U S Grant High School - General Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK)
- Class of 1964
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 1964 volume:
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Behind each moment in life there lies an unknown chal-
lengeg the unknown challenge of the future and all it may
hold. Knowing not what comes after the present, each in-
stance brings with it a summons to some task which must
be met and encountered. The famed and immortal Ulysses
S. Grant once said, "I propose to fight it out on this line
if it takes all summer."
Meeting each moment as it first begins to form and take
shape, then afterwards fighting it out on its own line from
beginning to end is a goal we must strive to attain. For
facing life and the future without any qualms or misgivings
is one of the first of many steps to maturity and success in
an ever changing world.
To the present our lives have been filled with many ex-
periences of the past. All of which shall never be obliterated
from our minds. Joy, sorrow, dreams, and reality-these
are all pieces of that memory. But today that memory is
unfaded and strong in our minds. Tomorrow, when it is not
so strong, it is then that the 1964 GENERAL will have
gathered these pieces together and formed a complete re-
membrance of your year at U. S. Grant.
SPIRIT IN EVER Y ASPE C T
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School Lqfe. 0
Cheers and Challenges 88
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Generals renew old acquaintances at the beginning of a new school year.
Mr. Hall, counselor, discusses a schedule change with Pat McCain.
Registration . . .
We Entered Into
Activities . . .
Sandy Clover purchases school supplies from the student store. light the annual HOWdY Dance.
Larry Spears, Mr. Howdy, crowns Nancy Sterling Miss Howdy to high,
The library offers a quiet place for studying and homework.
and studied in
Pam Leird helps a fellow student check out books that will aid her
in hours of study
Assemblies raised our
Spirit and gave as
a welcome break
Our cheerleaders promote spirit by good sportsmanship and cries of
Lt. Johnson emphasizes a point of caution as he speaks in a safety assembly.
Spirit was raised
to an all time
high, not only on
the field, but in
each of the students
Class rings were proudly
worn and shown to all.
S 1 G h J s recei d
The trophy case near the office displays merits and achievements gained in past years.
We admired our trophy case.
And in June we said
our final goodbyes to
school, teachers and friends.
U. S. Grant students rush to their various summer activities as another school year
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Looking into the future with high school days behind, seniors
face different worlds as they bid farewell to GHS.
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Behind the strong and ever present walls of U. S. Grant
stand hundreds of students united as one. United through the
common bond of youth and all its many activities the undying
spirit and enthusiasm of each is more outstanding than the
man made architectural wonder known as U. S. Grant High
SPIRIT is standing behind every door and in all the numer-
ous class rooms. The spirit of knowledge and learning is mold-
ing and shaping these youthful minds for the new frontiers of
SPIRIT is walking hand and hand with the cheers and chants
of the Sabrette Pep Club. Whether it be a wintry night football
game, or the pulsating speed and action of the Generals on the
basketball court, both cheerleaders and pep club are always
WITH ALL THESE REASONS IN MIND IT IS WITH SINCERE
PRIDE THAT WE PROUDLY DEDICATE THE 1964 GENERAL T0
THE GENERALIS LADIES, WHOSE SPIRIT ALWAYS GOES WAY BE-
YOND THE CALL or DUTY. IT IS T0 YOU, THE SABRETTE PEP
CLUB, WE DEDICATE THE ELEVENTH EDITION OF THE U. S.
GRANT GENERAL. WE THANK YoU Fon LEADING oUR SPIRIT.
Fight on, for U. S. Grant
To win or lose
To lose or win,
Weill always do our best
To meet the test
S0 letls aIl fight for U. S. Grant
Fight on, for U. S. Grant
As the Sabrettes echo out the trailing words of "Fight On,"
the spark of spirit bursts into a blazing ball of fire never to die
For U. S. Grant fights on!
' 't th P Cl b
33-H64 dCHEERLEADERS: Kathy Benjock, Carolyn Beck, Joyce Sullivan, Sandy Baggett, Edith Burrs, Jill Thomson, Susie Ruise, and Varga
ar an .
S2 G RAW
W e Shall G0 Onward
School colors, red and gray, bring arousing shouts
Carol Schroeder discusses a business matter with president
Pam Stevens during the Football Preview.
Pep Club members add enthusiasm and spirit to the student body
during a pep assembly.
Chele Phillips, hanging, and Peggy Evans, sitting, add the
final touches to our goal post before the Capital Hill game.
'l0nward we go . . . with vigahv is a sentence often
spoken by President John F. Kennedy. He not only
means this in the political world but in the educational
Each morning the students of U. S. Grant come to
school to begin a day of classes. However, it is a
privilege, and not thought of as work which has to be
done. The teaching and learning is done in an at-
mosphere which is unexplained and not in drudgery. It
is best interpreted by the two words Hwith vigahf' It is
the will and the desire to learn and prosper, and is
achieved by those who recognize it.
One must care about the future and do something
about it. Caring has its rewards, and those who care
will get their reward. Nothing great was ever achieved
without enthusiasm. Often the difference between suc-
cess and failure is a job or any other goal. Socrates
once said, ulgefore a man can move the world, he must
first move himselff, Our students know this and are
remembering it. They are going, and are continuing to
go onward day after day and year after year.
Wim Vigahw- Jr
of acclamation from cheerleaders and student body.
The finished product.
Sabrettes rise to their feet as the Generals score against Putnam
Sabrette Linda Grady rewards Frankie Howe for his per-
formance against the Pirates.
U. S. Grunt High School,
home of the Generals.
Hanging in the office is a portrait of General Grant, a present
from the class of 1956.
The class of 1958 added this statue, which is located in the lobby.
According to psychological experts, en-
vironment and atmosphere a re the
dominant factors influencing the happiness
and well being of a person at work. Cer-
tainly, an institution of learning promotes
thought, and thought, in turn, promotes
work. The architects and engineers who
planned the building of U. S. Grant had
all this in mind as they drew up the first
Of course, beauty without comfort is
useless and these experts also had this to
consider as they planned the landscape,
size, and composition of a beautiful, but
Following the same pattern, the garden-
ers have added beauty to U.S.G. by using
their own talent and skill. The gardens
which encircle our school give it a unique-
ness which makes it stand out among all
Realizing the importance of decorative
ornaments, senior classes long past are
still remembered through gifts left to their
In part, each of these groups contributes
its best for the betterment of their favorite
school, U. S. Grant.
Prevalent at Grant
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Gift of the class of 1961 is the General mascot in front of the auditorium
The athletic bus was purchased in 1962 by the combined efforts of the Parents Athletic Association and Athletic De
, . ,. .,.-imfmwawff.
Leslie Cooper hands out information on Gordon Cooper's space capsule at the
Miss Carter is aided by a friend in her lecture on the cuspids
David Doughty demonstrates the vacuum tube curve tracer
in electronics class.
Math and Science Stressed
Dale Bennett and Chip Hanson work on a class assignment in science seminar. ,
Mr. Paul Hieronymus' chemistry class performs a laboratory experiment.
Ln Cu rn cu Zum
Knowledge, the key to a studentis success in life,
is accentuated by the very competent teachers of
U. S. Grant. Wisdom is the main goal set by our
forefathers that we, the students, try to achieve
by attending school. '
From the first day of school, our teachers help
us learn the principles of being a helpful and use-
ful citizen. If we retain this knowledge that is so
diligently being given to us, we may not only suc-
ceed in life for ourselves, but we will also prove to
our teachers that their hours of preparing us for
our future are not in vain.
Learning can be made fun and enjoyable to all
who are interested. If a capable student comes to
school, with a will to learn, school will be no
serious problem or burden to him. But if a student
comes to school with an attitude of belligerence, he
will be unhappy because he will consider his school-
ing a waste of time.
Schooling is very important to a student, and
this importance is strongly accentuated by the
teachers of U.S.G.
Mr. Hostetter gives fatherly advice and counsel to problem child
Connie Robertson works a problem concerning circular area in M
The Spoken Word . . .
U. S. Grant helps to adjust students for the future
and helps them to see the necessity of an education
by offering excellent subjects in many fields such as
French, English, Great Books, and many more.
Shakespeare once said, "There is a tide in the af-
fairs of men which taken at the flood, leads on to for-
tune." Once one has grasped the full importance of an
education he has taken the first step toward acquiring
a capacity for it.
Making a pact with onself to set a goal and striving
until it is found and achieved will help oneis de-
termination grow even in the darkest moments. After
one has accomplished his goal, he will have many
memorable memories and he the proud possessor of a
Dehaters Pam Ellis and Bill Gill discuss plans
for a future tournament.
Beth Nail, Kathy Sandlin, and Linda Chapman add
the final touches to yearbook copy before sending it
Mr. Chase shares some of his philosophy with his
second hour class.
ff Nancy Wilker-
son and Bartow
V hearse the cli-
la mactic scene in
the Written, Thought
Displaying their knowledge of language and litera-
ture is a job well-handled by U. S. Grant's English
and language teachers.
Longfellow, Sandburg, Shakespeare, and Browning,
along with many other well-known poets, were studied
thoroughly and completely by the sophomore, junior,
and senior classes.
Openings to the outside world are offered through
the foreign language department. A fluent knowledge
of foreign languages helps to prepare U. S. Grant stu-
dents for college and better job opportunities. Classes
conducted in Latin, Spanish, and French help the stu-
dents to widen their interest and broaden their knowl-
edge of foreign peoples and their countries.
One of Mrs. Richter's Classes listens attentiv
to French narrative.
in a recently
Editors of the Grant Dispatch paste up galley proofs
Mr. Collins records grades from a recent test.
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Starting linc-'up pt'ar'li4'es an important offensive play before the Capital
Two gym students work out on the exercising machines.
Competing with other schools in our educational system
is a favorite among the students of U. S. Grant. Whether
it is their scholastic, athletic, or creative abilities they are
displaying, the Generals are always eager to try to be first
in any field. Heading this long list of competition is the
ever-active athletic department, as it attends numerous
games and tournaments throughout the school year to com-
pete for top priority in the field of sports.
However, individual competition comes before team com-
petition, and hours of hard work and practice are spent
as the competitors strive to better themselves so that they
may then improve their team. Although these amateur
athletes are oftentimes exhausted from continuous practice
there is always present that constant drive toward perfection.
Many students are active in a number of sports while
others prefer only to participate in one. But, no matter
what sport is their preference, that special touch of skill
must be present in order mto make the teamf, As in every
goal a person attempts to gain, he must first acquire the
ability to do the job before he can improve himself.
ports and Physical
Jerry Pitt churns for extra distance against Southeast in the Preview.
Girls in Miss Sughru's gym class do their daily calisthenics.
Education Promote Spirit
Susie Ruise put
The only classes where a student isn't required to sit
and study all hour are the physical education classes of
U. S. Grant. The large staff of coaches heading this
particular department make it their responsibility to
give the HGeneralsl' the active program necessary to
build healthier bodies.
Mr. Brown's fourth hour gym class does Jumpm Jacks for
s forth her best effort during the Capital Hill Grant softball game
In accordance with President Kennedy's nationwide - K
physical fitness program, the coaches of U.S.G. make A, ' Y l lg
it a point for all their students to meet the necessary " ' A 'tif' L, wir 1 G
requirements to be 'iphysically fitf' L '42 -'c' , ' 0 ' i""' Af
Seemingly endless hours are spent doing push-ups, i if W i free l
pull-ups, sit-ups, jumping jacks, and an infinite num- EQ 41 5 , QTL. , X 2 . M K 1
ber of exercises. A schedule is set up for the entire 3 ,. : L f c W ' "A .
school term so that there is continuous participation A 1 xvfm L o .X
in any one of a number of competitive sports. These gh D-J v ,bp an Q L' f" .1 ..i-sg
sports might include anything from ten-pins to softball. ' 3 kg, .V me 1 ' 'N 'A " V t
Teams are set up in the classes, and numerous days, rg? Qfrft
and sometimes weeks, are spent in tournaments for ff N c f t i
each individual s ort. 3 I-f-an Q Q-M f'v-'f We :fe
Constant partiiiipation in such activities give the stu- i i t V
dents a chance to use their youthful energy for the '-'MRM A 'M
betterment of their own bodies.
Band members breathlessly await the an-
nouncement of the band queen,
Drum major Chris Jahnke crowns .loan Pritchett band queen
during half time of Douglas game.
The a cappella choir practices for their first performance of the year.
The pep band keeps things swinging with
their rendition of "Sweet Georgia Brown."
Mr. Ballew leads the choir
through a rendition of 4'On the
Street Where You Live."
Culture Stressed in Art
Electives such as Art and Music make our
future brighter and help us enjoy our life at
Our art classes are equipped in helping us
develope our talents and brighten our educa-
tion. Art means something different to each N
person, when one hears it they usually think
of paintings and sketches. But an artist is only
able to capture the scenes of nature on canvas.
Music is an art of the voice, it expresses
thoughts and brings peace of mind. Man had
music long before he knew how to read and
write. It is not just Words set to a tune, but a
thought said with a melody which expresses
joy, sorrow, and fun, but most of all it brings
pleasure. No matter how it is sung, whether it
is rapid or slow, comical or solemn, the har-
monious voices blending in song put you in
the mood with it.
Mrs. Long's art class prepares color wheels for reference.
Judy Smith adds the final touches to her dish before placing
it in the kiln.
The Girls' Glee Club warms up by doing technique.
Phil Burrows attempts drawing his sketch
on a much larger scale.
Richard Griffee prepares a mold
in ceramics class.
,Mesa , g A
The boys in jewelry class work on their
projects for display in the showcase.
The constant tapping of typewriters and the humming of a
bookkeeping machine are two familiar sounds heard daily by the
future secretaries and executives of U. S. Grant.
Business majors can look forward to being skilled in shorthand,
bookkeeping, business machines, and typing, after receiving proper
instructions from U. S. Grant's well qualified business teachers.
The business offices of the future can expect workers who have
excelled in their chosen field. Many of the students realize that
they must master the various techniques of the business world, be-
cause it will have to help keep the world turning, and the business
Numerous business majors will strive to continue their education,
therefore, a good background in business achieved at U. S. Grant,
will further a studentis chances to succeed in the business world.
Mr. Phillips' business machines class tallies up a long column
Business, Marketing, and
Donna Mullins and Claudia Calhoun prepare the D.E. merchan-
dise display in the library showcase.
DE. tuclents Are Trained
Gloria Sherril, employee of Streets, Reding, Sandra Conway assists a customer of Kerr's as Ronnie Macklin rings up a purchase for Big
helps a customer pick out an evening gown. she tries on a winter coat. Top Toys and Hobbies,
Mrs. Bumpas' typing class drills for improvement in speed. Linda McDonald and Dalene Smith strive for accuracy and speed
on the posting machines.
Salesmcmshzp Are Learned
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- Roy Peters, a senior business major from OU, discusses the FBLA program
with business students.
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Mrs. Holland's shorthand and transcription classes are well on
their way to becoming secretaries.
on the fob
John Sanger stocks shelves of glassware in
Mr. .lones shows John Deaver some basic rules of metal work.
Printing students set type for tickets to an up-
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A woodwork student returns his tools after completing a project.
Developed in Shops
The woodwork, electronics, metalwork, printing, and draft-
ing Classes at U. S. Giant are filled to capacity with scores
of students trying to improve their present talents and skills
for their careers. These future electricians, drafters, de-
signers, and printers are well aware of the fact that a man
who is well-educated and experienced is alvsgays at the top of
the list of the men most wanted for positions in their chosen
field. With this utmost in their minds, they are preparing
now for the future.
Although some of these students have no present desire
to enter into any of the fields listed above, they may use
their present knowledge for other purposes in the years to
come. Most students don't realize it, but this is true in all
types of education.
Richard Barnes and Ernie Woods discuss a Leslie Hodgin and James Hrdlicka assemble .lerry Hilterbrand shows Darryl Bishop and
problem in mechanical drawing. type for a printing job. Randy Knight how to operate a lathe.
Two seamstresses in Mrs. Wilson's class practice an im-
portant sewing technique.
Kay Williams prep ares the oven for a kitchen assignment.
Homemakers Learn, Domestic Skills
Many of the worldis future chefs, interior decorators, and
seamstresses, are getting their training in U. S. Grant's home
economic classes. Students are offered the chance to learn all
the basic skills of cooking, sewing, and home living. In the
home living department, students learn to care for a home
and children properly.
Making and designing lively clothes is the main goal of
fl' aih f
Maw f -
Marsha McCartney checks the refrigerator to begin
her daily duties in home economics class.
U. St Grant's sewing department. Students in these classes
learn to make everything from aprons to formals.
Girls who have had instructions from Grantss foods classes,
learn to prepare well balanced meals, which are pleasing to
the eye as well as the taste.
Jayne Dowdy and Zoe Davis better their skills in the art of knitting during
ew mg class.
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Officer Watson of the police department dis- Marylyn Vidlock has her car safety checked Sharon Rone examines a football poster which
cusses safety during the Safety Council as- for a parking area assignment. WHS Jlldged by the Student Council.
Louis Moore presides over the first Red Cross meeting of
Grant students enjoy themselves at the Howdy Dance, a Student Council ac-
Alvin Burchett and Tom Gentry apply for P.T.S.A. membership.
Latin club members make plans for the
chool LL e
FTA members discuss their progran
annual welcoming party at their
1 for the year.
Annual Howdy tags are passed out to Student Council members during
an early morning meeting.
Coach Coffelt, "O" Club sponsor, and Mrs. Coffelt enjoy the Putnam
City game as he recovers from a toe operation.
Ruthie Tillerson practices becoming 21 better salesgirl in DE. class.
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Bobby Dies takes a restful siesta in a corner Carla Essary leads group singing in Morning MF- Marker beSif1S the day' with the morning
of the library. Inspiration. 21I1I10uI1CemeI1ls.
Grant students await the beginning of a school day.
Mrs. Teska's sixth hour Latin II class is engaged in the assignment for
A Day at
Mr. Waltman ushers an unwelcome visitor from
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Terry Anders finds many topics to discuss during
Mrs. Pool makes reading assignments to one of her eleventh grade American
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Joe Hanson, Rembrandt photographer, focuses r ellogg s students work out on the stroboscopes
the camera on Linda Sanders for her class Mr. Evans takes time out to relax and view Larry Cooper and David Petersen search for
section picture. the World Series. needed props for "Auntie Mamef'
was ,-::m,ji?5g7' t ' er.
Best of Leaders
Interest and understanding of today's youth are the
key factors in formulating an edifice of knowledge, and
these characteristics are prominent in the executives
and administrators of our School Board of Education.
Under the expert leadership of Dr. Jack Parker, Su-
perintendent of the Oklahoma City School System and
the Board of Administrators, Oklahoma Cityls public
school system runs smoothly and efficiently. But, with-
out qualified leaders working in each individual school,
this edifice of knowledge would surely crumble and de-
teriorate into oblivion.
Working along with other top educators, Mr. C. W.
Huffman, principal of our school, leads and directs
U. S. Grant High School expertly and proficiently. Ac-
cordingly, Mr. Nees and Mr. Semrad, vice principals,
assist Mr. Huffman as they handle matters concerning
the students and their school and social activities.
As in every important role that is undertaken, a lead-
er and a guide is a necessity. Such are these men who
are the guiding forces of tomorrow's leaders.
Head School Spirit
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ar Administrative Leaders
Dr. Parker discusses a school problem with
DR. JACK F. PARKER, Superintendent of Schools
Board 0 f Education
DR. N. L. GEORGE MURL BURR GILBERT ROBERTSON
Assistant Superintendent in Charge of Buildings Director of Research Director of Personnel
FOSTER ESTE5, President PHIL C. BENNETT, Vieeapresident
The primary purpose ol the Oklahoma City Board of Education
is to handle the business of the sc-hools. These eivie minded men
and women give up their time to the serxiee of assisting tl1e
superintendent in making school poliey. and delegating authority
on important school issues.
Superintendent of Oklahoma City schools. black F. Parker. stated
this about the newly elected school board. "Exe-ry eommunity has
educational problems of one kind or another, The effectixeness
with whit-h they are met and the quality of education provided
depends largely on the people who make up the governing board. It
is our extreme good fortune that the election process has resulted
in people of the highest imaginable quality being chosen to serve
on Oklahoma Citfs Board of Edueationf'
The president, Nlr. Foster Estes. a Capitol Hill banker and in-
dustrialist. was elected to office Deeember 5. l96I5.
Board members. Hr. W. F. Lott. Mr. Phil C. Bennett and Mrs.
Warren F. Vlfeleh were re-eleeted December 1963. Mr. Melvin
Rogers was appointed October 1, and took office on October l8,
Leads School System
W. F. LOTT
MRS. WARREN F. WELCH
C. W. HU FFMAN, Principal
Huffman, Prinvipal, Mr. Selnrad, and Mr. Ne-es, Vice Principals,
ne gifts given to them hy tht- teachers, at Christmas time.
Mr. Huffman works diligently at his desk.
Clarence W. l'luffman, principal of US. Grant,
handles more than one job at a time. His many
duties include working with the teachers, organiz-
ing the schoolls daily functions, delegating author-
ity to his vice principals, Mr. ,lim Nees and Mr.
Everett Semrad, and the superxision of the entire
Stiff requirements are needed to stand up and
meet these obligations, and Hr. Huffman qualifies
in every one. llc attended the Lhiversity of Okla-
homa where he holds a Bachelor of Arts degree. He
holds a masters degree in administration and ma-
jored in mathematics.
Q , t i t
Mr. Nees and Mr. Semrad prepare the roster for the US.
Grant invitational basketball tournament.
EVERETT SEKIR.-XD, Vice Principal
.UNI NEILS Yicc Principal
Due to the large enrollment of over 1775 students at
US. Grant. qualified leadership and counseling is needed
for faculty as well as students. 'llwo sueli chief executives
are Mr. liver:-tt Semrad and Mr. james Nees. Vice Prin-
The task of handling curriculum and actiyities at U.S.
Grant High School falls primarily on the shoulders of Mr.
Sernrad. lfornierly he was an eleyenth grade American
llistory' teaelier. and next a ,lunior High lroys counselor
for two years. Now that he has lmeen Vice Prineipal since
lfJ6l. he has won the respect' ol the students and faculty.
which makes a good leader even lmetter.
From educator of the students, to advisor of the stu-
dents. and now one of the two Vice l'rint-ipals. working
among the students. hlI'.,,lillTlCS Nees has proven himself
a guiding foree eontinuously' strengthening lfs. Grant.
Because ol his great faith and interest in the education of
toniorrowis leaders, students can continue knowing that
they will succeed. Besides the heavy' agenda of handling
attendaneo records. disciplinary action and numerous other
responsibilities. he and Nlr. Senirad were continuously
seen throughout the year at liasketliall and lootliall games
and wrestling matelies.
With his understanding of young people, the fact is
easily' recognized wliy lie is a leader in this field of learning
Mrs. Baker, attendance clerk, checks the attendance of the
U. S. Grant students.
Mrs. Patterson and Mrs. Calhoun, librarians, look at the Library
Mrs. Hampton, secretary to Mr. Huffman, reads daily corre
spondence sent to the principal's office.
The center of any high school is its office, and there
is no exception to that fact at US. Grant. It is there that
Mr. Hufman, Principal, and Mr. Nees, and Mr. Semrad,
Vice Principals, have their offices. In the main part of
the office, the names of all the students attending US.
Grant and their courses are kept on file.
The secretaries are busy enrolling new students, check-
ing absentees, typing letters, placing and receiving various
phone calls for faculty and administration, and assisting
the Principal and Vice Principals in every way they can.
The office at US. Grant in physical appearance may
not appear to be any different from any other high school,
except for the large portrait of General Ulysses S. Grant
on the wall as you enter.
The staff of well trained secretaries are always willing
to assist the students in any way they possibly can, and if
you should see Mr. Huffman leaving or entering his
office you usually find he will greet you with a Warm hello
and a sincere smile.
This is what makes the office at U.S. Grant different
from any other high school. Its people are never too busy
to lend a helping hand or a friendly greeting to a General
and his lady.
B.A. Oklahoma University
Secretary to Mr. Huffman
Hehas Grant Run Emciently
B.A. Oklahoma State
M.A. Oklahoma State
B.A. Hendrix College,
B.A. Central Slate College
M.E. Oklahoma University
' .., . Lili
m v. 1 "'
f 1 .t.. f '
, A- I gg-1
K 4352, if H Y- gi
yd , 4.7 .R
B.A. East Texas State,
Mrs. Myatt explains how to prepare a book report to one of
B.A. Oklahoma Baptist
C. D. CHASE
B.A. Northwestern State
M.A. Greeley, Colorado
BILLIE CAIL BOSTON
B.F.A. Oklahoma University
M.F.A. Oklahoma University
O. .l. COLLINS
B.A. Central State College
Mrs. Daniels discusses vocabulary work to two of her students.
Mrs. Manning explains how to write a theme to Charlie Smith.
Englishg the Staff of Lyfe
ln the present day and age of science, the practical as
well as the cultural importance of English is dominant through-
out everyday lile. US. Grant teachers in the English depart-
ment train their students in composition so that it will de-
velope his ability "to go right to the pointw and to disen-
tangle a thought, to detect what is genuine and discard what
is irrelevant. ln literature the countless types of men and
women in fact and fiction are made familiar to the students
who view and rexiiew opinions and judgements clearly and
The guidance committee was initiated at US. Grant October
lO, l963, to bring the entire faculty together in a more co-
ordinated effort of planning to meet the needs of students
in their major problem areas. Vocational guidance was espe-
cially geared toward individual choices in curriculum pre-en-
B,S. Oklahoma Baptist Unive
B.A. Oklahoma University
M.A. Oklahoma University
BA. Central State College
M.A. Central State College
B.A. Central State College
M.A. Central State College
B.F.A. Oklahoma University
B.S. Central State College
M.E. Oklahoma University
MARY J. SPARKS
B.S. Southwest Missouri State College
Graduate Study Oklahoma City
Great Books, Publications
B.A. Oklahoma University
Ed.M. Oklahoma University
English, Speech, Debate
., y its f
Mr Huffman, Mrs. Teska-Chairman, Mr. Semrad, Mrs. Holland-Secretary, Miss Carter, Mrs.
Sparks, Mrs. Humphrey, Mr. Cheatwood, Pam Ellis-Student Representative, Mrs. Myatt, RIISS
B1ttle, Mrs. Novey, Mr. Garret, Mr. Dowdell, Mr. Brown, Mr. Butler, Mr. Jones, Mr. Waltman, Mr. Semrad 'Nlr Holland and Pam Ellis
Mr Buckhold, Kent Kistler-Student Representative, Mr. McCain, Mr. Kellogs, Mr. Qualls, dlscuss thedule chin L for the second
Mr Thompson, Mr. Hostetter, Mrs. Wheeler. Semester
WK. 1.1 ' U 'lb-
,ludy Smith and Carolyn Worley watch as Mrs. Wlheeler draws a graph during a Math Club
ln the present day and age,
mathematics has taken a very firm
foothold in our society. The de-
partment of mathematics at U.S.
Grant branches out from algebra
1 and 2, geometry, trigonome-
try, and math analysis. But in all
these facets, no matter how much
they may differ in subject matter
and method, there is a similarity.
They all deal with magnitude,
quantities, numbers, and their re-
lations, or with the properties of
Mathematics is not just one sci-
ence, but a group of sciences
joined together by similarity in
subject matter and treatment. lt
is generally divided into three
main groups, all of which are
taught at Grant. They are, arith-
metic, which deals with the nature
and properties of numbers. This
branch also includes algebra, ex-
pressing its facts in symbols in-
stead of figures. The second is
analysis, which includes more ab-
stract and theoretical phase of al-
gebra but has as its main branch
calculus. The third group is geome-
try, which treats measurements
and properties of lines, angles, sur-
faces and solids. Trigonometry is
a higher phase of this.
Careers in Mathentatics and
B.S. Central State College
B.A. Central State College
M.S. Oklahoma A8tM
B.A. Central State College
M.A. Oklahoma University
B.S. Southwestern State College
M.T. Central State College
B.S. Oklahoma- State University
B.A. Abilene Christian College
For the student with a feeling
for science, there is no more re-
warding courses than the many
specialized branches offered in this
field at US. Grant. Physics, chem-
istry, electronics, biology, physi-
ology and psychology, are six of
the main body of courses which
make up the science department.
Specialized subject matter, such
as kinetics, the branch of physics
treating the effects of force upon
the'motions of mattered bodies,
is only one example of the ex-
tensive program taught in a few
of these courses.
The knowledge that men have
found by observation and reason-
ing makes up the present day sci-
ence. The word science, comes
from the Latin word scio, mean-
ing HI knowf'
Teachers at U.S. Grant try to
impress on the mind of each 'stu-
dent, that no matter how logical
an explanation or statement
seems, he must treat it as a
hypothesis until proven, and then
afterwards he can say without
any doubt, "I knowf,
Al Pecena looks on as Mr. Butler prepares a
bacteria experiment for Biology.
Science Are Encouraged
B.S. Oklahoma University
B.S. Oklahoma University
M.N.S. Oklahoma University
Head Wrestling Coach
B.S. East Central State College
B.S. Central State College
B.S. Bethany Nazarene College
B.S. Oklahoma State University
Mr. Qualls instructs his students as to how to
use the oscilloscope
B.S. Oklahoma University
Ed.M. Oklahoma University
M.N.S. Oklahoma University
B.A. Central State
Head Football Coach
B.S. East Central State
9th grade Football
L. D. HOSTETTER
B.S. Central State
American and World
B.A. Central State
Football Line Coach
G. L. MOUTRAY
B.A. Central State
History, whether it be government,
World, United States, Oklahoma, civ-
ics, or some other branch taught in the
class rooms of U.S. Grant, is by defi-
nition, a record and explanation of
Through the media of lecture, dis-
cussion and textbooks, the teachers in
the ,history department try to estab-
lish a greater appreciation of the con-
tributions of people and nations to
the development of our present day
U.S. Grantis instructors point out
the essential basis for the understand-
ing of other principal areas of human
experience. The knowledge of history
provides more perspective with which
to view and interpret national and
international events and trends.
With the primary importance of be-
coming a responsible adult and citi-
zen, a basic knowledge of history is
the backbone of our future govern-
mental institutions and important po-
litical and economic problems and is-
H istory and
Teachers take El 1Jf6HlhC1' and UV i0 PTCPHTC U16 f0110WiHg d21Y'S ICSSOU- The teachers make full use of their off hours in the teachers' lounge.
5 3 ii
Mr. Buckhold and Mr. Siler privately discuss Students in Mrs. Teska's Latin class leisurely Mrs. Inez Richter instructs her French class
student relations. finish their class work on subjunctive n100dS- on the conjugation of the word avoir and etre
Language Classes Broaden Interests
The world moves at a faster pace,
people travel more, and to have a
better understanding of our foreign
neighbors, one must be able to speak
to them in their own native tongue.
At U.S. Grant two of the most com-
mon languages spoken in most parts
Of the world are taught. French and
Spanish speaking people total well
over 181,800,000 Latin is also of-
The French language is one of the
eight Romance languages, or those
languages of the world which have a
common origin in Latin. lt is a beauti-
ful, harmonious tongue, which has
been used for diplomacy for centuries.
Spanish is another Romance lan-
guage. Its loud, deep and rich sound
makes it most impressive.
Latin, in history is divided up into
three main groups. The preliterary,
about 240 BC., the literary, from 240
B.C. to about 170 A.D., and the period
of decay. There is unquestionable re-
sults from the study of Latin. One of
these is the background in grammar
B.S. Central State
BLS. Central State
13.5. Central State
M.A. Central State
B.A. Central State College
B.S. Central State College
B.A. Central State College
MA. Columbia Univ., N.Y.
B.A. Rexon Coll., Wis
B.S. Oklahoma State
M.E. Oklahoma City
A. C. FULLER
B.A. Oklahoma Stat:-
BLA. Oklahoma State
B.B.A. Texas Tech.
B.S. Central State
Mrs Savage and Glenna Hamilton discuss brief forms their current assi nment
Mrs. Bumpas gives her students a speed test in her 4th hour
The making, buying and selling of
goods is the most promising vocation
of the future. To prepare tomorrowis
adults for this, a complete line of
business courses are offered at U.S.
Grant. Everything from how to set up
a window display to business law is
explained by qualified leaders in each
of their individual fields.
Courses such as bookkeeping, short-
hand, business math, and filing are
taught to the students. Another branch
of business courses offered at U.S.
Grant is business machines. In this
class students learn first hand how to
run such machines as a ten-key, full-
key, bookkeeping machines, and cal-
culators. Each machine is explained
by the instructor and the students work
on the machine until he has mastered
addition, subtraction, multiplication.
The World is turning towards auto-
mation, and any student completing
the business courses at U.S. Grant
will be ready to meet it.
B.A. Oklahoma University
MA. Oklahoma University
B.S. Oklahoma University
B.S. Bethany Nazarene College
BS. Oklahoma State
Mechanical Drawing, Drafting
BS. Oklahoma State
Cultivate Future Tycoons
Mr, Lemmons, Distributive Education teacher, Mr. Phillips instructs Frank Jansson on how tu
gets jelly beans out of the candy machine. 11S6IhC machine COYTCCUY-
, ,f r,
B.S. Oklahoma University
MS. Oklahoma University
Graduate work Boulder,
Colorado, 2nd semester
B.S. Oklahoma University
Mrs. Dean dictates a letter as the students write
rapidly, in shorthand class. '
MA. Emporia, Kans.
B.S. Oklahoma State
M.S. Oklahoma State
B.S. Central State
B.A. East Central
M.A. Oklahoma State
B.A. Central State College
MA. Central State College
B.S. Oklahoma State University
Mrs. Ring and Claudette Sain make Christmas decorations
in the Homemaking class.
The meaning to many of the girls
who are enrolled in one of the three
home economics classes, clothing,
foods, and family living, is that they
are preparing themselves for the fur
ture when they too will take their
place as homemakers. From the most
detailed stitching on a garment, or how
to make your money stretch in the
kitchen, to an elaborate blue print of
your dream house, is taught step by
step and explained and discussed by
trained instructors in this field.
Safety is a key word to anyone
driving or learning to drive a car.
The easiest and by far the safest is
to enroll in the drivers education
course at G.H.S. Under the careful eyes
of a qualified instructor, students
learn all the laws and regulations of
Oklahoma both behind the wheel and
behind the classroom desk.
The complexities of photography are
simplified and explained to students
enrolled in this course. Subject matter
deals with the taking of pictures, de-
veloping them, the proper film to use,
and the adjustment of various cameras.
Mrs. sparks and Mr. Nees affan ge Christmas
gifts at the faculty tea.
wma ,W ne V
r Q 5 V
Throughout the civilization of the world there has been
no culture which has ever persisted without some form of
The first concern of the U.S. Grant art department is
directed to those aspects of art which will contribute to
the general as well as the educational growth of an indi-
vidual. The study of art is concerned with much more than
manual and visual training. Its body of knowledge is gath-
ered through out the centuries of practice, and grows
steadily each day. Instructors in the courses of art at
U. S. Grant try to impress the rewarding experience of
culture to any one who has the desire to respond to art
Art is variable in meaning, and is often synonymous
with skill, such as the skill in playing an instrument pro-
Mr. Todd, director of the instrumental phase of music,
led the uPride of U. S. Grantn to contest at Central State,
Edmond, and the State contest held at Norman.
MARGE HUMPHERY MORENE LONG
B.A. Peru Techers
Arts and Crafts
Coll., B.F.A. Oklahoma University
Arts and Crafts
Broaden the Interests of Students
Mr 'Todd drills the 4'Pride of U. S. Grant" as to their formation
at half time ceremonies at the Capitol Hill football game.
Mrs Humphrey and Miss Sudberry, a student teacher, work on
decorations from the art department.
RAY BALLEW DON TODD
B.M.E. Oklahoma Baptist B.M. Oklahoma City
M.M.E. Oklahoma University Music
DON BROWN LOIS SUGHRU
B.S. Central State College BS. Central State College
Chester Howard Joe Garrison
Unity and organization keep a school the size
of U.S. Grant running smoothly day after day.
With a staff of ten men dedicated to the service of
beautification, U.S.G.H.S. always looks its best
whenever visitors may arrive.
The custodian staff's work never ceases through-
out the day. From the moment before students walk
into the school and long after they leave, one may
find these men polishing, waxing, or sweeping the
hallways, cleaning the grounds, working in the
flower gardens, or letting one of the teachers in
her room who forgot her keys.
Behind the scenes quite a bit of labor goes on
to keep a bustling school running, and ten of the
friendliest men organized at Grant do it all.
Charlie Morrison A. U. Skaggs, Manager
C '1 P
Cm meg Bill Roberts
Harold Kenney, custodian, cleans and polishes the
Luella Anderson Francis Harker
Mrs. Florence Bowen, cafeteria manager, and Leona
Newman prepare a day's menu.
Juanita Ward lzora Titus
Wilma Bowen Dorothy Brown
The Cafeteria staff of US. Grant is eon-
fronted each day with the problem of trying
to please the tastes of over l,000 hungry stu-
dents. They solve this perplexing problem by
preparing a variety of foods that satisfy even
the most particular eaters.
Students on the go demand a nourishing
lunch each day in order to meet their energy
requirements. US. Crantis cafeteria manage-
ment keeps this ever present in their minds as
they prepare menus for tomorrowis leaders.
it in aww,
Florence Bowen, Manager
Ollie Suttle Ellil Rose
SWL ' - .. V .-, .. if
L s fi
,tt V I .tl
as ,f'. -
v w. iz lxsarma ,
Committee chairmen listen carefully during a meeting of
the Parent Teacher Student Association. Officers of 1963-64 P.T.S.A.: seated, Mrs. Elmer Crouch, Mrs. George Hiti, Mrs.
A. M. Corey, Mrs. Allen Wofford. Slflflfffllg, Mr. Bill Waltman, Mrs. James Rea,
Mrs. Perry Smith, Mrs. VV. C. Hunter, Mr. C. W. Huffman.
Mrs. Hiti, P.T.S.A. President, Mr. Huffman and Mrs. Rea proudly display
the flag representing a membership of l000 in the P.T.S.A.
. TSA. Reaches
US. Grantis Parent Teacher Student Associa-
tion has been assisting the faculty and students
in their numerous classroom and extracurricular
activities ever since it was originated two years
ago. By giving them an opportunity to work along-
side each other in the same group, this new or-
ganization forrns a closer Contact between the fac-
ulty, students. and parents of US. Grant. ln their
meetings which were held the third Tuesday of
each month, they decided upon their major aims
. . - and goals.
L The main projects of the P.T.S.A. this year in-
' A i eluded a clothing drive, a fight against the G'Com-
. mercial Zoning for a Drive-ln Restaurantw across
A ' f the street from the school at -l8Ol South Pennsyl-
' ' vania, sending a bulletin each month to every fam-
, ily represented at US. Grant telling them of the
A schoolis plans and activities, sending Mr. Huffman
to the Principalis Convention in Chicago, and to
give two one hundted dollar scholarships to a boy
and girl at Crant.
The P.T.S.A. also assisted Mrs. Beatrice
Bradley, the school nurse, in the Oral Polio
Vaccine Clinic, sponsored by the Okla-
homa County Medical Society. Workers
were furnished for these special clinics
which were held on February 10, March
l7. and April Zl at US. Grant.
Other inemhers representing this thriv-
ing organization worked on the Drop-Out
Program this year, which is one of our
nation's major concerns.
Whenever chaperones or sponsors are
needed at a school dance or party the
P.'ll.S.A. is always the first choice. They
furnished seventeen chaperones for the
annual Howdy Dance.
The 1963-6-1 officers of the P.T.S.A.
were: President, Mrs. George Hitig First
Vice-President, Mrs. Perry Smith: Second
Vice-President, Mrs. W. C. Hunterg Third
Vice-President, Mrs. W. E. Stephensg
Fourth Vice-President, Mr. and Mrs. James
Reag Secretary, Mrs. Richard Kingg Treas-
urer, Mrs. A. M. Coreyg Council Delegate,
Mrs. Paul Hatleyg Historian, Mrs. Elmer
Crouch: Parliamentarian, Mr. Bill Walt-
1 OOO Memb erslup Goal
Mrs. James Rea and Mrs. Alva Earles collect money for membership in the P.T.S.A.
Mr. Waltman discusses current student problems with members of P.T.S.A.
1000 flag flies from our school flagpole
l000 member goal was reached in Octo-
., ,f -.
Moving onward to greater heights and unknown
horizons are the students which emhody a struc-
ture of hriek and mortar. better known as US.
Grant High School. This empty shell was trans-
formed into an institution of learning hy 1850
active students this past year.
The German philosopher. Johann Wfolfgang Von
Goethe once remarked, HI find the great thing in
this world is. not so much where owe stand, as in
what direction' we are moving." One might com-
pare this statement to that of the present student
hody at GHS.
Always on the move, always meeting with some
new and unexpected challenge, the open minds of
US. Cranfs youth ahsorlm much of the knowledge
conveyed by its teachers. With such highly in-
structed educators it is almost impossible for the
students to stand in one position for very long,
hut to continue forward. and up the steps of learn-
ing on the ladder of education.
tudents 9 Mznds
,Q ,, .W W. .vf
Senior class planning committee representatives meet to plan activities for College Day.
Seniors Carry nward in Harmon
Hal Smith, senior class president, opens a planning committee meet-
ing for discussion of the Generalis Review.
The senior class of 1964, arriving at the peak of
their high school career, encountered numerous activi-
ties and studies that were unfamiliar to them.
One of the most important of these activities was
the nomination of five boys and five girls for yearbook
king and queen, usually referred to as the 4'General
and his Ladyfi After the nominees were elected, each
person who bought a yearbook was entitled to vote
for their choice of the candidates.
Besides their regular duties of choosing announce-
ments, planning commencement, baccalaureate, the sen-
ior breakfast ancl banquet, the seniors had extra re-
One example of these extra responsibilities was the
arranging of the annual talent show, The Ceneral's
Revue. Working tediously to audition the students, the
seniors selected the most talented to perform before
the student body and their parents. Top talent was
chosen by audience reaction, and a cash prize was
The senior class officers for 1963-64 are: President,
Hal Smith, Vice-President, Bartow Bradley, Secretary,
Donna Able, Treasurer, Cathy Hensley, Parliamen-
tarian, Judi Garner, Reporter, Leslie Cooper, and Rep-
resentatives at Large, Judy Garland, and Bill Gill.
The sponsors are, Mrs. Humphrey-Head Sponsor,
Mr. Kegans, Mr. Kellogg, Mrs. Manning, Mrs. Whee-
ler, Mr. Brown, Mrs. Ring, and Mr. Fuller.
AUSTIN, LYNN W Library
4 years, Pep Club 1 year,
FBLA 1 year
BAIRD, JANET-Sr. Plan-
ning Committee, Pep Club
4 years, Latin Club, Glee
BAKER, GARY-AO' Club
3 years, FBLA 1 year,
Football 2 years, Wrestling
BAKER, ROBERT - Foot-
ball 3 years, Wrestling 2
years, Baseball 3 years,
LO' Club 3 years
BAKER, TOM4Latin Club
Pres. '63-,64, Sgt. at Arms
'62-'63, Spanish Club Pres.
'61-'62, Bowling League '61-
ball 3 years, 60' Club 3
BARGER, LINDA - Pep
Club 3 years, Choir 3 years,
Sr. Planning Committee,
Student Council 2 years
Band 2 years, Band 5 years,
Hi-Notes 1 year, Orchestra
AASA, RICHARD-Red Cross 2 years, Safety Council
ABEL, DONNAA-FTA 4 years, Trcas. '60-'62, Sec. '62-
'64, Pep Club 3 years, Historian '63-'64, Choir 4 years,
Treas. '63-'64, Sr. Planning Committee, Sec. '63-'64
AKER, LlNDAfPep Club 2 years, Jr. and Sr. Plan-
ALLSPAW, PATfTl1espians 2 years, Student Council
1 year, Red Cross 2 years, Vice-Pres. ,63-'64, Latin
Club 3 years
ASHLOCK, BRENDA-Pep Club l year, Cvlee Club 2
Mrs. Sparks' second hour C-reat Books discussion group probes for Socrates' meaning in Plalo's
Sr. Planning Committee
BEASLEY, ROBERT -
Dramag FTA, Red Cross
BECK, CAROLYN - Band
4 years, Queen Attendant
'62, Pep Club 3 years,
Cheerleader '63-'64, Gener-
al Queen Attendantg Sr.
BENDORF, .IERRY - Stu-
dent Couneilg French club
Club 2 years, Cheerleader
'63-,643 Wrestling Queen
BENSON, LINDA -- Pep
Club 3 years, FBLA 2
years, Teams I year
Chorus Queen '60-'61, Pep
Club 3 years, Rifle club
BLAY, BEVERLY - Red
BLEVENS, JO ANN-Fu-
ture Homemakers of Amer-
BOARDMAN, ROBERT -
Basketball, Baseball, Sr.
'ish Club, Photography Club
ty Council, Red Cross
BRIDGES, CAROL Y .lr.
and Sr. Planning Commit-
tee, Student Council, Pep
BROCAW, JIMMY - Base-
BROOKS, JANET - Girls
Glee Club, 5 years, FBLA,
Pep Clubg Y-Teens
B R o W N, DONALD -
DECAQ Band, 2 years
Student Councilg Sr. Class
,Rep.g Latin Club
lBURRS, EDITH - Head
lCheerleader 63-643 Year-
book Queen Attendant 63-
64, Jr. Class Vice-Pres.,
l Student Council
BOND, JUDY-FBLA 3 yearsg Pep Club 3 years
BORROR, VERNER-Baseball, Cross Country
BOULTINGHOUSE, DANNY-Student Council 3 years,
Sr. Planning Committee, tO' Club 3 yearsg Swimming
4 years, Capt. 2 years
BRADLEY, BARTOW-Band 5 years, Asst. Drum Major
62-63, Sr. Class Vice Pres., Vice Pres. .leffersonians
63-64, Vice Pres. Thespians 63-64
BRADLEY, DORIS-Girls Trio, Girls Quartet, Red
Cross 1 Year
BRADLEY, JAMES-Spanish Club, Science Club, Bowl-
ing Clubg Photography Club
Donna Abel, Carol Bridges, and .ludy Garland listen to recordings of French music.
BYRUM, LINDA 3 Pep
Club 3 years, FBLA, Safe-
CALHOUN, CLAUDIA -
DECA Reporter, Historiang
FJAQ Student Council, Pep
CARMAN, JOHNsBand 3
yearsg Art Club
CARROLL, RUSSELL -
CASEY, MARY-Band 4
years, Latin Clubg FBLAg
Council, Safety Councilg
CHAMBERS, LINDA -
book 3 years, FIA, FBLAQ
Pep Club 3 years
CLYMER, RICHARD -
Red Cross I year
COBLE, CONNIE W Morn-
ing Inspirationg Band
CODNER, BERTA - Pep
Club, FBLA, Sr. Planning
COLLINS, PATSY - Choir
2 yearsg Student Council
CONWAY, SANDRA -
COOK, MIKE-Latin Clubg
COOK, SUE-Pep Club,
Glee Club 2 years
COOPER, LESLIE H Jr.
and Sr. Planning Commit-
teesg Reporter 63-64, Span-
ish Club, Sec.
CRAVENS, LARRY '-
DECAg Basketball 2 yearsg
CROCKETT, WANDA -
Pep Club 3 years
CHILDRESS, JEANETTEgFBLA Pep Club Art Club
CHLAPOWSKI, ELAINE-Pep Club R1fle Club
CLARK, DENNY-Band 3 vears Pep Band Stage
CLARK, FRED-Safety Club
CLIFTON, MIKEMBand 3 years Latin Club
Pep Club officers relax during a time out in the Putnam City-Grant football game.
per 3 years, Feature Page
Co-Editor 63-64-g FJA, Vice-
Pres.g Pep Club, Student
DANIEL, SHARON A Pep
Club 3 years, Reporter 63-
64g Newspaper 3 years,
Editorial Editor, 62-63, Edi-
tor-in-Chief, 63-64, FJA,
Treas. 62-63, FBLA
DANIELS, JANET -- Pep
Club, FBLA, Mixed Cho-
rus 2 years, Glee Club 2
DAVIS, ZOE - Newspaper
3 years, Pep Club 3 years
DEASON, TERRY - Pho-
tography Club 3 years,
President, 62-63g Yearbook
and Newspaper Photogra-
DENNIS, MIKE-Jr. and
Sr. Planning Committeesg
Tennis 2 yearsg Latin Club
DePUE, ROY f Football
3 yearsg Track 2 yearsg LO'
Club 3 yearsg Wrestling I
DODRILL, CARY - Track
3 years, Wrestling 3 yearsg
Football I year, Jr. Plan-
DOUGLASS, DAN - Choir
4 years, Student Council
ELLIS, PAM - Student
Council 2 years, Parl. 63-
64, Thespians 2 years, Re-
porter, 62-63, NFL 3 Years,
Vice-President 63-64-, FTA
3 Years, Rep. to State Ex-
ENGLAND, CAROL -
French Club 3 years, Art
Club 2 years, Pep Club
ENGLE, BILL M Band 3
EPTON, LINDAfBand 5
years, Queen Attendant,
Orchestra 3 years, Swing
Band 2 years, Latin Club
4 years, Band 4 years, Stu-
dent Council 1 year, NFL
EVANS, O'NEAL - Foot-
ball 3 years, Wrestling
Trainer 4- years, 60, Club
3 years, Student Council
Council, FTA, Pep Club,
EVANS, PEGGY - Pep
Club 3 years, Chaplain 62-
63, Vice-Pres. 63-64, 'O'
Club 4- years, Pres. 62-63,
Jr. and Sr. Planning Com-
mittees, Treas. 62-63
FAGAN, MARCIA - Pep
Club, FBLA, French Club
FAULKNER, BARBARA -
Student Council 3 years,
Pep Club 3 YEHTSQ Ir. and
Sr. Planning Committees
DOUGLASS, SHERRY-Band 3 years, HK" Club, fKer-
mit High Schoollg Pep Club, Sr. Planning Committee
DUKES, LINDA-French Club, Library Club, Rifle
DUTCHER, MARTHA-Sr. Planning Committee, Pep
Club 3 years, Latin Club
EDWARDS, TRAVIS-Latin Club
EIDE, CINDY-Basketball Queen Attendant 61-62, 62-
63, Thespians 2 years, Latin Club, Historian 63-64, Pep
Club 2 years
ELLIOTT, TOMMY--Football 3 years, All-Conference
62-63, WKY All-Star Team, 62-63, LO' Club 3 years, Sgt.
at Arms 63-64, Jr. and Sr. Planning Committees
Peggy Evans, Chele Phillips and Edith Burrs are engrossed in making posters for school buses
before the football game at Shawnee.
FILIPSKI, JIM - Base-
ball 3 years, Football 1
year, 'O' Club 2 years
FINK, DON - Track 3
years, French Club 2 years
6 years, Queen Attendant
'63-'64, Orchestra 1 year,
Y-teens 1 year, Student
Council 2 years
FREED, JUDY - FBLA,
Vice-Pres. '63-'64: Pep Club
4 yearsg Rifle Club 1 year,
Student Council 1 year
GARLAND, JUDY - Stu-
dent Council 3 years, Pep
Club 3 years, Jr. and Sr.
Planning Committees ,
dent Council 3 yearsg Pep
Club 3 years, Football
Queen '63, Cheerleader '63-
'64, Ass't. Cheerleader '62-
'63g Yearbook Queen At-
GARNER, JOE 7 Football
3 years, All Conference '62,
Wrestling 3 years: 40' Club
GARNER, JUDI - FBLA
3 years, Pres. '63-'64g Sr.
Planning Committee, Parl.
'63-'64, Jr. Class Parl. '63-
'64g Pep Club 3 years, Parl.
SHIRLEY GARRISON -
Pep Club 3 years
MARTHA GATLIN - Stu-
dent Council 3 years, Sr.
Planning Committee, Span-
ish Club 1 year
GOOTEE, KAREN - Pep
Club 1 yearg Rifle Club 1
1 year, FBLA 1 year
GOUGE, PEGGY - Pep
Club 3 years, Parl. 62-63g
Thespians 2 years, Histori-
an 63-64g French Club 3
years, Historian 63-64, Stu-
dent Council 1 year
GOYER, CAROL-DECA 1
yearg Pep Club 3 yearsg
FBLA 1 year, Library Club
GRADY, LINDA-Pep Club
3 years, FBLA 1 yearg Sr.
dent Council 3 years, Re-
porter 62-63, Vice-Pres. 63-
64, FBLA 3 years, Nation-
al Vice-Pres. 63-645 Year-
book Queen Attendant 63-
64g Pep Club 3 years
GREER, GLADYS - Glee
Club 3 years, Bowling Club
2 years, Red Cross 2 years
GEER, SHERRYL-Student Council 2 years Historian
63-64, Pep Club 3 yearsg Latin Club 2 years Treas 63
64, Sr. Planning Committee
GEORGE, KAREN-Pep Club 2 year
GIDDENS, CLIFFORD-LO' Club
GILL, JIMMY-Latin Club
GILL, WILLIAM-Student Council 3 years Jeffersoni
ans 3 years, Pres. 63-643 NFL 4 year Pres 63 64 Thes
pians 3 years
football team is
introduced to tlie student body during tlle Hspirit-raising' Capitol
HAAS, JUDY -
yearg Red Cross 1
Club 2 yeursg Cho
2 years, Majoret
Queen Attendant 6
Club 1 ycar
Pep Club 3 years
yearg Chorus 2 y
Sr. Planning Co
Latin Clubg Scien
HANSEN, CHIP-Jr and
yearsg Swing B
3 yearsg FBLA
Latin Club 2 year
Club 3 yearsg
yearsg Bowling 2
Councilg Soph., .lr
Club 3 yearsg FBL
HENSLEY, CATHY - Stu-
dent Council 2 years, Hisl.
62-635 Jr. and Sr. Planning
Committees, Treas. 63-643
FTA 3 years, Sec. 62-635
NFL 2 years, Sec. 63-64
HERRIOTT, ROBERT -
Band 2 years, FBLA,
HEY, JANET-Red Cross
Club 3 yearsg French Club
3 yearsg Girls, LO' Club 3
yearsi Choir 2 years
HITI, CANDY-Pep Club
3 years, Student Council
2 yearsg Jr. Class Sec.:
HOLLOWELL, LINDA -
Spanish Clubg Choirg Safc-
HARRISON, CHERRYL-Safety Council, Sec.-Treas. 63-
643 Honor Roll, Choir 2 years
HARRISON, JANETTE-Pep Club 3 yearsg Sr. High
Mixed Choir 3 ycarsg FTA 2 years, FBLA I year
HART, CHERRY-Pep Club: Girls' Glce Clubg Mixed
HAWKINS, HARVA-Choir 3 yearsg Pep Club 3 yearsg
FTA 3 years, Orchestra 2 years
HAYDEN, VICKY-Pep Club: FBLA
Two of Mr. Williams' chemistry students momentarily have their attention elsewhere.
HORTON, DAVID - Wres-
tlingg Football, LO, Clubg
HOSTER, CRAIG - Bas-
ketball 4 yearsg Track 3
yearsg All-City Forward 62-
63, All-Conference Forward
62-633 Oil Executive for a
HOWARD, LESLIE - Pep
Club 3 yearsg Band 3 years:
FBLA 1 yearg Rifle Club
HOWE, FRANK 3 Foot-
ball 3 yearsg Track 1 yearg
Boys 4O' Club 3 yearsg Sr.
HUGHES, CHARLES -
FBLA 1 yearg DECA 1
year, Red Cross 1 yearg
PTSA 1 year
HUGHES, NANCY -
FBLA 2 yearsg Latin Club
3 yearsg FTA 2 years
HUNT, GRANT - Foot-
ball 2 yearsg Trackg Latin
-Band 3 yearsg Pep Band
3 yearsg Stage Band 3
HUTCHINSON, JANIE -
FTA 4- years, Reporter 63-
645 Pep Club 1 year, Span-
ish Club 1 year, Vice-Pres.
JOHNSON, MIKE - FBLA
JOLLY, JIMMY - Debate
2 yearsg Student Council 3
years, Safety Council 2
years, FTA 1 year
JONES, JOAN - Pep Club
3 years, French Club 1
JONES, RICHARD -
ty Council 4 years, Pres.
60-633 State Safely Council
Vice-Pres. 62-633 County
Student Safety Conference
KEITH, JUNE--Pep Club
KELSOE, LINDA - FBLA
2 yearsg Pep Club 2 yearsg
Girls Trio 1 year, Choir
JACKSON, RICHARD-Chess Club 1 year, Spanish
Club 1 yearg Science Club 1 year
JAHNKE, CHRIS-Band 4 years, Drum Major 62-649
All-State Choir 3 years, Choir 4 yearsg Latin Club 4
JAMES, MARY-Student Council 1 yearg Red Cross 1
yearg French Club 4 yearsg Pep Club 1 year
JOHNSON, LINDA-Pep Club 2 yearsg FBLA 2 years
iL i 1a,
'A ' I I
Q I 3
Chris ,Iahnke and Bartow Bradley led the band this 'year as drum major and assistant.
1 yearg Pep Club 1 year
KING, WILLIE - Girls'
Glee Club 1 yearg French
Club 1 yearg Red Cross 1
KISTLER, KENT S Stu-
dent Council 2 yearsg Inter-
City Student Council 2
yearsg Sr. Class Planning
Committee: Boy - of - the -
Month April 163
3 yearsg Track 3 yearsg
Regional Hi-Jump Cham-
pion '63, State Runner-up
'63, Capitol Conf. Hi-Jump
Champion '62g Wrestling 3
KNIPP, KEITH - Track 3
yearsg Football 2 yearsg
'O' Club 3 years
LaMAR, KENNY P- Morn-
ing Inspirationg Art Club
2 years, Vice-Pres. 1 yearg
Latin Club 1 year
LAMBERT, RONALD -
FBLA 1 yearg Bowling
League 2 yearsg Band 2
yearsg Baseball 1 year
LAMPKIN, ANITA - Pep
Club 3 yearsg Latin Club
2 yearsg FTA 2 yearsg Stu-
dent Council 1 year
LAWRENCE, ALAN -
Swimming 2 yearsg Foot-
LAWRENCE, CLYDE -
Baseball 3 yearsg Basket-
ball 2 yearsg 'O' Club 3
LELAND, SHARON-Pep Club 3 years, Dem. Capt.
63-64, Yearbook 3 years, Photography Co-Editor 63-643
Jr. and Sr. Planning Committees, FBLA
LESLIE, BARBARA-Pep Club 2 years, Choir 2 years
LINCOLN, CAREN- Latin Club 2 year.
LONDON, SYLVIA-Pep Clubg Bowling Club, Safety
Council, Red Cross
LOUDON, QUINTELLA-Newspaper 4 years, Sopho-
more Class Sec.
MASON, BILLIE - Rifle
Club I year, Red Cross
MATHIS, BRENDA -
French Club 3 years, Pres.
63-643 National French Con-
test-lst in State-3rd in
Nation, FTA 6 years, V.-
Pres. 63-64g Student Coun-
cil-Treas. 63-643 Pep Club
MATHEWS, ANNETTE -
FBLA 1 yearg DECA I
MAUPIN, PAT 4 EIA,
Newspaper Sports Editor,
MAX, LINDA-Pep Club
3 years, FBLA
MAYER, SHARON - Red
Cross 2 yearsg 'O' Club 2
years, Safety Council 2
years, Spanish Club 1 year
Pep Club 3 years, Clee
MCCAULEY, MICHEAL -
Swimming team 2 yearsg
Hi-Y, Latin Club 2 years
MCCELLAN, CAROLYN -
Journalism 3 years, Year-
book 2 yearsg Photographer
Mr. Kelloggis science seminar class discusses Einstein's theory of special relativity.
in Clubg Spanish Club
MCCRACKEN, DIANE -
Choir 3 yearsg Latin Club
2 yearsg Red Cross l year
MCCRACKEN, LINDA -
.lournalism 3 years, Section
Editor 62-635 .lr. Planning
Committeeg FJA 2 years,
Pres. 63-643 Pep Club 3
MCFADDEN, JOHN - Red
McCEE, EILAND -- 'O'
Club 3 years: Manager 2
yearsg Latin Club 2 yearsg
Spanish Club l year
MCNIAHAN, ANNE 3 Pep
Club 2 yearsg FBLAg Sr.
Planning Committeeg Stu-
MCWATERS, JIM - Base-
ball 3 yearsg Sr. Planning
MELTON, JACK - Basket-
ball 2 yearsg Track 2 years,
Latin Club 2 ycarsg Stu-
dent Council l year
---Pep Club 3 years
MILER, MARSHA S Pep
Club 3 yearsg FBLA 2
years, Historian 63-64g Jr.
and Sr. Planning Commit-
MILLER, DEBORAH -
FTA I yearg Oil executive
for a Day, 1963g' Red Cross
MORROW, DONNA -
Journalism 3 years, Staff
Photographer 63-64-, Rifle
MURPHY, JOHN K Span-
ish Club, Technical Soci-
ety, Jr. Planning Commit-
ing Club 3 years, Latin
Club 2 years, Student Coun-
cil I year, Journalism 3
years, Sports Editor 63-64
MYERS, NANCY - Li-
brary Club, Spanish Club
NAIL, BETH-Pep Club 3
years, Yearbook 3 years,
Cirlis Teams 2 years, FIA
NELSON, RONNY - Pho-
tography Club I year, Sr.
NETTLE, FRED W Basket-
ball 3 years, Baseball 3
years, Mr. Howdy 62-63,
Yearbook King Candidate
NUTT, PAUL - Choir 4-
years, Pres. 63-64, FTA
Pres., Boy's quartet 3 years,
Band 3 years
MILLER, SHERRY-Drama 3 years, Chorus I year,
Student Council I year
MILLER, TERRI-FTA I year, Student Council, French
Club, Pep Club 3 years
MOORE, LOUIS-Debate I year, Band 2 years, Latin
Club 2 years, Red Cross 4- years
MORGAN, ANN-Cirl's Clee Club 4 years, Latin Club
2 years, FTA I year, Rifle Club I year
MOROZOFF, DONNAfPep Club 3 years, Treas. 62-63,
Latin Club 2 years
Band members practice dill ently preparln a half time for the football lmniecoming game against
OAKLEY, MARILYN -
Student Couneilg Latin Club
l yearg Orchestra 2 years
OCHOA, RENE - Rand 5
yearsg Trumpet Trio 3
yearsg OCU Band 3 yearsg
Orchestra 5 years
O,NEAL, PAT - Choir 4-
yearsg Jr. and Sr. Plan-
ning Cfwmmitteeg Pep Clubg
ORREN, RAY -- Tennis
Team 3 years: French Club
2 yearsg Rifle Team 2
yearsg Jr. Planning Com-
3 years, Chaplain 62-63,
Sec. 63-643 Pep Cluh 3
yearsg Sr. Planning Com-
-Student Councilg Cirl's
Rifle Clubg Math Clubg
OWEN, DALE f Band 4-
yearsg Rifle 3 years
hall I yearg Track 3 yearsg
Science Cluhg Spanish Club
PAULEY, RICHARD -
Choir 3 yearsg B0y's Quar-
tet 61-63g FBLA 1 year
3 yearsg Photography Club
POOLE, MIKE - French
Club 2 years, DECA 1
yearg Safety Council 1
POUND, KAY - Pep Club
3 years, Girls Choir l
year, Choir l year, Safety
Council 1 yearx
PRITCHARDQ MIKE - 'O'
Club 3 years, Swimming
Team 4 years, Track 2
years, Newspaper l year
PRITCHETT, .IOAN -
Band 4 years, Majorette 4
years, Band Queen 63-64g
Pep Club 3 years
RACKLEY, SUVELLA -
RAINS, .IANE - Pep Club
RAULSTON, STEVE -
Wrestlingg Footballg 'O'
REA, EMACRACE 4 Red
Cross 4 years, Pres. 62-63,
Vice-Pres. 61-62g Band 2
years, Majorette 61-625 Pep
Club 2 yearsg Latin Club
REAL, VON NOVA - Pep
REES, ROSALIND - Pep
Club 2 years, Latin Club
2 yearsg Girls Glee Club
2 yearsg Red Cross 1 year
PETERSEX, DAVID--Rifle tllult 53 year
PETERSEN, PAUL-'O' Club 2 yt-arsg Baseball 2 years
Tennis 3 yearsg Spanish Club 2 years
PITT, JERRY-Football 3 ycarsg Basketball 3 years,
All Conference Football 62-63: Yearbook King Attend
Mrs. Myatts' aides, Linda Benson, Joan Wolfe, and Mary West, grade and record tests and assign-
RENFRO, LINDA - Choir
5 years, Accompanist and
Vice-Pres. 63-64g All-State
Choir 3 yearsg Latin Club
2 years, FTA I year
RICE, .IUDY - Printing
RICHES, SANDY - Pep
Club l yearg Girls Glee
Club 2 years, DECA 1 year,
RIGGS, LARRY - Band
2 years, Spanish Clubg Sr.
RIPPEE, LARRY - DECA
2 years, Basketball 2 yearsg
Projection I year
RITCHIE, DONNA - Pep
Club 3 yearsg Library Club,
Pres. l year
ROACH, NANCY - Choir
4- years, Pep Club 3 yearsg
Safety Council 2 yearsg
French Club 2 years
ROBERTS, KATHY -
DECA 2 years, Sec. 63-643
FBLA l year
Pep Club 2 years DECA
SANGER JOHN DECA
Vice Pres 62 63 Pres 63
64 Choir 2 years FTA I
SAULS DAVID Wres
ting 3 yearsg O Club 2
and Sr. Planning Commit-
teesg Wrestling 4 yearsg
'Ol Club 3 years, Sec. 63-
64, Jr. Marshal 62-63
SCOTT, EDDIE - Basket-
ball 3 yearsg FBLA 1 yearg
'O' Club 2 years
sCoTT, SHARON - Pep
ROBINSON, SHIRLEY-Pep Club 2 yearsg Rifle Club
2 yearsg Teams 2 years
ROGERS, LYNDAePep Club 3 yearsg Morning Inspi-
ration 2 yearsg Choir I yearg Student Council 1 year
RONE, SHARON-Pep Club 3 years, Usher Capt. 63-64g
Sr. Planning Committee, Student Council 1 year
RUISE, SUSIE-Pep Club 3 years, Cheerleader 63-649
Jr. and Sr. Planning Committeesg AO' Club 4 yearsg
Football Queen Attendant 61-62
Club 2 yearsg Glee Club 3
SHAFFER, DONNA - Jr.
SHAFFER, WALTER -
mf' R ' R R
Junior and senior girls join in to make posters for the buses to the Shawnee football game.
SHERRILL, GLORIA f
DECA 2 years, Treas. 62-
64, Pep Club 3 yearsg Red
Cross I year
SHULL, BETH-Choir 2
years, Jr. Planning Com-
SHULTS, RICHARD -- Hi
Y, Football, Baseball
SIMMONS, DON 4 Bowl-
ing Club, Pres. 62-63, Span-
ish Club I year
SIMMONS, ROY -- Soph.
and .Ir. Planning Commit-
tees, Pres. 61-62, 62-63, Mu
Alpha Theta, Frenell Club,
SIMPSON, LARRY -
Track, Sr. Planning Com-
mittee, Bowling Club
SLOAN, DARRYL - Band
5 years, Trumpet 3 years,
Art Club I ycur
SLOMAN, JOHN -- Base-
ball I year, Newspaper I
4 yearsg .Ir. and Sr. Plan-
ning Committees, Football
SMOTHERS, JANIE - Sr.
Planning Committee, Latin
Club 3 years, Reporter 62-
63, Pep Club 3 years, Choir
STAGGS, ALICE - FBLA
1 year, French Club 1
STACGS, BETTY - Red
Cross 1 year
STEELE, DIANA 2 Pep
Club 3 yearsg Sr. Planning
Committee, Safety Council
2 years, FTA 2 years
STEVENS, PAMELA -
Pep Club 3 years, Pres. 63-
64, Soph., Jr. and Sr. Plan-
ning Committees, Student
Council 2 years, FTA 2
Club 3 years, Historian 62-
63, Sec. 63-64, Yearbook
3 years, Jr. and Sr. Plan-
ning Committees, FBLA
STONE, RONNIE 1 DECA
2 years, Projection 1 year,
Boys Glee Club
STOWE, DAVALENE -
Pep Club 2 years, Jr. and
Sr. Planning Committees
STOWE, JAMES - Bas-
ketball 4 years, Track 4
years, 'O' Club 2 yearsg
Latin Club 2 years
SMITH, HAL-Sr. Class Pre Yearbook Km Attend
SMITH, JUDITH-Sr. Plannm Committee Mu Alpha
Theta 2 yearsg Pep Club 3 years Latin Club 3 years
SMITH, MIKE-Band 3 years
SMITH, SUSAN-Student Councll 4 vears Sec 63 64
Latin Club 3 years, Treas. 6162 Thespians 2 years
Treas. 63-64g FTA 3 years, Parl 63 64
sTUBBs, NICK - Basket-
ball 3 yearsg Baseball 33
yearsg B0y's SO' Club ,
SUMMERS, JANIE Y
SWINT, MARSHA 1 Pep
Club 3 years, Treasurer 63-
64g Yearbook 3 years, Class
Scction Editor 63-644 FBLA
1 yearg Jr. Planning Com-
TASSELL, PATSY - Pep
Club 3 years: FBLA 1
yearg Spanish Club 1 yearg
Art Club 1 year
TEMPLIN, BILL - Swim-
ming 1 yearg Spanish Club
2 yearsg Wrestling 2 years:
Track 2 years
TEBREL, BONNIE -
Trackg Footballg Swimming
THOMAS, CHARLES -
Wrestling 1 yearg Baseball
THOMAS, ELIZABETH -
Pep Club l year
THOMAS, KENNETH -
C h oi r 5 Play, uAuntie
Mr Marker s psy cholo y cla s boards the bus for a tour of the Enid State School. l
TOBEY, LINDA - Print-
ing Club 2 years
Club 2 yearsg French Club
2 years, Jr. Planning Com-
TURNER, JACK - Stu-
dent Council 2 years, Tech-
nical Society 3 yearsg Mu
Alpha Theta 1 year, Red
Cross 2 years
TURNER, KAREN - Pep
Club 2 yearsg FBLA 1
TURNER, PATTI M Stu-
dent Council 1 year, Pep
Club 2 years, Latin Club 2
VAN HORN, GLADYS -
Choir 2 years, FBLA
VIDLOCK, MARILYNN -
Band 4 years, Queen At-
tendant 63-64, Majorette 3
yearsg Pep Club 3 years,
Yearbook 4 years, Faculty
THOMPSON, JANICE-Pep Club 2 yearsg FBLA,
French Club 1 year
THOMPSON, PAT-Pep Club 2 years, Red Cross 2
yearsg FBLA 1 yearg Spanish Club 1 year
THOMPSON, KATHY-Student Council 3 years, Pres.
63-645 Thespians 3 years, Latin Club 4 years, Safety
Council 4 years
THOMSON, JILLvMiss Howdy 62-63g Yearbook Queen
Attendant 63-645 Pep Club 3 years, Cheerleader 63-64,
Yearbook 3 years, Asst. Editor 62-63, Activities Editor
TILLERSON, RUTHIE-Tennis Club 1 yearg DECA 1
Operating the switchboard is one of the duties of office aid Glenda Trewet.
VOGT, VICKI - Student
Council 1 year, FTA 3
years, French Club 2 years,
Science Club 1 year
WALL, LESTER - Latin
Club 2 years, Choir 2 years,
Conservation Club 1 year
WARD, KATHIE - Pep
Club 3 years, Dernerit Capt.
62-633 Yearbook Staff 4
years, Class Section Ed. 63-
643 FBLA 2 years, Treas-
urer 63-64-g Jr. and Sr.
WATSON, SALLY - Wres-
tling Queen Attendant 61-
62, 62-63g Dispatch Feature
Editor, 62-633 Staff 4- years.
OCIPA Secretary 63-643
Pep Club 3 years, All
Sports Queen 60-61
WATTERS, BECKY -
WEAVER, BOBBY - Sr.
WEDEL, VANCE W Span-
ish Club, Art Club, Bowl-
ing Club, Car Club
WEST, MARY M Pep Club
1 year, Latin Club 1 year
WHITE, PAULA-Pep Club 3 years, FBLA I xcar
Sr. Planning Committee
WHITEHOUSE, KEN-Latin Club, Bowling Club Sci
ence Seminar Programg Jr. Rotarian
WILLIAMS, PHYLLIS -
FBLA I year, Pep Club I
yearg Student Council:
WILLIAMS, SHIRLEY -
Girls' Glee Club 3 years,
Red Cross, Asst. Sec.-Treas.3
Choir, Rifle Club
WILSON, PAULA - Stu-
dent Councilg Pep Club 3
yearsg Jr. and Sr. Planning
WISE, JIM S Yearbook 2
years, Newspaper 1 year
WODRASKA, CHARLES- I
Wrestling 4 years, 'O' Club
WOLF, JOAN - Pep Club
3 yearsg Latin Club 1 year
WOODRING, LARRY -
Rifle Club 3 years
WORLEY, CAROLYN -
Orchestra 6 years, Pres. 63-
64, Math Club 2 yearsg
Soroptimist Science Award
1963, Jr. and Sr. Planning
VVORSHAM, MARY ANN
YOUNG, BILLY - Foot-
ball 3 yearsg 'O' Club 3
years, Vice-pres. 63-643
Yearbook King Attendant
63-64-3 All-Conference 62-63
WILKERSON, NANCY-Thespiuns 2 years, Pre 63 64
NFL 2 years, Student Council I yearg Sr Plannin
Mark Palmore obtains information from fellow classmate, Carolyn Worley, in Mrs. Wheeler'S math
BENNETT, DALE - Foot- Seniors not Pictured
ball, Jr. and Sr. Planning
Committeesg Student Coun-
KOONS, JOHN-Red Cross
ZENDLER, CAROLE-Lindenhurst High Schoolg Ad
vanced A Cappella Choir 4 yearsg National Thespian
Society 3 yearsg Girls Sports 3 years
The initial nn-cling of Studi-nt Council opens with Kathy Tliompsun,
Marilyn Grape und Susan Smith presiding.
are portraycd by Juan Prichard, Band Queen, and licr lovely uttvndants, Murilynn Vidlock. Linda Epton, Dt- Ann Fowler and Murquitu
, 5 5
liarliaru King of Distributive Etlucution dt'IllUIlSlfLlll'S tllt' FLlllJSIl1ilI1SlliIl
uf vosnit-tics in department stores.
MI cain't tell yltll liuw churmin' it is to nic-et ull of you all" tlrawls Nun:-5
Wilkersmuri in tliu play "Auntie lllunwf'
it 5 ,.
ff Y ,
. ., 5.
. 2, .. ,A in
3 gg J
Nu J 5
sl ig -
Mrs. Pool's homeroom takes a test over selections from Emerson and Thoreau.
junior class planning committee meets to select a theme for the prom.
One of the biggest responsibilities of the US.
Grant junior class for l963-6-L was the raising of
money for their treasury.
A few of the various activities accomplished to
keep the treasury up to par were car washes,
selling donuts, paper drives, and many more. The
annual Thespian play, which was entitled HAuntie,
Marne," was presented on November l, and all pro-
ceeds were donated to the junior class.
All these money raising programs had a special
goal. the junior-senior prom. the biggest event of
the junior class.
Elected to lead the junior class were Jerry An-
derson as president, Nancy Sterling as vice-presi-
dent. LaDonna Hess as secretary, Diane Harris as
treasurer, Becky Murray as reporter. and Gina
Marshall as parliamentarian.
Although the juniors are looking forward to their
senior year, they will always remember the en-
lightening events of their junior year: the order-
ing and receiving of class rings, the anxiety before
the wintry night football game, the blissful eve-
ning of the prom, and the thought of entering their
final year of high school.
Lunch hour offers a midday bn uk from rlasses
y Iunlor class sponsor Bottom row Mrs Long 'Nl Blurb Ur Bo lon Nh' INF tlerode 'Xlr Hmh
President of the junior class for 1964 is
E am- 1
Allen, Bobby E.
ies students ponder over one of the energy laws
in l 'S
Rosalind Reese is selling tickets to the Thespian play
Brid c Shirley
Brimm Freddie Q'
5. ll :L i-'Ali
gi' if 4
l Y, I .,., ,'
. ,., 2 A
iw, :,. ,sl .1 .3 -
5 2 L
lg . A My
, fr fr
Latin Club pledge, Ricky Montgomery, finds locker clean
out a 'snot-so-easy" task.
L53 . , 5 e
Hr Fuller gives notes to 2nd hour bookkeeping class for
thru 9 weeks test on journals.
,rf 4, Q I 5,
is I r X, '
Q Q man f " A
Q 1 .. M is I
as W ,-
f W, 4 an ar W
Q 1 fi C4 21' xg
Q- fr W fav
-0 3 i
.. aa ew
if-4 l if,
3 x R
'fa .s ,. . .,
all " z
x ' - ,
5 , 1
X ,X .r 13,3 v
ixx T 'YS
x - it hd
-...g y ,1 ii .
ii, -7 l
4. 1 4 ig ,
Keeping books neatly in place and our library clean is one
of the many jobs for Junior library aid Tana Shaffer.
s:f-1 5 71
J, i l, it SQ'
' ',,. A ie,
M .. . -sa
--. 1,. AW 4
if i 'Vs. Qts.-QQ 1 ,,
:'. :-" ' f J
Daves, Joanna S.
Dodson, J oe
'zg g "' ,E I n'
Y ,.-- A ,:-'
..l, F '
l::'l': l:':' A 4 it ":: 5
u gt Q F D F V:-,
,. . 31 , Z , K I
",' -, V
, i ,,,,
f i rz, , . F
,i Sri - t
Erling, Dianne , ,H K I 'il'
Espolt, Diane L, ll. a mi 2 "M, 'F
EV3n5f Cindy . -F 1
Evans, Keith 'Wi ily: ' ' V
'larry Stephens and Mary James pause for reffeshments
he tween classes.
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way to the National Scholastic Press Association Convention
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time at the Enid-Grant football game.
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After sc:hool's dismissal, students walk leisurely to their
lockers before leaving for home.
Black, Ruth Ann
The sophomores, to begin their 1963-64 year at U.S.
Grant, started off by electing officers to lead their activities
for the oncoming year.
Those students who were elected for this job were:
President, Karen Montgomery, Vice-President, Jeri Rain-
bow, Secretary, Ki Manning, Treasurer, Martha Gibson,
Reporter, Kirk Hosterg and Parliamentarian, Jennifer
Lindsey. The sponsors who assisted the sophomores were,
Mr. Kimbrough, Mrs. Pool, Mrs. Daniels, Mr. Faubion,
and Mr. Butler.
The class sponsored a pop bottle drive, December 21,
to raise funds for the materials needed to prepare an all
school mascot. It will take the form of a General and ap-
pear at all school athletic functions and pep assemblies.
The sophomores took Sequential Tests of Educational
Progress, known as Step Tests. These tests are a special
kind of achievement series designed to measure the broad
outcome of general education. These tests focus upon skill
in solving new problems on the basis of information learned,
rather than on ability to handle 'glesson material."
Sophomore-s display their acquired knowledge while taking the required
Sophomores Begin, High School Activities
Sophomore officers are as follows: Pres. Karen Montgomery, Vice-Pres. .leri Rainbow, Sec. Ki Manning, Treas. Marsha Gibson, Reporter
Kirk Hoster, Parl. Jennifer Lindsay, Representatives at large Nancy Atherton, Paul Thompson, Nancy Glisan, and James Anderson.
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Mr Clyde Butler cheeks lab equipment while his Biology students are Mr. Tom Cheatwood drills his American History class over the pre
tested on ex olution and natural selection. Civil Will' Pffiod-
School Li e
The heart of a school is its currieuluin and its
main structure or body is built by the student. But
standing along side eurrieuluni are the clubs. activi-
ties, and social funetions which in some small way
promote a better understanding of the subject or
specialized field. Besides gaining knowledge, activi-
ties help to build a Common bond between todayls
youth who are interested in the same things.
Through the union of superxised and sponsored
acftivities at U. S. Grant High School, friendship
ties which will last a lifetime are made. Knowledge
through the media of films, slides, and oftentimes
speakers brought in from another state, country or
hemisphere, is acquired in an interesting and en-
tertaining fashion other than the school room text
book and lecture.
Parties, dances. kings and queens are all part
of high school life. the saga of life which each
person must live before they reach maturity. It is
youth. learning. and memorable experiences, both
joyful and saddening.
Built by Students
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The General and His Lady
Marilyn Grape ferry Pitt
e ry Pitt after receiving his crown as General King is giien the honor ot giving the traditional crown
Marilyn and ferry Reign at GH
Reigning as the General anrl His Lacly ox er the
annual Journalism Assembly, held on ,lanuary l0,
were Miss Marilyn Grape ancl Mr. Jerry Pitt.
Each year the senior class of U. S. Grant nomi-
nates five senior boys ancl five senior girls to he
voterl on as the most popular couple at U. S. G.
Every stuclent who purchased a yearbook was al-
lowecl to vote for the cancliclates of their ehoiee.
Members of the ,lournalism classes clecoratecl the
auditorium in gold anrl white to corresponcl with
the cover of the Grant yearlmook. the l96fli General.
The assembly hegan with the crowning Cere-
monies as the first attenclants. Miss ,lill Thomson
and Jerry Pitt slowly walkefl clown the aisle. Next
to enter were Miss Carolyn Beck. escorted by lfrecl
Nettle. Eseorting Marilyn Grape to the stage was
Billy Young. Miss lfflith liurrs ancl Hal Smith
were next to he seen. iollowecl hy Miss Varga
Garlanrl. esr-orterl lay ,lohn Sehultheis.
Mike l'riteharcl. Nlaster of Ceremonies announced
the W6-l General King. and Miss Marsha Swint,
Mistress of Ceremonies plaeerl the erown on ,lerrfs
heacl ancl gave him the traditional kiss. Marsha an-
nouneecl the General Queen. anrl Jerry presented
Marilyn with the traflitional crown and kiss.
Following the Coronation. the Yearbook Editors,
Xlike Vifright anri Relweeea Murray. cleflieatecl the
1961 General to the Sabrette Pep Club.
Marlyn Grape and Jerry Pitt, the General and His Latly pro l dt tl
and walk up the aisle after reigning over the Yearbook ,Xsseinlml
and kiss to Marlyn Grape, General ueen
HAL SMITH EDITH BURRS JOHN SCHULTHEIS H Wi
The Generali Royal Court Radiates
FRED NETTLE VARGA GARLAND
One of the first and most im-
portant jobs of the senior planning
committee at U. S. Grant is the tra-
ditional nomination of candidates
for General king and queen. Ap-
proximately 20 senior boys and
20 senior girls were nominated by
the planning committee and brought
forth to the senior class to be Voted
on. Based on the grounds of elimi-
nation, the top 5 boys and 5 girls
were selected as prince and prin-
The high school co-eds elected to
the position to run for queen were
Marilyn Grape, Jill Thomson, Car-
olyn Beck, Edith Burrs, and Varga
The five boys nominated for
General king were Jerry Pitt, Hal
Smith, Fred Nettle, Billy Young,
and John Schultheis. Ly , .Q 1'
The next step in voting was to be ,K--Q ,Ulf
done by the student body. Any one
purchasing a yearbook package was
entitled to vote for their choice of
the ten nominees.
Yearbook sales were completed
December 20, 1903, and the tabula-
tion of Votes was concluded by the
time of the Journalism assembly
held this year, January 10, l964. It
JILL THOMSON was here that the announcement of BILLY YOUNG
General royalty was made.
Pride and Happiness in Honor
One pleasant aspect of being a senior includes the possibility of being a participant in the annual G.H.S. yearbook assembly. Pictured here is The
General and His Lady and their royal court.
Miss Varga Lee Garland
DIANE HARRIS lfllllf BURRS
funior IJTIIIICUSS Senior Princess
Football B0 5 Select Ro all
The 1963-61 football queen was Chosen
by the Generals, team early in November.
She was chosen to reign over the annual
homecoming game held on November 8.
Soon the big night was here. The stands
were filled with spectators eagerly await-
ing the announcement of the new football
queen. As the first attendant appeared, the
lights of the stadium dimmed. First to be
seen was Susan Weblm, escorted by Ron-
nie Terrel. Following Susan was Dianne
Harris, eseorted by Dale Bennett. Next was
Edith liurrs, escorted by Robert Baker.
Last but not least was the unknowing
queen herself. Varga Garland. escorted by
A solid red heart made with flashlights
covered with red Cellophane was the basic
formation performed by the Sabrettes Pep
Club. The band completed the picture by
playing "Let Me Call You Sweetheartfl
Alter Varga was crowned the Gen-
erals' choice. she was esvorted back to her
ear, driven around the field, and then es-
corted to her throne where she reigned
over the rest of the game as Football
Queen for 1061-.
Gene Knight places football helmet on Yarga ilarland's head at the Southeast-Grant
Queen of Courts
Miss Dafualene Stowe
wi Nails ,
JENNY JOHN SON
Rounolballers Choose Davalene as ueen.
The U. S, Grant Basketball team had
their crowning Friday night, February
28, 11964, in the gymnasium during the
half-time of the Homecoming Came.
Miss Davalene Stowe, a senior, was
chosen by votes of the basketball play-
ers out of the other four attendants as
queen just before the game.
First to come in was the junior at-
tendant Nliss Vickie Hock escorted by
Fred Nettle. Next was Miss Pam Hall, a
junior, and her escort was Eddie Scott.
Following was the senior attendant,
Miss Linda Barger, escorted by Craig
Hoster. Fscorting Miss Davalene Stowe,
also a senior, was Nick Stubbs. And
last but not least was Miss Jenny John-
son, a sophomore, escorted by Clyde
Then came the awaited moment when
it was announced that Miss Davalene
Stowe was the 1961- Basketball Queen.
Craig Hoster placed the jeweled crown
on her head and after the crowning kiss
gave her the traditional dozen long
stemmed red roses, and she took her
throne to reign over the remainder of
Basketball captain, Craig Hoster, crowns
newly elected Basketball Queen, Davalene
Miss Linda Aker
5 A he
JOYCE STAPP PEGGY EVANS
Junior Princess Senior Princess
Linda Crowned Matmenps Majesty
The U. S. Grant Wrestling Team
crowned their queen on Friday night, Jan-
uary 17, 19641, at the wrestling home-
coming. Miss Linda Aker, a senior, was
chosen as the lVlatmen's Majesty.
Each year the wrestling team nominates
four girls from which their queen is to be
chosen. The remaining girls are her at-
Mrs. Ray Orren announced the names
of the princess nominees and their escorts
as they walked out onto the gym floor.
The first to enter was Miss Kay Gar-
land, sophomore attendant, escorted by
Following next was Miss Joyce Stapp,
junior attendant, escorted by Steve Rauls-
Escorting the senior attendant, Miss
Peggy Evans, was Garry Baker.
Escorted by John Schultheis was Miss
Linda Aker. Following the announcement
of the new queen, John placed the crown
on Queen Linda's head and gave her the
The queen and her attendants were then
escorted off the floor to reign over the re-
mainder of the wrestling match.
After the announcement of the winner, John Scliullis crowns Linda Aker 63-64 Wres
J OE CARN ER l
R0 alty Reigns Supreme
Craig Hoster, Pep Club Buddy, crowns Kathy
Benjock NO" Club Sweetheart at the annual
Kathy Benjock and Craig Hoster were
crowned HO" Club Sweetheart and Pep
Club Buddy at the annual Sweetheart
Dance sponsored by the Sabrette Pep Club.
This year the dance was held in the Youth
Center of the First Christian Church on
Saturday night, February 3.
The evening was spent dancing and talk-
ing. After the dance had been in progress
for about two hours, Pam Stevens, Pep
Club President went forward to announce
the 1963-64 Buddy. Candidates for this
royalty were Danny Boultinghouse, Craig
Hoster, Frankie Howe, and Jimmy Stowe.
After Craig was announced the newly-
elected Buddy, Pam crowned him and gave
him the traditional kiss. Each of these
candidates were presented with a ribbon
with their initials and honor printed on it.
Following this crowning the new Pep
Club Buddy, Jerry Pitt, announced the
candidates for HO" Club Sweetheart. They
were Kathy Benjoek, Linda Grady, Dava-
lene Stowe, Pam Stevens and Sally Watson.
Kathy Benjock was announced the winner
of the new title and Craigis kiss after her
crowning was the beginning of the Grand
March, a long line of couples followed the
tradition of passing under the arc of hearts
and kissing their sweeqheart.
Pep Club Buddy and Oafflub Sweethea
Craig Hoster Kathy Benjvck
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Student Council incmbers discuss ideas for
projects at informal sessions during a meeting.
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Mr. Harker, student council sponsor, hangs
the portrait of the late President Kennedy
in the library. The picture was purchased
by the student council and presented at the
:Lxtlll'l'iCill1iSll1 assembly in January.
Student Council Heads
The Student Council of U. S. Grant
.sponsors and directs the student body in
many of its activities, projects, and cam-
paigns during the school year.
Among the annual projects for this year
was the Howdy' Dance, Toys for Tots, elec-
tion of Boys and Cirls for the Months and
the Year. Western Day. printing of the
student directories, the United Fund Drive,
all school elections, and the Amerieanism
Special projects included Citizenship
Week. which was a contest to choose the
school creed, a memorial to the late John
F. Kennedy, a student handbook. school
stickers, and the basketball homecoming
U. S. Grantis Student Council is a mem-
ber of the National Association of Student
Councils, Oklahoma Association of Student
Councils, and the Inter-City Student Coun-
The 1963-6-L officers Were: President,
Kathy Thompson, Vice-President, Marilyn
Grape, Secretary, Susan Smithg Treasurer,
Brenda Mathesg Parliamentarian, Pam El-
lisg Historian, Sheryl Geerg and Reporter,
Vicki Hackett. The sponsors were lVlr. Dan
Marker and Mr. Don Kellogg.
The 1963-64 Student Council Members take time out from a busy schedule of governing school activities.
Kathy Thompson presides over a Student In order to raise money for the Student Alumna Pam Holden and Mr. Robin Gaston
Council meeting, one of her many tasks as Council's Big One drive, Mr.. Williams' home- plan for the first 'gcareer day" held at Grant,
president of this organization. room sponsored the ugliest teacher on campus spring, 1963.
contest. Winners were Mrs. Pool, Mrs. Boston,
Mr. Kellogg, and Mr. Todd.
Association of Student Councils
The "Toys for Totsv Christmas tree, a student council project, is laden
with gifts so other children may be able to have an enjoyable Christmas.
At the annual Howdy Hop, Larry Spears, and Nancy Sterling were elected
to reign as the 1963-64 Mr. and Miss Howdy.
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The Red Cross Members are: Pat Thompson, Michelle Ratcliff, Pat Allspaw, Louis Moore, Diane McCracken, Lynn Vanzant, Donna
Barger, Connie Duke, Far Sobhani, Ronald McFaden, Emagrace Rea, Sharon Matlock, Mrs. Novey, Jimmie Froman, Harva Hawkins,
Michelle Ratliff and Pat Allspaw paste Red Cross stickers on
Diane Mcflracken and Louis Moore check the results of Red
Cross greeting card sale.
Red Cross Serves Uthers
Serving the school as well as the corninunity is the main
objective of the US. Grant Red Cross. This organization
helped with the oral polio immunization program, and
served as sponsor for programs at the V.A. and Children7s
The Red Cross sent eight delegates to Lake Murray to
learn the functions of the organization. These students
were trained in the various phases of serving others.
During the year, the Red Cross sold greeting cards, and
had"a homeroom enrollment drive in which each student
paid ten cents to become a member.
Officers for l963-64 Were: President, Louis Mooreg Vice-
President, Pat Alspawg Secretary, Michele Ratliffg Treas-
urer, Pat Thompson, Historian, Dona Barker, Reporter,
Diane McCracken, and Parliamentarian, Harva Hawkins.
Gay Greer, Nancy Burch, and Barbara Knoll read instructions for mailin CARE
packages over sea.
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Safety Council members are: Pres. Don Kegans, Cheryl Hudson, Linda Hollowell, Mr. Kegans, Marine East, Kitty Hayden, Jimmie Froman,
Vance Wedell, Kathy Thompson. Linda Grissom.
Learning the fundamentals of safety is the Safety Coun-
cil which meets every Thursday morning. This club, com-
' 'Z posed of approximately twenty members, also attended the
I, 6 a 1, inner city convention once a month and county, state, and
national conventions throughout the year.
To raise money, the Safety Council sponsored the
Homecoming Dance and sold tags and hope to gravel an-
other area for school parking.
Mr. Kegans sponsors the Safety Council and the club
chose officers of the club, President, Don Kegansg Vice-
President, Linda Hollowellg Secretary-Treasurer, Cheryl Har-
Lieutenant Dale Petty of the Oklahoma Highway Mr. Bill Phillips, business teacher, goes through the Safety Check while officer Bill Williams in-
Patrol demonstrates proper handling of fire- spects the vehicles.
arms during a safety assembly.
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This picture of the F.B.L.A. members was taken at Dodson's cafeteria after their wget-acquainted" banquet.
.ludi Garner, president of F.B.L.A., and Mrs. Doris Holland,
sponsor, discuss important data for the next meeting.
Kathy Ward listens attentively to Mr. Jay Moody, the
er at one of the F.B.L.A. meetings.
The Future Business Leaders of America are beginning now
to prepare themselves for jobs in the business world. Twice a
month they have a meeting to discuss current and future plans.
At the first of the year they had their annual 4'Get Acquainted
Banquetf, at Dodsonis Cafeteria to help establish the club.
Raising money was no problem, for throughout the year they
sold fruit cakes, Watkins pepper and vanilla, key chains, easter
eggs, and co-sponsored a Hootenanny.
The annual state convention was held at Norman and members
competed in typing, shorthand, business math, spelling and pub-
F.B.L.A. is sponsored by six of Grantis business teachers, Mrs.
Holland, Mrs. Savage, Mrs. Bumpass, Mrs. Dean, Mr. Phillips,
and Mr. Fuller.
Chosen as representatives of the club were President, Judi
Garner, Vice-President, Judy Freed, Secretary, Jolene Osborn,
Treasurer, Kathie Ward, Parliamentarian, Marsha Milerg Report-
er, Rebecca Murrayg and Chaplain, Paula Wilson.
Tommy Elliott and Marilyn Grape are Mr. and Miss F.B.L.A.
They were chosen by 3 various business organizations.
Jolene Osborne was chosen by the ll.E.C.A. club
to be the 1964 D.E.C.A. QUEEN.
Wlembers of the D.E.C.A. are: Claudia Calhoun, Carol Coyer, Gloria Sherrill, Jolene Osborne, Sandra
Conway, Annette Mathews, Ronnie Stone, Dean Stiger, Lee Carrier, Bob Hurriott, Don Brown,
John Sanger, Billy Wood, Diana McDowell, Brenda Cox, Don Kegans, Larry Cravens, Robert Franklin.
FBLA. and DE. CA.
Prepare not only for
School but for Li e.
The Distributive Education Club at U.S. Grant develops
future leaders for marketing and distribution. Under the
supervision of Mr. Lemmons, members learn the basic
skills of buying and selling. Students in this club learn
to plan their future in the field of distribution and in the
opportunities which this vocation offers. They learn the
democratic philosophies of private enterprise and competi-
tion that allow for the development of their individual
The highlight of 1963 for the DE club was the State
Conference held at the Sheraton hotel. Students from all
Oklahoma City schools met for three days and entered
contests to display their skills in marketing and distribution.
In spring the annual Employer-Employee Banquet was
held. Here, the employers of DE students were honored
with a dinner and speeches given by the students thanking
them for their time and patience.
Some of the DE money-making projects included selling
football player dolls, selling candy, co-sponsoring a Hoot-
enanny performed by the Misters, and selling raffle tickets
which awarded the winner with a radio.
Officers of the year 1963-64 were: President-John
Sangerg Co-Vice-Presidents-Don Kegans and Bob Herriottg
Secretary-Annette Matthewsg Treasurer-Gloria Sherrill,
Parliamentarian-Carol Coyerg Historian-Reporter-Claudia
Calhoung and Chaplain-Don Brown.
Lee Carrier, who works in a Yvestern Auto Store, informs customers that
they can go up to 60 miles per hour on this bicycle.
Carol Coyer decorates windows for Belles Feminine Fashions.
The Future Teachers of America is a club designed
for students who have a real thirst for knowledge and
like to help others learn and develop. Members of
FTA learn to handle various problems put before
them as teachers. Under the supervision of Mrs. Poole,
Mrs. Baugh, Mr. Lower. Mrs. Pendleton, and Mr.
Garrett, the members of the US. Grant FTA club were
taught all the skills and know-how of becoming good
At the beginning of the school year, the FTA spon-
sored a Pizza Party to welcome new members to the
club. As the year progressed, officers were chosen and
presented at an Installation Banquet. The club was
addressed by Dr. Monohan, a professor at O.U. He
stressed the need of higher education needed to become
The biggest money-making project for the FTA
was the annual style show held during the spring.
A leading apparel shop provided clothes for the mod-
Officers for 1963-6111 were: President--Paul Nuttg
Vice-President-Brenda Mathesg Secretary-Donna
Abelg Treasurer-Charlie Owensg Historian-Sharon
Evansong and Parliamentarian--Susan Smith.
Upper: FTA officers for the 1963-64 year. Lower: Busy enjoying pizza are
several of the many active FTA members.
Learn, to teach with F T .
FTA members pause for a pmuft- during 21 meeting.
' 5 5 v WSE ,
Z 1 '-',
Future J ournu lists of America take time our from u busy meeting for u picture.
Journalism Makes a Big Dj erenee
Mike Pritchard and Marsha Swint were crowned Prince and Princess of Print
for 1964, chosen by Journalism staffs.
Striving for perfection in the Year Book and
Newspaper classes are the Future Journalistis of
America, beginning now to secure jobs in the
world of news.
The annual Journalism Assembly, which pre-
sented the year book and crowned the Year Book
King and Queen is the main project of the F.J.A.
Mrs. Sparks, Journalism teacher, and Mr. Bill
Freeman, of the Oklahoma City Publishing Com-
pany, are sponsors of this club.
The officers of F.J.A. are: President, Linda
McCrackeng Vice-President, Judy Crumpg Secre-
tary, Kathie Wardg Treasurer, Sharon Daniels.
Journalism students board the train for their annual NSPA
convention in Chicago.
Marilynn Vidlock Stew Murray Kurvp Weatherford
Fllflllfj' Section Editor Sports Section Editor COPY Edlmf
964 General Editors
Activities Section Editor
Becky Murray Mui? Wright
,:,. , .:.,,,. V Q ..,, ki,,Lbi A
1 in iiikrfft
or of-i-e-gr r t
vffii W thro w
'f X .,k. t',
Sandy Baggelt und Sharon Leland linda fNIcCrat'kcn Marsha Swim and Kathy Ward
Photography Co-Editors Business fllannger Class Section Co-Editors
The 1964 General Staff: Karen Weatherford, Sharon Leland, Marsha Swint, Marilyn Vidlock. Mike W1'igl1t, Becky Murray, Sandy Baggett, .lill
Thomson, Kathy Ward, Linda McCracken, Gail Richie, Cheri Coates, Marsha Jackson, Barbara Kenyon, Linda Stewart, Linda Goyer, Steve Murray,
John Andrews, Donna Morrow, Beth Nail, Kathy Sandlin, Linda Chapman, Richard Stone, Robert Meeks, Carolyn McClelland, Mrs. Sparks.
Staff Records U. S. Grant History
The 1964 General was prepared by one of the largest
staffs ever, twenty-seven members, headed by co-editors
Becky Murray and Mike Wright. This year's staff was the
first one to prepare a summer supplement, containing
coverage of spring' events, in addition to the General.
Plans for the '64 General were made in the spring of
1963 when the opening section was designed. The theme
and dedication were also decided upon then. Editors of
the '64 General were announced at the annual journalism
dinner at Dodsonfs Cafeteria in May. fSee opposite pagel
The book began to materialize when the pep club pictures
for the dedication were taken in May. Plans for the faculty,
class, activities, and sports sections were completed by the
editors before September.
Final copy for the '64 General, dedicated to the Sabrette
pep club and accented by a theme of spirit, was sent to
press March first. For the remainder of the year the
summer supplement was completed and plans were begun
for the '65 General.
The General staff was helped in preparing the yearbook
by the journalism sponsor, Mrs. Sparks, the Taylor Pub-
lishing Company representatives Jerry Carrol and Barclay
Curtis, Rembrandt photographers .loe Hansen and Charles
Mulchahy, and school photographers Mr. Robert McCain
and Charles Owens.
Mrs. Mary J. Sparks, Sponsor of the .lournalisni department, takes time
out of a busy day to Check over notes for the yearbook assembly.
M. .v-r' 7
Caught in front of the cann-ra for once is the staff photographer, Charles
Zoe Davis Danny Parker Quinta-lla Loudon
News Page C0-Editor Sports Page Editor News Page Co-Editor
Grant Dispatch Editors
Pat McCain Kris Krug
Editorial Page Co-Editor Sharon Daniel Editorial Page Co-Editor
Judy Crump Rick Montgomery Sandy Glover
Feature Page Co-Editor Feature Page Co-Editor Teen Page Correspondent
Keeping the US. Grant student body
and faculty up on the latest in news is
the duty of the newspaper staff of the Grant
Dispatch. The Dispatch is released every
other Thursday of each month and is
under the supervision of Mrs. Mary 1.
Sparks, Journalism and English teacher.
Putting out an issue of the Dispatch
first begins by assigning stories to different
editors and reporters. Interviews are made
and the stories are proofed by the page
editors and then edited by the Editor-in-
Chief. They are then sent to leader Press
the Thursday previous to the Thursday
that the newspaper comes out. Each page
editor draws his own make-up and the
galleyproois sent back to school from the
press company are edited by the report-
ers. They are then sent back to the
company and made into page proofs which
are checked by the editors.
The Editor-in-Chief was Sharon Danielg
News Page Co-Editors were Zoe Davis and
Quintella Loudong Editorial Page Co-Edi-
tors were Kris Krag and Pat McCain, Fea-
ture Page Co-Editors were ,ludy Crump and
Rick Montgomeryg Sports Page Editor was
Danny Parker, and Teen Page Correspond-
ent for the Oklahoma City Times was Sandy
Glover' Journalism students touring the Oklahoma Publishing Company stop to look at one of the
many machines in the plant.
Dispatch Keeps Generals In armed
The Newspaper Staff and sponsor stand behind the Editors of the Grant Dispatch, Sandy C-lover, Rick Montgomery, Judy Crump, Quintella Loudcn,
Zoe Davis, Sharon Daniel, Pat McCain, Danny Parker, Kris Krag, Sally Watson, Lynn Crump, Connie Melton, Karen Weatherford, Karen Montgomery,
Jack Cornelius, Kay Passmore, Joyce Stapp, Carolyn Long, Mrs. Sparks, Claudia Calhoun, ,lim Wise, Danny Sloman, Jerry Anderson, Mike Pritchard,
Arm Perrin, Yvette Weir.
Row 1: Jimmy Eaves, Tyler Piper, James Davenport, Mr. Qualls. Row 2: Larry Speer, David
Fulton, Bill Williford.
Hams with ci Vision
Mr. Qualls explains to these boys what a transistor Character
Curve Tracer is. Anybody know?
The members of the U.S. Grant
Amateur Radio Club, an organization
which has just been started this year,
are the only students who aren't of-
fended when someone calls them
"Hams.,' Anyone who owns and oper-
ates a Ham Radio is known as a 6'Ham
The Amateur Radio Club is sponsored
by Mr. Qualls and co-sponsored by Mrs.
Ray. Their meetings are held the second
and fourth Tuesday of each month.
U.S.C. is proud to say that our Radio
Club is the only one in the world in
which all ten members have licenses to
operate Ham Radios.
The Club was organized in order that
its members could get more advanced
license and interested non-members
could become '4Hams.,,
Plans for the future include collecting
enough equipment to get a "shack" at
the school. '6Shacks" contain all the
equipment necessary to transmit and
receive messages. The Club also .wants
to start some Morse code classes and
radio theory classes.
The 1963-64 officers and their call
letters are: President, Larry Speer,
WASCFZQ Vice-President, David Ful-
ton, WN5GSQg and Secretary-Treasurer,
Ann Pittman, KEG 3552.
Mr. Qualls and Larry Speer go over important data for the next Amateur radio
Photography club members, Charlie Owen, Carlene Posley, Dennis Felgenhauer, John Bradley, Darwin Crider puts his enlarging techniques
Kenneth Autaubo, Steve Cox, Darwin Crider, James Bradley, and Elaine Chlapowski, not pictured, to work.
meet to share interest and talent.
Photo raphers and Printers Strive to Serve.
The U.S. Grant Photography Club is composed
of interested amateurs who wish to improve their
knowledge of photography. Many areas in photog-
raphy are covered from taking the picture to devel-
oping it. Special treatments to pictures are con-
sidered, such as toning, oiling, and mounting
The Printing Club is made up of students who
turn various written material into such things as
pamphlets and programs for the different or-
ganizations at Grant.
Proper use of equipment makes for better pictures. Mr. McCain
and Charles Owen review correct adjustments and settings to
Always busy with printing work for various clubs, as here for FTA, are these
Printing Club members: Ricky Sparks, Kenneth Autaubo, and Dennis Felgenhauer.
Library Club members are: Mrs. Patterson, Tanna Shaffer, Linda'Dukes, Donna Ritchie, Nancy Meyers, Mrs. Calhoun, Gina
Kay Williams, Carole Martin, Helen Wooten, Kay Merrell.
.. .K -
Hatfield, Linda Hull,
Library lab Indalges
iri Various Literary Activities
The Library Club, which is composed of student librarians,
trained to work in the library, do their job well serving the
student body and faculty. This club, which is sponsored by the
librarians Mrs. Patterson and Mrs. Calhoun, meets twice a month
Librarians Mrs. Patterson and Mrs. Calhoun go
about their daily task of checking hooks.
for their local club meeting. In the fall they attend the city
wide meeting known as the Oklahoma City Scholastic Library
Association, and yearly they attend the state wide convention
at Oklahoma University. Each summer they participate in a
workshop that enables them to get better acquainted with the
facilities of the library.
Chosen to lead the club were: President, Donna Ritchie,
Vice-President, Linda Dukesg Secretary-Treasurer, Tanna Shaf-
ferg and Reporter, Nancy Meyers.
Library aides perform one of their many duties as they place books back on the shelf.
Rifle Club sponsor instructs Donna Morrow and Linda Hollowell
on the art of accuracy.
The boys, and girls' rifle clubs of US. Grant
are two organizations dedicated to the proper use
and handling of firearms. Gun safety is taught
mostly, but lessons also include learning positions
for shooting and how to carry firearms correctly.
Mr. Kellogg and Mr. Hostetter are the sponsors.
The boys, rifle club, which consists of fifteen
members, meets on the first and third Tuesday
of each month after school. The girlsf rifle club
meets on the second and fourth Tuesday at the
same time. The two clubs practice in the rifle
range in the basement of the school.
The clubs have matches with other schools in
the city and often compete by mail, sending the
targets. The top five of each club enter these
Upper: Members of the girlis rifle club are: bottom row, Sherry Miller, Donna
Morrow, Linda Dukes, Elaine Cblapowskie, Sandy Rich. Top: Susan Smith, Linda
Hollowell, Ann Morgan, Barbara Overstreet, and Carla Fawcett.
Lower: Taking aim during practice as Mr. Kellogg looks on, are Doug Stempson
and Don Roberts.
Ri e Clubs Learn
the Safety of Firearms
Boys' Rifle Club: Bottom row,
Dennis Downs, Jimmy Eaves, Larry
Cooper, Jim Matheson, Don Rob-
erts. Top row, James Turner, Joe
Harrington, Glen Alleman, Doug
NFL membership, ability and standards are high. Officers: Cathy Hensley, secretaryg Bill Gill, presidentg Pam Ellis, vice-presidentg Kathy Thomp- ,
son, parliumentarian. They are hacked by liillye Boston. sponsor. Carla Essary. Pat O'Ncal, Louis Moore, Mike Blakeslee, Caroly Worley, Janet l
Harmon, Bill Wultman, sponsor, Michele Rutliff, Connie Miller, Roger Hammons, Nancy Wilkerson and Susan Smith. l
Mr. Waltman never ceases to amaze and amuse his students, as he turns an NFL discus-
sion to laughter for a moment.
Through the Media
The National Forensic League has been
one of the most active organizations at US.
Grant for many years, and this year was
no exception. This industrious group is con-
cerned with competitive speech and its promo-
tion, a-s well as debating and drama.
All members of the N.F.L., which it is com-
monly known as, are honorary members. In
other words, students must earn their mem-
bership through competition. By speaking for
clubs, churches, assemblies, and other organiza-
tions. Those students who are interested in
N.F.L. can earn points until they finally
achieve the required number necessary for
The N.F.L. is a national organization with
headquarters in Ripon, Wisconsin. The meet-
ings are held once a month and members
discuss plans which will improve their club
in some way. N.F.L. members usually meet
once a day in either Mr. Waltman,s debate
class or Mrs. Bostonis drama class.
It was recorded that at one time approxi-
mately 75 per cent of the US. Senate were
once members of N.F.L.
The N.F.L. officers for this year were:
President, Bill Gillg Vice-President, Pam El-
lis, Secretary-Treasurer, Cathy Henley, Parlia-
mentarian, Kathy Thompson.
Clyde Jackson of Southeastern presents sweepstakes trophy to Mrs. Billye Boston.
The main purpose of the U. S. Grant
,leffersonians is to further the progress in
speech activities, faster thought, ancl a fel-
lowship for G.H.S. stuclents. Originally the
club was called the Old Bachelors Society
antl was formefl in 1906 at the Oklahoma
High School now known as Central High
The 4',leffs" are sponsored by Mr. Bill
Vlfaltman and generally holcl their meetings
in the home of one of the members. Many
times the club was fortunate enough to
have at their meetings one of the alumni.
The U. S. Grant chapter of Jeffersonians
is composed of l3 members and is the
onlv clulm of its kincl in existence and
therefore, they receive full support from
the alumni association.
Their main activities are sponsoring
speech Tournaments for stuclents through-
out the city who have an interest in puhlic
The officers of the 'fleffsw were elected
at the first of the vear, they were: Presi-
dent. Bill Gillg Vice-Presiclent, Bartow
Bradlyg and Secretary, Chris Jahnke.
Bill Gill, Bartow Bradley, and Chris Jahnke discuss future activities of the "Jeffs."
One important part of speech is learning to use gestures. Here Bartow Bradley, Charlie
Owens and Bill Gill demonstrate and possibly over-emphasize this use.
Students Excel Toward the Future.
. 55. .t 55' ' is 5
-fe TS? 'THF
E- za: xii
. .,:t1.wa ' .gift
The U. S. Grant Jeffersonian Society.
F. .. t
V ,ssl J
Bartow liradley and Xaney Wilkerson pre- Donna Abel portrays Annie Oakley in the
side ox er Ll 'llhespiun int-eling. IllllSll'L1l,hAIlIllL' Get Your Gun."
To promote a better understanding of
the theater and dramatic interpretation,
the Thespians were organized in l953 at
U. S. Grant. To attain and keep the char-
ter, the club must initiate ten new mem-
bers every year.
The requirements for becoming a Thes-
pian are fifteen points and appearing or
working in two plays. Points are earned
by working on one of the Various Crews
in a play, appearing in the play itself or
going to one of the many drama contests
held throughout the year.
Meetings are held at one of the mein-
her's house every other week and there are
approximately 35 students at U. S. Grant
High School who are taking an active
part in Thespians for l963-6-l.
Officers were elected early in the fall
and were, President-Nancy Wilke1'song
Vice-President-Bartow Braclelyg Secre-
tary-Treasurer-Susan Smithg and Pub-
licity Director-Bill Gill. The sponsor for
this organization was Mrs. Boston, Eng-
lish and drama teacher at U. S. Grant.
Thespians Please Critical Audiences
The Thespians of the 1963-64 school year.
Art Club members look to a successful future just as they look to the camera.
A rtistic A bility Is Developed
The Art Club is an organization
made up of students who strive
daily to develop their artistic abil-
ity. Mrs. Long, the art teacher,
is the sponsor of the club and
takes an active membership in the
The club participated in many
outside activities this year, as go-
ing to the Oklahoma City Art Mu-
seum at the fair grounds, sketch-
ing parties, their 'lCet Acquainted
Banquetfl a Hawaiian Luau, and a
Contests also proved to be a
big event for the students and
members, they entered sculptures,
paintings, sketches, wood carvings,
and ceramic in the annual contests
at the art museum in Norman.
This year chosen to represent
the club were President, Farah
Sobhani: Vice-President, Kenny
Lahlarg Secretary and Treasurer,
Linda Yvoodallg Reporter, Yvette
Vlfeir, and Historians, Jerry Mer-
cer and Maureen Steel.
Silence serves as approval on behalf of Mrs. Long
as she watches Art Club enthusiasts at work.
Art is the way we express ourselves.
Talent is treasured as ure these ar-
ticles made by art Club members and
entered in the Young Talent Of Okla-
.1 11, MEPSYYSQV
Q yu V
The Spanish Club poses at their annual Christmas party which is held each year on the day before Christmas vacation. Pinatas are broken, re-
freshments arc served, and a good time is had by all.
Language Brings the utside in
A Spanish Club member breaks thc pinata. Km, Tusseu and Mr- Monjums drop wins
into a Spanish wishing-wcll at a banquet at
lil Charito's Restaurant.
The Spanish Club of U. S. Grant is made
up of students in Spanish classes interested
in learning more about Spanish. Mr. Mon-
jaras, the Spanish teacher. sponsors the
club which meets every first and third
Friday in the Spanish room.
The club participated in numerous ac-
tivities throughout the year. A dinner at
El Charrito's helped the members to get
better acquainted. ln December they had
a Christmas Fiesta and later on a HDia de
Campow and a picnic, then they ended the
year with the annual Spring Fiesta.
Each year during April a boy and girl
representative are chosen from all thei
schools to go to Oklahoma University for
their annual Pan American Fiesta. Out of
these are chosen the king and queen of
the Spanish Clubs of the klahoma high
schools, and later on attend a dance in
The members of the club voted, and for
their officers chose as President, Ron
Wiley: Vice-President, Kay Tasselg Secre-
tary, Donna Jo Srnithg and Treasurer, Col-
Students at U. S. Grant who are inter-
ested in France, its people, language, and
customs, can further their knowledge in
this field through membership in the
French Club. This organization is spon-
sored by Mrs. Richter, the French teacher
On February 22, members went to a
party at Mrs. Richter's home in Norman.
They called it a Mardi Gras and planned
The main project for the French Club
this year was to raise enough money to
pay for the expenses it would take to get
ian exchange student to America from Aus-
ltria. In 1963, many French Club members
tand other students and teachers from
lGrant went on a European tour, sponsored
lhy Mrs. Richter. On the trip, they dis-
lcovered that their bus driver's son wanted
lto come to America to study law. The club
tmembers sponsored pop bottle drives, sold
tootsie roll pops and donuts at school in
,order to raise enough money to bring him
The 1963-6111 officers were President,
Brenda Mathesg Vice-Presidentg Frenid
Sanchezg Treasurer, Sandra Shropshireg
Secretary, Farah Sobhanig and Historian,
French Class turns attention to the front of French Club members discuss the Euro-
tltc room to View a French film. peilu trip with Sp0I1S0r Mrs. Richter.
and Promotes W orld nderstcmdmg
The French Club banquet was held in the cafeteria for the main purpose of getting to know each other better and exercise their newly learned
Mrs. 'lieslia explains verb conjugation to one of her Latin classes.
Mr. lan Thompson, visiting professor
t"lLlSSll'4 at OL., ailtlresses the Latin ilui
about Pompey. Hr. Thompson is from D14 n
Latin Club Furthers Gloly of Rome
Latin club lllL7Illl3l'l'S listen attentively to one of their many speakers at a
Latin Club meeting.
One of the biggest clubs at U. S. Grant is the Latin
Club with approximately l00 members. Sponsored by
Mrs. Teska, the Latin Club met on the thircl Thursday
of eaeh month. The requirements for becoming a mem-
ber are to be enrollecl in a Latin l or a Latin II class
and to be interested in furthering a knowleclge of the
The biggest avtiyity of the year for the Latin Club
is the Latin Banquet. The atmosphere was macle to
represent that of olfl Roman times. Latin II members
sat on the floor and were servefl authentic Roman
flishes by the Latin l stuflents who are slaves for the
banquet. The main ew-nt of the banquet is the crown-
ing of Caesar anrl Calpurnia. Latin Club members
nominated students in the club. and they were then
Votecl on and crowned at the banquet.
During Christmas the Latin II members say hello
to the Latin l members by singing Christmas Carols
The officers for the year N653-6-l and their official
titles are as follows: Presiclent or lrnperator-'llom
Bakerg Virre-President or NlagistratusfSanfly Bag-
gett. Secretary or Svrilmtor-Barbara Faullcnerg Treas-
urer or QUdGFiOl"ShL?I'Yfl Ceer: Sergeants at Arms
or Centurio-,lim Harper anfl Gilbert Hall: Reporter
and Historian or Nuntiefflliane McCracken.
The largest club at U. S. Grant is the Latin Club which is composed of all Latin students interested in the language of Latin
Tom and Sandy rowned at Banquet
CAESAR, Tom Baker CALPURNIA, Sandy Baggett
my ,,Lk L
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Math Club sponsor Mrs. Wheeler, helps Leslie
Cooper with one of her math problems vvhile
Cecilia Cagigal and Kathy Hensley look on.
Math Club members take time out of one of their meetings to have their pictures made.
Members are Carolyn Worley, .ludy Smith, Cecilia Cagigal, Mrs. Wheeler, .lanic Smothers.
Brenda Mathis, Roy Simmons and Mike Cook.
Ma Aipha Theta Inspires Mathematicians
Barbara Corey, Mrs. Wheeler, and a Student Math teacher discuss one of the problems in liar-
bara's math book.
The U. S. Grant Math Club is composed
of students who have excelled in the field
of mathematics. The requirements of be-
ing a member are to have a B average in
all your subjects and to have completed at
least Algebra ll. There are approximately
l2 members in the math club this year.
The meetings are conducted by the spon-
sor. Mrs. Wheeler'. who jzives the members
various math problems to work. Also mem-
bers compete with students all over the
United States in a math contest which. is
sponsored by the Mathematics Association
In the spring, an initiation banquet is
held for new members of the club, and the
old members are given certificates for their
participation in the club.
The officers for l963-61, were: Presi-
dent. Judy Smithg Vice-President, Carolyn
Worley'g Secretary-Treasurer, Leslie Coop-
Mr. Resnick, an engineer at Tinker Field, lectures to thc
tcchnical Society ahout Radio frequency interference.
The Technical Society of U. S. Grant
meets every second Tuesday of the month
to exchange ideas and learn more about
the technical sciences.
Technical engineers, scientists, and tech-
nicians from industry are called upon each
month to speak and give demonstrations to
the club in the fields of technology to pro-
Mr. Tom Qualls is the Technical teacher
and is the sponsor of the club. Along with
the club he chooses a student to go to the
American Technical Association for their
semi-annual meetings in the spring and fall
to represent the school.
The club also has its many activities.
Every vcar they have a field trip sponsored K
hy the club, and go through industrial
buildings at Western Electric and the elec-
tronics lmuilding at l7.A.A.
The officers of the Technical Society
are: President, Edward Brock, Vice-Presi-
dent, Jack Turnerg Secretary and Treas-
urer, Evadean Vlfhitficld: Parliamentarian.
Mr. Qualls explains the circuit demonstration unit to Evadean Whitfield, Forrcst kutline
and Edward Brook.
Industry Begin in High School
Technical Society members listen to Mr. Resniclfs lecture.
Mr. Chase was a guest speaker at a Morning In- Don Spradlin, president, presides ata meetin
The Morning Inspiration Club
of U. S. Grant meets every Thurs-
day morning at 7:50 in the Choir
Room, for a short period of sing-
ing, prayer, and religious talks.
Membership into this club is
open to all students, teachers, and
other faculty members at U. S. G.
The organization is non-den0mi-
national and many different faiths
and religions are represented at
The meetings begin with prayer
and then a 'sir1gspi1'atio11f7 Next is
a brief devotional given by a
speaker who is from one of the
numerous churches in the city.
The meeting is dismissed by pray-
This year the Morning Inspira-
tion Club had two parties. The
first one was at Christmas and
then they had an 'fend-of-school"
The officers for I963-64 were:
Don Spradlin, presidentg Madlyn
Walker, program Chairman: Carla
Essary, ehoristerg and Linda Ren-
fro, pianist. The sponsors were
Mrs. Baugh, Mrs. Ray, and Mr.
Morning Inspiration Brings Spiritual
Lqfe to Students
Morning Inspiration members listen attentively to one of their many guest speakers.
A recently organized club at lf.
S. Grant, the Hi-Notes, was
formed to promote a better
musical interest throughout the
high schools. With approximately
20 Students as memhers. their
duties are ushering at various
concerts throughout the year. A
few of the concerts the G.lI.S. Hi-
Botes have ushered for are the All
Shakespearean Concert featuring
Irene Jordon. the Ferrante and
Ticher Pops Concert. the Nut-
cracker Civic Ballet and the Mex-
Mr. Don Todd, hand and or-
chestra leader at U. S. Grant,
sponsors the cluh and its many ac-
Officers for 1963-64 were,
President--Carolyn Wforleyg Vice-
President-Linda Graham: and
The Hi-Notes have served hy ushering at school musical events and at thc Oklahoma City Symphony.
Hi- otes Serve the Community as Well
Symphony Hi-Notes mcct and plan activities for Ll symphony performance.
Hi-Note members listen atlcntively to their president, Car-
olyn Worley, as she dcscrihcs actiyitics for the Coming year.
Mr. Ray Ballew directs the Senior High Choir during a musical assembly.
Music Brings Inspiration and Enjo ment
Paul Nutt and Linda Renfro were crowned choir King and Queen at the choir
banquet at Clcn's Hickory Inn.
The Senior High Choir is one of the most active
organizations at U. S. Grant. Directed by Mr. Ray
Ballew, they sang at the first P.T.S.A. meeting in
October, the Thanksgiving Assembly, the Christmas
Assembly, the Lionis Club and the Kiwanis Club
in December, and were in the musical production
of HAnnie Get Your Gunfi Two soloists from the
Choir were in the Americanism Assembly.
On February 8, six members of the Grant Choir
were in the All-State Choir at Oklahoma Univer-
sity in Norman. On February 20, twentyenine were
in the All-City Choir at Classen High School. Those
who wcrenit in the All-City Choir Went to a Music
Festival at Southeast High School.
On February 28, the entire Choir entered the
Sweepstakes Contest at Edmond. The soloists and
ensembles were set aside for February 29.
The Choir, soloists, and ensembles went to the
District Contest in March at Oklahoma City Uni-
versity. Since they made a Superior at District they
went.to State at Oklahoma State University at Still-
Ensembles in the Choir include three quartets, one
sextet, and one trio.
The 10653-614 officers of the Choir are: Paul Nutt,
President: Linda Renfro, Vice-Presidentg Linda
Barger, Secretary, Donna Abel, Treasurerg and
Linda Renfro, Accompanist.
The girls trim, Karon llnhlait, Kathy Rt-nfrn, and Doris Bradley, greet
dear old Santa, Carry Cleary, nt the annual Christmas ussernhly.
Mixed Quartet: Linda Rt-nfrn, Nancy Hoacli, Chris Jahnkc,
Boys quartet rneinhers ure Stove Holt, John llenvcr, lJt-wayne Couts, untl Paul
The girls quartet: Harm Hnwkins, Donna Able, Margie Wynn, Gayle Turnbo.
The choir relicurses for ft P.T.S.A. progruni.
The girls trio: Karen Babbit, Doris Bradley, and Kathy Renfro.
The girls sextet: Linda Renfro, Kathy Renfro, Margie Wynn, Doris Bradley,
Nancy Roach, and Pat 0iNeal.
The choir sings carols at the Christmas assembly on December 20.
Linda Burger and Pat 0'Neal sing 'Tm getting nothing
Christmasv at the annual Christmas assembly.
The U. S. Grant Girls Glee Club, directed by Mr.
Ray Ballew, entertained the student body and
faculty with their display of talent in the field of
The members of the Girls Glee Club sang for
different social groups of Oklahoma City, various
church organizations, and school assemblies.
The requirements to be in the Girls Glee Club are
to have excelled in the study of music, and to enjoy
singing and performing before others.
During the winter, the girls Glee Club started
preparing for their first big event, which was the
annual Parent Teacher Student Association pro-
gram. This program was held in the U. S. Grant
auditorium on December 17.
The next program presented by the Glee Club
was the Christmas assembly, held on December 20.
Here the girls presented the happy as well as the
serious side of the Yuletide Season.
The year was brought to a close by the annual
Glee Club Banquet, held in March. At this banquet,
the Glee Club queen was chosen, she was Miss
Shirley Williams, who was crowned by David Hor-
X. , K , . Ek, K
Girls glee club Queen for 1963-64 is Shirley Williams.
The girls glee club practice for the Edmond contest, held in Fehruarx
Compulsions Doth in Music Lien
5 Ei 3 ff 2
The girls glee club sing at an annual P.'l'.S.A. meeting, one of their in my avlivilics during thc year
L, A, 5 - .5 , 3
The band performi at half-time for the student body at the Enid
Band members raise spirit for the football boys at the Enid game.
.loan Pritchett was
Grant football game.
The li. S. Cram Band
elected band queen and crowned at the Douglas-
HE-2-1"- "iii, 'Q i, .... T,-I t'x, - Q l'
Also known as g'Tlic Pride of U. S. Craut.',
to All School Events
Majorettcs .loan Pritchett, Linda Edwards,
Marilynn Vidlock, Marquita Hall, and Connie
.ludy Rowan, Paulcltc Dolezal, Rudonua Kcffcr,
Cammun led the hand with grave and licuuty this
Cllris. Jilllllliti serwml Ilic sctlmol and Ille band LIS
drum major from 1962 to 1961.
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The U. S. Grant Orchestra directed by Mr. Don Todd served the school in many ways this year.
Urchestrn Renders Symphonic Sounds
Linda Graham plays the bass violin in the orch-
estra and stage band.
One of the most indispensable or-
ganizations at U. S. Grant is the Band,
often referred to as 'LThe Pride of
U. S. Grant? Under the direction of
Mr. Don Todd, the Band promoted
spirit and enthusiasm at all of U. S.
G.'s athletic events and pep assemblies.
This year the Band was composed
of approximately 110 members. In
order to raise the money needed to
purchase uniforms for the members
the Band sold candy, sponsored a
Spaghetti dinner, and worked at the
concession stand at basketball games.
Some of the activities of the Band
during the year were the city-wide
contest at Edmond, district contest at
Tonkawa and a trip to Six Flags over
The Band officers for 1963-64 were:
President, Don Spradling Vice-Presi-
dent, Charles Smith, Secretaries, Car-
olyn Beck and Linda Eptong Treas-
urer, Deanne Fowler, Sgt. at Arms,
Dennis Grigsby and Jack Rogers, and
Reporter, Carla Essary.
The U. S. Grant Orchestra is made
up of 19 string instrument players and
21 wind and percussion players. Mr.
Don Todd leads the orchestra and also
teaches the class.
During the school year, the Or-
chestra enters many contests to prove
their abilities as musicians. Two ex-
amples of these contests are the all-
city contest in February at Edmond
and the state contest in Stillwater.
The officers for the year 1963-64
were: President, Carolyn Worley,
Vice-President, Gary Cooner, Secre-
tary and Treasurer, Linda Graham.
Mr. Don Todd, band and orchestra director, ha
directed the band for nine years.
N 99 lub Buys Clock and Flag for m
Between wrestlers, Boy's 503' Club, and Biology class, Mr.
Coffelt has earned this coffee break.
The Boys 30,7 club is made up for boys who lettered in at least
one sport. To letter they must play in a certain amount of the games
depending on the sport. There are nine different types of sports to
letter in at U. S. Grant, they are: football, basketball, wrestling,
baseball, swimming, track, cross Country, golf, and tennis.
To raise money for their annual camping trip the HOU club
sold red and grey tags, car stickers, pennants, and basketball pro-
grams. They also bought a clock and an American Flag for the
gymnasium with this money.
The coaches who sponsor the Club are: Mr. Coffelt, Mr. Evans,
lVlr. Faubion, Mr. Brown, Mr. Lower, lVlr. Hill, and Mr. Thompson.
The officers of the Boys 4'0" club are: President, Jerry Pittg
Vice-President, Billy Young, Secretary, John Schultheisg Treasurer,
Boy Depue, and Sergeant at Arms, Frankie Howe.
'LOU Club officers pose for a picture in the gym. Roy DePue, Treasurerg Billy Young
Vice-Presidentg Jerry Pitt, Presidentg John Schultlieis, Secretaryg and Frankie Howe
The girls at U. S. Grant who participate and letter
in some particular sport have the opportunity to
become a member of the Girls' MON Club.
Three sports are offered to the girls at Grant in
which they can letter. They are softball, volleyball,
and basketball. In order to receive a letter, players
on the various teams must participate in at least
half of the games of that particular sport.
This year members of the 'CON Club sold tags for
the Mid-State Wrestling Conference in order to make
enough money to buy their letters. During baseball
season they sold popsioles to raise enough money for
their annual trip. On this trip the girls go to an
Oklahoma state park in April or May and spend the
During the 1963-64 school year, sixteen of the
girls in the sixth hour Girlis teams class lettered in
Miss Sughru, Physical Education teacher, also
coaches the girls in all their competitive sports.
Lettering this year Were: Sandy Baggett, Peggy
Evans, Vicke Hock, Susie Ruise, Joyce Sullivan,
softball, volleyball, and basketball, Paula Heim,
Karen Johnson, softball and volleyball, Margaret
Hiatt, volleyball and basketball, Sherry McLean,
softball and basketballg Barbara Corey, Sharon
Mayer, Beth Nail, softballg Pam Johnson, Marilyn
Basketball .players Sandy Baggett and Peggy Evans explain to Jill Thomson and
Chole Phll11pS just exactly what a Basketball is.
glembers of HO" Club giggle about the happenings of the day before Sixth hour
Girls Active in Competitive Sports
Girls "0" Club gathers afou nd Miss Sughru, their Sponsor.
Edie Burrs-Head Cheerleader-Senior
Pt' ' ' 79
Eight cheerleaders donned the red
and grey after the secret ballot elec-
tion by the Sabrette Pep Club April
The 63-64 spirit boosters Went to
Westheimer Field the last week in
June for a special clinic. There the
girls learned crowd psychology, tum-
bling, chants, and pom-pom routines.
They also competed with other school
cheerleaders and won three first place
ribbons, a second and a third.
Enthusiasm, spirit and sparkle made
the Generals battlecry ring out vic-
tory! when the GHS cheerleaders and
student body teamed together.
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K ,Q Hum G
M wa 1
Students, Pep Club, Cheerleaders and the Ceneralis Pep Band gather in the courtyard for a spirit raising Pep Rally just before the football players
traveled to Putnam City.
Pep lub and Cheerleaders Promote Spirit
Sli-vt-ns, Pain Prex.
lixnns. Peggy V. Pres. i
si.-wrt. limi.. ste. , I , , I ,X 'C
Swint, Marsha Twin. A, 5' 'M ,:' 'gfii -2. fr W
Erhnrt, Donna Clznp. I Q F5 M .
Daniels, Sharon Rap, ' if , Q . . " .J7 K Wg,-V. - Us K, 5
Garner, Juli Imrl- ficrfg I i X H wrt ' f
Ahlz-, Donna Hifi. 'HL I ' gi . -" P ' fl ' E3 'H it? K ' K
Leland, Sharon Dml. Capt. 7
Hackett, Vicki Dmt. Capt. i
Huston, Liniln Sgtfat-.f1r1lx.v
Rune, Sharon Vs. Capt. H
Ahhitly, Verna in mx - f , V
Aki-r, Jeannie - ,I ' - A 37 jg an A'
Akvr, l.inLla f ' . ' f " " I iw! - Nl j X K lf,
Akins, Debby -W gm. . 1 t 'A 'W ' I e e f '
All-rn. Kathy - if in
Anslvrstm, Blnreilla 7 t
, X, I X
Archer, Limln -
Atlivrlon, Mary 1 N
Atherton, Xnncy I f- 'f
Ayli-r. Ann -- K V K i - " 1
Bnhhilt. Karen A
Bniril, Janet V A fr Y " K K' is
Baker, Becky - - - 'fi'
Baker, Donna i, L
Baker, Sherry Ag
Bamlxvrgcr, Diana iv.,-1" LEM
Burt-urn, Linda - , .
Burger, Lintln 6? f" ,V 1 t 1,
Barker, Donna 1 . ik' - vi wb 0' V
llnrrvll, Alena if : 3. 'V ' i "
livll, Surannt- - A , '-
Bt-iijovk, Donna K'
Rislnip, Mary June k
lildkv. Gwen .V 'N "' T' K
iiimmt, Vicki ,,, 5 1 1, M
1s.,t,i.m, Phyllis .
lirzimlvri, Jvzilwll 'V K v K ' K K
lirusht-r. Linuln if ' X
Britlgn-s, J..,.-t- ' K L
lhiilgi-N, Shirley N A , -
iii-tim.. Kim 'F . Q 2 Q B K.,
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llmwn, Pat ' V I ' Q 1 A 'iii' f 'Y
Bryant, l'Srwrly A "r, ,
lirynnt Duvie 4
Ihn-knvr, Glvniln '
Burvli, Nancy I , -
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Huslii-x, Susie . 5 - . A H F V V 7 'ff gig?
Butler, Gluilinf- . A- I C ' Lf?
iiyrttm Linda ' , I - e' E. 5
Czillill,iNlnrlli1i - .'
Yearbook editors dedicate the '64 General to the Pep club officers keep pep club members in line
pep club during the annual yearbook assembly. during the Midwest City-Douglass pep assembly.
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Henson, D C.
Jones, Mary Ellen
The pep club lines up to cheer the boys on the
The final run, as the football hoys follow cheer-
leaders through the General.
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Long, Barbara I ' U
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longfi llou Kithy
Cheerleaders try to "warm-up" in 110 weather Erin Turbush, pep club mascot, brings smiles
during half-time at the Enid Grant game. and helps cheer at all games.
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Muse, .lo Lynne
Ross, Ruth Ann
Raising school spirit, cheering the team on to victory, and thinking up new cheers
are all a part of the cheerleaders' duties.
ts Q Q 9 2...
52. 2 Qtr.
ports: A World
The newest member of the Mid State Conference,
U. S. Grant, suffered a few hard knocks in its
athletic competition this year. The major teams,
record looked had on paper but were no indica-
tion of the Generalsi skill and fighting spirit. Many
of our losses were hard fought close contests that
lasted down to the wire.
As Athletic Director, Don Brown eonsoled the
student body for the basketball teams, hard luck
with this thoughtg even though the Generals were
not winning. playing in the best conference in the
state was still something of which to be proud.
The only major sport which really fared well
this year was Wrestling. The matmen regained
what the other teams lost by taking the City and
conference tournaments and winning six dual
meets. The rnatrnen produced six conference cham-
Oar First Year in Class AA Began
Spirit Ran High for
the Winter Sports
Wrestling. . . Swimming
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And of Course as t
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In the Spring a
Young Manas Fancy
Lightly Turns to Thoughts of
Tennis . . Coy . . .
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Varsity Team-Bottom row, left to right: Coach Lower, T. Elliott, J. Pitt, B. Young, F. Brimm, R. Terrell, D. Bennett, R. Baker, T. Barber R
DePue, F. Howe, J. Garner, G. Knight, Coach Evans. Second row: W. Shaffer, J. Nelson, T. Scott, J. Cash, A. Morgan, W. Walkahout, J. Burt R
Harmon, J. Meggs, R. Barry, T. Anders, G. Weed. Top row: T. Raulston, Manager, P. Morgan, O. Evans, R. Jones, J. Massingill, R. Mills, N. Farris
T. Chaney, and M. Casey.
Scores Dropped but Spirit Scared
Mr. Evans, right, Head Coach, and Mr. Lower, Assistant
Coach, did a fine job of coaching the Generals this year.
For the first time in the history of U. S. Grant, the
Generals played football in the Mid-State Conference, which
holds some of the better teams in the state. However, the
Generals did not fare too well as they lost eight and won
With the help of two new coaches. Gary Lower and
Charles Kimbrough, Head Coach Dick Evans taught the
Generals the fundamentals of football and good sports-
manship. This year was the first year for Coach Evans as
Another first for the Generals this year also was that
Jerry Pitt was chosen for the all-state, an award well de-
served by Jerry. Billy Young made all-state alternate, also
a well deserved award. Gene Knight made all-conference.
The U. S. Grant Rowdies turned in one of its most suc-
cessful seasons since their existence, by winning six, losing
two and tieing one.
Jerry Pitt Billy Young Gene Knight
All Conference All Conference All Conference
All Stare All Stare Alt. End
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Coach Coffelt explains a pass play to Mike Casey, left, and Ricky
Rowdies Have Better Luck L5'i3yHi3'il'3iit'
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The Rowdies-Bottom row, left to right: D. Perry, D. Brown, D. Holcomb, V. Jefferson, G. Moore, J. Massingill, K. Miller, B. McNeely, J. John-
son, W. Walkabout, J. Trotter, M. Roberts. Second row.' Coach Coffelt, R. Driskell, B. Lindsey, J. Tensely, R. Berry, A. W. Howard, J. Holland, D.
Gonzales, R. Henry, P. Morgan, J. Nelson, T. Anders, S. Chestnut, S. King, Coach Thompson. Third Row: D. Kinsey, T. Baxter, J. Fox, M. Conn,
L. Curby, D. Moffatt, J. Cloud, D. Eggleston, A. Austin, S. Newell, C. Parks, M. Pike. Top Row: M. Casey, J. Meggs, L. Brown, D. Hill, S. Pritch-
ard, R. Ochoa, T. Mauldin, M. Fowler, B. Liebegott, R. Tucker, D. Gore, R. Dyer. Dale Bennett
Terry Anders gains yardage for the Generals in the game against
Southeast, which Grant won 28-7.
Honorable Mention , I J
Fullback -' 1 T' ,A '
' . S
Billy Young, end, catches a pass in the Enid game and gains yards for
Football Combines Brains and Browns
Quarterback Ronnie T crre ll breaks through Southeast line for a substan-
Joe Garner Robert Baker Treman Barhcr
Guard Tackle Cenlcr
'63 FOOTBALL SCORES
Grant .,.............. 13
Grant ..,.... ...,,.
Shawnee - .,.. ,
Cone Knight intercepts u pass intended for Don New-
man of the Enid Plainstnen.
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Terry Scott Ronnie Terrell
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the Field and
Frankie Howe scampers past the outreached arms of a Capitol Hill de-
fender to score a touchdown.
- - Quarterback
Gene Knight cvades ll Putnam City lineman for another first down
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Waltcrr Shaffer Cary Weed gan
Below, lfrankic Howe and Jerry Pitt try to tackh- the
Capitol llill Halfhack, Tommy Griffith.
On the right, a Souths
east defender tries to
tackle- Robert Baker
after he catches a pass
from the General quar-
Spirit and Sportsmanshqv
Buddy Stewart, of Putnam City, throws a honchreaking tackle on the
General Quarterback, jerry Pitt.
Stressed on Gridiron
Frankie Howe and Tonnny Chaney block for Cena Knight as he tries to
gain yardage against Capitol Hill.
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These Lettermen Will
Return, or 964 Season
Line, left lo right: Billy Young, John Cash, Allen Morgan, Tremun Barber, Joe Garner, Dale
Bennett, Robert Baker. Backfield: Roy DePuc, Ron Terrell, Frankie Howe, Gene Knigli
-ig 'V 1, fb 'gf , glue Lf! '
Cena- Knight is thrown a jarring tackle hy the
Putnam City defensive line.
Tommy Chaney gains yardage in Ll grueling
game against the Enid Pluinsmen.
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Bottom Row, left lo right: ,lay Bell, Pat Bryan, Eddie Scott, Larry Spears, Godfrey l.oper, Fred Nettle, Jerry Hilterbrand, Nick Stubbs, Manager
Benny Valar. Top row: Coach Don Brown, Craig Hoster, Jimmy Stowe. Bobby Dies, Bryan Freeman, Robert Boardman, Clyde Lawercncc, Coach
Generals Tracie Wins With
During a time out Coach Brown tells the Generals to get tht- ball hack
The C. S. Grant Basketball Team began their l963-6-L
season by walloping arch-rival Southeast 61-33. The Gen-
eral squad proved to the Spartans that Grant could domi-
nate all Capital conference action had she not forsaken the
conference to join the ranks of the Mid-State. Due to the
interest generated over the annual clash the game was
played in the Capitol Hill Field House.
The Generals got their first taste of the competition they
faced in the Mid-State Conference, when they hosted the
U. S. Grant Invitational Basketball Tournament December
5, 6, and T. ln the opening rounds of the tourney Grant
knocked off Classen and in the semi-finals brushed aside
Capitol Hill. The game for first place matched Grant with
Midwest City. The Bombers squeezed past to take first and
leave Grant with second. Midwest City went on to win the
Although Grant finished at the bottom of her conference
she had left her opponents with the stark realization that
they had been in a fight. Grant had joined the conference
to fight. They still look forward to a conference crown
before many seasons pass.
U. S. Grant provided Oklahoma City with its most out-
standing player during the 63-6,1 season in Craig Hoster.
Hoster finished off Southeasfs Bobby Murcer in the final
stages of the season to win the city scoring crown.
The General extends a wish of good luck to the Seniors
of the Basketball squad who represented Grant so proudly
on the court. They are: Jim Stowe, Fred Nettle, Eddie
Scott, Craig Hoster, Clyde Lawrence, and Nick Stubbs.
Bryant Freeman and Jerry Hilterhrand strive hard to keep possession of
the hall in the Northwest Classen game.
Con erence Foes
Fred Nettle goes up for a layup and two points in the Capitol Hill game.
Craig Hoster makes a two handed jump shot for
Jimmy Stowe gains two points as Craig Hoster
Jimmy Stowe and Larry Buckhart jump for the
fo L it
R. Rickey of Northeast steals the ball from
'63 BASKETBALL SCORES
Nov. Grant ,, 6'l Southeast , ,.., ,, 33
Dec Grant llournament, Generals placed seconcl
Dec. Grant, ,50 Northeast ,, 58
Dec. Grant ,513 Northwest Classen 70
Jan. Grants, ,, ,,,36 Putnam City 45
Jan. Grant, ,, 52 llliclwest City ,, 541
Jan. Grants, ,, ,,1lt5 Douglass , , 53
lan. Grantf, , WTO Southeast , ,,,,,, 58
Jan. Grant, ,-lil Northwest Classen -15
Jan. Grant ,,,,, A-fl Shawnee , 42
Jan. Grant ,LI5 Capitol Hill , 49
Jan. Grant, ,,,' 17 Northeast , -15
Jan. Grant ,,,, ,,,,,, , ,,l5 Enicl , 58
Feb. Grant, ,,,, , ,,,,, 45 Putnam City , , 4-6
Feb Grant ,53 Midwest City , , 57
Feb Grant,,,, 49 Douglass ,, 65
Feb Grant ,, ,, 110 Enid , ,, , 58
Feb Grant ,,,s ,,,, , ,39 Shawnee ,, ,,,,, , 60
Feb Grant ,,,, , ,56 Capitol Hill ,, , 31
Course I5 Rough,
Pat Bryan and Jinnny Stowe guard S. Cannon Eddie Sf-Un SWS up for 3 re1,L,um1 in the
of Midwffsl Ci!!! Northwest game.
.lcrry Hilterbrand Pat Bryan Jay Bell
Larry Spears Godfrey Lfrper Fred Nettle
but ur B0 5 Are Tough
Efldiif SCOII .lilllnly SIOWC Clyde Lawrence Robert Boardman
Nick Stubbs Craig Hosta-r Bryan F1115-man Bobby Dies
A high jump und Ll graceful shut marks JU-fy I1iIlU1'lJI'21I11l
one of the Scoring weapons used lay Craig lmlm-k 11 Xmetllwpq
and llryun F1'L'4'IIlClIl attempt io
Clyde l.uwu-ucc hlm-ks ll Viking fhrfl during thi- fem-micl 1-iimuiiilvi' with NlJI'lllCilil
which the Cn-nerule lizimlily won.
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B-squad Basketball Team-Bottom Row, left to right: Walter Newmoon, Robert Tatum, Danny Kensey, Roger Doughty, .lay Salzar, Mike Curry. Top
Row: ,lay Pruitt, Ron Berry, Bobby Lang, Mike Day, Jimmy Meggs, Stanley Pritchard, Coach Kimbrough.
Played the Generals
Jay Salzar steals the ball in the North- Roger Doughty goes for
east game. a layup and two more
Bobby Lang tried to stop a Northeast player from
making two points on the Generals home court.
The U. S. Grant Wrestling Team used
its brain and its brawn to knock the rafters
from under the wrestling powers of Okla-
homa during the 1963-64 season.
The General matmen began by tieing
state champion John Marshall in the City
Wrestling Tournament. The City Cham-
pionship was shared by the two teams, but
the Generals continued to haunt the Bears
throughout the season.
Coach Kenneth Coffeltis crew lost only
3 dual meets during the season. Those that
topped Grantas marvelous matmen were
Norman, John Marshall, and Putnam City.
Grant later leveled the score with Putnam
City when they flattened the Pirates and
five other teams to win the Mid-State Wres-
tling Championship. Five of Grant's wres-
tlers were crowned as Mid-State cham-
The wrestlers outstanding performances
created an enthusiasm among the students
at Grant and skyrocketed wrestling as one
of the most popular sports at Grant.
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John Cash of the Generals is slammed hy a determined S
Midwest City wrestler, however Cash won the match 3-2.
Wrestling Team-David Horton, Terry Anders, Norman Edwards, Lonnie Wintnin, Ray Stapp, Steve Raulston, Al
Evans, John Cash, Warren Walkabout, Gene Knight, Cary Baker, John Schulteis, Roy Depue. Trophies: Left, Big
Four Edmond, Right, City Champions.
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John Schultheis tries to pin a Northwest wrestler. I
Coach Ken Coffelt
Steve Huulston rides Bumpas of Northwest to gain
Style Sets New Records
Daxid Horton stalls to hold his Midwest City opponent
off until the end of the match since he is ahead on
P0im5- General Gene Knight has a hold on the Northwest man which later led to 11 pin
it waits sol o l,
Axfy N ,j
Lonnie Winton tries to lake his opponent down in the Mid-State Norman Edwards fights head to hm-ad with the Midwest City wrestler.
Raymond Stapp tries to turn over his John Marshall opponent to get a pin.
Coach Coffelt gives the Generals a pep talk just hefort- an important match with
'6 1- WRESTLING SCORES
6 Grant, ,13 Norman ,, , 20
1 Grant 1st place in Edmond Tourn.
12 Grant lst place in City Tourn.
20 Grant 33 Capitol Hill ., 3
6 Grant, 32 Douglass , 5
11 Grant 3rd place in Geary Tourn.
17 Grant,, ,19 Northwest ,, 1111
18 Grant, , 23 Duncan , ,, 9
24 Gra11t,, 26 Harding ,, , 6
23 Grant 20 Classen , 11
31 Grant,,, 22 Gutlierie ,, 12
7 Grant,, , 7 John Marshal 25
l 1 Grant 31 Midwest City ,, , 2
18 Grant 14 Putnam City , ,,,, 18
21-22 Grant lst place 123 points Mid-state
, fm., ll-
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The B-squad wrestlers: back row, left to right, Carl Stapp Manager Pike Baker Horn Weed Depue Harmon and Coach Faubron front row
Anderson, Chesnut, McNeely, Hill, Sauls, Wilbanks
The U. S. Grant MB" Squad Wrestling
Team is an extracurricular activity which
strengthens and builds sportsmanship by
participating with other schools. Coach
Don Faubion stated after the season was
completed, HThe boys have gained a lot
of experience this year which should help
them during next yearis season."
They finished the season with five wins,
one loss, and placing third in two HB"
Team Tournaments. The wrestling squad
wrestled Hobertls A Squad and Star Spen-
cerls A Squad, defeating them both.
NB" SQUAD WRESTLING SCORES
Grant ,,,,e,,e 28 Choctaw ....,, .,,e,,ee , . .,,,,e,e,... 6
Grant ,,e, ,,,. 3 9 Harding .,,,,ee,..,.,e,e,, .e..e,, 3
Grant,...,..,21 Hobart A Squad ,,,,, 10
Grant e,..e .-.39 Choctaw ,e,ee,,,.,,,,,,.,, .. ..., 2
Grant 28 S. Spencer A Squad ...... 12
Grant ll John Marshall .......e...... 18
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Shown here is the 1963-611 General swimming team with their coach Mr.
Hill at the swimming pool.
At the Midwest City Tournament Grant finished third in the backstroke.
Pat Whitaker does a backward dive in the dual meet with Capitol
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Two of the Grant swimmers finish their freest 'le race affainst Putnam Cit .
Y e Y
The U. S. Grant swimming team was very successful
again this year under the sponsorship and coaching of Mr.
John Hill. They participated in the Midwest City Invita-
tional Tournament, the City Meet, the Mid-State Conference
Meet and six dual meets.
The captains were Danny Boultinghouse, senior, Nlike
Pritchard, senior. and Mike McCauley, senior and the man-
ager was Dennis Motley.
Some of the events in which they took part were the
Medley Relay, the 50, 100, 200 and -100 yard freestyle, the
200 yard individual medley, 100 yard butterfly, the 100
yard backstroke, 100 yard breast stroke and the 200 yard
The swimmers started their season with a loss to Midwest
City and another to Northwest Classen. As their Confidence
began to grow they brought home victories from Putnam
City, Capitol Hill and two other dual meets. They tied for
second in the Midwest City Invitational Tournament.
Some of the outstanding swimmers this year were Danny
Boultinghouse and Frank Morozoff. Both of these boys
placed in all of their tournaments.
The Mid-State Tournament finds Grant battling against Midwest' City in
the 100 yard backstroke.
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Gene Knight wins the high jump at the Capitol Hill Meet. if y e WV A
The 1961 Generals' track team was organized in late
February under the direction of a new coach, Mr. Gary
Lower. The season started March 12 with a meet against
Capitol Hill, which the Hill won 60-fl-O. Competition for
the track team was in the form of dual meets, the South- Q ,W ee-A ,M
western College Invitational, the lVlid-State Tournament, ijt-me-3
the Regionals, and the State Meet at Stillwater. H
Roy takes the baton from Larry Simpson in the relay race at Capitol Hill.
Sprinters ain Speed and Agilit
The 1964 track team waits to begin the se ason with its first dual meet.
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Jimmy Smith plays off first base.
STARTING LIN E-UP
Robert Baker , 7 , ,. , .,, , , c atcher 1
Larry Johnson ,,,.,,, .,,.,7 , ,pitcher 11
Clyde Lawrence . ,,e, 1St base 12
Godfrey Loper ,,,,, ,,2nd base ll
Phil Ward ,,,,e ,,,, , .,3rd base 11
Nick Stubbs W, ,,,,,,, shortstop 12
Fred Nettle Ye..c as crceee V. left field 12
Jerry Hilterbrand . ,cre cv,e.7c, c enter field 11
Paul Martin ,,,t,t,V 7.Vc r ight field 11
The US. Grant baseball team began its
first year in the Mid-State conference on
March 17 in a game with Southeast. The
team was late in getting organized because
several of the boys were still competing in the
Assisting Mr. Brown was a new coach,
Mr. Charles Kimbrough. Also helping in the
coaching was lVlr. Bob Garrett.
Returning lettermen this year were Fred
Nettle, lVlike Shults, Paul Martin, Clyde Law-
rence, Nick Stubbs, ,lim Flipski, Robert Baker,
Jerry Hilterbrand, and Danny Sloman.
Jimmy Meggs catches for the Generals in the Central scrimmage game. Ronnie Barry throws to put out a runner at first
Grant also had an active UB" baseball team this year.
Fred Brimm comes to bat against Central in a scrimmage- game
in Spring Months
The 1964- Baseball team, bottom row, left to right: Godfrey Loper, Jerry Hilterbrand, Phil Ward, Benny Villar, Lonnie Winton, Larry Spears, Fred
Brimm, Danny Sloman. Top row: Coach Brown, Fred Nettle, Ronnie Barry, Mike Schults, Paul Martin, Jimmy Meggs, Clyde Lawrence, Nick Stubbs,
Jimmy Flipski, Robert Baker, and Coach Kimborough.
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Barbara Shropshire returns the ball in a practice game.
Tennis and Coy
The U. S. Grant Tennis team began its season with a match
against Northwest Classen at Grant on March 16 and ended
with the Mid-State Tournament on April 24. They played
against other teams in Oklahoma City region.
The returning lettermen this year were Paul Petersom, sen-
ior, Richard Elliston, junior, Tyrone Patterson, junior.
The tennis team was composed of 7 members. There are 3
single players and 2 double players. They practiced every day
at 2:30 on the school courts. All of the players furnished their
own equipment excluding the tennis balls.
Dickie Elliston serves to his opponents while his doubles partner
Paul Peterson stands ready.
Tennis team, bottom row, left to right: Paul Peterson, Tyron Patterson, Barbara Shropshire, Teresa Mayberry, Dickie Elliston, David Doughty, Tim
Fritz. Top row: Coach Tompson, Ron Winkler, Dan Stuman, John McFadden, Mike Fischer, Bob Robinson, Steve Holt, and Russell Dyer.
Require Much Pxzictiee
The 196-1 U. S. Crant Golf team, coached by Mr. Coffelt,
began their season on March 9, 1964-, after many hours of
practice and hard work.
The team is composed of boys from the 10th grade through
the 12th. with returning lettermen, Keith Evans, Chip Hanson,
,lay Bell, and Eddie Daniel. These boys took part in the Mid-
State Tournament at Shawnee, and the State tournament in
They practiced each week at Hillcrest Golf and Country
Club and played different schools at the surrounding Golf
and Country Clubs in the Oklahoma area.
The requirements for lettering are to have gathered 15
points by playing at the different meets.
Keith Evans makes an iron shot from the rough.
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The golfers are Mr. Coffelt, David Dixon, Keith Evans, Chip
Hansen, and Eddie Daniels.
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Chip Hansen and Keith Evans try to line up a tricky putt.
Chip Hansen makes an approach shot to the green.
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Steve Murray tries to improw his form so that he can make more
The Bowling Team at U. S. Grant, sponsored by
Mr. Hill, meets weekly at Meridian Lanes to im-
prove their howling skill. They also have their
annual state-wide Contest at Meridian Lanes every
Christmas, however, none of the Generals placetl
in the tournament.
Chosen to represent the club Were: President,
Gladys Creerg and Secretary anrl Treasurer. Lanis
The members of the first place team at the end
of the year won trophies and the members of the
second place team received pins.
This is the result of Str-ws trying to improve his form
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Ten Pms Fall for Bowlmg Team
U. S. Grunfs howling team which howled at Meridian Lanes each week. Gladys Cru-r, President of the club, makes 1 fi
3 X ,
One of the favorite sports of the sixth
hour Girl's Teams class at U. S. Grant is
softball. Miss Sughru, physical education
teacher, coaches this group of girls. Their
record this year was, 1 win, 1 tie, and 2
ln order to participate in softball and
to make the team, the girls must stay after
school for an hour of practice each day.
This year about twenty-five girls could be
seen bustling about the softball diamond
each afternoon, practicing their catching,
pitching and batting techniques.
Softball season begins the day school
starts and ends after the last game is
played, which is about the middle of Oc-
After the members of the team are
chosen, U. S. G. competes with four other
schools in the city.
ln the Grant and Capitol Hill softball
game, Capitol Hill came out on top, 15-11.
Grant lost their second game to Southeast.
24-7. Douglas lost to the Generals 17-10.
Finally U. S. G. tied with Central 6-6.
The girls softball team consists of L. Harrisong K. .lohnsong S. McCeain3 J. Sullivan, B.
Coreyg J. Wardg S. Ruiseg L. Trammelg D. Haas: D. Bamburgerg M. Hiattg S. Baggettg B.
Longg L. Georgeg P. Hiemg M. Rhodesg B. Nail, B. Watersg S. Mayerg S. Williamsg P.
Crewsg P. Evans.
Sandy Baggett catches a long fly out on third base in a game with
irls Hustle Around
Susie Ruise prepares to ubelt-it-a-milef' during a practice game with her fellow
Susie lluisc pri-pures In serv: the lvirclie to her upponcnt
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The girls badminton team: Rlmclcs, Sullivan, Trammell, McCcain, l3umlJu1'ger, top
row, johnson, Long, Wlaters, Baggf-tt, Euvuns, Ruisc.
hysical Fitness Includes
'llllc Girls inn- rom' tcum ballnm mu' I.-r.: Lunar, lluffffctl Exams from row, Sul .lovcc Sullivan makcs usorw in u lmu1'111u1 ff- -
z: cw 2: : J , cz: : 1 . , ll l DJIIIC.
lix un, Huisc, Trammell.
3 . l
The girls at U. S. Grant have almost as large a
selection to choose from in the field of sports as the
boys do. Not even in this strenuous field of educa-
tion and training are the girls put aside or for-
ln the sixth hour Girlis Teams class, the more
athletic ladies at U. S. G. have the opportunity to
compete with their fellow classmates and. in turn,
to compete with other teams of different schools in
the Oklahoma City school sy stem.
At the beginning of the school year in Septem-
ber the girls immediately began their softball sea-
son. Games were played with four other schools in
the city. Softball season was over about the middle
Following softball was volleyball season. The
U. S. G. team played one game with each school
in the city in a Round Robin Schedule. The season
was completed in December.
The Basketball games were played much in the
same fashion with Grant playing each school in the
city. This season was over in February.
Table Tennis and Badminton were both practiced
during March and April until the City'-Wicle Ten-
nis Tournament on April 8 and lO.
Girls on the tennis team practice their preferred
sport all year round.
Gzrls as Well as Boys
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Basketball Team: .lenny ,lohnson, Barbara Corey, Linda Trammel, Mar-
ilyn Rhodes, Joyce Sullivan, Sherry McLean, Diane Banherger. Tozc Row:
Karen Johnson, Barbara Long, Paula lleim, Sandy liaggctt, Pam John-
son, Peggy Evans, Cindy Evans, and Susie Huise.
Volleyball Team: Mary Ellen Smith, Linda Sanders. Karen Johnson,
Susie Ruisc, Joyce Sullivan, Diane Bamberger, Sherry McLean, Susan
Webb, Vicki Hock, Linda Trammell, Barbara Corey. Top Rout Margaret
Hiatt, Pam Johnson, Marilyn Rhodes, Paula Helm, Sandy Baggett, Peggy
Evans, Cindy Evans, Barbara Long, Diane Harris, and La Donna Hash.
Susan Webb returns the ball in a practice game. Miss Sughru instructs the basketball girls during Margaret Hiatt tries to shoot while three
the half time.
Northwest girls guard her,
It would be useless to try to search for any purpose or
derive any meaning from the murder of President Kennedy.
His assassination may be written off as a grotesque, mis-
placed event, incongruous with any pattern of politics or
It is his life that we must examine. We may regard his life
as an example to all Americans, especially public servants,
for here was a man who could have led a carefree life on the
enormous wealth of his family, but chose instead to dedicate
his life to public service. He lived, and he died. serving his
President Kennedy was the prototype of the men whom
he described in his book, HProfiles in Couragefl These were
senators who based their decisions on what they felt was
right, not upon how it would affect their chances of re-
Qlohn Fitzgerald Kennedy is deadg yet the ideals, the goals
for which he constantly strived are still very much alive. As
he told us in his inaugural address, 4'All this will not be
finished in the first 100 days. Nor will it be finished in the
John Fitzgerald Kennedy
1 91 7 - 1 963
The United States
first 1000 days, nor in the life of this administration, nor
even perhaps in our lifetime on this planet. But let us be-
ln the infancy of his administration, we did begin. Now,
under the leadership of President Johnson we must carry
Monuments, both material and abstract, will be erected to
this man. Yet by far the most significant monument would
be the continuation of, as President Johnson expressed it,
uthe forward thrust of America that he beganfl
Perhaps this was Mrs. Kennedyls motive in requesting an
eternal flame to burn beside his grave. It may be reasoned
that the eternal flame meant to signify the endurance of his
eternal quest for World peace, education, equal rights to all
citizens, space exploration, job opportunities for all. Although
John F. Kennedy now belongs to history, if these goals are
continually sought, he will not have wholly died.
-Mike Wright, in the U. S. Grant
Dispatch, December, 1963.
The Editors Speak
Another year, goes by and another phase of our life has been completed. ln this yearbook we have at-
temped to show you the activities that have helped to make these changes in our lives. We as the editors have
to the best of our ability attempted to put on these pages the events that in later years will be most memor-
able for you at U. S. Grant.
It has been a short year. lt seems only yesterday that we were beginning the school year 1963-611-, and it's
already over. Each of us this year gained much. We have experienced joy, sorrow, anxiety, disappointment,
and pride. There have been very happy moments to remember and Very sad, even tragic ones. At the end of
the year we retain vivid recollections of all of these, it has been the purpose of the '64 General to provide
memories of this year in our lives for the duration of our lives.
Such a task is easier said than done. It requires the work and co-operation of many people. We would
like to acknowledge our appreciation to all of them. The General Staff and our sponsor, Mrs. Sparks, are the
core in the production of the book. But without our phtographers we would be helpless. Our photographers at
Grant, Mr. Robert McCain and Charles Owens, have spent many hours behind the camera and in the dark-
room in order to provide pictures for our book. Likewise have Rembrandt photographers Joe Hanson and
Charles Mulachy. We have received full co-operation from Mr. Huffman, Mr. Nees, Mr. Semrad, and the rest
of the faculty.
Taylor Publishing Company of Dallas has done a Wonderful job converting the pictures, layout designs, and
words, which we sent them, into a book. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Carroll, Taylor representatives, have helped us
very much with advice and suggestions.
In the planning of the General we have tried to represent every facet of school life, including scholastics,
sports organizations, and activities. We hope you find the General to be a complete account of the school year
Your General Editors,
Mike and Becky discuss next year's contract with Taylor representative
EDITORS Jerry Carrol after final copy for the '64 General is handed in.
Jill Thomson, Activities
Marilynn Vidlbck, Faculty
Kathie Ward, Classes and Index
Marsha Swint, Classes and Index
Steve Murray, Sports
Sandy Baggett, Photography
Sharon Leland, Photography
Karen Weatherford, Copy
Linda McCracken, Business Manager
Abel, Donna-55, 183, 131, 173
Aker, Linda-55, 183, 140, 141
Allspaw, Patricia-55, 146
Karen-55, 174, 183, 173
Cooper, Leslie-59, 14, 168
Cravens, Larry-59, 149
Crump, Judy-60, 155, 154, 184
Daniel, Sharon-60, 155, 154, 184
Davis, Zoe-60, 25, 155, 154, 184
Dennis, Mike-60, 161
Harris, Ruby-61, 185
Harrison, Janette-65, 135
Hawkins, Harva-65, 146, 175
Mathews, Annette-69, 149
Mayer, Sharon-69, 181
McCartney, Marsha-69, 25
McCauley, Mike-69, 208
McClellan, Carolyn-69, 153
Baird, Janet-55, 183
Baker, Garry-55, 206, 180
Baker, Robert-55, 197, 196, 194, 192,
Barber, Treman-55, 197, 194, 192, 180
Barger, Linda-55, 174, 183, 139
Barnes, Richard-24, 55
Beck, Carolyn-56, 9, 134, 182
Benjock, Kathy-56, 9, 182, 142, 143
Bennett, Dale-14, 82, 197, 193, 192,
Benson, Linda-56, 183
Boardman, Robert-56, 201, 198, 180
Dodrill, Gary eo
191, 193, 192, 209,
28, 201, 198
Douglass, Sherry-61, 184
Hensley, Cathy-65, 160, 168
Herriutt, Robert-65, 149
Hiatt, Margaret-65, 215, 185
Hiti, Candy-65, 185
McCracken, Linda D.-70, 146
McCracken, Linda K,-70, 153, 152,
McGee, Eiland-70, 157, 180
McMahan, Anne-70, 186
Messimore, Barbara-70, 186
Miler, Marsha-70, 148, 186
Dukes, Linda-61, 159, 158
Dutch:-r, Marty-61, 181-
Eide, Cindy-61, 184
Elliott, Tom-61, 148, 193, 192
Ellis, Pam-61, 16, 160
Engle, Bill-61, 178
Hollowell, Linda-65, 159, 147
Horton, David-66, 206, 180
Hoster, Craig-66, 202, 201, 242, 200,
Howe, Frankie-66, 11, 197,
Miller, Sherry-71, 159
Moore, Louis-71, 26, 160, 146
Morgan, Delora-71, 159
Morzoff, Donna--71, 186
Carla-61, 28, 160, 170
Evans, Al-61, 195, 192
Evans, Peggy-61, 191, 216, 184, 141,
Borror, Vermer-57, 208, 180
Boultinghouse, Danny-57, 208, 142,
, Bartow-57, 17, 161
, Doris-57, 174, 170, 173
Bradley, James-57, 157
Bradley, John-57, 157
Bridges, Carol-57, 183
Bross , Jam es-57
Cagigal, Cecilia-58, 168
Raulston, Steve-73, 180
Burrs, Edith-57, 9, 182, 134, 137, 182
Byrum, Linda-58, 183
Calhoun, Claudia-58, 22, 155, 149
Fagan, Marcia-61, 183
Faulkner, Barbara-61, 184
Fillpski, Jim-62, 210, 180
Fowler, Dianne-62, 83
Freed, Judy-62, 184
Garland, Judy-62, 184
Garland, Varga-62, 9, 182, 134, 137
Garner, Jo-62, 194, 197, 192, 190, 142
Garner, Judi-62, 148, 183
Garrison, Shirley-62, 184
Gentry, Tommy-63, 26
George, Karen-63, 184
Gill, Bill-63, 16, 160, 161
Gouge, Peggy-63, 184
193, 1-12, 192, 180
Hutchinson, Janie-66, 185
Morrow, Donna-71, 159, 183
, 152, 153, 71, 214
Nail, Beth-153, 16, 71, 215, 186
Jahnke, Chris-67, 20, 161, 130, 176,
Jones, Richard-67, 197
Kegans, Don-67, 149, 147
Keith, June-67, 185
Nettle, Fred-71, 202, 199, 198, 134
Nutt, Paul-71, 131, 172, 175
0'Nca1, Pat-72, 160, 174, 186
Osborn, Jolene-149, 72, 186
Owen, Charles-153, 157, 72
Palmorr-, Mark-72, 82
Petersen, David-29, 73
Petersen, Paul-73, 212
Kelsoe, Linda-67, 185
Phillips, Chele-10, 73, 181, 186
Pitt, Jerry-18, 73, 196, 192, 132
Polslen , Freda-73
Goyer, Carol-63, 149, 184
Chapman, Linda-58, 16, 153
Childress, Jeannette-59, 184
Chlapowski, Elaine-59,,159, 157, 184
Conway, Sandra-59, 22, 149
Cook, Michael-59, 168
Cooper, Larry-59, 29, 159
Grady, Linda-63, 11, 184, 142
Grape, Marilyn-63, 148, 132, 133, 185
Greer, Gladys-63, 214
Griffee, Paul-63, 21
Haas, Judy-64, 185
Hall, Marquita-64, 83
Hamilton, Glenna-64, 185
Hansen, Chip-64, 14, 213
Harben, Janice-64, 185
Harmon, Grace-64, 185
Harmon, Shnron--64 .
Knight, Gene-68, 197, 196, 195, 192,
190, 206, 189
Knipp, Keith-68, 180
Koons, John-68, 82
Lamar, Kenny-68, 163
Lamkin, Anita-68, 185
Lawrence, Allen-68, 180
Lawrence, Clyde-68, 202, 201, 19
Leland, Sharon-69, 153, 151, 183
London, Sylvia-69, 185
Loudon, Quintella-69, 155, 154
Macklin, Ronald-69, 82, 22
Mathes, Brenda--69, 168, 186
Pritchard, Mike-151, 155, 20, 73, 190
83, 176, 177, 186
Rains, Jane-73, 186
Ratliff, Michele-146, 160, 73
Rea, Emagraee-73, 146, 186
Real, Von Nova-73
Rees, Rosalind-73, 186
Renfro, Linda-74, 172, 173
Riggs, Larry-74, 178
Ritchie, Donna-7-1, 158, 186
Roach, Nancy-74, 174, 175
Robinson, Shirley-75, 187
Rogers, Lynda-75, 187
Rona, Sharon-75, 26, 183
Susie-75, 19, 9, 217, 216, 215,
Sanger, John-75, 22, 149
West, Mary-80, 187
West, Tommy-81, 6
White, Paula-81, 187
, Nancy-81, 17, 160
D on na-81
Sauls, Davitl-75, 207
Schultheis, John-75, 206, 134, 180
Scott, Etlciic-75, 201, 200, 198, 180
Scott, Terry-75, 195
Shafer, Walter-75, 196, 192
,Shcrri1l, Gloria-76, 22, 149
Williams, Shirley-81, 175
Wilson, Moose-81, 187
Wise, Jim-81, 155
Wolf, ,loan-81, 187
Worley, Carolyn-82, 81, 160, 168, 171
,Sim1nons, Roy-76, 168
1 Simpson, Larry-76
Sloan, Darryl-76, 178
, Smith, Bonnie-76
Smith, Charles-76, 178
1 Smith, Hal-77, 131
X Smith, Judith-77, 21, 168, 187
1 Smith, Mike-77
Srnith, Susan-77, 160, 159
Smothers, ,laniz-77, 168, 187
Young, Billy-81, 197, 194, 192, 190,
130, 135, 180
Anderson, Jerry-86, 85, 155, 207
Stevens, Pam-77, 10, 183, 142
Stewart, Linila-77, 151, 133
Stowe, Davalcne-77, 142, 139, 187
Stowe, Jam?-77, 202, 200, 199, 198,
Andrews, John-153, 86
Arrhcr, Linfla-86, 183
Atherton, Mary-86, 183
Ayler, Ann-86, 183
Baggett. Sandy-152, 9, 86, 182, 181,
Barnum, Linda -86, 183
Stubbs, Nick-78, 202, 201, 199, 198,
Swint, Marsha-78, 153, 152, 151, 183
Tassell, Patsy-78, 187
Templin, Bill-78, 209
Thomas, Charles-78, 82
Thompson, Janice-79, 187
Barker, Dona-86, 183
Barrett, Alenc-86, 183
Bell, Dudley flayj -86, 201
Bell, Suzanne-86, 183
Benjock, Donna-86, 183
Thompson, Pat-79, 146, 187
Thompson, Kathy-79, 160, 147, 145
Thomson, ,lill-79, 9, 153, 152, 182,
135, 144, 181, 183, 186, 187
Tillerson, Ruthie-79, 27
Trewet, Glenda-79, 187
Vaughn, James-79, 82
Vidlock, Marilynn-151, 152, 153, 26,
79, 83, 177, 187
Kathi-148, 151, 152, 153, so
Watson, Sally-80, 155, 142, 187
Weaver, Bobby-80, 161
Benson, Kantly-87, 183
Benson, Nina-87, 183
Blake, Gwendolyn-87, 133
Blakeslee, Mike-160, 87
Blount, Vickie-87, 183
Brasher, Linda-87, 183
Bridges, Shirley-87, 183
Brimm, Fred-37, 197, 192
Brock, Edward-88, 169
Brown, Carol-88, 183
Bryan, William-88, 201, 200
Bryant, Beverly-88, 183
Bryant, Dovie-88, 183
Buckner, Glenda-BB, 183
Burch, Nancy-88, 146, 183
Burks, Diane-88, 183
Burns, Janet-88, 183
Burrows, Phillip-88, 21
Cahill, Martha-88, 183
Carrier, Harold fLee1 -88, 149
Cartcr, Linda-89, 184
Cash, John-89, 197, 192
Cash, Neva-89, 184
Chafin, Paula-89, 184
Chaney, Tommy-89, 197, 196, 192
Christy, .lan-89, 184
Clark, Karen-89, 184
Cleary, Gary-89, 173
Coates, Cheri-89, 151, 153, 184
Cockerell, Linda-89, 184
Combs, .lo Ann-
Corey, Barbara-89, 168, 215
Cornell, Marsha-89, 184
Cox, Brenda-90, 149
Crews, Phyllis-90, 184
Crinder, Darwin-90, 157
Crossland, Betty-90, 184
Davenport, James-90, 156
Davoult, Joyce'-90, 184
Deaver, John-24, 90, 173
Delozier, Paula-90, 184
Depue, Mike-90, 207
Donoho, Dixie-90, 184
Doughty, David-14, 90
Downs, Dennis-159, 90
Duke, Connie-146, 90
East, Marine-147, 91
Eaves, Jimmy-156, 159, 91
Edmondson, Barbara-91, 184
Edwards, Linda-91, 177
Ehrhart, Donna-91, 183
Ellis, Linda-91, 183
Elliston, Richard-91, 212
Erhardt, Barbara-91, 184
Erling, Dianne--91, 184
Espolt, Diane-91, 18-1-
Evans, Cindy-91, 181
Farris, Neal-91, 192
Faulkner, Veronica-91, 184
Fedderson, Sharyle-91, 184
Fink, Andra-91, 184-
Flecthr, Cynthia-92, 184
Fowler, Susan-92, 184
Fredrick, Magel-92, 184
Froman, Jimmie-146, 147, 92, 184
Fry, Dorothy-92, 184
Fulton, David-156, 92
Gammon, Connie-92, 184, 177
George, Linda-92, 215
Geren, Refeania-92, 184
Gibson, Martha-92, 184
Glasgow, Cynthia-92, 184
Glover, Saundra-154, 155, 4, 92, 184
Gonzales, Daniel-93, 193
Goyer, Linda-153, 93
Greer, Gay-146, 93
Grider, Annette-93, 185
Grimes, Jane-93, 185
Grimm, Marilynn-93, 185
Grissom, Linda-147, 93, 185
Guthrie, Marilyn-93, 185
Hackett, Vicki-93, 183
Hall, Pam-94, 139
Hall, Robert L.-94
Halpin, Glynda-94, 185
Hancock, Brenda-94, 185
Hapes, Charlene-94, 185
Harmon, Janet-160, 94, 185
Harmon, Judy-94, 185
Harmon, Richard-94, 197, 207, 192
Harrington, Joe-159, 94
Harris, Diane-94, 185, 137
Hatfield, Gina-158, 94, 185
Hess, Ladonna-95, 185
Hicks, Mary K.-95, 185
Hilterbrand, Jerry-24, 95, 202, 201,
Hock, Charlotte-95, 185, 139
Hodgin, Leslie-24, 95
Holt, Steve-95, 173
Houck, Sharon-95, 185
Leach, Linda-97, 183
Lee, Sondra-98, 185
Lierle, Judy-98, 185
Lindsey, Ronald -98, 193
Long, Barbara-98, 185, 215
Long, Nancy- '98
Loper, Godfrey-98, 201
Marley, Barbara-98, 186
Marshall, Gina-98, 186
Martin, Carole-158, 98, 186
Orr, Marilyn-101, 186
Parker, Danny-151, 154, 1
Parks, Pamela-101, 186
Payne, Myra-101, 186
Peeler, Linda- 101
Perrin, Ann- 155, 101
Pierce, Sandra-101, 186
Pigg, l.intlaf -101
Pollock, Franvina-101, 186
Potts, Donald- 101
Smith, Sondra-104, 187
Snow, Jackie-9101, 187
Snbliani, Farsi-116, 101
Sparks, Ricky-157, 104
Spears, larry-115, 4, 105, 201
Speer, Larry-156, 105
Spradlin, Don-105, 170
Stapp, Hans-105, 207
Stapp, Joyce-155, 105, 187, 141
Sterling, Nancy-115, 4, 105, 187
Stiger, Dean-149, 105
Stone, Richard-153, 105
Strnupe, Carolyn-105, 187
Sulivan, Joyce-9, 106, 182, 216, 215
Swindle, Linda-106, 187
Trammell, Linda-106, 216, 215
Van Houtan, Darrell--106
Walker, Madelyn-107, 187
Wallis, Margaret-107, 187
Howard, A. W.-95, 193 Martin, llebm-ren -98, 186 Price, Linda-102
Howard, Barbara- Martin, Cherri-98 ' Price, 5h3l'0n'102
Howard, Jack-95 Massingill, Jerry-98, 193, 1 , 173 Pricer, Danicll-102
Howe, Orville-95 Matheson, Jim-159 Proctor, Theresa-102
Hudson, Frank- Matlock, Melody-98, 186 Pybas, Lana-102
Hudson, Lynda-95, 185 NQtlock, Mike-98 Ramage, Charlotte-102
Hudson, Wayne-95 Mal ock, Sharon-146, 98, 1 X Ramirez, Peggy-102, 186
Huff, EVBIYU-95 Mau din, Earl- 99 V Ramsey, Jerry-102
Hughes, Carolyn-95 May, Billy-99 'TX-X Randolph, Elaine-102, 186
. J 1 ,
Hull, Linda-158, 95 Mc ride Linda-99, 8 RX XJ X Randolph, Floyd-102
Hunter, Barney-95 M a' , tj154, 15 99, 1 6 X Ray, Ronnie-102
Hunter, Mike-95 lilo lon, R nmge-9 X gay, ilgivrion- 2 1
Huston, Linda-95, 183 McC px, Davialgf 9 X eyno s, mmy- 02
Hutcherson, Henr -95 cCbnnell, Mik 99 ' X Y X' X Ri lcji va-
HdKh y l1CitL lv ' i'c11o21s6
y en, at y-96, 185 , li, an, arry-939 V 't 1, 'y, at1y- ,
Iler, Sandra-96 cDonald, Billy- , R ily ichaela-102
lngle, Cary-96 lt t ,onald, Linda-23, 9 X 2 ' gs, bert-102
Ingram, Ronald-96 Sy cDlvwcll. Diana-14-91,99' 186 afinlgv Ida-102
Ivens, Eileen-96 Q 's McFad1hcn, Ronald-146J9 ft Roberts, 'nnny-102
Jackson, Gerald-96 X I McFeely, anis-99, 186 ,,l 7 fx Roberls,' iehard-102
Jackson, Jack-96 XXX, 5' McGuire, 1 rucc-L99 X Robertson, Connie-15, 102
Jackson, Marsha-153, 96 2 Mclnnis, h cis-99 X X tx X xJ Robinson, Cary-102
Jackson, Pat-96 McNeely, 'l. ' 9, 193 if I X I Robinson, Gerald-102
Jackson, Sandra-96 I N J ' cRey'li s Mi -9 X, bf, ROMHSUH, LYll4lf1r'102, 185
Jansson, Frank-96 ,eks, rt- , 99 i- 'JN Robinson, William-102
Jefferson, Victor-96, 193 'XX Mello ' J - X 1 Q-1 Rock, Jeffrey-102
Johnson, James-96, 193 1 Mer er, aren-99"xx Rogers, Julia-102
Johnson, Larry-96, 195 Merri , Linda-158, 9, 1 6, Rogers, William-103
ioxnson, Eargy W.?96 X' Meyer, JUYm99 XXQ - Rune, Eve1Yn-103, 187
o nson, in a-9 M' 1171. J -99 ' R -1031,
Johnson, Sharon-96, 185 M5161 Cjxiv-160, 99, 186 lligiiln gillziy-103 177
J0h"S'0g'bia"lag96' 185 Miller, Kenneth-99, 193 Rowian, Am.-1.1-103
Jones' P0 ly-96 MHICY, 9 Rowland, Earl-103
jones' Randi 96 Mills. Rob I 9, 197, 192 Rucker, charles-103
'ms' Rfmh ed 96 197 Xi Mitchell, G11 a-99 ,, Rune, nmymiog
iones' CIC in 96' Miiffhflli JE? -100 x 1 Rushton, Mike-
DZSHTQ6 185 W 1tt0ntg0nwQX Rick-154, 15 110 'X N Russell, Charles-103
' ' , M , ' -100 ' ' -
Keffcr, Radonna-96, 177 XXI M3336 IIQWIOO :ycrIcggIZ51T33103
Kenyon, Barbara-153 Q X j X X ac '
K. B,H 96 1 MOOYC 1 Pfl-146, 100 i Sackett, Wendell-103
nts, 1 y X, ixiofgan en-100p,X197,19iX X X san., Eugenia-103
llgzg' 235131597 N ' Morozof , rank-100Q XJ, X1 I Salter, Jcanem-103, 187
. g' . K L Morris, Lgh -1.00 it sam Julie-103,187
King, Starling-97, 193 W 5 1 , 1 X ' ,
Kinnard LaDonna-97 MUSIC Tom y 190 xi X X Sanderson' Bumwslm
. ' t X, Mo f Dennis-1 X1 sandiin, Kathy-153, 16, 103,187
Kirby, Charles-97 , X X, , X
Kirby Jim497 N N Mlllwi DDUHBTQ5 00 1 ' Sante, Pamela-103, 187
Kirklgn Sharon- SN 'XE Mhllifls. K"l""l-1 NX Sasser, Daniel-103
Kirkpatrick, Phil-91 X KX, 13 PU' Di"Y"'132 12,1 53 13 fs Scilly' Th3V"fEf'103103
K-15 ine, Freda-91 'X Y' DMV ' ' ' x C 'VPU' ' lam'
King! Bobby-97 X : lb: 186 N X txt H, Schmidt, James-103
' 1 M - 0 . 1 R -
Kniffin, Elizabeth-97, 185 Xt v I ml B' Scgomfli' Galclfk 10203
e no ' -
Knight, Barbara-97, 185 ii Ymyzrgl -bid-100 Xl Schnif eg. ki i103
Knight, Randy-24, 97 X' 9 , ' f I tt, C 1' Z' 'C Y
Kni J h -97 'x Nallmlw P3 15" -X, Schifres, Thomas-103
pp, 0 n t V J x . -
RN WbY, .laik 10 Scott Marie 103
Knopp, Ronald-97 1 ' H '
Kolke Pat-97 A ell, SICVCYNQOO A Scroggins, Richard-104
Km 'John-97 Nic las. Ricky 1410 l X X 'X Selby, Pamela-104
' Nicho Lee-100 xl 2' Selby Ten-yf104
' - 54, 55 . ' '
xiii' llijsmgnd-L7 Nippfflvxsylvlagloo V Shafer, Ronnie-104
Kuehhe 1i'orrest-97 169 Nitzel' Lillian-100' 186 XX Shout' Carl-104
1 1 Nix, James- XX, Simpson, Vernon-104
Lacy, Hubert-97 Norton, Tony-100 XX Sims, Larry-104
Orr, Marcia--101, 186
Slightam, Janet-104, 187
Smart, Frances-104, 187
Weatherford, Karen-152, 153, 155
Weber, Connie-107, 187
Weed, Gary-107, 196, 207, 192
Weir, Yvette-155, 107
Whitaker, Pa!-107, 208
, Evadean-107, 187, 169
illiams, Franccs-107, 187
illiams, Ju1ly!107, 187
illiams, Kay-158, 25, 108
illisms, Shirley--108, 175
ilson, Jan-108, 187
ilson, Linda-108, 187
inton, Lonnie---108, 206, 201
itl, Pam-108, 187
ood, Billy-119, 108
oods, Ernie-21, 108
1, M1ks?1s2, 153, 108, 219
, Marjorie Ann-108, 187, 173
Yandell, San1lfor1lf108, 187
Aker, Jcannic-110, 183
Akins, Debbie-110, 183 '
Alleman, Glcni159, 110
Allen, Katl1y4110, 183
Andress, Cathy-110, 183
Auston, Aron-110, 193
Berry, Ronnie--111, 203
Anders, Terry-110, 29, 192
Anderson, James-109, 110
Anderson, Marcella-110, 183
Atherton, Nancy-109, 110, 183
Autauho, Kcnnctl1v157, 110
Baker, Donna-110, 183
Baker, Becky-110, 183
Bamberger, Diane-110, 183
Baxter, Terry-111, 193
Berry, Benton-111, 193
Bishop, Mary .lane-111, 183
Branum, onni 111
Davidson, Loretta-114, 184
Brewer, J . l Davis, Charlene-114
Brim 11 111, 183 , 1 Davis, Jerryf114
Bri! Bill . 11 X 2V ,J - Davis, MichaelA114
1' 1011. M 11031-U , Yybavis, Robert-114
mfks Bl'01Zl'i3'11L ,JJ Daws, Constance-111
Bross, Glori 1 1' I 4, Day, Bi -114
Brother , Yyfl 1 , , 1 , J' Day, D0 fl 4
Br'-11 . 4 4-111 '- if Day, Kit 'n1h5f114, 181
Hr 1-ffm-11 , Day, Pa a-11-1, 184
n. Kv I ' 1 j 1 ' Dean ' kkis-111, 184
1 wn. Aar 12, 1 Jlgrhlf., Cheryl-'114, 184
Bl WU- 3 Y 1 1' J eyer, Daniel-114
B OWU, 0 8 X111-Decker, Marada-114
Bmwi 131 Dian 12 7 Dedmon, Jimmy-114
Bryan, DZIUUY 11 Delay, Linda-114, 184
Bryce- Thprpsa' 2 Dclcamp, Barbara-141, 184
Bushcy, Susi1?112, 183
Butler, Gladcnc-112, 183
Calhoun, Sherry-112, 183
Cannon, Claudette-112, 184
Carman, Jolanc-112, 184
Carpenter, Donna-112, 184
Dorough, Sandra-114, 184
Doughty, Rogerf115, 203
Driskill, Roy-115, 193
Earles, Sherilyn-115, 184
Gravitt, Jeanne-116, 185
Grayham, Sharon-116, 183
Haas, Joycz-f1l7, 185
Hamilton, Thomas-1 JI
Hammett, Margarc - , 85 1
Hancock, Linda- 183
Hannum, chacl 17
Hargis, Ri lsr. ,117
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Hearod, Ronald 117 ,
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ock, PunkinA118, 185
Holcomb, liim-hard-118, 193
Holland, Jerry-118, 193
Hoster, Kirk-109, 118
Husk, Jeanne--118, 185
Jackson, Monaf118, 185
James, Rosie-118, 185
James, Sandra-118, 185
Jefferson, Dean-118, 193
Jefferys, Diana-118, 185
C ,Mk 112,193
C3331 Ggnillz Faulkenberry, Lynda-115
Cavcn, Karen-112 V Felgenhaue, Dennis-115
Chadwick, La y-112 I f Field, M1chealA115
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Cou I , Karenfl Garland, Danny-116
llj COL' ,Glyn-1 - Garland, Kay-116, 184, 141
Cox, 8 dm 3,1 X Carling, Fichard-116
Cox, St Ven Geeslin, Joe-116
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1 A S, n-113 Gibson, Marsha-109, 116
Crcec E 113 Giddens, Steve-116
Creek or , Pat-113 Gill, Milfkwlm
Crouch, Kathryn-113, 184
Crump, Lynne-113, 184
Curby, Larry-114, 193
Curry, Michael-114, 203
Glison, Nancy-109, 116, 184
Godsy, Conniw116, 184
Godwin, Donna-116, 184
Gonzales, Bruce?116, 193
Gore, Donald-116, 193
Graham, Linda-116, 184
Johnson, Barbara-119, 185
Johnson, Jenny-119, 185, 139
Johnson, Karen-119, 185
Johnson, Pamela-119, 185
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IM n, -119 Kgs, Jimmy-121, 193, 203, 192 Recd' Mar,-,124 Streclman, Linda-e126
Johns o , arg: ret ehonw C0nn1e'155v 1211 186 Reeder, Richarcl+124 SUlb1l1I'fi61l1, .l0hni126
.Toll irlc-y-119 - It lion, Judy-121 Reid, David,124 Stumhn, Louella--126
cs, .v- 19 , M1 ' DUCT- D2W1'1" Renlcllc, Marvin-124 Sullivan, M1110-125
jo? ,inf 9 rcs-r, Jerry- 121 Remington, L0i5-124 Sullivan, Taylora-126
0 s, Gloria- 5 Mf'S51m'71'C1 1'0l1HY'1211 186 Rc-nfro, Ellen-124 Swafiord, Kart-nf127, 187
nm- Ja C Middleton, Donald-121 Rc-snr, SuZanne..124 Swinney, James-127
J nc , j ny'-1 ,174 Miklinsky, Katie-121 Rhodes, Gary-124 Tassell, Kayfl27, 187
in , Ma y-11 , 85 Miller, Rhonda-121, 186 Rhodes, Marilyn-.124X 186 Tatum, Robert-127, 203
Ones, Maw 5,7119 Miller, Sharon-122, 186 Ricp, Riga-12,1 Tatllln, Shirley-127
jordan,-Gary-119 Milligan, Ronald-122 Rich, Sandra-124 Taylor, Charles-127
Kaber, Cllcryl--119, 185 Milton, Connie-122 Riddle, Joane-124, 186 Tuyllvr, Linda-127
Keen, Jimmie-119 Minyarll, Jacki Rios, 15,1131-7124 Taylor, Trudyf127
Keith, Carl-119 Mitcllr-ll, James-122 Ripley, Bcuyi124 Teague, Ronald-127
Keller, Carolyn-119, 185 Nloflnlt, 1111nfP'1221 193 Ritchie, Clyde-121 T"tf"f'l11f. Paul-127
Kelley, Malimla-Y-119 Mones, George-122 Ritvllic, Gail-153, 124, 186 Thomason, Jcaneette-127
Kersey, David-119 lvlnntgomr-ry, Karen-109, 122, 186 Rivers, Rita-124 Thomason. Janet-127
Kilgore, Donna--119 Montgoillz-ry, Turf-saf122, 186 Roanc, Lynn-124 Thompson, Leslie-127
King, Allan-119 Moon-, Gary-122, 193 Roberts, Donaldw159, 124 Thompson, Lindaf127
King, Pllylissf 119 Morgan, Donna-122 Roberts, Joyce-124 Thompson, llIarciaf127, 187
Kinsey, Dannyf119, 203 Morgan, Phillip-122, 193 Roberts, Michael-124, 193 'l'hn1npsul1. T0mmyf127
Kirk, Bill-f1l9 Morris, Vicki-f122, 186 Roberts, Rhonda- Thorn, Elizabeth-127
Kirkhaln, Luis-119 Morrison, Pat-122 Roberts, '1'ommyi124 Thrailkill, Sandra-
Kistler, Ronald-119 Morrison, Patsy-122 ' Robertson, Lindaf124, 137 Tillr-ry, Joann-127
Knipp, Susan-'119 Motley, George-122 1 V1 H"1'1n50fl, MicllzlelW124 Tinsley, James-127
Knoll, lxannanl-116, 119, 185 1 lllullenix, lim-H ix. -, ,' Rttbisnn, Br' nda3125, 186 Tnallywy, Billy-
Knapp, Authur-119 ,X XX E Mullins, Tllomas-122 If If HX Y' Rone, Miglia 7125 M Trent, Rickey-127
Koos, Carolyn-120 11 XX 1 l Murphy, Rose'-122, 186111 X f if 11013111 13-11311 5 E f Tl'1Uil'0, Th0lllHS'127
K1'i4'tZ01. PHH12l'120, 185 f U Murrow, W'altcrf122 l ,' 1 K I Rovyland, lto'n-125 1 Trotter, Jimmy-127, 193
KUHC, 1"Y?l"1C'120 X If 'RJ Elise, 1.110 l.ynnf12?X: I I X f' lg 1 uslb llima 1125 1-2 X' :lint-llrz-rbRivl1artl?7l2Z57193
LHHOOHX Lynda-120 KX utz, orma-122 , , i 5 X 1 f J als, Xe 1-125 X 1 u ls, onna- ,
LambX Lindaff120X 185 K X 'X , Nelson, John-122, 153, 192 X lx, IV 5 , XJ Sa , 1,1 -125 X 1 Turnbow, Gayle-127
Lambert, Carolyn-120 WX Nevlous, Danny-122 E1 ,NX X ,X Sal r, ayj125, Q XJ llllulizlrgvr, K4-nf-127
Lang Bobby-120X 218 :X xv Newman, Walter 1 2, 203 Xi lj l'X S811 Ft,ni 25, 187 Un!-TKT: W5'1ff'1"'127
Laskowski, .lrlS4'pll712 1 J 1 Ncwmnf -131101 Q2 ' If Sam ' 1 LY '13 125- 187 Usher' Jerry-127
Latham, PMYIZOX 185 j Ochua, Robert 22, 3 " V XXX 1 T Sant s, Ro i +125 Utl0y1 C1l3l'1f'5'127
Lawtcn Josvphn- fx XX Odom, Gwen.. 22X 1 ' ,J San ,HX Sam 3-125 Vnnznnt, lv.-ggyf146, 127, 187
LeBlanr', MarYf120 1 ff l Olson' Tm 1 122 ' , 1 1 1 i '1 1' 'fhmidt' dir '125 Vaugllull, Ji""i27
Lee, Swplwn H120 -1 1 XX Onyihacy Theresa-122 XX tl' Q.,Xcllnficld,1lDizlnnef125, 187 I Yauzlln, Franklin-129
X XA X 1 Or1n1stnn,Xl.1nyd-1 , 1 , -1 kj S'l1rovd1-r,,lL1lrnl-10, 125, 187 1 1 3UI!1m, MVTZIY127
Leewrlghl. Nlrklf 20j Oshiehgk-4y1ik,,-1Qg XX X X X 1 so Ulu, Pau1-125 Vaughan, Vcrnaf187
Leird, Pa11Xlfi5, l2Q X-XX xv X Owcm avi!!-12REY,X, '1, XI N J , Xl SP3 fm, Jimmy-12x I , glenrble, Tomlny+127
Lesner, William" ij! X WHT' Bohbykp 1 , ty Sck rfCm,,,lyu 12 at 01 lVll1rrYf-127
Liebcgott, Willi 20, 1 , X J S -X l , , S 1 JX Ai - l Walkzlllciilt, Vfarrz-nf127, 193, 192
Lindsey .lamcsl1,?0 A 1 h gmt' Earl 11 1i K' 'i SN 1 '1y1110C 1 fi Willkcf. CC1ifln123
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L1ndsPY1 1f'rl1tf f109, 120, f knead! Y, Qriwaj-12351 :,XX. J !X 1, X Swadm Wahl? 125 X1 Walken Joe-128
Lively, Wllllnlx 120 , 5 Palme 121154123 X X .X lv ha1mX Kpmwl 125 ' Walkvr, Johnny-128
Livingstpn, lflnlinf-120, X X V Pallet XmliSi,2X xi ' ,Y,'X . , V5p,,,,,,,,,kc ,1,1,,,,,A125 Walker. Rnhvrt-128
'Lawn' Gmrgmnmggzbi 85 xl X 1 I cr TPi'rYg12 1 Yr l 1 lx l Shogi ruqr -1251 XJ Wa"""1 1""v'n128- 137
Longfe1low,,Katllyw1 Xxj 'ks CXXXXH-123 193 , 1 f 1, 3 .1 Shullsml,-Maw1251X187 1 Wnlwn,Shir1vy-128
L Fjn, ,v120 5 F ' ' I 1 lj , L X 1 W0av1'r, Frml-128
Lonnegx ll 19120 1 J X assnlorc, Lindaf123, 186 3 it 5hf0l75 U01 1-lndfifl Q Weven Jim-123
ON' WE fs D U U X, X atrick, Rita-123, 186 XX 51'fy1'ff1'f1'f 5111 dw-fl , 187 wt-1111, Susan-128, 187, 137
Love' L0nmC4X120i1j , Q! X xXJPatterson, Tyrone-123 ' . , 1 Shmma 3 YT 5 Welch, Don-123
Lovelace' P"YH"f120f 186 XJ 1 ,1 Paunn, Numa-123 f 7 1.X X 1 Simmohs, vip 125 WPI-I--n, Max-128
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Lovett- C1'af10f'v+j20f 156 Q-X Payne, Ramon-123 X uf J SIWIHDHS1 RU?-VV 25 Wells, c:l1arlnnHl28, 187
Luttrull, Mlcllaeljml L Pearson' pany-123 ,J Simpson, .larqesw 25 Wcssclhufh paul-
LYUU- 1'N'f1'11C'12Q-2 ,f-X " Pebwortll, Mary-123 X Simpson' SMVQL 125 West, Cheri-128
Mabray, Tercssa-120 , . Peck, James-123 'I 5111231035 P111111-f"125 Wustropc, Larry-128
Mackey, Frif-da-120, 5 ' X I X! Peck, Larry-12 S1SSUn, Car0lA125 Witaker, Daniel-128
Maddox, Randy-120 , 1 ' X' i Peck, Pat-123 M, I Skldmcfca LOYY1-125 Whiteman, Roger-128
Main, Donnaflgg V V Pe ingmn, Jog- 3 I Sledge, D0HHHi125, 187 Whitlock, Robertf128
1 ' ' ' - Smith Charlott -126 187 1'
Ma-ml, Joan-120, 186 , P Hn, Dems 3 1 C 1 wnbankn Dnnaltl-128 207
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Manning, Ki-109, 120, 186 x 1' pm, an, Dou 1 3 5m"1'1 DOUH-126 walkman, Don-128
Markham, Fl0yf120 -X ' 'xyetersqly Harlln 123 Smllhr G1eUC13M126 Willard, Dt-borahf128
Marsalis, Ira-121 Peterson, Ba raS123 Smltll, Jimmie-126 Williams, Bobbie-128
Martin, Betty-121 1 1 R etkoff, S srl -123 S"'f'1'- 1"h"'126 Williams, Craig-128
Martin, Calvin-121 I 'N , sphillips, D a-123 1 Smith, Mark-126 Williams, Janice-128, 187
Martin, .lackf121 ,J Pi 1 Wally-123, 193, 207 1 5""'11- 1331-125 Williams, Kay-128
Mason, Gmmflgl X WX Pipe , Tyler+156, 123 X J Smjtlh Phflllv-126 Williams, Linnn-128, 1s1
Manlflln, James-121 l93X Q X, A , le , sherry-1 X, ,, 5m11h1 Randy-126 Williamson, Mike-12s
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Mayo, Barbara-121 ,f V , 1 fl Pollock atsy-123 K X, Sousa' Pete-126 Willingllarp, Robert-128
McAlistcr, Connie-12 , 186 X' " iPolsleY, Barbara-1 P 1X I N, Snuthcrland' Jarrel-126 W11l11S1 PCAH4123
McAllister, Carlgggail !D Portwood, Step tcn 23 11 , SPSHCU' Jesse-126 Wi is, W lianl-128
McBride, John-121 U Pm' '11 A""A1 xl, SME" Suzy-126 Wil n Jnaltflza
Mccalip, Linda-121 QJ Prit lanljsmanl 123, 193, 2 - Spaguof BeVe'1Y'126 W1 nn. Lantlaflzs, 187
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McMahan, Janet-121, 186
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Ray, Martha-186, 124
Reed, Lura-124, 186
Stallings, Mickey-126 2
Stampcr, Carol-126, 181
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