, and
Shari F ort, Reporter.
These students and teachers have worked
side by side to make the best graduating class
from U.S. Grant, the 1963 Seniors.
Activities fill senior year
Senior Class officers taste candy for the Senior class sales. They are, standing: Susan Schroeder, Parliamentariang Saundra Bushey, Secretaryg
Cheryl Driskell, Vice Presidentg David Johnson, President and Shari Fort, Reporter. Not pictured: Judy Bell, Treasurer. Sponsors seated
include: Mrs. Wheeler, Mrs. Humphery, and Mr. McCain.
Sponsors and .lunior Class Committee members meet every Friday morning to discuss and plan junior activities.
funiors prepare or senior year
Planning and directing a memorable and
activity-filled year for the l963 lr. Class of
US. Grant was the Jr. Class Planning Com-
mittee. Their main goal and aim is to perfect
their Jr. year so that they may look hack with
fond and wonderful memories of the year ,63.
The dates on the calendar of the Jr. Class
Planning Committee included meetings to
discuss plans for the Jr.-Sr. Prom, revision
of the Constitution. electing of Mr. and Miss
Christmas Present, a mid-year dance, and
poster parties. Each of these activities individ-
ually played their significant part in the com-
pletion of perfecting the Jr. year for the
Class of '64,
Leading the Jr. Class Planning Commit-
tee were the officers: President, Roy Sim-
mons: Vice President, Edith Burrsg Secre-
tary, Candy Hitig Treasurer, Peggy Evansg
Parliamentarian, Judy Garnerg and Reporter,
Jill Thomson. The sponsors included: Mrs.
Savage, Mr. Kellogg, Mr. Marker, Mrs. Mvatt,
Mrs. Richter, Mrs. Long and Mr. Dowdell.
Mike Terrel and Pam-Holden were chosen as Mr. and Miss Christmas
Presentg one of the Junior class activities.
Safety Council members recognize the fact that as cars have become better and more
efficient, so must traffic laws.
Safety is a familiar and respected
Word around the premises of U.S. Grant.
And behind this word stands a group of
people organized to plan and insure safety.
The U.S. Grant Safety Council strives
to promote greater security throughout the
school, homes, and community.
Undertaking many various projects
this year, besides the yearly car check
and the issuing of parking stalls, the stu-
dents and their sponsor, Mr. Kegans, have
taken on the responsibility of traffic safety.
By no means, is this an easy task at G.H.S.
These same people, besides arranging
traffic signs and police protection at many
different events, organized the fire and
tornado drills, given throughout the year.
Residents and students may feel confi-
dent and at ease knowing that this organiza-
tion is striving to promote greater safety
and Well-being to one and all.
top, look, and listen
These and many more Safety Council members have striven to improve U.S. Grant.
Red Cross members take time from one of their busy meetings to furnish the photographer with a pose.
and be cz riend to man
Under the expert supervision of Mrs.
Novey, the organization known as the Red
Cross has spent many hours of hard work
in helping and caring for less fortunate
people in their community. Their most
important project this year was reorganiz-
ing their group and planning for the year
ahead. They also combined with the Stu-
dent Council to obtain two hundred volun-
teers to work with the polio clinics in the
Members of the Red Cross assisted
other members of other schools in planning
the Red Cross Training Center at Lake
Murray. Five delegates from U.S. Grant are
allowed to attend the training center.
The Red Cross also directs the enter-
tainment at various hospitals in the city.
Mr. Ballew has assisted in this project by
presenting a program by a few of his choir
members. Twirlers from Grant also pre-
sented a show for the Child Convalescent
Hospital in Bethany.
Mrs. Novey, Red Cross sponsor, confers with Emagrace Rea about a pressing matter
These students and Librarians help students at Grant find those much needed books and materials.
The Library contributes knowledge
Library Club members appreciate the value of knowing how to use reference
Many facilities at US. Grant aid the
faculty and students, but none more than
the Library, and Library Club.
Organized in 1954, the clubas main
purpose has been, and will continue to be,
service. The students, themselves, operate
the library by shelving the books, check-
ing them both in and out to the students,
and many other various tasks. With the
diligent work of the members of the Library
Club, we cannot help but have an un-
limited amount of knowledge stored in the
many various books and magazines, which
are contained in the Library.
Serving our student body in' every Way
possible, the librarians, Mrs. Patterson and
Miss Shore, when asked, help find informa-
tion and books on many different and
unusual subjects, otherwise not found.
The library at U.S.G.H.S. also offers
a place to study, read, or sit and think with-
out being disturbed.
'4Break a leglw to some this may seem
a morbid statement, but to Thespians it
means 4'Good luck!" And this is exactly
what the Thespians have had this past
The Thespians first chant-e to wget
into the act" was the Junior Class play
6'You Can't Take It With Youf' and many
Thespians took advantage of it. Local
speech contest also helped them enrich their
talents. Another of the Thespians projects
was to hind in book form, and donate to
the library, a collection of the plays the
Thespians have presented in the past years.
The last play they produced was uThe
Diary of Anne Frankfl which brought de-
light to students and parents alike.
For her first year at Grant, Mrs.
Billie Boston sponsored the Thespian Chap-
ter at US- Gram- Just kill me 1n that stuff
while the Thespians per orm
These are the people who made many of the plays possible The Thesplans
Larry Hill is affected by a sudden case of camera
Under the direction of Mr. Bill
Waltman, the Jeffersonians have be-
come an active organization at US.
Grant. The club was first organized
in Oklahoma City in 1906 and was
started at Grant in 1961.
The uleffsi' as it is called, is an
organization for boys only. Its main
purpose is to interest and teach boys
how to speak and give talks to an
Besides the educational aspects
of the club, it also has its social.
From hayride and the various dinner
meetings, the Jeffersonians also spon-
sored their annual banquet for the
Alumni in December.
This year's officers were: Presi-
dent-John Rea, Vice President-
David Johnson, Secretary-Treasurer
-Bill Gill, Sponsor-Mr. Waltman.
Dal McGinnis and Larry Poe practice an im
portant speaking technique-smiling.
M ejfsp' rise above mediocrity
,Ieffersonian members listen to Mr. Waltman, Sponsor, read coming plans. Members include from left to right: .loe
Case, Chris Jahnke, David Johnson, Bill Gill, Larry Hill, Mr. Waltman, John Rea, George Teague, Dal Mclnnis.
N.F.L. members gayly smile for the cameraman. Seated: Mrs. Boston, Janet Muller, Phyllis Chambers, Kathy Thompson, Bill
Gill, Mr. Waltman. Second row: Carla Essary, Kathy Hensley, Pam Ellis, Pat 0lNeal, Joe Case, George Teague, Susan Smith,
Nancy Wilkerson, Billye Sue Cox, Tommy Gibson, Mike Cook, Jimmy Jolly.
Achievement in Speech and Drama
brings its own reward
The ability to communicate has always been
one of rnangs most important powers. This, along
with his ability to think, places man above the
level of the animal. Perfecting this ability, compet-
ing with others from all over the state, and making
new and interesting friends are all reasons that
students of Speech and Drama work long hours to
prepare for the many tournaments which take place
during the school year.
The National Forensic League is a club which
gives recognition to outstanding achievements in
the first two categories. The third is quite obviously
its own reward.
This year Grants' N.F.l... made plans to make
this chapter more than an organization in name
only. Any group of kids who can have that much
fun at tournaments can really have a great club.
U.S. Grant High School students Kathy Thompson and Janet Muller receive
the award for second place in Sweepstakes, Class A, during Central State Col-
lege's 29th annual speech tournament held Feb. 15 and 16.
F.T.A. members meet every Friday morning to discuss plans for future teaching.
.TA has eventful year
F.T.A. officers preside over one of their numerous meetings.
'CTO further knowledge of, and encourage inter-
est of superior students in the profession of teach-
ingf, is the intent of the US. Grant auxiliary of
the Future Teachers of America.
Putting forth their best efforts to represent
Grant, the F.T.A. attended everything from a
'gBeatnik Root Beer Brawl" to a State Convention
at O.S.U. Their activity list also included a pizza
party, covered dish dinner, fashion show, Christmas
caroling party, and a Sweetheart Dinner.
Although the members had a fun-filled year,
they learned the uhowsi' and 'gwhysi' of teaching
through their sponsors, the Leadership Workshop
at Tulsa University, and the State Convention at
O.S.U. To put their knowledge and talents to use,
twenty-four members of F.T.A. taught at Millard
Fillmore Elementary School.
This years officers were: President, Marsha
Tate, Vice President, Billie lVlcAtteeg Recording
Secretary, Cathy Hensleyg Corresponding Secretary,
Donna Abel, Treasurer, Phyllis Chanbersg His-
torian, Sherry Anderson, Parliamentarian-Librar-
ian, Paul Nutt, Bachelor's Chairman, Joe Case,
and Reporter, Janie Hutchinson.
The tap, tap, tap of the typewriters tells us
that the business students of US. Grant are on
the ball. Moving up in tomorroW,s world of business
is the goal for every l7'.B.L.A. member.
Business holds a great future for many, and
the students of US. Grant are exploring this vast
field. Their explorations are guided by the Future
Business Leaders of America. an organization
formed to provide leader material for the Business
They are being prepared for this business
world by taking courses fitting into the field. The
F.B.L.A. is trying to help these energetic business
students familiarize themselves with the different
problems and aspects of being the guide of tomor-
The Business Department of Grant offers many
different types of subjects to our enthusiastic busi-
ness students such as: Shorthand, Typing, Business
lVlachincs, Bookkeeping, General Business, Business
English, Business Math, and even IBM training.
Business students plan now for fntnre
FBLA is one of U S Grants largest and most active or anrzanons
Ambition seems to glow through the smiles of the artists in the art club.
Sponsored by Mrs. Morene Long, the
Art Club looked forward to a fun-filled and
prosperous year during 1963.
This year, the Art Club had forty-one
members. Their activities during the year
were varied. From a beautiful sculptured
piece to a landscape painting, the Art Club
helped to beautify the halls of Grant.
At the first of the year, the Art Club
prepared an installation dinner to welcome
their new officers to the club. During
Christmas, the members of the Art Club
made decorations for the Red Cross and
the Veterans Hospital.
To broaden their knowledge of art, the
Art Club visited art museums at the Fair
Grounds and at Norman, Oklahoma.
The officers of the Art Club during
the year 1962-63 were: President, Cherry
Wilkerson, Vice President, Mike Yar-
barough, and Billie McAtteeg Secretary,
Pam Parks, Treasurer, Dennis Carmong
Reporter, Bill Stevens, Parliamentarian,
Phil Burrows, Historians, Lynda Rogers
and Maureen Steel.
Art lub is ambitious
'gWonderful World of Color," was the theme for the Art Club Spooks and goblins are painted on the windows of
party. Shown here are members receiving and pinning on Grant Square by art class members.
Inspiration members listen attentively
to one of the speakers who The Inspiration Club has been formed at Grant to inspire the students
has been asked to talk to the young people of U.S. Grant. to become better students and leaders.
The Y-Teens organization is
a part of the world-wide Young
Wome11's Christian Association.
The girls share in fun, fellowship,
and spiritual growth. As Y-Teens,
girls have opportunity to develop
leadership qualities as they plan
and carry out their program.
The US. Grant Y-Teens met
egularly at eight oiclock every
ednesday morning. Then on the
ifirst Monday evening of each
month, they had an outside speaker
such as a nurse, a beautician. a
florist, and people from other oc-
cupations in which girls are inter-
This year the Y-Teens worked
in Nursing Homes by reading to
the aged, writing letters for them,
End visiting with them. They also
Fold carnations for a money-
Flowers were oneof the many projects which the Grant chapter of the Y-teens
The Y-Teens is a very fine club which helps our female members of Grant in many walks of life.
' ...W .
Tape Pals dictate a message to foreign correspondents.
Friendship is the bridge
that spans the world
Paul Asplin puts the finishing touches on a tape.
The national organization of World
Tape Pals. introduced by President Eisen-
hower, has a chapter at U.S. Grant. The
purpose of the World Tape Pals is to
introduce communication between other
lands and states.
Mr. Gil Moutray is the sponsor of the
Tape Club. The Tape Club consists of
twelve members. These members make
tapes and send them to other students of
their own age. These students express their
opinions on different issues of the day,
tell about their hobbies, exchange news-
papers and post cards, and build friend-
ships throughout the world. Sending and
recording tapes teaches students to think
rapidly. The students can learn different
languages, and if they happen to be taking
a foreign language in school, they can send
a tape to someone who fluently speaks the
language they are taking.
The student body of US. Grant could not
get along without the help of the printing class. The
printers study and learn about printing hoping to
become good enough to print things for the school.
The printers print almost all of the printed
material that is beheld by the students here at
This year US. Grant had its first printing
club. This club met every other Tuesday morning
at 8 oiclock in Mr. McCain's room. The officers
for 1962-63 were: President, Alvin Pecenag Vice
President, Kathryn Nladdoxg Secretary, Mary Farrg
and Treasurer, Judi Rice.
To be a photographer for the US. Grant Year-
book or Newspaper staff. calls for a thorough
knowledge of taking pictures.
One of the main requirements of a staff photog-
rapher is to take the first year photography course,
instructed by Mr. Bob McCain. In this class, you
learn how to take pictures, develop them, the kind
of film to use, and how to adjust the cameras. Only
the students who make the best grades, and are
interested in photography, attain, the position of
D0n't they look like the type?-The Printer's Club.
Tintypes and cameras
work hand in hand
The camera clan before the lens is Cl switch! ll Mike Conn shows Darwin Crider his technique for enlargm
Nancy Hughes and Pam Clisan discuss an intricate math problem.
4'What is enjoyment for some, may be
Work for othersn is exemplified in the Mu
Alpha Theta or the US. Grant chapter of
the Math Club whose sole aim is to further
their knowledge in the field of mathematics.
An A or B+ average in Math and an
A or B average in all other courses is a
Nmustw to join this organization. Requirements
also include one year of either Trigonometry,
Algebra II, or any other higher math. The
Mu Alpha Theta is a type of Honor Society
for math students alone.
Two members of the Math Club, Joe
Case and Keith Carson, taught Go Tran to the
others. Co Tran is an advanced computor
science course which was taught at 0.U.
As in the other clubs and organizations
members of Mu Alpha Theta enjoy their club
activities as well as learn from them. They
sponsored a Banquet to initiate new members
and a picnic for all the members and their
G.HS. prepares, or mathematical world
Theorems, slide-rules, pencils, and paper are found in profusion when the Mu Alpha Theta meets.
ft fm t
.lim l.ceder and Ron.Stacy demonstrate some The newly-formed Oklahoma Technical Society gathers around their charter for their first
of their electronic cquipment. yearbook picture.
The US. Grant Technical Society has appeared for the first
time this year. The organization is a charter chapter of the Oklahoma
Technical Society which is a state organization. Any student who
is interested in science and electronics is eligible for membership.
Mr. Briggs is the sponsor of the club. Special guest speakers
at the meetings tell the members what will be expected of them if
they enter a certain vocation. This year the club took field trips to
Tinker Field and the F.A.A.
The officers for this year are: Pres., Ron Stacyg V. Pres.. Jack
Turnerg Sec.-Treas. Eva Whitfield: and Sergeant-at-Arms, Cary
The main goal of the LYS. Grant Science Club is to further the
interest in science. Anyone who is interested in the many phases of
science is a welcome member of the club. Meetings were held each
Friday morning with the aid of the sponsors. Mr. Kellogg and
The officers of the Science Club for 1962-63 were: Pres., Jimmy
Schmidtg V. Pres., Gina Marshallg and Sec.-Treas., Sandra Even Science Students ,my be a,mm.d M what thpy
Shropshire. can learn from this interesting field.
Science and electronics are products of progress
Experiments are halted while Science Club members have their picture made for the yearbook.
Distributive Education students set the tradition of a D.E.C.A. Club at Grant. Kaye Hill was Crowned Grant 5 first
D.E.C.A. makes debut
at Grant High
D.E. students decorate the Library window at Christmas time and
throughout the year.
This year US. Grant is proud to have listed
for the first year among its many activities, the
D.E.C.A. Club, or Distributive Education Club of
The only requirement for joining the D.E.C.A.
club is that you must be in one of lVlr. Lemmons
Distributive Education classes. D.E.C.A. is a club
to further youth activity in marketing and distribu-
tion. This club is organized on a local, state, and
national level. lt provides incentive and recognition
for DE. students. D.E.C.A. encourages group par-
ticipation, develops leadership abilities, and also
encourages career study.
D.E.C.A. has many aims and purposes. A few
of'them followg to help raise educational standards,
to show opportunities in marketing and distribu-
tion, to develop leaders in marketing and distribu-
tion, to help develop employable men and women,
to practice active citizenship participation, and also
to encourage competitive knowledge and develop-
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The French club is one of the largest organizations at U.S. Grant. Seated are the officersg Sherry Wyont, Secretary-Treasurer:
Gene Knight, Sergeant-at-Armsg Peggy Gouge, Historian: Marsha Swint, Reporter. Not pictured are Brenda Mathis, President, and
Carolyn Vandaveer, Vice President.
French Club members pause for a moment out of a busy day.
One of the world's universal languages,
besides English, is French.'The students
of U.S. Grant are equally proud to be
offered one of the more cosmopolitan
languages of the past and present time.
Organized along side of the course is
the French Club. The U.S.G.H.S. chapter
serves as a promoter of the understanding
and interest of the customs and language.
Mrs. lnez Richter, the club's sponsor,
Works beside the students, helping them
to learn to speak the language of the French
both easily and fluently.
This yearis officers were, President-
Brenda Mathis, Vice President--Carolyn
Vandaveer, Secretary and Treasurer-
Sherry Wyont, Reporter-Marsha Swint,
Historian-Peggy Gouge, and Sergeant-ab
The most outstanding event of the
French club was the going abroad to
'4Como esta usted? Muy bien, graciasf'
is a phrase which is used frequently by
the Spanish Club. Being in the Spanish
Club, sponsored by Mr. Monjaras, provides
a year of fun and enjoyment, such as a day
in the country with games, music, lots of
food and even a pinata or two.
To learn all they can about the Spanish
land and people is the main purpose of the
During Christmas the members of the
Spanish Club have a gala time at their
Christmas party. They sing carols in Span-
ish and decorate in a Latin American at-
The officers of the 1962-63 Spanish
Club were: President-Forrest Kuehne,
Vice President-Janie Hutchinson, Secre-
tary-Leslie Cooper, Treasurer-Marsha
Tate, and Reporter-Vicki Siekel.
Spanish Club officers talk over projects of the club with sponsor, Mr. Monjaras
May bien, gracias.
Club De Espanol pauses to pose during a meeting.
Failures and tears are forgotten when the voices of the Senior High Choir take your hand and lead you into a world of beautiful music.
Bill Mays, Senior High Choir King Cayela Word, Senior High Choir Queen
The ninth grade choir hvens up any performance with their red jumpers and vests.
TERRY ANDERS KATHY RENFRO
9th grade Choir King 9th grade Chozr ueen
The U.S. Grant Junior Choir, which
is composed of all ninth graders, fills the
air with tranquil sounds, as they entertain
at various functions in and out of school.
These enthusiastic and talented young
people have achieved the much earned
praise for their hard work and talented
Harmonious sounds thrill and delight
listeners with the sound of music as the
lovely voices of the US. Grant Girls Glee
Club begin to sing. Their melodious tones
bring pleasure to all as they perform at
various activities in the school and com-
Much musical experience is gained as
the girls practice for music festivals, con-
test, and school functions.
Carol Schroeder, Girls Clee Club Queen Mr. Ballew, Choir Director
The "Sound of
Music" is heard
US. Grant's Girls Clee Club sings for the enjoyment of all.
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To achieve the ability to march and
play a musical instrument with great skill
and ease requires many hours of hard
practice and patience. Talents and abilities
are displayed at the numerous functions
where the band represents Grant.
The uPride of US. Grant" serves well
at football games. The 4'Court Jestersn is
a new group which played at home basket-
ball games. The Swing Band plays at dances
The band represents U.S.G. at state-
wide and city-wide contests and concerts.
They attended contests at Edmond, Weath-
erford, and Pawnee. Due to their many
hours of concentrated practice they came
out with high ratings.
Chris Jahflkey Drum Majfff Cathy Brown, Band Queen
Przde 0 Grant H Lgh
of U.S.G. takes pleasure in Wfhe Pride of Grant Highl' Our Band!
The gentle sound of the Cram High Orchestra brings relaxation to a weary
Cathy Brown and Marsha Cornell
keep things poppin' when the Band
sells popcorn at a game or a match.
Debbie Todd, Mascot, hrought smiles Tammy Evans, who works diligently
into the hearts of many, this year. for causes near her heart, could well
be named 'lThe Backbone of the Band."
From the down beat to the last note
of any of the popular tunes, Grantis Swing
Band brings pleasure to both the young
and old. With diligent work and many long
hours of practice, each member has a
feeling of accomplishment as they present
one of man's greatest enjoyments, music
Through the years the Swing Band
has provided much entertainment for the
many various organizations at US. Grant.
Assemblies, dances, and other special events
have profited from their inspirational up-
lift, which is evident through music.
...I heart "live Got Rhythm 99
Don Todd, Band Director
This band well known to 'cput you in the swing of things," is the U.S.G. Swing Band.
Chele Phillips Mike Wright Linda McCracken
Class Section Editor Athletics Editor IIIUZC-Y EfIil0f
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J ill Thomson
Janet Reaves Assistant Eriitor-In-Chief
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Shari Fort Saundra Bushey Becky Murray
Photography Editor Activities and Faculty Editor Copy Editor
With the deadline time for the '63 Ceneral drawing near, the staff doesn't cease working even for a picture.
The creation o a yearbook . . .
Charles Owens a staff photographer takes many
of our pictures.
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cz work of love.
lt is the responsibility of the
Yearbook staff to make and pro-
duce a memory book for the stu-
dents and faculty. It has been dif-
ficult because of the picture taking,
copy writing, and lay-out forming.
Without these it would be impos-
sible to complete such a product.
The staff, working for the
good of the yearbook and the stu-
dent body, has had the co-opera-
tion of the teachers as well as other
influential people. Through all of
the obstacles faced, the staff has
learned to appreciate and Welcome
all hints of help and reassurance
With the last page finished, a
smile of relief and an exhausted
sigh characterized the feelings of
each staff member. A feeling of
accomplishment accompanied these
feelings and all prepared for a
Carl Edwards, another staff photog-
rapher works in taking pictures for us
Kathie Ward, Linda Stewart, Karen Weatherford,
and Sharon Leland begin to think that the index
will turn out all right, anyway.
,M-L. K Nj
'4Newspaper girls" welcome advice with attentive
What is a newspaper? Well, there
is only one possible answer to this
question at Grant-the Dispatch, and
certainly this yearys was the greatest.
Editors were appointed and all re-
porters were found to possess a "nose
for news." All that remained was hard,
dedicated work, done every day by
members of the 1962-63 newspaper
staff in an all-out attempt to turn
knowledge to news and practice to
This year's Dispatch acquired a
much-needed facelift through the serv-
ices of a new and better uprinter. This
proved to be a very successful change,
for each publication broke all previous
sales' records and finally reached a
peak of approximately 1300 papers per
Mike Conn, above
minds- Terry Deason, bottom
The Dispatch Staff has
Nose or News
The '63 Dispatch staff find that work on a newspaper is a busy business.
Susan Schroeder Sally Watson Quintella Loudon
News Page Editor Feature Page Co-Editor Feature Page Co-Editor
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Jennifer Underwood Annette Hampton
Assistant Editor-In-Chief Eglgen Isrgjlilff Teen Page Correspondent
ior- rz- ze
Coye Baker Sharon Daniel .lerry Anderson
Sports Page- Editor Editorial Page Editor Advertising Manager
To the journalist at U.S. Grant,
the initials 4'F.J.A.', mean more than
the three simple words, Future Jour-
nalists of America. They stand for the
preparation of a demanding vocation,
F.J.A. taught better journalistic
techniques to the students of both the
General and the Grant Dispatch. Ac-
curacy was another of the points
stressed by the clulfs sponsor, Mr. Bill
Freeman, city editor of the Oklahoma
The spotlight was focused on many
different fields of journalism, such as
advertising, teaching, and professional
All this and much more is helping
journalism students at G.H.S. to he-
come more efficient journalists.
Coye Baker Jennifer Underwood
Prince of Prmf Przncess of Prznt
F J A mspires future journalists
FJA members gather around their fanhful work tables in the Journalism room. Ellen Smith, Editor of the Dispatch and Janet
Reaves Editor of the General are seated with the officers: Jennifer Underwood, Chaplaing Susan Schroeder Secretary Annette
Hampton President Saundra Bushey Vice Presldentg Shari Fort, Historiang and Mike Wright, Parllamentarian
Whafs so funny, girls?
g'Beauty, Brains, and Brawnfl Girls O'Club.
O Clubs aspzre
"Chivalry, Charm, Co-ordination," Boys O'Club.
Part of Coffs-1t's crew
LONNIE HINES Sabrette Buddy
09 Club Sweetheart CANDY HUNTER
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Jann Lindsey, Vice Prexiflv-rzl
Susan Srlnrowtlf-r, Secretory
Donna Morozolf, Treasurer
Peggy Evans. Chaplain
Jennifer Underwood, Reporter
Barbara Mvssimore Dml. Cu fl.
Kathie Ward, Dmt. Capt.
Linda Str-wart, Hixtnriun
Peggy Congo, PalliaIr11'n!uriurL
Mrs. Holland, Sponxor
Bliss Sugliru, Sponsor
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Roy Deljue struggles for extra yards.
Nelson blocks a pursuing lrishman, leaving Mike Terrel an open field.
Paul Nelson runs for a big gain against Star-Spencer.
Morris 4'Hooker,, Reavis, molder of the US.
Grant Generals gridiron forces, as head coach of
the Generals for the first time, showed exactly what
our team had. The strength, stamina, and persever-
ance behind each boy on the field was exhibited
as they featured hard running, terrific tackling, and
Crushing blocks. All of these elements put together
made it possible for US. Grant to finish third in
the Capitol Conference race, and place four of its
players, Jerry Pitt, Joe Garner, Tom Elliott, and
Billy Young in the all city conference. Another
honor was added when WKY picked Tom Elliott
as one of the players on the all star Metropolitan
September 14 marked the opening of the 1962
football season for the Grant Generals as they
clobbered the Classen Comets 25-0.
However the following week, the John Marshall
Bears dropped the Generals hard with a 14-0 victory.
The next day found Grant Gridironers hard
at work preparing for the strong Class AA Bombers.
Even though the competition was stiff, the Generals
put up a good battle. But Midwest City found them-
selves the victor with a 7-3 score.
THE 1962 VARSITY SQUAD: bottom row: Fred Nettle, Lonnie Hines, Cody Gridcr, Jimmy Seikel, Tommy Elliott, Joe Garner, Jerry Pitt, Billy Young,
Jimmy Helm, Terry Scott, O'Neil Evans. Second row: David Horton, Ronnie Tcrrcl, Treman Barber, Gene Knight, Paul Nelson, Roy DePue, Frankie
Howe, Jim Flipski, Michael Terrel, ,lon Crews, Eiland McGee, Eddie Marler, Coach Rcavis. Top row: Dale Bennet, Neal Ferris, John Cash, Bill
Fergason, Mark Palmore, Gary Davis, Robert Baker, Walter Shafer, Grant Hunt.
third in con, erence
Again the Generals were defeated, as Mc-
Guinnes downed Grant 7-O on October 5.
With one victory and three losses in the past,
skill and determination brought home victory as
the Generals sunk the Northeast Vikings 26-14.
The Capitol Hill Redskins tiptoed lightly by
US. Grant with only one score in the first half
to bring them a 7-0 victory.
Star Spencer was no match against the mighty
Generals as they came toppling down 48-22.
But defeat came again as Central downed Grant
a Crashing blow to finish the game 30-25.
To make up for their last loss, the Generals
brought home the bacon by silencing the Southeast
Against Harding, the final game of the year,
the Generals suffered defeat 20-6, to end the season
four wins and six losses.
With one season of experience under a new
coach, the entire team is looking forward to an
even more successful season next year. The Generals
will still possess the same fight, hustle, and deter-
mination to win that has been seen in the past years.
The football coaches: Mr. Faubion, Mr. Evans, Mr. Reavis, Mr. Coffelt, Mr.
1962 GRIDIRON SCHEDULE
Sept. 15 25 Classen 0
Sept. 20 0 J. Marshall. 14
Sept. 28 3 Midwest City 7
Oct. 5 0 McGuinness 7
Oct. 12 26 Northeast 14
Oct. 19 0 Capitol Hill 7
Oct. 25 48 Star Spencer 22
Nov. 1 25 Central 30
Nov. 9 12 Southeast 8
Nov. 15 6 Harding 20
Okay, Hines, I'I1 fake avhand-off to you and then pass to Nelson." Grider bombs 3 Bgmbgr'
"HelpI Thief!" Gamer and Terrel clear the path for DePue.
Paul Nelson Lonnie Hines Jerry Pitt
tifflififlizf .. . afziiiag. ' levi:
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Jon Crews John Cash Neal Ferris Tom Elliott .loe Garner Larry Johnson Billy Young
Varsity Football Lettermen
PLAYERS OF THE WEEK
John Marshall-offense-J oe Garner
Midwest City-offense-Billy Young
Northeast-offense-Roy De Pue
Capitol Hill-offense-Lonnie Hines
Star Spencer-offense-Jerry Pitt
OUTSTANDING PLAYERS OF
F all back
Cody Grider, '
K 5, .,,kk yt,
LYNDA TREICHLER Football Queen
PA M HOLDEN
Bottom row Harmon Chaney Burt Dodson Brim Jefferson Second row Coach Coffelt, Bell, Mills, King, Miller, Pine, DePue. Third row: Anderson
Morgan McNeely Johnson King Weed Top row Mauldm Jones McGuire King Deaver.
Rowdies today, Varsity tomorrow
The Rowdies, no longer referred to as the 'LB
squad" because it is felt that this team deserves
some individuality, had a mixed season of success
and failure in preparation for a tougher role next
year in varsity class AA competition.
Under the direction of Coach Ken Coffelt, the
Rowdies fought their way through a season of four
wins and seven losses. Composed mostly of sopho-
mores, the Rowdies, with their new name, were
more in the limelight this year. There was more
interest and enthusiasm for the "B Squadf' as
formerly called, than ever before.
Several of the Rowdies suited up for varsity
games, and at times the whole Rowdy squad took
over. Two members of this team, Gary Weed and
Larry Johnson, received varsity letters.
Most of this year,s Rowdies will return next
year on the '63 varsity squad. With two seasons of
experience behind them, it can be expected that
they will perform well facing this new challenge.
1 ,, N
Freshmen defense throws MCGuiness fOr 21 IOSS- Inspired by Coach Faubion's paddle, the freshmen warm up for South
Freshman Generals train for future
Coached by Don Faubion, the ninth grade
football team underwent another year of play for
becoming a varsity football squad. These future
lettermen have struggled long and hard to achieve
their standing as an on-coming football team.
Although the freshman team won only two
games out of eight this season, this did not hinder
their spirit. This team worked hard to achieve
the goal their coach set for them. This goal was
to compete in a sportsman-like manner. These boys
are now on their way to becoming good varsity
Bottom row: Nelson, Edwards, Anders, Shaha, Peters, Green, Haniil, Cirby, Chestnut, Holland. Second row: Johnson, Elaridge, Johnson, Creekmore
EarrE,FCurlnrnins, Austin, Walkahout, Moore. Top row: Coach Jackson, Fowler, Harper, Lendsy, Day, Senn, Potts, Winans, Skidmore, Morgan Un er
-oac au ron.
Bottom row: Larry Spears, ,lorry Hilterhrand, Fred Nettle, Nick Stubbs, Roy Sam, Randy Heath, Leslie Kerr, Eddie Scott. Second row: Coach
Brown, Clyde Lawrence, Billy Hiatt, Craig Hoster, Jimmy Stowe, Robert Boardman,J1-rry l7itt.Jon Crews.
Basketball team maintains good record
Jerry Pitt goes in for two points.
Coach Don Brown led the roundballers through another
winning season this year. Though disappointed in their
efforts to retain the capitol conference championship gained
in the 561-762 season, the team finished well with an overall
record of twelve wins and four losses. They achieved the
second place spot in conference standings.
There were four of the Generals who were returning
seniors. They were Billy Hiatt, Roy Sam, Jon Crews, and
Leslie Kerr. These seniors did an excellent job in leading
the undergraduates on to victories.
Congratulations to Craig Hoster, who led the round-
ballers in scoring this year with an average of thirteen points
per game and a total of 208 points for the season.
On March 1 the Generals began competition in the
regional tournament. The different games were held at
Capitol Hill and Northwest Classen.
The B squad and ninth grade teams were coached by
Mr. Jackson and Mr. Faubion respectively. Playing on the
same days and against the same schools as the varsity club,
these teams performed very Well on the court.
! I Q I
Coach Don Brown
Fred Nettle Nick Stubbs JCTTY Pitt Cruiff Hoster
Fred Nettle dfiVe5 around 3 Viking' Billy Hiatt tries to save the ball from the Vikings' hand
JUDY BELL ueen of Courts
Fred Nettle fights an Eagle for a rebound. NCUIC jumps an Eagle as Hostcr looks on.
Hoster scores again for Grant.
Billy Hiatt takes S1 free throw.
A Cardinal attempts lo block H0ster's shot.
A Bobcat outjumps Pitt.
Billy Hiatt puts one hp for two.
excitement for Generals
The Cardinals can't stop Crews from scoring.
Pitt fights a Bear for the rebound
Hoster sinks a long one.
Jerry Hiltcrbrund steals the
bull from ii Viking.
Eddie Scott shoots ll long one.
Eddie Scott goes in for a layup.
Bottom row: Robert Hall, Mike
Curry, Roger Doughty, Mike DePue,
Robert Tatum. Top row: Ron Barry,
Eddie Daniels, Robert Meeks, Steve
Hamil, Godfrey Lopcr, Keith Evans,
Jerry Hilterlnrand gets past a Cardinal
for two points.
An Irishman tries to hiock Steve
Bottom row: Roger Doughty, Mike
Curry, Johnny Jones, Aaron Austin,
Jay Pruitt. Top row: Robert Tatum,
Steve Hamii, Mike Dag Ronnie
Berry, Jerry Campbell, Coach
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sportsmanship stressed at Grant.
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A poster shows the spirit of ood
Steve Hamil jumps high
to score against Mc-
Roger Doughty is in the
clear for a shot.
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Gary Baker tangles with Willie Xvystemp from
Richard Shultheis renders his opponent helpless.
Gene Knight comes close to pinning
Central's Jay Bendall.
The wrestling team, with Ken
Coffelt head coach, was divided
into two squads. The A squad com-
peted in various dual meets and
placed high in three tournaments.
Those where Classen, where they
took first place and the trophy,
Geary, taking third, and City,
placing second. The matmen did
not hit par in the dual meets,
finishing with a 2-7 record. The
B squad competed with approxi-
mately the same teams as the A
Roy DePue is giving a Viking a hard time
on the mat.
Terry Anders meets a Bobcat in the tournament
Wrestlers develop skill on the mat
Bottom row: John Schulhteis, Jerry Anderson, Richard Schultheis, Jerry Jones, Raymond Stapp, Lonnie Winton. Top row: O'Neal Evans, John Cash,
.loe Garner, Gary Baker, Gene Knight, Tommy Chaney, Gary Weed, Coach Coffelt.
Top row: Coach Evans, Roy DePue, Tommy Chaney, Robert Baker, Warren Walkabout, John Burt. Bottom row: David Horton, Richard Harmon, Bill
McNeely, Terry Anders, David Sauls, Larry McCuan.
squad wrestlers ieree in matches
101111 Cash 1962-63 WRESTLING SCHEDULE
16 Norman 20
6 John Marshall 29
25 Southeast 5
8 Midwest City 28
20 Harding 22
0 Putnam City 34
11 Northwest Classen 21
19 Central 18
Richard Schulties Raymond Stapp 12 Capitol Hill 20 Gary Weed
Steve Raulston Gary Baker Gene Knight Joe Garner Lonnie Winton Jerry Anderson
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Bottom row: Barber, Terrell, Bennett, Pitt, Young, Knight, King, Sackett, Standefer, Andrews, Blevins. Row two: Evans, Morgan, King Gidden
Fink, Terrell, Knipp, Helm, Burt, Melton, Hansen, Fenwick, Hunt, Clevenger, Weaver, Stair. Top row: Adams, Bray, Morrow, Smith, Moffet Moro
zoff, Dies, W-ebb, Hoster, Carpenter, Holden, Smith, Simpson, Stowe, Owen, Templin, Blakeslee, Engle, Bartrug, Palmore, Young.
, SwWness offoot shown here
Coye Baker prepares to break a record with the shot.
Three of Grant's road-runners are Craig Hoster,
Jimmy Helm, and Jerry Pitt.
With only one return-
ing letterman from the '62
season, Gene Knight, the
track team was made ready
for the meets.
There were about forty
boys on the team, and they
competed in a large variety
of events. Among those were
the l00, 220, 440, and 880
yard dashes, the 180 yard
low hurdle run, the 120 yard
high hurdle run, the mile
run, the pole vault, the high
jump, the discus, and the
880 yard and mile relays.
There were several boys go-
ing out for each event.
The meets were at
Northeast on March 22,
Norman on March 23, and
Central State on April 6.
The boys went to the Okla-
homa City track tournament
at Northwest Classen on
March 26 and 27 and the
Oklahoma City Invitational
on March 30.
Bill Fergason winds up to hurl the disk
Gene Knight clears the high jump
Bottom row: Hilterbrand, Nettle, Flipski, Nelson, Wood, Loper, Winton, Peterson, Schultz. Top row: Coach Brown, Knight, Stubbs, Laurence
Boardman, Crews, Heath, Johnson, Baker, 3IcWaters.
Baseball attracts interest of Generals
Jim McWaters slides safely into third base as the Comets' third sacker
The baseball team was organized early in
March in preparation for the oncoming competi-
tion of the '63 season, which began on March 14
and lasted throughout April.
With Coach Brown steering them, many of
last year's lettermen returned to defend the co-
championship gained in the '62 season. Helping
to coach theiteam was lVlr. Hanley, new assistant
Those lettermen who returned are Jon Crews,
Nick Stubbs, Randy Heath, Robert Boardman, Lon-
nie Winton, and Robert Baker. In all, there were
75 boys out for baseball this year.
The Generals went to two tournaments. The
first was at Anadarko, where the competition in-
cluded Class A and AA teams from throughout
the state. The other tournament was at Chickasha
on April 26.
ln order to letter in baseball, a player-must
play forty innings in the season. A pitcher must
play one third of the- innings of each game. This
year about fifteen boys were expected to letter.
Robert Boardman, left field
Lonnie Winton, center fiela'
Paul Nelson, shortstop
,Ion Crews, third base
Fred Nettle, second base
Nick Stubbs, pitcher
Randy Heath, right field
Robert Baker, catch er
Clyde Lawrence, first base
Coach Coffelt, Dal McGinnis, Keith Evans, Chip Hansen, David Dixon.
"l7orel" that's a familiar sound with the golf
team at E. S. Grant. These boys have practiced
long and hard to better their game of golf. With
this experience they perfect a steady arm and a
This year under the guidance of Coach Ken
Coffelt the boys prepared to go to the tournament
at Miami. Oklahoma.
The members of the golf team work diligently
so they will bc able lo obtain their letter. To obtain
this letter the players must have 15 points or place
in the Conference tournament.
The returning lettermen for this year are
Keith Evans and Dal Mclnnis.
,...,..HNM-'V rv-. f 'YW
Left, Keith Evan
drives out of a HSand
Right, Lhrp Hansen
shows good form in
Students support Goh!
With the returning lettermen Bob Parker.
Cary Tartar, and Jimmy Leader plus the other
members of the tennis team, this year's members
have striven for the City Championship.
Coach K. C. Jackson has donated much time
and experience to the creation of a better than
average tennis team.
The team must first learn the fundamentals of
the game. There are 6 games to a'set, and a player
must win -1 out of the 6 games played in a set to
The requirements for lettering are to either
score three points in an all-city' match or
third in a major tournament.
,A ..,, Q- C I Wiifgwrzf- ,. fy ... ' v
7 ""' ' Q .:'ft2f'e"'5w-Q
ul wish I could learn to hit the darn thing!"
. . . and Tennis
Poncho Gonzales II CBOIJ Parkerl servew again for Cram
Bottom row: Campbell, Parker, Tarter, Leeder, Clark, Sllortt. Row two: Mills, Davis, Robinbon, Keith Hester, Kistler, Kirk Hoster. Top row: Coach
Jackson, Elliston, Lawter, Anderson, Skidmore, Fisher, McFadden.
1 , Q
' The swimming team was very Q
successful again this year. Mr.
John Hill, new coach and sponsor
this year, said that the boys did
very well and that the number of
boys going out was greatly in-
The swimmers this year were
headed by tri-captains, Danny
Boultinghouse, Tommy Could, and
Bob Parker. They met each after-
noon for practice at the Capitol
The swimmers participated in
a number of different events in
the meets. They competed with
other schools in the medley relay,
50, 100, 200, and 400 yard free
style, free style relay, 100 yard
butterfly style, 100 yard breast
stroke, individual medley, and
diving. This year's divers were
Alan Lawerence and Mike Whit-
Some of the outstanding
swimmers this year were Danny
Boultinghouse, Frank Morozoff,
Charles Parker, Tom Gould, and
Alan Lawrence shows through a jacknife that dwmg has H5 ups ' ' ' and downs'
Swimming team grows in size and skill
Bottom row: Danny Boultinghouse, Tommy Gould, Bob Parker. Second row: Coach Hill, Johnny Shipley, Mike McCauley, Richard Green, Robert
Carpenter, Allen Lawerence, Mike Pritchard, Frank Morozoff. Third row: Bill Templin, David Pine, Pat Creekmore, Steve Irwin. Top row: Pat
Whitaker, Mike Rhychlec, Gerald Jackson, Mike Whitaker, Starling King.
., .v V
I it .
. T "i" 5
. ' 5 1
Bottom row: Becky Waters, Loretta Bennett, Dierlra Brown, Gladys Greer. Second row: Steve Murray, Mike Watson, Tony Fuller, ,limmy Roberts
Benton Barry, Lee Carrier, Warren Ulfelder. Third row: Elsie Matlock, Pam Ellis, Nancy Shaw, Barbara Davis, Barbara Jolly, Twila Bradshaw
Top row: Vance Wendell, Johnny Bell, Paul Martin, ,loe Harrington, Timmy Fritz, Mr. Hill.
Bowlers have active year
This was the second year that
US. Grant had a bowling league.
Like last year they bowled at
Meridian Lanes with Mr. Hill as
the sponsor. They bowlefl every
Wednesday and at different times
bowled in various tournaments.
'llhere were four members to
each team and eight teams on the
league. lfaeh team bowlecl approx-
imately three times against the
other teams, each time bowling
two games each week.
This years officers were Vic
Carona, president and Pam Ellis,
secretary. Pam had the biggest job
of all, keeping averages, standings
of teams, games Won, and other
such cluties. lfveryone hail a won-
rleriul time and improved their
Barbara Davis delivers a pin-smashing Elsie Matlock makes a smooth delivery
Pee y Evans chalks a score ior Grant Peggy Evans and a Spartan Jump for the ball
GLrls play basketball, L00
Botlom rou, Yarna Garland Joyce Sulhvan Karen Johnson Susie Ruxse V1Ck1 Hook Lynn HHIYIQOH Top row Sharon Mayer Sandy Baggett Peggy
Q Qtr f , g e f ii
fr Q ai
,V - ,- f ii ' , '
,Agr i . . ,wma ii
, .:- fa-5 - ,sr f - , f
, A LA
Bottom row: Vickie Hook, Joyse Sullivan, Lynn Harrison, Susie Ruise, Diane Baniburger, Sharon Miller, Karen Johnson, Beth Nail. Top row: Charlotte
Venable, Barbara Long, Jill Tllomson, Edy Burrs, Diane Harris, Judy Bond, Margaret Hiatt, Peggy Evans, Sandy Baggett, Lula Mae Towler.
ot 150 mention sojwmll . . .
Foul mu. Strike one . . . stake two . . . Strike fllrffe, yer our!
,,,,ifv,.. , ...H ,
" k 19
S l M
Joyce Sullivan '4Returns to'Sender
T0p'row: Vickie Hock, Diane Harris, Barbara Long, Margaret Hiatt, Sandy Baggett, Peggy Evans.
Bottom row: Genelle Ward, Diane Bamberger, Joyce Sullivan, Charlotte Venable, Susie Ruise, Linda
And volleyball . . .
The field of competitive sports does not over-
look girls. The fair sex at Grant carries on a busy
sports schedule lasting from September to May.
Under the coaching of Miss Lois Sughru, the
girls began the fear with softball, meeting girls
from other Capitol Conference schools. During the
late fall and early winter they underwent a rigorous
season of volleyball. Next, in late January, the girls
began playing basketball against the same schools
with whom the boys vie. After completion of the
basketball program, the girls played softball again
in the spring months. Also in the spring they com-
peted in a badminton and ping pong tournament
with all Capitol Conference schools.
All girls' sports activities are under the di-
rection of Lois Sughru. The girls who participate
in the sports are members of the sixth hour girls'
Notice that ffffml teams class. Letters are offered to the girls in bas-
ketball, volleyball, and softball.
Trammell, and Lula Towler.
DOIN just Stand iheff, do S0mefhif1Sll Margaret Hiatt steps back to serve.
2 l 6
Susie Ruise moves quickly to return the birdie,
Margaret Hiatt demonstrates the form used in serving.
Even badminton and ping pong.
Badminton players are, bottom row: Peggy Evans, Joyce Sullivan. Top: Margaret Hiatt,
Susie Ruise, Barbara Long.
Peggy Evans makes a quick return.
In Appreciation . . .
Mrs. Mary J. Sparks, our yearbook and newspaper sponsor, has taught journalism
at U.S. Grant High School for approximately ten years. During this time, she has
guided the production of nine yearbooks and countless editions of our newspaper.
Surely these years have included moments of doubt, moments of despair . .
but most of all, they represent ten years of dedication, patience and loving care.
Her service has extended beyond teaching and guidance of her journalism students
to the very heart of U.S. Grant as a school. She is quick to correct her students when
they err, but also quick to extol their virtues-quick to take a stand for the Generals
in any area of school life.
So, to you, Mrs. Sparks . . . we take this opportunity to express our sincere
Editofs note: The General staff wishes to thank
the representatives of the Taylor Publishing Com-
pany jor their assistance in making this surprise
Your Editor speaks . . .
Now at the end of this school year it is time for us to once more go over those uspecialn events
and recall those 'gwonderfuln moments we shared together. How else could these activities be better
produced than through an annual? This has been the utmost purpose of the 1963 General. We, the
staff, sincerely hope you will receive your General with great pride and enthusiasm. It has been created
for you and by you.
There have been many hours spent on the General by staff members as well as helpers. Without
these helpers, members would have had a rough time participating because with the lack of pictures,
a general layout could not have been formed. So, our appreciation goes to Mr. Joe Hanson and Mr.
Charles Mulcahy from Rembrandt Studios, and our fine photography department headed by Mr.
Robert McCain. We also had the full co-operation from our chief executives, Mr. C. W. Huffman, Mr.
Jim Nees, and Mr. Everett Semrad. Now that these helpers and our workers have completed this
General, we need company representatives to help make suggestions and pick up our copy. A most
sincere thanks is extended to Mrs. Agatha Campbell, Mr. Jerry Carroll, and Mr. Barclay Curtis, Taylor
Publishing Company representatives. I would like to express my appreciation to my staff editors and
workers. They have worked diligently to please you, the student body.
We have finished another year. Another chapter of our lives has been completed. As you review
this year, remember the past, think to the future, and always live in the present.
Janet Reaves, Editor
Mrs. Mary J. Sparks, Advisor
Mr. Jerry Carroll accepts the final copy from Janet Reaves on the last
dead-line, March 1.
.lill Thomson, Assistant Editor
Saundra Bushey, Activities and Faculty
Shari Fort, Photography
Becky Murray, Copy
Mike Wright, Sports
Chele Phillips, Class
Linda McCracken, Index
Linda Stewart 1
, .....- . t
I i:.' 5 A
ALLISON, JANET-50, 179
Pep Club, Band, FBLA, FTA
AMBURGEY, LINDA-50, 179
Pep Club, Choir, Student Council,
FTA-Historian '63, French Club
BAKER, COYE-50, 174, 173
Soph. Class Vice Pres., Dispatch
Sports Editor, Prince of Print, Amer-
ican Legion Award
Hi-Y, Safety Council, Choir, Band
FBLA-Vice Pres. '62-Historian '63
BELL, JUDYf-17, 50, 178, 196, 142
Basketball Queen '63, Jr. Claes
Historian, Sr. Class Trcas. '63, Asst.
Girls Glee Club, Student Council,
Glee Club, Rifle Club, French Club.
Jr. Planning Committee, Sr. Plan-
ning Committee, Pep Club
Pep Club, Glee Club, Drill Team
BRANDENBURG, JO LYN-51, 178
Cheerleader '60, '63, All-Sports Queen
'60, Jr. Class Planning Committee,
Sr. Class Planning Committee
Conservation Club, Concert Band,
Student Council Pres. '61, DECA-
Pres. '63, Student Council, O Club
Pep Club, Choir
Head Majorette, Art Club-Chaplain
'62, Pep Club, Latin Club
BROWN, CATI'IYf51, 179, 166, 167,
Band, Band Queen Attendant '62, Band
Queen, Pep Club
FTA, Glee Club
Choir, Glee Club
Pep Club, Y-Teens
BUSHEY. SAUNDRA-47, 51, 142. 170
Junior Class Chaplain, Senior Class
Sec., Yearbook Activities Editor,
FTA-Vice Pres. '63
BUTLER, CHARLOTTE-52 I
FBLA-Vice Pres. '63, Jr. Planning
Committee, Girls O'Club, Pep Club
Pep Club, Journalism
CANNON, LINDA-52, 179
Sr. Planning Committee, Pep Club,
French Club, Science Club-Vice Pres.
'62, Mu Alpha Theta, Advanced
CASE, JOE'52, 148, 149
Student Council-Parl. '60, Delegate
to NASC, OASC, OAJHSC, Inter-City
SC, Boys' State, National Thespians
CASEY, SHARON-52, 166
Band, Majorette, Latin Club, FTA
CHAMBERS, PI-IYLLIS--52, 179, 149
Student Council-Rep. at Large '62,
Parl. '63, Senior Class Planning Com-
mittee, Oil Executive for a Day, Girls'
Jr. Planning Committee, Sr. Plan-
ning Committee, Majorette, Chemistry
Glee Club, Tape Club, DECA
Student Council, FBLA, Choir, Pep
FTA, FBLA, Library Club, Glee Club
COX, BILLYE-53, 179, 141, 149
Thespians-Reporter '62, Pres. '63, Jr.
Planning Committee, Sr. Planning
Committee, Pep Club
CREWS, JOHN-'53, 14, 187, 189, 195,
Tri-Football Captain, O'Cluh
Bowling Club, Pep Club
DAVIS, BARBARAf53, 213
Studcnt Council, Spanish Club, FTA,
Jr. Planning Committee, Sr. Plan-
ning Committee, Pep Club
DRISKILL, CHERYL--47, S4-, 142
Sr, Class Vice Pres., Pep Club, Jr.
Class Service Award, FBLA
Latin Club, Football, Teams, Band
DUTTON, JOLENE-54, 180
Jr. Planning Committee, Sr. Plan-
ning Committee, Pep Club, FBLA
Hi-Iron Club, Jr. High Basketball
EDWARDS, CARL-54, 171
Spanish Club, Photography Club
Girls' Chorus, Dispatch, Bowling
Okla. County Safety King, Safety
Council, Student Council
EPPERSON, BUDDYE-54, 180
Cheerleader, Basketball Queen At-
tendant, Student Council, Pep Club
EVANS, TAMARA-54, 166, 168
Band, Band Queen Attendant, FTA,
Senior Class Planning Committee
Prom Decoration Committee, Pep
Club, Latin Club, Student Council
FERGASON, BILL-55, 187
Football, Track, Baseball, Latin Club
Junior Class Planning Committee, Sr.
Planning Committee, Pep Club, FTA
Pep Club, FBLA, Girls' Glee Club
FORT, S1-IARI-11, 47, 55, 180, 142,
Yearbook Photo Editor, Senior Class
Reporter, Pep Club, Photo Club
Oil Executive for a Day, Okla. Teoh.
Society, Track Team
Band, Latin Club
FREEMAN, JANICE-70, 180
Pep Club, Student Council, Glee Club
GAILE, JAMES E.-55
GIBSON, TOMMY-55, 149
Jr. Class Planning Committee, Safety
Council, Thespians, Art Club
GIPPLE, CANDY-55, 180
Sr. Planning Committee, Pep Club,
FBLA-Queen Attendant '63, Tri-Hi-Y
GIPPLE, CAROLE-56, 180
Sr. Planning Committee, Safety Coun-
cilt Pep Club, Tri-Hi-Y
Senior Planning Committee, Bowling
GLISAN, PAM-56, 180
Latin Club, Pep Club, Mu Alpha.
Theta, Oil Executive for a Day
Spanish Club, Red Cross
GOULD, TOMMYf56, 14, 23, 141, 140
Jr. Planning Committee, Sr. Planning
Committee, Student Council-Pres. '63,
Pep Club-Demerit Captain '62, Choir,
FBLA, Glee Club
Pep Club, Glee Club
GIIIDER, CODY-56, 187, 189, 188
Jr. Planning Committee, O'Club, Foot-
ball, Safcty Council
Sr. Planning Committee, Band
DECAfChaplain '63, Sr. Class Plan-
ning Committee, Student Council,
HAMPTON, ANNETTEf57, 180, 23,
FJA-Prcs. '63, Oklahoma City Times
Teen Page Reporter, Pep Club, FBLA
HERRON, FINIS-57, 138
Soph. Class Pres., Choir-Pres. '63,
Yearbook Attendant, Choir
HIATT, BILLY-57, 195, 198, 199
O'Club, Basketball, Track, Choir
Safety Council, Wrestling, Football
Student Council, Latin Club, Pep
Club, Medical Club
HILL, KAYEf58, 158
DECAfQuecn '63, Choir, Glee Club
HILL, LARRY-58, 148
Latin Club-Reporter '63, Student
Council, Mu Alpha Theta, Institute for
Advanced Science Study
HINES, LONNIE-58, 139, 187, 188,
O'Club, Yearbook Attendant, Football,
Sr. Planning Committee
HOLDEN, PAM-58, 137, 143, 178, 191
Yearbook Queen, Cheerleader, Basket-
ball Attendant-'62, Football Attendant
Jr. Planning Committee, Sr. Planning
Committee, Baseball, Basketball
HUNTER, CANDY--58, 18, 181, 165,
Inter-City Student Council Reporter-
'63, Freshman Class Vice Pres., Pep
Oil Executive for a Day, Football,
Basketball, Latin Club
Rifle Club, Choir
JOHNSON, DAVID-47, 58, 12, 142,
Senior Class Pres., Junior Class Pres.,
Jeffersonians-Vice Pres. '63, Band
JOHNSON, JANE-58, 181, 18, 165
Junior Class Vice Pres., Pep Club-
Historian '62, Choir, Latin Club
Bowling Club, FBLA, Pep Club
JONES, JERRY-26, 59
Dispatch Sports Editor-'61, O'Club,
Glee Club, Band
Jr. Planning Committee, Spanish Club
Bowling Club, FTA, Pep Club
KERBY, MARY KAY-59
Library Club, Pep Club, French Club
KERN, KAREN-59, 163
Choir Queen, Girls Glee Club, Choir
KERR, LESLIE-59, 195
Jr. Planning Committee, Basketball,
KERR, LYNDA-59, 181
Soph. Class Treas., Junior Class
Treas., Student Council, Pep Club
KRAG, ANN-60, 138, 178
Pep Club, Cheerleader, Yearbook
Attendant, Latin Club
LEEDER, JIMMY460, 157
O'Club, Spanish Club
LINDSEY, JANE-60, 179
Pep Club-Vice Pres. '63, Sr. Plan-
ning Committee, Latin Club, Choir
Band, Spanish Club
MCATEE, BILLIE-61, 131
Jr. Planning Committee, Sr. Planning
Committee, Pep Club, Student Council
Jr. Planning Committee, Pep Club,
FBLA, Student Council, Glee Club
MCCUNE, KARROLL461, 181
Latin Club, Pep Club
MclNNIS, DALTON-61, 148
Golf, Institute of Advanced Science
Study, Oil Executive for a Day, Latin
MAMIVIEDATY, JANICE-60, 181
Pep Club, FBLA, French Club, FJA
MARLAR, EDDIE-60, 187
Football, Projection Club
MAULDIN, CHERYL460, 181
Safety Council, Pep Club Teams, Jr.
and Sr. Planning Committees
MAY, ANN-60, 46
Jr. Planning Committee, Thespians
MAY, SANDRA-60, 181
Student Council, Pep Club, Glee Club
Safety Council, Library Club
MAYS, BILL-60, 138, 162, 163
Soph. Pres., Choir, Basketball, Year-
MEGGS, JANE-61, 179
Pep Club-Pres. '63, Student Council
-Parl '62, FBLA-Queen Attendant
'63, Inter-City Student Council
METCALF, CAROLi6l, 181
Jr. Class Planning Committee, Pep
MILLER, SHARON-61, 181, 215
Pep Club-Demerit Capt. '62, Sr.
Planning Committee, Pep Club, French
Red Cross, Projection Club
MORGAN, BARBARA-62, 181
Jr. Planning Committee, Latin Club,
FTA, Pep Club
MULLER, JANET-62, 149
Senior Planning Committee, NFL,
Girls Rifle Club, Latin Club
Swimming Team, Spanish Club
NEAL. SANDRA-62. 181
Latin Club, Band, Pep Club, Spanish
Safety Council, Student Council,
NELSON, PAUL-62, 186, 187, 188,
Latin Club-Pres. '63, Choir, O'Club,
NEWELL, KAREN-62, 138, 141
Student Council-Vice Pres. '63, Sec.
'62, Latin Club-Calpurnia '62, Toys
for Tots Queen-'63, Thespians
Rifle Club, Red Cross
OSBORN, EILEEN-62, 182
FBLA--Sec. '62, Red Cross, Bowling
Club, Pep Club
Band-Pres. '63, Thespian-Vice Pres.
'63, Student Council, Jeffersonians
Tennis, Swimming, Latin Club, Okla-
homa Tech. Society
Football, Track, O'Club, Baseball
PAYNE, VON CILLEY63, 182
Pep Club, Glee Club
Drill Team, Glee Club, Spanish Club
Spanish Club, Projection Club
Institute for Advanced Science Study,
Science Fair, Latin Club, Science
Glee Club, Art Club, OCIPA
PRICE, JANET-64, 138, 178, 204
Latin ClubfSec., Treas., Jr. and Sr.
Planning Committee, Cheerleader,
PRICHARD, SANDRA-64, 178
Choir-Queen Attendant '60, Sr. Plan-
ning Committee, Student Council, Pep
REA, IOHN464, 148
Jcffersonians-Pres. '63, Student Coun-
cil, Institute for Advanced Science
Study, Jr. and Sr. Planning Commit-
REAVES, JANET-64, 170, 171
Pep Club, Student Council, Jr. Class
Play '62, Yearbook Editor
REYNOLDS, PAUL-64, 46
Safety Council-Pres. of Inter-City,
Latin Club, Football
Bowling Club, Pcp Club, Glee Club
Glee Club, FBLA, DECA
FBLA, Pep Club
Red Cross, Safety Council
French Club, All-City Choir, Choir-
Vice Pres., Girls Quartette
Science Club, Wrestling, Junior Play
SCHROEDER, SUSANf25, 47, 65,
142, 179, 173
FBLA-Miss FBLA Attendant, Soph.
Class Reporter, Pep Club-Sec. '63,
Sr. Class Parliamentarian
SCHULTHEIS, RICHARD-46. 65, 202
Wrestling, Sr. Class Planning Com-
Medical Club-Chaplain, Student
Council, Red Cross, Band
SEIKEL, JIMMY-65, 187, 14
Tri-Captain Football, JI. Planning
Committee, Spanish Club, O'Club
SEIKEL, VICKI-65, 182
Journalism, FTA, Spanish Club, Pep
Sr. Planning Committee, French Club,
SHIPLEY, JOHNNY-46, 65, 136
Latin Club-Vice Pres., 0'Club, Stu-
dent Council, Football
SIMPSON, TERRY-66, 139
Oil Executive for a Day, O'Club,
Oklahoma Technical Society, Football
SMITH, ELLEN-66, 182, 173
Dispatch Editor, Sr. Planning Com-
mittee. FJA, Pep Club
DECA-Historian, Tape Club, Choir
Library Club, Choir
STACY, RONNIE-66, 157
U.S, Grant Tech. Society-Pres. '63,
Rifle Club, Art Club, Basketball, Tens
French Club, Teams
Red Cross, Sr. Planning Committee,
Studcnl Council, Pep Club
Student Council, Red Cross, Football,
Oklahoma Tech, Socicly
Glee Club, Wrestling, Photo Club,
Latin Club, Red Cross, Choir
STIVER, CAROLYN-67, 183
Pep Club, French Club, FBLA
Student Council, Latin Club--Pres.
'62, O'Club, Mr. Howdy '62
Medical Club-Treas., Student Coun-
cil, FBLA, Latin Club
Newspaper, Dispatch News Editor,
Editorial Editor, FIA
Choir, French Club, Safety Council,
TERREL, MIKE-14, 22, 67, 143, 188,
Boys' State, Oil Executive for a Day,
O'Club, Football Tri-Captain
Jr. Planning Committee, Red Cross,
Art Club, Choir
Football, Track, Basketball, O'Club
Pep Club, Glee Club
TOWLER, LIQLA MAE-68, 216, 214,
Safety CouncilASec.-Treas., Red
Cross, Girls' O'Club
TREICHLER, LYNDAf25, 46, 68, 139,
Cheerleader, Jr. Planning Committee,
Student CouncilASeC. '60
Band, Rifle Club, DECA
UNDERWOOD, JENNIFER-68, 179,
Pep Club4Reporter '63, Dispatch As.
Editor, Princess of Print, FIA-
VANCE, MARIANNA-68, 183
Student Council, FBLA, Pep Club,
French Club+Vice Pres. '63, Pep
Club, FBLA, Glee Club
VENABLE, CHARLOTTE-22, 27, 183,
214, 68, 2-15, 151
Wrestling Queen '62, Girls' State,
Miss FBLA '63, Student Council
WALSER, DIANE-68, 183
Pep Club, Journalism, FIA, Student
WARD, SUE-69, 183
Glee Club, Pep Club
Freshman Class Reporter, Tape Club
-Vice Pres., FBLA, Glee Club
WILKERSON, CHERRY-69. 197
Jr. Planning Committee, Pep Club,
Pep Club, Choir
WILLOUGHBY, ANN-69, 178, 205
Cheerleader, Freshman Class Pres
Sr. Planning Committee, FTA
Red Cross, Pep Club
WORD, GAYELA-70, 183, IB. 165,
Pep Club-Parliamentarian '62, Sr.
Planning Committee, Choir, Student
Chess Club, Rifle Club, Latin Club,
Oklahoma Tech. Society
WYONT, SHERRY-70, 160
French Club-Sec.-Treas., Jr. Plans
ning Committee, Pep Club, FTA
Pep Club, French Club
Abel, Donna-74, 179, 163
Adams, Wyatt-74, 163
Aker, LindaA74, 179
Baird, Janet-74, 179
Baker, Robert-74, 187, 188, 203
Baker, Gary-74, 202
Davenport, Nancy-78, 179
Davis, Gary-78, 187
Davis, Zoef78, 179
Deason, Terry-78, 172
Depue, Roy-78, 186, 187, 188, 189
Dewbre, Velma-78, 180
Dutcher, Marty-79, 180
Eide, Cindy-79, 180
Elliot, Tommy-79, 187, 189
Ellis, Pam-79, 149, 212
Elston, Vickif79, 180
Essary, Carla-79, 149
Evans, Al-79, 187
Evans, Peggy-80, 72, 21-if 215, 179
Fagan, Marcia-80, 180
Treman--74, 187, 189
Barger, Linda-74, 179
Beam, MarvaA-75, 179
Beck. Carolyn-75, 20, 179
Benjock, Kathy-75, 179, 205
Bennett, Dale-75, 187, 189
Benson, Linda-75, 179
Benson, Sherry-75, 179
Boardman, Robert-75, 194
Bond, Judy, 75, 179, 215
Boultinghouse, Danny-75, 212
, Bartow-75,, 166
Bradley, Doris-75, 163
Faulkner, Barbara-80, 180, 159
Flipski, Jimmyv80, 187, 189
Freed, .ludy'B0, 180
Garland, Judy-k80, 180
Garland, Varga-80, 178, 214
Garner, Joe-80, 187, 188, 189, 203,
Gaiggr, Judy-72, 80, 180
Geer, Cheryl-80, 180, 212
George, Karen-80, 180
Gill, Bill-81, 14-8, 149
Gootee, Karen-81, 180
Gouge, Peggy-81, 179, 160
Goyer, Carol-81, 180
Grady, Linda-81, 180
Brooks, .lanet-76, 179
Grape, Marilyn-81, 180
Burrs, Edith-72, 76, 179, 215
Byrum, Linda--76, 179
Calhoun, Claudia-76, 179
Chapman, Linda-77, 179
Codner, Berta-77, 179
Cook, Mikt+77, 149
Crump, Judy-78, 179
Crump, Shirley, 78
Daniel, Sharon, 78, 179, 173
Haggard, Janice-81, 180
Hamilton, Glenna-81, 180
Harben, Jan-81, 180
Hargis, Dee-82, 180
Harmon, Sharon-82, 180
Harrison, Jeanette-82, 180
Hawkins, Harva-82, 180
Helm, Jimmy-82, 187
Hensley, Cathy-82, 180, 149
Hiatt, Margaret-82, 180, 214, 215
Hiti, Candy-83, 72
Horton, David-83, 187, 204
Hoster, Craig-83, 26, 27, 194, 198, 195
Howard, Leslie-83, 180
Howe, Frankie-83, 187, 189
Hudson, Sherril-83, 166
Hunt, Norrell-83, 187
Husk, George-83, 18
Jackson, Alice-83 '..
Jahnke, Chris-84, 20, 148, 167
James, Mary-84 '
Kaster Rob rt 4
Kearnes, Ji my 84
Kegans, Do -8'
Keith, Jun 84 181
Palmore, Mark-89, 187
Pauley, Richard-89, 6
P kins, Donn
Pe ins, Edd
eterson, Dav 89
eterson, P -89
Phillip 18 70
Y 1 1
1 5 lk
Ra y, Sherry-
Ra 1ff, Michel 90
lston, Stev 90
ea, Emag c 90, 182
Real, Von va-90 18
Viill c , arilyrl-94 1 , 166
V Vi 94
all, Lestt -94
ard, Kathie- 79
Ward, Lor ta- 4, 171
Watson, S y -1-, 183, 173, 205
Watters, cca-94, 213
Wgbb , en-95
We , Don-95
W t, Mary-95
White, Paula-95, 183
Wilkerson, Nancy-95, 149
Bryant, Beverly-101, 179
Buckner, Glenda-102, 179
Burch, Nancy-102, 179
Burks, Diane-102, 179
Burt, Johnny-102, 192, 203
Cahill, Martha-102, 179
Carpenter, Robert-102. 212
Williams ' , -
Wilson, 1, 11-
Wi son e r -9
' ul- ' :
Carter, Linda-102, 179
Cash, John-102, 203, 202, 189
Johnson, Diane-84 Petty, Lar -89
Johnson, Linda-84, 181 Pm, J -09 40 189, 194, ,
Johnson, Tonia-84 Pitt , Don-89
Jolly, Jimmy-84, 149 I ey, Freda-89
Jones, Ester-84 ole, Miko-89
Jones, Eunice-84 ound, Kaye-89518
Jones, Jo -84, 1 Pritchar M' e-89, 2
Jones, it rt -84 Pritchett J -89, 20, 166
Jones, 1 ichar -84 Rai Ja 182
Jones, ohert -5' Rac y uve
Jones, hel 1: 84 Ram Mar
, Jo n 84-
Kelsoe, Linda 85, 181
Kirkpatrick, Gen 8
Koons, J 5
Lamar, K n y-85
Lambert, onni 5
Lamkin, Anita-8 1
Lanig, Kenn -85
Landsford inda-85, 181
Lawer , Alle 8 , 212
Law e ce, Cl d , 194
L , verly 5
Le d, Sharo 5, 181, 17
Leslie, Bar -86, 1
Lincoln, K en- 1
l y, n
anning a -86
Mars l ie-86
Maso B' 'e-86
Mat s renda-
Mat ews, Anne
ax, Linda 1
McCartney, M h -86,
McCau ey, Mike-86, 21,2
Rees, s ind-
enfro inda-90 163
R ce, y-90
R h Ju y-
' R rdson, L' -Q
R hes, Sandy-9
oach, N y- 0
Ro 'n n Mike-9
On, Sh "
ers, Lynd -9 2
one, Sharon 91 18
Roland, E g e-91
uise, S - If 1 5
' , Karen-
ultheis, John .1
ultz, Wilhu 91
Scott, Edw 91 194 7
Sharp, Vic .
,- ska Charles- '
W lf Joan-96 183
Worsham Mary 6
Wright Franci 96
Baker Po a-96
Bradsh 1 Twila-96
Carm " Dennis-96
' ' Sharon-96
v HCS, Connie-96
90 ! ,
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90 , 11 U, 183
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90 1 , ,
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Ritchie, D a-9 182 Young, Bill 96, 187, 189
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R L 91, 1 , 21 '
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Shaw, Wil , -
Sherrill, Gloria-91, 182
S' mons, Don-92
Smit , Bonnie-92
S h, Charles-92
cCracken, Linda- 81,
McGehee, Eiland-87, 1
cMahan, Ann-87, 182
Waters, J im-87
Melton, Jack-87 If
Messimore, Barbara- 7, 179
Miler, Marsha-87, 1
Miller, Sherry-87 18
Miller, Terry-87 1
Morozoff, Donna-87, 179
Murray, Steve-88, 212
Nail, Beth-88, 182, 215
Nettle, Fred-88, 15, 25, 187, 189, 194,
Mc an, Carolyn-86
Smith, Judy-92, 182
Smothers, Janie-92, 82
Sneed, Tanya-92, 182
Linda-93, 179, 171
Stowe, Davalene-93, 183
Stowe, .lim-93, 27, 194, 195
Stubbs, Nick-93, 194, 195
Swint, Marsha-93, 183, 160
Tassell, Patsy-93, 183
Templin, Bill-93, 212
Terrell, Ronnie-93, 187
Thompson, Janice-93, 183
Thompson, Pat-93, 183
Thompson, Kathy-93, 149
Thomson, .lill-93, 15, 25,
170, 191, 215
Tompkins, Mary-94, 183
Nutt, Paul-88, 163
O'Ncal, Pat-88, 182, 149
Osborne, Jolene-88, 182
Owens, Charles-88, 171
Trewet, Glenda-94, 183
Turner, Karen-94, 183
Cash, Neva-102, 179
Chaney, Tommy-102, 192, 202, 203
Christy, Janyth-102, 179
Clark, Karen-102, 179
Cockerell. Linda-102, 179, 205
C ffey, Richard-103
ombs, Jo Ann-103
SOPHOMORES om., Mike-103, 172, 155
Aeheson, Randy-100 Conner, Gary-103
Ahhaitty, Verna-100 CDYCY, Barber 103. 179
Airington Larry-100 Cornell, Mars 103, 179. 168
Aker Gary-100 Corona, Viet 03
Allen Bobby-100 , Couts, Do
Allen Judy-100 yC0X, 9 103
Anderson Jerry-100, 3 202, 192 Colon rry-103
Anderson Richard-1 C L! 11310141 3
Andrews, John 00 3 CHS, R1C1 l' 103
Arbuckle, Mary 100 ' ewsv Phvll' 03
Archer, Lin - 00 '11 1'- 1' 111'10 1
Arnold, C 5 my-1 1 y
Am y, - a e , die- 2 X
rn d rthur D V P0 , -lam ' '
L a 1 0
1 M 1-1 1.9
a s, Jan t 1t
ler, An it '
- dy 100, 9
Ba , ,179
' - Sherr 1
Barcum, Lin -100, 1
Bell, Jay-100, 179, 192
Bell, Suzanne-100 '
Benjock, Donna-100, 179
Bennett, Loretta-100, 213
Benson, Nina-100, 179
Blake, Gwen-101, 179
Borror, Tommy-101, 206
Brandon, Jeanell-101, 179
Brasher, Linda-101, 179
Bridges, Joyce, 101, 179
Barnes' James- erdem rke Bar
Bridges, Shirley-101, 179
Brimm, Freddir-101, 192
Brown, Carol-101, 179
Brown, Diedra-101, 212
avidson h mas-103
Davis, ot y- 3
av ult .1
Dawes ' ey-10
ue 1 1 03 20
ickerson, I' ld
o s Pa i - 1
Dodderer Ra - d-103
Dodson, J - lj 192
Donoho Dixi 103 180
Doughty, Da , d-103
Ehrhart, Donna-104, 180
Ellis, Linda-104, 180
Espolt, Diane-104, 180
Evans, Cindy-104, 180
Evans, Keith-104, 200
Farris, Neal-104, 189
, ' 103
1, I 79
Da', en 1
D , . - 103 I
Dawki '-to 1 ,180 I
D ,Ju 1, 3,1
sf . 11 -
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bb, Q7 ,.
Fowler, Susan-105, 180
Frederick, Magel-105, 180
Fritz, Timf105, 213
Fry, Dorothy-105, 180
Gammon, Connie 4105, 28, 180
Ivens, Eileen4108, 181
Jackson, Gerald-108, 212
Jackson, Marsha-108, 181
Jackson, Sandra-108, 181
Jefferson, Victor-108, 192
Johnson, Larry-108, 189
Johnson, Larry-108, 192
Johnson, Sharon-108, 181
Mills, Robert--111, 192
Morgan, Allen-flll, 192
Morozoff, Frank-111, 212
Glassgow, Cynthia-105, 180
Green, Joyce-106, 180
Grimes, Jan?106, 180
Grimm, Marilynn-106. 180
Guthrie, Marilyn-106, 180'
Hackett, VickieE106, 180
Hall, Pam-106, 19, 180
Hall, Robert-106, 200
Hapes, Charlenw106, 180
Hargis, Janief106, 180
Harmon, Janet-106, 180
Harmon, Judy-106, 180
Harmon, Richard-106, 192, 203
Harrington, JowlO6, 213
Harris, Diane-107, 180, 215
Harrison, Lynn-107, 215, 214
Harrod, Bruce-107, 206
Hatfield, Jean-107, 180
Heath, Randy-107, 194
Hess, LaDonna-107, 180
Hilterbrand, Jerry-107, 194, 200
Hock, Vicki?107, 180, 215, 214, 191
Holt, Steve-107, 163
Houck, Sharon-107, 180
Howard, A. W.-107
Hudson, Linda-108, 181
Huston, Liqtla-108, 181
Johnston, Paulafl08, 181
Jones, Richard-108, 192
Keen, Diana-108, 181
Keffcr, Radonna-108, 166
Kin , Gayle-109
Ki , Mark-109, 192
K Paulgl09, 192
1 , tarling-109,212,192
K y, Charlesf109
K atrick, Phil-109
Kn , Bobby--109
Kni in, Ann-109, 181
Knig , Barbara-109, 181
Leach, Linda-109, 181
Long, Barbara-110, 181, 215
Loper, Godfrey-110, 200
Marley, Barbara-110, 181
Marshall, Gina-110, 181.
Martin, Carol-110, 181
Martin, Paul-110, 213
Murray, Bot-ky-111, 181, 170
Nation, Paula-112, 182
Nichols, 1.cL+1l2, 182
Nitzel, Lillianf112, 182
Osborne, Wathinaw112, 182
Parks, Pam-112, 182
Payne, Myra-112, 182
Perrin, Ann-112, 182
Pierce, Sandra-112, 182
Pike, Kay-113, 182
Pine, David-113, 212, 192
Potts, DonA113, 193
Price, Linda-113, 182
Price, Sharon-113, 182
Pruett, Linda-113, 182
Ray, Sharon-113, 182
Roberts, Jimmy-f1l3, 213
Sorrels, Ju Ann-115
Spears, LarryH115, 194
Sterling, Nancy-115, 28
n, Juyc?116, 215, 214
n, Robert-116, 212
son , Mary-116
Matlock, Melody-110, 181
Matlock, Sharon-110, 181
Mauldin, Paulfl10, 192
McBride, Lindah110, 181
McGuire, Brucwlll, 192
, Bill-111, 203, 192
Meeks, Robert-lll, 200
Mercer, Karen-111, 181
Miller, Connie-111, 181
Ross, Ruth Ann-113
Uhfelder, Warren-117, 213
Watson, Mikt?l17, 213
Weatherford, Karen-117, 171
Weed, Gary-117, 203, 202, 189 192
Whitaker, Mike-117, 212
Whitaker, Pat-117, 212
Cox, Starla-124, 179
Crouch, Kathy-124, 179
Crump. Lynne-124, 179
Curry, Mike-124, 201, 200
Davidson, Ronald-124 "
Wright, Mike-118, 170, 1711,
Davis, Bonni 1
Davis, Charl 4
Davis, .1 r 24 '
Da ki s Ric ard 1
D , n' 1 1-
, M' 1 01
0' De , D 4
D dman, i 124
Y v Z
Allen, Kathy-122, 179
Crei ht ol n 128
elay, ' -124
Dodderer, .lames-125, 206
Dorough, Sandra-125, 180
Doughty, Roger-125, 20, 20
Earles, Sherilyn-125, 180
Edwards, Norman-125, 193
Field, Dee-125, 180
Johnson, .Jerry D.-127. 193
Johnson, Jerry W.-127, 193
Johnson, Karen-127, 214
Johnson, pam-127, 131 R11odes,.Marilyn-130, 182
Johnston, Margaret-127 R1E8'130 130 182
Jones, Beverly- C- 1 e, oanie- ,
Jones, Bgbby-127 -P2 Ripley, Betty-130, 182
Jones, Johnny-127, 201! R'tch1V'130
Jones, Mary Ellen-127 i ' C5 30:00, 1-381113111121
J y M -127 sr' o erts, on
Jgilfldn, ltillllce-127 Rvgerls, xl-eng-1?:1i 182
K ' D -127 o erts, . .-
Kssler, Cyalrolyn-127, 181 ertson, Linda-131
King, A11en-127 4 , - obinson. Brenda-131, 132
King, Phyllis , o Mike-131
5 Kirby, Jim-121 R91 n, B111-
Kirk, Bill-127 Ryf1ls,L' d-liiif
Kirkham, Louis-127 3' U1 8-
Kistler, Ronnie-127 S 111105, Pl1Y1115'131
Knapp, Arthur-128 anchez, Fremd-131
Kees, Carolyn-128 ' QYS, C8101-131
Kriegel, Paula-128 S 15111, D631lIT'5gi1 182
K , F k-128 C F, U07 ,
L:1?f,mcg?l1Vh1- elb mee-131, 182
Lamb, Li 12 , 181 eller, ew1y5.l31
Lansford, Lar 128 1 Q Sh , Wallace-131
Lasiter, Cafol-1 X 118, eniliga 193
Laeham, P t-1 1 , 81' -
X Lawter, M k 28 ' Shropshire, Linda-131
J Leewright Y cki-128 S' S, C113l'19S-131
1, 200 kLqg,,P,,f1, 128, 181 , James-131
Lesher Bi -12 Sis Carol-131
Liehegim, B, 151 skidm E, oyd-131, 193
Linsey, Butch- , ' Smith, 131
Linsey, .1 1 Cr-12 l Smith, Dal 1
Lively, Wil' - Smith .limm 131
Longfellow, Kfhy-12 - smnhl Pat-13 sf ' 7
Lott, Doug-128 -- Smith, Phil:131
Love, Lonnie-128 Smith, Randy-131
Lovelace, Phyllis-128 f 'C Snider, Otis-131
OVCYY, 11118110115-123, 181 Southerland, Jarrel-131
a tin Bet y
Iur Karn 28
McCune, a-128, 181
McDoug , arry-128
' tl, '-1 , 1
Ma M ' 128
M ara-128, 1a1
Austin, Aaron-122, 193 Fletcher, Phillip-125
Autaubo, Kenneth-122 Fowler? M1k?125- 193
Babbn, David-122 FOX., Jlm-1251 206
Babe,-, '1-0mmy-122 Fraizer, Sammy-125
Baker, Becky-122, 119 , F'eema"- 191111111-
Baker, John-122 Fullefv D811 -1
Bamberger, Diane-122, 179, 215 Fulleh T011 A
Barefoot, Clinton-122 Gamble- Al 25
Barrett. Mickie-122 Garland nv 25
Bass, Tana-122 Garland ay-1 ' 1
Bauer, Gary-122 Gees Joe-125
Beall, Don-122 Glwr e' Lan
Bearden, Larry-122 ld ans' Ste 25
Bell, John-122 mf- H? 25
Bellah, James-122 grahfl Lirda-.126
Benda, Linda-122, 119 Gm Rf T126
Bennett, Larry-122 . r ' Slchar 1 ' 193
Berry, Benton-122 .ed .ev 6 26
Berry, Ron-122, 200, 201 'ills em' 6 1
Binswanger, Brenda-122 0' nl h
Bishop. Mary Jane-122, 119 W' 'D Y KE?
Blackwood. sandy-122 l'm,1m"',1'Q"d -126
Bogle' Dia""'122 mime 'Jinilmn-126
Booton, Phyllis-122 Hm JL Ce-1126 180
Bos" Janice-122 HacfneyyPhyl1is-126
Bowling' Mary-123 Hainey Ponald-126
Branum, Ronnie-123 H311 freddie-126
Brehm, Anthony-123 Hall, Gilbert-126
Brin, Bill-123 Hamll Steve-126 201 200
Bross, Gloria-123 Hamnfett, PeggyJ126 '
lgrotherton. Gary-123 Hagisy R1c1,ard-126
Brgxg' 553113523 l"larp'e1', Jimmy-126, 193
Brown, Leroy- 23 11121111121 ?il::g:re3f12d8o
Brown' Rand R5 s Harris, Pam-126
, Bfowningl D' 123 ' Hartmian, Phyllis-126
'g3i'1LtDmH1y- 1 Hathcock, Keith-126
urnett, liinh a-1 ' g::,v:,1:T'1g:1?,lL1526
l1511eYvGl-1 123 Q, Hearod, Ronni-126
5 191, P " - " Heim, Paula-126
110111161 5 " 1411231 79 1 W genl:'Y, gofilly-126, 206
5 1 HW x , xx ic s, il -126
' bell, .1 ' ' 3, Hilbnrn, Ken-126
1,-nk y, La fi ll 1-1111, Billi-126
811110 , 1T"'- ' 123, ill, Jimye-126, 180
Care Linga-1 X ' Hill, Mike-126
Car , aye- -1 . Hock, Wanda-126, 180
Carman -12 79 Holcomb, Bryan-126
Carpente Donna- " '79 Holden, Junior-126
Carter, ie-123 Holland, Jerry-126, 193
Cas 123 Hopkins, Larr -127
Chadwick, ry-12 Horton, Louisell-127
Chamber, -123 Hoster, Keith-127
Chandler, Stev 123
Cheekmore, Pa 123
Chestnut, S 1 3, 193
Cook, Linda-124, 179
A sb Huffins, Sharon-127, 181
,J unter, Donna-127
' unter, Gregg-127
efferys, Diana-127, 181
Johnson, Barb-127, 181
cLean, Sherry-129, 181
Messimore, Peggy-129, 181
Montgomery, Karen-129, 181
Moore, Gary-129, 193
Morgan, Phillip-129, 193
Morris, Vickie-129, 181
Muse, .lo Lynn-129
Nelson, John-129, 193
Peters, David-130, 193
Pruett, Jay-130, 201
Rainbow, Jeri-130, 182
Rappe, Beverly-130, 182
Ray, Marti-130, 182
Spitler, Suzanne:-131, 182
Stapp, Raymond-132, 206
Stevens, Cindy-132, 182
, Kay-132, 183
Tatum, Robert-132, 193
Unger, Walter-132, 193
Vanzant, Lynn-132, 183
Webb, Susan-133, 183
Wilbanks, Ronnie-133, 206
Wilson, Linda-133, 183
Winans, Jimmy-133, 193
Wiseman, Peggy-133, 183
X? N 2 5
gi M,i iQ 5 -
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