U S Grant High School - General Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 284
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 284 of the 1969 volume:
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G e n e ral 1 969
Published by the Journalism Ill class
U. S. Grant High School .Q
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 1
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Table Of Contents
Fall ...... - - 4
Spring ..... - - - 3
September . . . - - - 14
October .... - - - 16
November . . . . .. 18
December .... - - - 22
Faculty .............. - - - 24
Sports!l968 .......... . . . . 54
Academic Organizations .... . . . 64
Epilogue .............. . . 104
January .... - - - U2
Feb. ..... - - - U8
March -- 124
April ...... -- 126
May ........ 128
Sports!l969 ........ -. l30
Service Organizations . . . . . 150
l Sophomore .......... ----- 1 80
' Junior ---- - 206
Senior ---- - 223
Epilogue . . . . . . 264
llosing . . . . . . 274
Just nine months, from September i968 to May
l969, but what a time. Presented here on the fol-
owing pages are the highlights of a year which is
tow gone by-pleasing to recall, but forever past. The
Seneral is hopefully not only a yearbook, but also a
iistory of one school year, which has captured and
ecorded the school's activities and the outside feel-
ngs and events that have surrounded and influenced
is, the students and faculty of U. S. Grant High
Fall!VVhat Has Begun .
School started September 3, remember? The cool summer
air welcomed some 2,300 Generals, some new, some old. The
old veterans returned with mixed feelings, some with promises
of diligent study and those who could really care less. Sopho-
more Orientation greeted the newcomers, so they wouldn't
seem so obvious, but then it never does much good does it?
Students barely had time to put their nose to the grindstone
when the football team finally made their comeback, compiling
49 points in their first two games and defeating rival Capitol
Hill. Spirit ran high and in the halls could be heard a single
phrase "Who's gonna win this game tonight?" lf you answered,
"We are," no matter your classification, you were A-OK.
The Seniors may have had thoughts of living the easy life
during this last year, but these evaporated when the heat of
college entrance exams was turned on.
Activities were not restricted to school, but perhaps more
than ever before began to branch out into the community.
Generals went to bat for the "young generation" by collecting
over S500 for United Appeal.
This year had a choice of not only two maior parties, but
when George Wallace and the American Party ioined in,
America had a three party ticket for the first time in twenty
years. Despite protests, demonstrations, yippies, hippies, dip-
pies and so on . . . the U.S. did get a new president, Richard
M. Nixon and Fall made a noisy Fourth of July exit.
ABOVE: Fall's short-lived beauty is reflected at W
Rogers Park. BELOW: Generals welcome football seas'
and a time to show their spirit.
ECK YOUR F HARE
i S in
LEFT: Wonder Worker Kathy Denton reminds
us to give our fair share to United Appeal.
BELOW: Raking leaves wasn't Steve Andrews
idea of a good way to spend a fall afternoon.
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VVinter!Study Time . .?
Winter. A young man's thoughts turn to love in the spring,
football in the fall, and study in the winter? Students return
from Christmas vacation with promises of a 4.00. After all,
what is there to do when the cold winter winds blow, but
study? That idea was soon revised, as the Generals were faced
with the tough decision of "do we go to the basketball game
or the wrestling match?"
As winter progressed and temperatures went below the zero
mark, it meant getting up in the dark and returning home in
gray dusk. Lines of stalled cars could be seen and each morn-
ing students awoke hoping to hear school had been cancelled
for the day.
W Semester rolled around and it was time for last minute
studying. The test came and went, as tests tend to do, and
students were safe until next semester.
Girls in semi-summer dresses tried to convince mother nature
that spring was here to stay, but she had a mind of her own.
As the days began to get longer once again, spirits rose and
the Generals were here to stay.
ABOVE: As the semester ends, Susan Mos-
man makes last minute preparation for
'final exams. RIGHT: Christmas holidays
bring a time for rest, relaxation, and hap-
piness for all.
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ABOVE: With "Pomp and Circumstance", the class of 69
graduates 818 at the State Fair Arena. RIGHT: Greeting
her escort with a warm smile, Debbie Grissom prepares
for the prom. CENTER RIGHT: Students welcome summer's
first rays with a brief break from classes. FAR RIGHT:
With Easter on its way, Linda Fortner picks out a new
spring dress with assistance from Mrs. Frances Finley.
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There's something about spring that makes it the hardest
ne of the year. The weather is definitely the main factor
'hich made distractions so irresistible. The swimming pools
-oked very enticing when the temperatures began to rise,
1d school was definitely out of the question. Spring vacation
st gave students a chance to see what they were missing
'id everyone returned only in part.
Track and baseball gave the athletes a chance to exercise
leir long stored-up energy in the freshly blooming outdoors.
The prom came, giving the girls an opportunity to show
ff and the boys a chance to show them off.
Students saw Easter's two faces, both religious and fanciful.
he holiday was a welcome rest for everyone but the Easter
unny, although not many were visited by him this year.
With graduation rapidly approaching, spring became a time
Jr details, details, details. Last minute preparations, rehearsals
nd questions. All else was neglected as May 28 rolled around
nd the Seniors attracted all attention and graduated at the
rena, the class of '-69.
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Generals Say "Howdy" To New Recruits
September greeted our first day at school with rain. Clt
wasn't a lot of rain, but it confirmed our suspicions that school
was all wet.J Confusion was everywhere, the sophomores'
orientation hadn't helped them much. Between classes Four
Corners looked like roundup day at the ranch. Everyone was
going in circles because with all those people, none could
move, unless, of course, you happened to be a 230 pound
At first the sophomores found a lot of things strange, even
each other. The question was always-Did you go to Jefferson
or to Roosevelt? And the answer made a difference. Registra-
tion for sophomore election changed it a little, though. The
question was still the same, but the answer didn't mean a
thing. Weren't they Generals now?
ABOVE: Sophomores register for vot-
ing for upcoming elections. RIGHT:
Rosemary Spradlin and Bob Watts
lead off dance shortly after their
coronation as Mr. and Miss Howdy.
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RlGHT: Newly crowned band queen,
Linda Wilkes, highlights the halftime
at the Putnam City game with escort
Roger Higgins. BELOW: Pep Club
boards busses to Shawnee game.
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ABOVE: Halloween nigh? draws Wi
nie the Pooh, alias Mike Prugerf,
the door of iunior, Billie Shelton.
Halloween Is Treats To
Those students who thought that October held nothing
new, were pleasantly surprised by what that month of-
fered. Halloween's Trick or Treat was about the only
normal event in a very eventful month. Who could have
guessed that by the end of the month, Grant students
would have had an Olympics of their own fif not quite
on the scale of those in Mexico Cityl? The Junior Olympics
replaced the quite ordinary events of track and swimming
with the unique grapefruit competition and life-saver race.
The Apollo space team weren't the only men with their
heads in the clouds. Wonderman parachuted down to
Grant to open the United Appeal Drive.
This was the Sophomores' month to shine. Good Ameri-
can democracy was practiced when they elected their class
officers and, not the least of reasons, it made them really
a part of Grant.
State Future Teachers Association fall conference added
to the confusion of school activities as representatives
from all over the state were present to "keep up" the
name of their school. Elected district leaders of the Fall
Conference were Bobbie Berry and Debbie Denton.
Some, Tricks To Others
LEFT: Junior Olympians competed in
three-legged races. TOP ABOVE: Jay
Amos heads sophomore meetings.
ABOVE: Debbie Denton and Bobbie
Berry host F.T.A. state fall confer-
ence held at Grant.
ABOVE: Named by KOMA and Dr.
Pepper as Prep Player of the week
is Asa Bradley. ABOVE RIGHT: Shir-
ley Price pleads with Gloria Autobo
to let her remain in the convent
during "Sound Of Music."
Repeat Performance O
The warm, hazy weather of November went almost ur
noticed as election day approached. Richard M. Nixon'
"loser" image disappeared when he defeated presidentie
hopefuls Vice-President Hubert Humphrey and former Gow
ernor George Wallace. This came as no surprise to Nixo
supporters, although it was one of the closest races ii
The Republicans also won out in the U.S. Senate race whe
former Governor Henry Bellmon defeated long-time incun'
bent Mike Monroney. Alice Nlclnnis, a senior, was selectei
city coordinator for Young Oklahomans for Bellmon campaigr
Yet even with all that, no one neglected school activities
Rodgers and Hammerstein's "The Sound of Music" wa
presented and enioyed as successful a run as it did o
Broadway, though perhaps on a smaller scale.
Football season ended like a last-minute touchdown whe
KOMA radio station and Dr. Pepper chose junior, Asa Brac
ley, as Prep Player of the Week for his action in th'
A "night out on the town" was substituted for an olc
fashioned home-cooked meal when twenty-five iournalisr
students convened in Chicago for the National Scholasti
Press Association meetings during the Thanksgiving Holidays
The convention not 'only provided delegates with more ioul
nalistic knowledge, but also a 16-hour train ride, several sul:
way iaunts, and a trek to Passavant Memorial Hospital.
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LEFT: Journalism students prepare for
shopping in downtown Chicago.
ABOVE: Alice Mclnnis waves Bell-
mon signs after BelImon's election to
the United States Senate.
Jo Stewart-Football Queen
RIGHT, TOP TO BOTTOM: Debbie
Ambrose, senior attendant, Candy
Keith, iunior attendant, Billie Shel-
ton, iunior attendant, and Pam Cable,
Aini-Float Contest Launches Homecoming Activities
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Homecoming Day sneaked up like an opposing team's
score. Some students, however, were prepared, ready and
waiting for the start of the pep assembly and the mini-
float contest. All clubs were eligible to enter a float and
booster spirit for homecoming. The mini-floats were wheeled
into the pep assembly to begin the action. A board of
iudges chose Future Teachers of America's entry "Going Out
Of My Head", as the contest's outstanding float.
Spirit rose as the day progressed and at eight o'clock, the
Generals were out in full force. As usual, the unpredictable
factor, the weather, chose an inopportune time to be dis-
agreeable. The rain could not dampen spirits, but the loss
to Enid, TO-7, was enough to dampen anyone's spirit.
Homecoming night, the last game of the season, the best
season in ten years, as the Generals sang "Dear Grant High"
in the rain, they held their heads up with pride.
The coronation of Football Queen was forced to go inside
because of the weather, instead of its usual position on
the football field at halftime. The boys' gym did have its
advantages, however. The student body got a better view
of the royalty than before. Elected by the varsity football
team, these five girls were representatives of the 36 varsity
players and their efforts.
Escorted by James Rhodes, Pam Cable was the Sophomore
attendant. Juniors, Candy Keith and Billie Shelton were
escorted by Tony Mitchell and Donnie Rinkle. Debbie Am-
brose, escorted by Don Poe and Jo Stewart, escorted by
Bobby Grimes were elected from the Senior class. Finally
the big moment, Jo Stewart was announced as football's
leading lady. Congratulations followed at the dance, not
only for the new queen, but also for the T969 varsity squad.
JP ABOVE: Senior homecoming
tat is presented by Terry Richard-
n and Darla Hatmaker. ABOVE:
lp, Up, and Away" was theme
r sophomore class mini float.
' of a
while he fries hamburgers. l V V Y
Toys For Tots Drive Arouses Pre-Christmas Aura
No one was prepared for the feverish, last-minute activity
that came with December. Studying became the least of a
student's worries as he or she struggled with that ever-longer
Christmas list, planned for the holiday ahead, and cheered
the beginning of a new basketball and wrestling season.
Even the teachers seemed to forget schoolwork, as they
abandoned lesson plans, and with them, any hope for or-
ganization. Those few who stubbornly held on to schedules
drowned in a sea of assemblies and rallies, and a tidal wave
of Christmas spirit. School couldn't be entirely forgotten,
though. There were still those term papers due before
vacation and the rush of tests given to "get them out of
It was impossible to keep the Christmas spirit from invading
Grant. Student Council saw a good thing and took advantage
of it by organizing the Toys for Tots drive. The feeling of
good will was evident as the students decorated the halls and
doorways of Grant with an enthusiasm that hadn't been seen
since last vacation.
ABOVE: As holiday mood set in,
librarians Mrs. Patterson and Mrs. Cal-
houn shift to Christmas scenes. LEFT:
Mike Reynolds fights for break away
during all-city tournament.
ABOVE: Mr. Huffman always welcomes any student intl
his office with a big smile. RIGHT: Mr. Huffman takes
time to discuss Pam The-imer's schedule with her. FAR
RIGHT: Mr. Huffman demonstrates his ability as a
while he fries hamburgers.
Ar. Huffman Completes Eleven Years As Principal
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There must be an outstanding man to make such a school
run as smoothly as U.S. Grant has. This man was principal,
Mr. C. W. Huffman, who is in his twelfth year as head of
the administration. Because of his great faith and interest
in the education of tomorrow's leaders, students can continue,
knowing that they are not alone.
Being head of the administration has not been an easy iob,
and sometimes it has been very trying. But Mr. Huffman
never failed to come through with a reliable answer and a
U. S. Grant is an outstanding school with a bright future.
This is the result of hard work by students and faculty through-
out the years. It has taken the cooperation of many people,
but most of all the leadership of a wise man.
Mr. ees And Semracl
Assist Principal ell
Assisting Mr. Huffman were Vice-principals, .lim Nees
and Everett Semrad.
Mr. Nees handled the discipline of the school. His duty
varied from giving make up time to giving swats, but only
when absolutely necessary. His doors were always open for
any student that needed advice.
Mr. Semrad had the responsibility of taking care of all
the instructional media of the school. The modern textbooks
at Grant were the result of his work to keep the school up to
To be an assistant principal took not only a strong and firm
hand but also an understanding of problems. They had to
take the situation at hand and deal with it properly. Mr. Nees
and Mr. Semrad met all of these requirements.
ABOVE: Mr. Nees took care of attendance
problems. "How many hours of school did
you miss?" asked Mr. Nees as a student enters
the door. LEFT: Mr. Nees laughed as he finds
some excuses humorous.
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LEFT: Mr. Semracl inventories all the text books
and instructional media to determine what supplies
the students will need. LOWER: Mr. Semrad com-
pletes an order for new materials.
Board Qt Education Steps Up School Progress
Dr. Bill Lillard
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The main Topic in this world today is a struggle for
better education. With man's curiosity and desire to lear
knowledge is becoming more important each day. He he
the responsibility to make this world a greater place to liv
with each inch of progress.
The dedicated members of the Board of Education wer
faced with many of these responsibilities. Their main intere:
was in the students of today which must be properly pre
pared to meet the world tomorrow with a competent minc
To meet all these requirements, students must obtain
strong foundation in education and develope them in late
years to their own special interests. The duty of the Boart
was to make sure they get the strong foundation they needec
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Oklahoma Ci1y's Board ot Education from Left to Right standing: Melvin P. Rogers, W. R, Yinger, William F. Lott. Left to Right seated: President of Board:
Foster Estes, Vice President: Virgil T. Hill.
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FAR LEFT: The administration building where the board
of education held their meetings. LEFT: Dr. Lillard points
out a particular school to an inquiring student on the
map of Oklahoma City public schools.
Parents, Teachers, And
Students Form P.T.S.A.
The P.T.S.A. is an organization in which parents, teacher
and students strive to develope a cooperative atmosphei
throughout the school.
This year they held their annual open house. ,During ope
house the parents participated in an activity similar to h
child's everyday life. They attended actual classes whei
the teachers presented a resume of each course.
Programs including special speakers were presented fc
the parents, teachers, and students to enioy. By meetin
together the parents determined their child's problems 1
Mrs. Phil Bailey MBVY Befh Coffman Mrs. C. E. Jordan Mrs. Jack Mullenix
Mrs James A Owens Mrs. C. B. Parker
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: Preparing schedules for
.,A. open house, are sev-
acrive students. ABOVE:
a Coffelt, a senior, explain-
.ome of the school policies
aining to the membership
e to The membership chair-
, Mrs. Mary Befh Coffman.
ital To Administration
Every individual has a different desire and goal in life. His
interests, views, values, and whole outlook on life is unlike any
To satisfy each student with the classes he was most interested
in, Grant had a staff of five counselors. These people arranged
the schedules so that students got the courses they wanted. They
were interested in every student and spent time finding out what
they planned in the future. Then they supplied them with the
courses they would need.
Schedules were not the only responsibility of the counselors.
They also handled personal problems with the students. lf it was
needed, they phoned the parents and held private conferences
The counselors were with the students whenever they needed
them. They did not mind how many times a schedule had to be
changed as long as it pleased the student. They helped the stu-
dents set goals and urged them to strive for them, they aided them
in establishing the drive to develope their knowledge to the best
of their ability.
MRS. HELEN BAKER
MR. JUANITA BITTLE
Counselor Senior and Junior
MRS. BEATRICE BRADLEY
MR. ERNEST BUCKHOLD
Counselor Senior Boys
MRS. GALEN CALHOUN
MRS. PEGGY CAMPBELL
MRS. OPAL HAMPTON
MRS. ELO HOWARD
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Counselors Help Students Better Their Education
The counselor's office was a place of guidance and leadei
ship. They helped students decide what subjects would bes
suit them for the future. Then they arranged these schedule
in a way that they hoped the students would be pleasec
This all took a great deal of time and work.
The librarians were always willing to assist any student i
finding material. One of their most difficult jobs was keepin
up with the overdue books and reminding the students c
The Generals were made their best by each one of thes
members of the staff through leadership and cooperation.
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MRS. CHRIS MATHES
MR. ROBERT McCAIN
Counselor Sophomore Boys
MR. JOHN MOORE
Counselor Junior Boys
MRS. JEAN NEWBERRY
MRS. FRANCES ORREN
Counselor Sophomore and Jun-
MRS. MILDRED PATTERSON
MRS. CLARICE ROADS
MRS. GENEVA WILLIAMS
FAR LEFT: Mrs. Hamplon is
shown taking a message for
Mr. Huffman while he is out.
LEFT: Making schedule changes
is Mrs. Frances Orren. ABOVE:
Mrs. Campbell, a school register,
carries our her daily dulies.
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Future Of Students
Whether seated in an informal group having a cup of tea
together, gathered around a cafeteria table getting coffee
cups refilled, or attending a faculty was a well-knit organi-
Today the school year 1968-69 is fresh but with the pass-
ing of time, it shall be necessary to have something tangi-
ble to bring it all back-the familiar smell of chalk dust
and varnished deskg of hot food in the noisy cafeteriag of
earthy and sweaty bodies at the close of a thrilling ball gamep
of sulphur in the chemistry roomy of whittled wood in the
shops and boiling fudge in the home economics room. All of
these things were made possible by the faculty. Not only did
they take time to teach but they also sponsored various
clubs and activities.
The ties that bound the students and faculty were not easily
broken and every student that knew the faculty was en-
lightened and a little more confident in knowing they had
worked with such outstanding people.
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BOVE LEFT: Mrs. Baugh, a senior English teacher, and Darla Keener find sections
F MacBeth amusing. LEFT: Mrs. Blakeney rests after listening to her students
ebate which was long but interesting. ABOVE: Mrs, Baker demonstrates a new
echnique in preparing salads to Bobbie Bagwell. RIGHT: Mr. Ballew instructs
leen Dodson to keep the tone even.
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MR. ROBERT ANDERSON
Record keeping, Bookkeeping
Il, and III.
MR. DON ARCHER
U.S. History and Teams.
MRS. TREVA BAKER "FX Fig
Foods ll and lll '
MR. RAY BALLEW L A fl
Vocal Music V
MR. MICHAEL BARLOW A
General Business, Recordkeep- kk iili Q
ing and Bookkeeping I
MRs. CHRISTINE BAUGH A . g 1
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MRS. JOANN BLAKENEY fr. ,uk
Speech and Debate Q.-X
MR. RONALD CABLE
Faculty Urges Students To Strive Fer Goals
ABOVE: Mr. Chase draws up class plans while
supervising Study Hall. RIGHT: "I warned youll"
remarks Mrs. Cox as she assigns make-up time to
a noisy class.
' ' MR. CHARLES CARPENTER
Government, psychology, and
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MRS. LORETTA CAVIN
- World History and French lll,
MR. C. D. CHASE
MRS. ANN CONDREN
Shorthand I, Vocational Busi-
ness, Vocational Lab
MRS. HAZEL COX
,K ,E R English
MR. HAROLD CROSLEY
U.S. History and Teams
MR. ERNEST DANIELS
GHT: Mr. Jack Everhart, History teacher and golf coach, takes time
om his planning period to schedule an important golf tournament.
DWER: Aiding a student in threading a new kind of sewing machine
Mrs. Francis Finley. For some reason it seems easier when Mrs.
nley threads the machine.
Too often students take teachers for granted. Advice, oppor-
tunity, and knowledge are only as far as the nearest classroom.
The faculty was always more than happy to stop and talk in the
hall, to stay after school for a student to make up a test, and to
spend every spare minute they had and dedicate it to the benefit
of the students. Teachers would use every ounce of knowledge
they had iust to stress one important point.
Even though it sometimes looked doubtful, the faculty of
Grant were very much appreciated. Their cheerful dispositions
were evident and present all year round.
MRS. DOROTHY DEAN
Shorthand Il and Transcripti0f1,
MR. KEITH DOWDELL
MISS PENNI ELLIS
MRS. GRETA EMANUEL
MR JACK EVERHART
U S History and World History
. I . ' MRS. FRANCIS FINLEY
an Clothing I, ll, and lll
ABOVE: Mrs. Hollowell turns to explain gram-
mar to an inquiring student. ABOVE RIGHT: Mr.
Hull does some serious comtemplating on an
MR. AL FULLER
MR. RUSSEL HIGBIE
Business Math, Teams
MR. JOHN HILL
Geometry, Algebra I, Teams
MRS. LUCY HOLLOWELL
MR. LYLE HOSTETTER
MR. LARRY HULL
Electronics I, II
MRS. MARGE HUMPHREY
Ceramics, Arts and Crafts,
MRS. LAURA KELLEY
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Electives Enrich Us B
Preparing For Future jobs
Grant excelled in offering a vast field of electives for stu-
dents to choose from in preparation for future careers. The
Vocational Department is one of the strongest fields offered
at Grant. This helped students that do not wish to go to college
to find a course which will help them find a job when they
graduate. One of the most prosperous electives was music.
The Music Department was one of the finest in the state. The
Generals also possessed an outstanding art and speech de-
partment and had a prize winning band and choir.
Another area of interest in the field of electives are the
shops and cosmetology departments. Girls in cosmetology
could earn enough hours to be accredited beauty operators.
UPPER LEFT: Mr. Russell Higbie
realized as he took a break, that
during her first year of teaching
at Grant he had experienced many
new and very different things.
LEFT: This adding machine looked
like it deserved to have its picture
made after the students had fin-
ished beating on it for the day,
Pupils Prepare For A World Of Understanding
English was a required course at U.S. Grant because of its
importance in all professional fields. It included creative and
research writing, a study of World Literature, American Litera-
ture and English Literature.
Students who were concerned with basic nature, properties
of numbers, and their every day function, high school math
was offered. y
In the science departments, courses such as biology, physio-
logy, chemistry, physics, and electronics were offered to the
students. These students did not only learn by textbooks but
by films, class discussions and experiments.
Students found that knowledge can be gained only by
observing and reasoning.
V 45 7
UPPER FAR LEFT: Mrs. Long
views some of her students
creations. LOWER FAR LEFT:
Mrs. Landsdowne stresses the
value of High School mathe-
matics to one of her classes.
LEFT: Mrs. McAnally, English
teacher, assigns class some work
from the board.
MR. RALPH KING
MRS. OLETA LANDSDOWNE
Introduction to Algebra, High
MRS. MORlNE LONG
Commercial Art and Art ll,
MR. ORVILLE LOONEY
MRS. BOBBIE MCANALLY
MR. HAROLD MERIDITH
MR. DON METHENY
U.S. History and Teams
MR. CRAIG MILLER
ABOVE: Mr. Moniaras and Mike Marcum study Spanish
book for word meanings. RIGHT: Mr. Milliron coaches
Tony Mitchell during a close maich with John Marshall.
Faculty Sponsors Every School Activity
Activities played an important role in the making of well-
rounded students. As the students' knowledge of past his-
tory, math and the far away world grew, they also took
the opportunity to use the extra-learning situations.
Activities were planned by the students of a particular
organization but also required cooperation between pupil
and teacher. At every outside school event at least one
member of the faculty had to chaperone the activity.
These activities brought about a close relationship between
teachers and students. Informal and casual gatherings lent
students the opportunity to discuss and give opinions on a
variety of subiects. The "generation gap", if it ever existed,
was closed and forgotten as teachers and students realized
they had at least one thing in common-the quest for knowl-
edge. This quest continued beyond the six hours in the
classroom. Foreign Language parties taught individuals the
customs of different lands, Future Business Leaders of America
extra-activities gave students the opportunity to develop use-
ful skills for later life, Mu Alpha Theta Club meetings took
future mathematicians one step farther, all these learning
situations were made possible by the interaction between
students and teachers eager for learning.
MR. VIRGIL MILLIRON M , N -
Physical Education and Com- '
MRS. FRANCES Mius is , E
Geometry and Algebra ll K E 5
l f A
MR. ALFONSO MONJARAS
Spanish I and II
MR. DAVID MORAVA
Body and Fender
MR. OTTO MORSE
Sheet Metal and Welding I
MRS. EDNA MYATT
ABOVE: Mrs. Mills explains sets, points, lines, and graphs, to her
geometry class. BELOW: Mrs. Myatt discusses early American Literature
with her English class.
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MRS. MARY NESTLERODE
MRS. PAULINE NOVEY
MR. CLIFTON OGLE
Biology and Chemistry
MR. JIMMY K, OWENS
MRS. REINE PENDLETON
MR. ROY PETERS
Look! Listen! Learn!
Teaching is the process by which one person helps others
achieve knowledge, skills, and attitudes. The teachers at Grant,
like all good teachers, have provided guidance for the learner.
This guidance encouraged the students to excel in desired
learnings that will help him in the future.
Teachers are special kind of people that were willing to
give a part ot themselves each day. They gave of their
time and knowledge to anyone who had the time to learn
and be interested.
Teaching requires at least two people, the learner and the
teacher. Learning has always been encouraged and stimulated
by the teachers.
Teachers must convey new messages to the children ol
today so that they may be better adults tomorrow.
ABOVE: Mr. Rickerts gets in the
spirit of Christmas by unpacking
the decorations. LEFT: Mrs. Rains
smiles at class as she stands in
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MR. VERNON PIERCE
MRS. PEGGY PITT
MRS. LORRAINE PROVINE
Geometry, Algebra Il
MRS. CAROL RAINS
Home Decorating, Family Liv-
ing, Home Planning
MRS. HELEN RAY
Geometry, Algebra II
MR. JERRY RICKERTS
MRS. INEZ RICHTER
French I, II
MR. CALVIN RIESSEN
Trigonometry, Vocational Math,
Math Analysis, Algebra lll
MRS. JEANNE RIPPEE
Economics, International Prob-
MR. DAVID ROBERTS
Business Math, Typing I
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ABOVE LEFT: Mrs. Pitt lectures class
on early American authors. LEFT: Mr,
Ogle talks to the class about elec-
trolysis while they eagerly take notes.
Grant can be proud of its faculty for many various reasons.
One of these many reasons is the language departments.
Languages play an important role in preparation for the
future. The world around is almost an essential factor in ful-
filling a college education. Without a complete knowledge
of a foreign language, a part of education is missing.
For this beginning Grant offers three of the most common
spoken languages, French and Spanish and the ancient lan-
guage Latin. All of these language classes offer one to three
ABOVE RIGHT: A smile is displayed
by Mrs. Scott during class. ABOVE:
Mr, McCellelam checks papers. CEN-
TER: Mrs. Sparks looks into journalism
display window. FAR RIGHT: Mrs.
Sturdevant writes example of prob-
lem on the board.
MR. GEORGE ROSS
MRS. JANICE SCOTT
MRS. KATHERINE SMlTH
MR. JERRY SMYTHE
MRS. MARY J. SPARKS
Great Books, Publication
MR. ROBERT STEELE
Draft and Design
MRS. BRENDA STURDEVANT
MISS LOIS SUGHRU
Business Courses Help Determine Studen
ABOVE LEFT: Mr. Thompson tries
to explain parts of a machine to
his student. CENTER: Mr. Todd and
Mr. Ballew rehearse Sound of Music,
biggest play all year. TOP RIGHT:
Mr. Watson and Mrs, McAnally iudge
the Mini-Float contest taking place
during the Homecoming pep assem-
MR. KENDLE TARKINGTON
Electricity I, ll
MRS. JAYNE THOMPSON
Stage Craft, Drama I, Il and
MR. DON TODD
MR. SEVERLAN VAUGHN
Physics, PhysiolO9Yf Sci
was , I
One of the largest departments was the business depart-
ment. As the business world became more complex, students
were offered a wider variety of courses which will help them
as they look for professions in business.
Many business courses are offered. Some are: general
business, which provided a general outlook on all varieties
of work in the business field, typing and shorthand, which
many students took advantage of even though they are not
planning a career in business, bookkeeping and business
machines and business English.
The qualified teaching staff and the modern materials which
were available to the students made it very easy to find iobs
in the business field without any further education. It is also
easy to enter a business school if a student takes advantage
of the courses offered.
MRS. DALE VEAZEY
MR. GARY WALKER
Sociology, U.S. History
MR. GARY WATSON
MRS. JUNE WELLING
Business English, Shorthand l
. if if
MR. VALJEAN WHEELER
Business Law, Business Math
MR. HERMAN WILLIAMS
MRS. MARY WILLIAMS
MR. BOB WOODEN
1. ft. if Q
U.S. History, Teams
Cafeteria And Custodial Staffs Are Valuable Aids
U. S. Grant's cafeteria was a very important part of the
school. Florence Bowen was the manager, and with the help
of nineteen cafeteria women, fed many hungry students, a
job which they enjoyed doing. Morning hours were busily
spent preparing nourishing meals each day in order to meet
students' energy requirements.
Mr. A. U. Skaggs, head custodian, was in charge of caring
for the building. The custodian staff's work never ceased
throughout the day. When a school function was going on they
would see that everything was unlocked and clean before
the crowds came and locked and cleaned after they left.
ABOVE: Head custodian, Mr. A. U. Skaggs, with assistance from Mr.
Herman Whaley, sees that the boiler room is in perfect maintenance
RIGHT: Custodians: Mr. A. U. Skaggs-Head, Mr. Bob Birchfield, Mr
Amos Barton, Mr. Robert Black, Mr. Jerry Higghins, Mr. Harold Kenney,
Mr. Robert Donnell, Mr. Cecil Punnes.
'T' -X. a.
LEFT: Keeping the always overflowing trash cans emptied and
ready for more crumpled paper is a iob for Mr. Jerry Huggins.
BELOW: Well-balanced menus and budget considerations require
careful planning by manager, Mrs, Florence Bower. BOTTOM: Cafe-
teria Ladies: Mrs. Florence Bowen-Manager, Mrs. Willma Bowen,
Mrs. Frances Barker, Mrs. Edna Dorsey, Mrs. Rose Ford, Mrs. Vineta
Davidson, Mrs. Donna Grooms, Mrs. Mary Hutchinson, Mrs. Lella
Jackson, Mrs. Flossie Manuel, Mrs. Lona Newman, Mrs. Georgia Nolen,
Mrs. Ruth Penry, Mrs. Ella Rose, Mrs. Ollie Suttle, Mrs. Ruth Weed,
Mrs. Vivian West, Mrs. Carol Williams, Mrs. Mabel Wright.
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NUMBER NAME POSITION
3 Hershall Burns Kicker
ll l.eland Easter QB
l2 Greg Parker QB
T5 James Rhodes QB
20 Tony Mitchell HB
22 Asa Bradley TB
25 Mike Cossey HB
30 Ken Praytor MG
32 Charles Babb LB
35 Bill Schmid LB
40 Bobby Grimes HB
42 Bobby Sheppard Sp. End
44 Randy Sanders QB
50 Ed Engram T
52 Allan Whitfield HB
54 Tom Canada T
55 Ron Ritter HB
60 Rick Jones RG
62 Mike London G
63 Stan Guffey G
64 Ken Bridges l-B
65 Larry Austin LG
66 Jim Owens PUHTSF
70 Scott Overstreet C
7l Tom McGarry LT
72 Ron Wilder T
73 Don Poe RT
74 Lonnie Fink G
75 David Engles T
77 Ernie Nelson T
80 Donnie Rinkle FB
81 Dave Keel 55
82 Robert Miller E
83 Charles Sullivan E
84 Danny Moen Rover
85 Mike smsih Safety
UPPER LEFT: Defensive line coach Jerry Smythe
wades nervously through the mud during the
closing moments of the John Marshall game.
FAR LEFT: Defense Football coach, Charles Car-
penter talks about game plans with Southeast's
coach. LEFT: Head Football coach, Harold Mere-
dith, discusses equipment repair with manager
Season In Ten Years
xl - C..
Q-Y, 9- .ef
5 . E
Duchdown - Grant Style
Loyal fans and a cheerleading Pep Club helped push the
iotball team toward their best season in ten years. Under
e direction and leadership of Head Coach Harold Meredith,
afensive and Line Coach' Jerry Smythe, and Defensive and
ack Coach, Charles Carpenter, the team made a record of
4, a score that hadn't been topped since 1958.
Co-captains Donnie Rinkle and Kenneth Praytor led the team
1 20 seniors, 3 iuniors, and 2 sophomores, starting the season
ith 2 straight victories, winning easily over Del City, 21-O,
id Shawnee, 28-O. It was a good way to start the season,
td though the Generals were defeated by the Enid Plainsmen
the last game, no one could dispute the fact that the Gen-
als were bigger and better than ever before. From one
mme to the next the halls buzzed with excitement and
iticipation of the coming game. Pep Club girls wore their
fed and Gray" uniforms and the halls were decorated with
ilorful posters. Everyone was proud of their team and backed
all the way, all the way to a tie for fourth place in Mid-
21 Del City 0
28 Shawnee O
14 Putnam City 28
16 Douglas 8
27 Capitol Hill is
O Northwest 21
13 Mideast City 20
15 John Marshall 14
33 Southeast 14
9 Enid 12
'ER LEFT: James Rhodes bulls his way through the Knights line with
cking from Bobby Grimes and Mike Cossey. FAR LOWER LEFT: Bobby
mes turns the corner as Donnie Poe throws a bone crushing block. LEFT:
iior Tony Mitchell makes a shoestring tackle on a Putnam City Pirate.
SHT: Robert Miller snatches his first touchdown pass of the year against
Gffense Pours On The Power For T76 Points
Leading the offense this year were Asa Bradley, junior
tailback, Donnie Rinkle, senior fullback and senior quarter-
back James Rhodes. The offense ground out a 17.6 points
Defense was praised all season on its outstanding per-
formances game after game. Donnie Rinkle scored highest
in interceptions with 4, Mike Smith and Bobby Grimes fol-
lowed with 3 each.
The biggest game of the year was popularly said to be the
Grant vs. John Marshall game. The score was "nip and tuck"
all the way to the victorious end. Near the end the score
was T4-T2 with John Marshall leading. With only l minute
and 30 seconds to go Hershel Burns kicked the winning field
goal to wind up the game at T5-l4, U. S. Grant. The fans
went vvild and that was a game that all Generals will remem-
ber for many years to come.
Probably the most overwhelming victory was the Generals'
romp over Southeast, a new contender in the Mid-State
Conference, 33 to TA.
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'B' Football Team: James Bamburger, Chip Bales, Raymond Bruza, Mike Canada, Charles Cavett, Gary Conrad, Mike Cooperman, Phillip Dean, Leon Dye, Mark
Ellis, Mike Engles, Mike Foster, Steve Fraser, Bobby Freeman, Steve Freeman, Stanley Gentry, Thomas Goure, Joe Bob Haynie, Charles Hathaway, Steve Henderson,
Scott House, Bill Hull, Clinton Hunter, Terry Hunter, Ron Jewell, Gary Knapp, Frankie London, Marcus McClain, Ricky Meeks, David Newell, Ronnie Ritter, Richard
Ryan, Buster Savage, Gary Slane, Bruce Smith, Dennis Whalen, Steve Whitaker, Gary Winfield, Ted Wooten, Larry Yates, Stewart Zink.
Future Varsity Winds Up
With inning Season
Six wins and three losses were compiled by the B-team,
under the direction of coaches Russ Higbie and Craig Miller.
Quality was really shown as the B-teamers put forth TOOCKQ
effort in every outing.
A few boys the coaches commented on for outstanding
jobs were Bobby Shepard, who also played Varsity, Buster
Savage, who suited up on Varsity, Teddy Wooten, and Ricky
Meeks. All players, though, put forth everything possible to
show the coaches that Grant should have some fine members
for Varsity next season. The players coming from the B-team
this year made the school look forward to next season and
another opportunity to show that the Generals can play
and play to win.
Future players are looking forward to being on Varsity
and showing their skill in the tough Mid-state Conference.
FAR BOTTOM LEFT: Senior quarterback James Rhodes fights for some tough
yardage against Southeast as Tom McGarry and Larry Austin clear the path.
LEFT: Senior fullback Donnie Rinkle goes for another score against Southeast.
TOP: General defenders Kenneth Praytor and Danny Moen bring down an
Roadrunners Rank High
ln id-State eet
November saw the end of a rewarding season as the cross
country team, led by senior Gary Anglin and iuniors Don
Lindsley and Bob Watts, finished fourth in the state meet.
The Roadrunners started the season off right by taking the
Sequoyah Invitational. Gary Anglin was second, Don Lindsley
third, and Bob Watts fifth to lead the team.
Two weeks later the Generals came back to win their own
six mile relay at the fairgrounds. John Doss, Don Lindsley,
James Kurrasch, Bob Watts, and Gary Anglin comprised the
The Generals finished second in the Mid-state Conference,
losing by a single point to Putnam City, 40-Ai. Don Lindsley
took second place with a time of 9:13.
ln the state meet Don Lindsley took fourth place while
Bob Watts took fifth. Other members of the team were Gary
Anglin, John Doss, Ken Sanders, Howard Palmore, and Dennis
First Row: Ken Sanders, Howard Palmore, Gary Anglin, Don Lindsley, Bob Watts John Doss Dennis Querdibitty Second Row Ken Clampitt Jerry Buckholder
Gary Hanks, Stanley Perkins, Charles Sifers, Elmer Troxell, Steve Flaniken, Mike Stanford Charles Goodson
FAR OPPOSITE UPPER LEFT: O.U.'s coach Gary Lower congratu-
lates Don Lindsley on a fine timing. ABOVE: Cross Country
men in the Mid-state Conference Meet nervously await the
starting gun shot. LEFT: Grant iunior Don Lindsley, placed
second in the Mid-state meet at the Fairgrounds. LOWER LEFT:
Grant's number one man Gary Anglin finishes fifth in the
Mid-state Conference Meet. BELOW: Cross Country coach John
Hill compares results with a track official at the Mid-state
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Under the direction of Mr. Todd, our band, "The Pride of
U.S.G." presented many honors to our school. They played
for all football games, participated in the State Marching
Contest, where they received a superior rating, and marched
in the Fair Day Parade, where they were selected as Reserve
Grand Champion. They participated in District Contest and
State Contest with ratings of superior. The Spaghetti dinner
reached their goal to' provide the band with a semi-formal
banquet. One of the last activities was providing music for
the Spring Concert.
The Orchestra also competed in District and State contest
with superior ratings. They put many hours into the produc-
tion of "Sound of Music" and presented programs for P.T.A.
Providing music for the spaghetti dinner was the Stage
Band. This group entertained at the Band Parents Meeting,
also. From this group comes the Pep Band, which provides
music for pep assemblies. -
EXTREME LEFT: The Generals' Band line up in preparation for spectators.
ABOVE: Bass Section practices precision marching. LEFT: James Leslie, drum
maior, leads band to honors.
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Band Groups Play For Activities
ABOVE LEFT: Mr. Todd and the stage band take a brief break. EXTREME ABOVE:
Linda Wilkes, band queen, is surrounded by her attendants, Debbie Jefferson, Sharon
Malone, Pam Hardin, and Sue Brasher. LEFT: The General band marches to "Fight
On." FAR LEFT: Maiorettes, Mary Lou Ainsworth, Jean Williams, Paula Jones, Jan
Norwood, Pam Hardin, Sue Brasher, Pat Richardson, Cathy Shott, and Debbie
Rowland, line up for practice. ABOVE LOWER: Pep band plays "Sweet Georgia" for
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uperior Ratings In District State Competition
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ABOVE LEFT: Eileen Dodson solos "O Holy Night" with the Oklahoma Ci'
Symphony. MIDDLE LEFT: Barbara Riker is caught practicing with the A Cappell
choir for state contest. LEFT: The boys' quartet, consisting of Ken Clampii
Warren Pybas, Steve Bushey, and Glenn Rodgers, smile for their audienc
Dedication was the main word for The 1968 69 A ca
pella Choir. Hard work began in the summer Tor the
production of Sound of Music while The pop group
a select group of twenty-Tour choir representatives pre
pared for Three Television appearances including Our
Choirs Sing AT Christmas on WKY December 22. The
choir glee club and ensembles entertained aT Shepard
Mall as well as aT most assemblies
This year honor was bestowed on The choir when
Gloria Autaubo and Eileen Dodson were chosen as guest
soloists with The Oklahoma City Symphony. The choir
was also selected To sing selections from Handels
Messiah with The symphony.
Contest season brought ratings of superior to The choir.
They attended Edmond Contest, aT Central State, District
Contest aT Oklahoma City University, and State Contest
Small Groups Play Roles In Vocal Activities
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aT Oklahoma University.
Ensembles played a large part in vocal music activities.
The trio, girls' quartet, boys' quartet, mixed quartet, and
girls' sextette performed for various assemblies, ban-
quets, and contests throughout the year.
Four students placed in the national winners at Denton,
Texas. They were: First place, Gloria Autaubo, second
place, Chris Leblanc, fifth place, Joe Smithers and Cynthia
FAR LEFT: The trio, Shirley Price, Eileen Dodson, and Cheryl Grimm, seem
happy over a previous performance. LEFT: Steve Bushey and Gloria
Autaubo seem elated at being chosen choir King and Queen. LOWER
LEFT: David Bell, David Wagner, Barbara Riker, and Gloria Autaubo
review mixed quartet numbers for a formal banquet. ABOVE LEFT: Girls'
quartet members, Debbie Knight, Alice Mclnnis, Marty Smith, and
Beverly Trotter, blend voices for an assembly performance. ABOVE:
Beverly Weathers, Rhonda Clifton, Peggy Brooks, Janice Coffman, Cynthia
Kinsey and Pam Luttrell combine for the girls' sextette.
Glee Clubs Take
ABOVE: Mr. Ray Ballew direds The choir
in a vocal selection. MIDDLE ABOVE
RIGHT: Glee Club practices a song during
an early morning rehearsal. MIDDLE BELOW
RIGHT: Girls Glee Club members go over
a selection ius? before a performance.
ABOVE FAR RIGHT: Members of Boys
Glee Club vocalize before they begin
to perform. BELOW FAR RIGHT. Girls'
Glee Club under direction of Ray Ballew
sing "Vergine Madre" for Edmond coniesf.
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Opening performance on October 31 was such a tremen-
success, that the cast and crew from the "Sound of
sic" were asked to present two extra performances at
er dates for those who could not get tickets to the two
,eady scheduled shows.
lPrevious to the praise they received for their production,
any, many weeks of work were involved. First there was
e hard selection of the cast. Tryouts were held and after
.Jch deliberation, the committee chose Shirley Price to play
aria, and Bob King as Captain Von Trapp.
There were sets to be designed, arranged and painted. This
Drk was left up to Mrs. Thompson and the stagecraft class.
Mr. Todd and the band began their long task of learning
3 musical scores.
Last minute details, dress rehearsals, opening performance,
d then the "halls were alive with the Sound of Music."
"Sound of Music," is the story of a nun who takes over
2 governorship for the seven mischievous Von Trapp chil-
en. Maria miraculously reforms them and marries their also
anged father. When all look like a happy ending, the Von
app's are forced to flee from the Nazis, and the curtain
vses to "Climb Every Mountain."
The opening matinee was carried off to perfection before
sellout crowd. After the moving story, accompanied by a
e score, the cast and crew received a standing ovation and
feral curtain calls for their production.
"Sound Of Music"
Sister Berthe ....
Sister Margaretta .
Mother Abess . . .
Sister Sophia ....
Captain Von Trapp
Frau Schmidt . .
Friedrich . . .
Louisa . . .
Marta . .
Gretl . . .
Ursula . . .
Herr Leller . . .
Frau Leller ......
Baron Elkerfeld . . .
A Postulant .....
.. Shirley Price
.. . Barbara Dial
. Barbara Riker
.. Susan Taylor
.. Joe Smithers
.. Marty Smith
.. Don Harris
. Renee Ballew
. Becky Ballew
. Chris Leblanc
. Becky Walker
. Steve Bushey
.. . Gil Hensley
. Gwen Howell
. . Jerry Brewer
. Diane Sargent
Admiral Von Schreiker .. Ken Northcutt
Thespians Host State Convention
Many hours of hard work were ahead of the Thespians. This
year the Thespians knew they were to host the State Thespian
Convention. Drama students from all over the state attended
the conference. Cuttings from four plays were presented by
various schools and colleges and the actress, Pat Becker,
currently appearing in the Twentieth Century production of
"Star," spoke on "How to Break into the Professional Theater."
Thespian students were also busy with other activities such
as the musical production of "Sound of Music." They also
engaged in a Christmas dance at the Hillcrest Golf and Country
Club where a formal initiation ot old and new members was
held. Bob King and Marilyn Woodard were crowned later that
night as Thespian king and queen.
ABOVE: Andrea Geckler portrays the lion and scares Vicki Mikeman in a cutting
from "Wizard of Oz." RIGHT: Bob King and Marilyn Woodard, Thespian king
and queen, take a break from stage activities.
as Zzii -
Kathy St. John
Howard Chip Bales
Susan H. Taylor
Mary Ann Vaughn
FL Raises Money For
Their any Excursions
The National Forensic League kicked off the year with
a "Howdy Party" for old and new members. After students
got acquainted they began to prepare for contest events.
Members sold light bulbs, and the parents of the stu-
dents held hamburger fries to produce money for NFL ac-
tivities. Contests were held at Panhandle, OBU, Okmulgee,
Durant, and Midwest City. Later in the year students entered
contest events at Chickasha, Central State, and Weatherford.
Victories were brought home from all eight contests.
The election of king and queen was a major event in
the NFL activities. Dan Roselle and Janice Coffman were
chosen to reign for the i968-69 school year.
The organization's last assignment for the year was
planning a trip for the summer months. Thespians and NFL
combined for the excursion.
FAR LEFT: Dan Roselle and
Janice Coffman, NFL King and
Queen, pause for a coke. MID-
DLE LEFT: Steve Gregg seems
amused as Judy Garner por-
trays a character from the
"Laugh-ln" series. LEFT: Bar-
bara Bowman reviews the maior
points she will use in her next
BELOW: Pat Becker, co-star of
the movie "Star," speaks at
State Thespian Convention held
at Grant. ABOVE MIDDLE
RIGHT: Shirley Price, chosen
as "Maria" in the Sound of
Music production, practices the
many expressions she must dis-
play. LOWER MIDDLE RIGHT:
Dan Roselle and Judy Garner,
Thespian members, entertain
the royalty during the yearbook
assembly. FAR RIGHT: Central
State's cutting from "Midsum-
mer Night's Dream" displays
drama techniques for the State
Thespian Convention audience.
RIGHT: Jan Kiecolt practices on
her speech for graduation.
Boasts Enrollment Of 300
Sponsoring the football homecoming and selling home-
coming mums were Future Business Leaders of America's first
activities of the year.
As fund-raising proiects, the club sold candy, tee-shirts,
and sweatshirts with class years on them.
FBLA celebrated its twenty-first anniversary on February 21,
and held the first anniversary banquet at Lake View Country
Mr. and Miss FBLA, representing their chapter at the state
convention held in the Skirvan Hotel, tried for the state title.
The first FBLA workshop for Oklahoma City was also held
at Grant in March.
To become Mr. or Miss FBLA the nominees typed up a
data sheet on themselves and filled out an application. Then,
they appeared before a board of executive businessmen to
be interviewed as if they were applying for a iob. Through
the interview, data sheet, and application, the businessmen
chose whom they thought fit these qualifications.
MIDDLE ABOVE: FBLA club l
sponsors Mr. Fuller, Mrs. Dean,
and Mrs. Condren finish check-
ing a list of membership dues.
FAR ABOVE: Mr. and Miss FBLA,
Mike Thomas and Regina Clay,
pause in the courtyard after
hearing of their honors.
DECA Tours Top Stores
And Markets ln Dallas
Teaching students the responsibilities of working in the
field of marketing and distribution were the obiectives of
Distributive Education Clubs of America.
A trip to Dallas, Texas, highlighted the activities of Grant
DECA members this year. While in Dallas, club members toured
the Apparel Mart and visited Sanger-Harris and Neiman Mar-
cus department stores.
As a fund raising project DECA members sold breakfast
rolls each morning before school. They were also in charge
of maintaining the penny vending machines.
An employer-employee banquet was held to give the stu-
dents and their employers a chance to become better ac-
Mr. Roy Peters served as club sponsor and supervised on
the iob training.
This year the chapter reached an enrollment of 60 members.
LOW: Mike Males and Janie
nger, DECA members, check vocaa
onai opportunities for new mem-
ers. FAR BELOW: Mr. Roy Peters,
ECA sponsor, writes a reference
:port for one of his ciub's mem-
ers. LEFT: Debbie Vaughn is
'owned as DECA queen by Mike
icCown during a basketball game's
V be at S y
I ',.. .57
AR LOWER LEFT: Rosemary Barnes
las VICA sponsor, Mrs. Greta Eman-
:el okays a wiglet for one of her
Zustomers. ABOVE MIDDLE LEFT:
HCA Club members practice clif-
erent hairstyling methods in cos-
netology class. BELOW MIDDLE:
.inda Hefner smiles after being
:rowned VICA queen.
ICA Promotes Vocational And Industrial Careers
Susan Van Buskirk
David Van Dawter
Projects planned and executed this year by VICA members
included distribution of food and gifts to underprivileged
families at Christmasg sponsoring the Cosmetology Trend Re-
lease, and a formal initiation banquet.
Later in the year a chapter sweetheart was chosen. Spring
activities also included the sale of baby Easter chicks as a
fund raising protect, together with the sale of the services
of cupid through Valentine Delivery.
The VICA club reached a peak in enrollment this year with
a total of 60 members. All students in vocational and industrial
classes were eligible to ioin.
'ublication To Six Pages
With such terms as the "credibility gap," it was good to
able to rely upon the GRANT DISPATCH for an accurate
:ount of school events.
Published bi-monthly, the DISPATCH was headed by Editor
aron Williams and Managing Editor Carol Sullivan.
As if they didn't already have their hands full with a four
ge edition, the newspaper staff grew to meet the demands
a growing student body and extended the DISPATCH to a
1 page issue in November. With added space, the Generals
are now better informed than ever before.
Besides reporting the news, sports, and other bits of pot-
urri, the DISPATCH gave every student the opportunity to
ice their opinions on school and the rest of the world.
,Pictures for the expanding publication were taken by
iotographer Mr. James Thompson under the direction of
'otography Editor Leland Easter.
lf anyone was in the dark about the activities, accomplish-
ents, and feeling of the Generals, it was only because they
:l not take the opportunity to read the latest issue of the
Printed by Leader Press, the new six page DISPATCH met
ccessfully the needs of the 2300 students of Grant and their
TTOM: The newspaper staff takes a rest between publication deadlines.
JDLE ABOVE LEFT: Sharon Williams, editor of the GRANT DISPATCH, checks
stories before taking the newspaper to press. FAR LEFT: Editors have a
of fun after the final newspaper deadline has been met.
Kathy St. John
Yearbook Staff Meets Deadlines, Produces Genera
The 1969 GENERAL staff faced a great challenge-captur
and record one school year.
The main cause of headaches, as always, were deadline
They seemed to creep up quietly from nowhere, despi'
persistent reminders by Editor Beau Thompson. When suc
subtle hints as, "You better write some 'lines'," combine
with "or you're dead," did not make connections, Advisr
Mrs. Sparks need only state, "we have a deadline," and tl'
staff prepared for long hours into the night.
As March first rolled around once more, the editors' patient
was tried for the last time. The 1969 GENERAL met its firl
deadline and began rolling off the press at Taylor Publishir
Company on time, ready to become a record of things to E
BELOW: Beau Thomson, yeara
book editor-in-chief, pauses be-
tween classes at the University
of Missouri. MIDDLE LEFT: Year-
book editors are relieved after
yearbook goes to press. FAR
LOWER LEFT: The GENERAL Staff
relaxes in the courtyard after
meeting the last deadlines. FAR
ABOVE RIGHT: Lynda Weed,
managing editor, okays pictures
before the sections go to press.
journalism Students Attend N.S.P.A
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Ionvention In Chicago
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ABOVE: Prince and Princess of Print, Don Poe and Jeanette Cook, make
their appearance at the iournalism assembly. MIDDLE ABOVE LEFT- Al-
though it's late at night, lights are still on in the iournalism room vvhere
staff members work on the yearbook. LOWER MIDDLE LEFT: The Chicago
skyline is a main attraction for pictures while students attend the iournal-
:sm convention. FAR ABOVE LEFT: Students on the newspaper staff view
outside events. FAR LOWER LEFT: C
examines her story in the Oklahoma City Times.
arol Sullivan, teen page reporter,
BELOW: Spanish club president, Steve Rowlan smiles as
he calls the first meeting of the Spanish club to order.
RIGHT: Mr. Moniara explains some items on the Spanish
club's agenda to Fran Senneff and Barbara Sadler.
Spanish Club Members
Highlights Club Activity
Highlighting the Spanish club's yearly activities was their
Christmas fiesta, where members were able to participate in
many Spanish and Mexican cultures. Included in these fes-
tivities was the breaking ofa Spanish pinata.
A Mexican style dinner at El Charito's restaurant in Okla-
homa City set the mood for the club's initiation banquet.
A "Dia De Campo," or picnic, was also on the club's agenda.
This outdoor event completed the year's activities.
The club was headed by Steve Rowlan, president, Elmer
Troxell, vice president, Marilyn Hewitt, secretary, Rusty Thrash,
treasurer, and Diane Esquivias, historian. Mr. Moniaras spon-
sored the club.
French Club Invades
New Orleans For Mardi Gras
Le Cercle Francais activities ranged touring New Orleans
during the Mardi Gras to being served a complete Frencl
dinner at Jacque's International restaurant in Oklahoma City.
An initiation party for the new members was the first activ
ity for the club. Holiday parties highlighted the school yea
with festive activities.
Officers were Phil Wall, president, Phil Ross, vice-president
and Jeanette Cook, secretary-treasurer. Sponsors were Mrs
Richter and Mrs. Cavin.
French Club Members
B. C. Knight
ABOVE LEFT: French club sponsor, Mrs.
Richter, serves as sponsor and completes
her last year at Grant. LEFT: Senior
Jeanette Cook finds a quiet Spot to cram
for an upcoming French examination.
l.C.L. Members Plan Monthly Social Events
"Latin is dead!" This was the cry heard from a few Latin
students during the course of a Latin year. However, the stu-
dents in Miss Sturdevant's Latin club were encouraged to
take an interest in the civilization of Ancient Rome and
Greece. In this way, they developed appreciation for the
people and customs of foreign countries.
Latin club activities ranged from viewing a Greek play at
Oklahoma University in Norman, to attending the state con-
vention in Bartlesville, Oklahoma and the national convention
in New Orleans, Louisiana.
Officers for the year were Bill Nestlerode, president, Louise
Loper, vice president, Cathy Crosby, secretary-treasurer, Jody
Dowell, parliamentarian, Ellen Lawrence, publicity chairman,
and Carla Williams, social chairman.
Latin Club Members
M. G. Turner
"5 at .
as y '
si 1 2
LEFT: Miss Sturdevant and Bill Nestlerode pause for
some refreshments while they discuss arrangements for
their next club event. FAR LEFT: Ellen Lawrence, Latin
club publicity chairman, makes sure the schedules for
all club meetings are printed in the daily announcements.
Q N Ii M
Mu Alpha Theta Beasts
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Math Club Members
v. c. Knight
B. C. Kuehne
Math club members began the year's activities with an
initiation party at Shakey's Pizza Parlor in Oklahoma City.
The members toured Oral Roberts University in Tulsa and the
Liberty National Bank and Trust Company in Oklahoma City
to gain information in the field of mathematics. An annual
Christmas party was held over the holidays.
The administrative branch of the Math club was headed by
Tommy Walls, president, Mike Perry, vice president, Dawne
Garlow, secretary, and Gary Wiley, treasurer. Sponsors were
Mrs. Provine, Mrs. Roy, and Mrs. Mansur.
ABOVE LEFT: Mrs. Provine and Mrs. Ray, sponsors of the Math club, discuss
difficult problems with math president, Tom Walls. BOTTOM LEFT: Mu Alpha
Theta officers, Dawne Garlow, Gary Wiley, and Mike Perry agree that it will be
hard to make a mistake with the use of their new super slide rule.
,. ,ali Qs 1,
Candidates Capture Top
The 1968-69 school year was a memorable one for many
reasons. Events in that time affected all of us at Grant, whether
we knew it or not, and suprisingly Ito the teachersl many of
Us did. After all, by the next election year, most of us are
going to be able to vote for our man.
i968 saw a new president elected after a fierce campaign
between Nixon and Humphrey Cwith Wallace a constant,
though minor, threat to both of theml Nixon's lead was ieopar-
dized only once, and that was by L.B.J.'s last ditch effort fthe
end of bombing in North Vietnaml some say to help his old
friend??? Even that wasn't enough to keep Richard Nixon
from Capitol Hill. Bullets almost did, however, as history
narrowly missed repeating herself with another tragic as-
sassination. But it didn't, so in i972 Grant graduates of '69
may get the chance to either re-elect him or reject him.
lt was a Republican year in Oklahoma, too. Monroney,
after 30 years in Washington, stepped down to former gov-
ernor Bellmon. If opinion at Grant was any indication of the
outcome, Bellmon's victory was never in doubt.
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Copyright, l968, Oklahoma Publishing Co.
BELOW LEFT: Oklahoma City University students ioi
other protestors across the nation in a fight for academi
freedom. BELOW: Jane Fonda's portrayal of Barbarell
provides entertainment, which is 'out of this world
ABOVE RIGHT: Traditional symbols portray through
modern application, a wish for Christmas. BELOW RIGH'
Walter Cunningham and Don Eisele, two of the 3-ma
Apollo team, pay a visit to Tinker Air Force Base afte
their famous 4 million mile iourney.
Copyright, l967, Paramount Pictures Corp,
Major Questions, Answers
Politics wasn't the only happening. The youth were on the
move and protests were evident on a maiority of campuses.
Reasons were- varied and often unnecessary. The war, aca-
demic freedom, politics and in general student unrest were
causes for demonstrations. No one particular area of the
country was exempted and it was not confined to the United
States. Youth was trying to find its place in society, and we,
as students could not help but become very much involved.
That the youth had a say in entertainment is an under-
statement. Television, art, music, motion pictures, all showed
a freshness and new style that could only be attributed to
the new movement. Psychedelic was the word of the day
as the total expression.
Contrary to some public belief, youth never got high
enough to go in orbit. That distinction belonged to the 3-man
Apollo space team. Their 13 day trip above the earth ended
in a perfect 'splash', and they returned to find the earth
the same ol' place with the same ol' problems.
As Christmas time was approaching, our country had rea-
son to believe that a settlement in Viet Nam was not so very
impossible. Paris peace talks, although slow were something
to hope for and the 24 hour truce did give us all time to
consider the meaning of "Peace on Earth" as a possible
solution and not as something to be forgotten after the first
of the new year.
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ABOVE: "New Year's Baby," Ke
neth Praytor, donned in diaper av
1969 ribbon, realized that "b
changes" are definitely on The W,
in The coming year.
i hat's In Store In This
'urn Around The Sun?
The old year was ushered out by The excitement of
e return of The Puelolo's crew while The new year was
.corted in by The anticipation of The presidential inaugura-
On The local scene, hectic was The word, Too. The week
:ter classes had resumed, The election and Coronation of
ie General and his Lady were staged. Then came The
amester grades To help add to The confusion. Next on The
genda was The wrestling homecoming. Just when Time
ras about To catch up with itself, Two more events sneaked
p and on the same day! These were Career Day and
tudent Council Visitation Day. And as Though iT were not
xhausting enough, for The first time all students were
ssigned to write maior papers in Their English classes on
1e significance of Career Day.
LEFT: Representing The broadcasting
field on Career Day was Ben K. West
of KOCO-TV Channel 5. TOP ABOVE:
Newspaper and yearbook editors,
Sharon Williams and Beau Thomson,
emcee journalism assembly. ABOVE:
Student Council Visitation Day drew
students To Grant for a peek at the
Cheryl And Bobby Chosen Highest General Royalt
The morning dawned early for The Ten General and His Lad
candidaTes. The race was on againsT The clock.
The girls had had Their coiffures seT and Their gowns ha
been given a final Touch. The b'oys had given Their Tuxedof
a lasT sprucing up.
The audience grew Tense while The band blared on in i
familiar Tone. Then The curTains were drawn open To Tl'
awe of The sTudenTs. Before Them on The sTage were Tl'
any candidafes sTanding in fronT of a background of sTars.
The assembly which was sponsored by The iournalism d-
parTmenT, chose a Theme of "Up, Up, and Away" whic
landed balloons and a swing for The General and His Lac
To reign upon.
Finally, The band grew silenT as Sharon Williams, new
paper ediTor, announced The General's Lady and Beau Thon
son, yearbook edifor, crowned Cheryl Curry. LaTer she crowne
The General, Bobby Grimes.
was f. ff
AR LEFT ABOVE: General and
Iis Lady are surprised at their
ewly acquired honors. ABOVE:
fheryl and Bobby show they
re proud 10 be Generals.
General and his Lady
Bobby Grimes and Cheryl Curry
Court Receives Honors
It was a better than average day with eight attendants
ridding themselves of the anticipation that went along with
being a General and his Lady attendant. The Coronation was
over and things began to return to normal. Although the
anxiety of the crowning had passed, the attendants still knew
they had to be at their best to show the student body they
were proud to hold their honor.
Debbie Grissom, Vickie Hamman, Gina Klinglesmith, and
Pam Underwood were attendants for the General's Lady.
General attendants were Robert Miller, Kenneth Praytor, Larry
Thompson, and Larry Winnard.
TOP ABOVE: Kenneth Praytor, Debb
Grissom, and Bobby Grimes await tl
beginning of the Grand March. ABOV
General and His Lady plus attendant
Robert Miller, Pam Underwood, Kennet
Praytor, Debbie Grissom, Bobby Grime
Cheryl Curry, Larry Thompson, Vickie Harl
man, Larry Winnard, and Gina Klinglesmit
atmen Choose Susan
On a cold February evening numerous spectators were
drawn into The gym to see The Generals meet Duncan.
The match was more Than The "run of The mill" maTmen's
follies, for This was The homecoming. IT was a Time for "social
showing-oft" both on The part of The queen candidates and
Susan Mosman was crowned queen with attendants Norma
McElwee, Glenda Brannon, Sue McDougal, and Dana Siegle.
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LEFT: ABOVE: Wrestling queen attendants: Dana
' Siegle, sophomore, Sue McDougal, iunior,
Susan Mosman' Wresfling Glenda Brannon, iunior, and Norma Mc-
Queen Elwee, senior.
The Winter Was Overflovving With Our Disconter
It was hard to say whether or not January's promise of
an early spring had been fulfilled, even the groundhog was
confused. There were days when coats were scorned in the
morning and then wished for in the afternoon.
School activities took no heed of the weather, they thrived
on change. From pep assemblies to a futile A.F.S. fund raising
campaign, there was something for everybody. Then there
were some things that nobody wanted. After six years of
victories in the Midstate wrestling matches, third place was
hard to take, even with five individual titles. State was looked
forward to as a time of revenge.
Valentine's Day came with all the expectations of a second
Christmas, there was the usual exchange of presents, cards,
and praying for minor miracles.
FAR LEFT ABOVE: A.F.S. students speak on customs,
education, and dating in their countries, as well as
in the United States. FAR LEFT BELOW: Along with
February comes iced tree limbs. LEFT ABOVE: Peek-
ing behind Paul Dragus at "his" candy is Marty
Smith. LEFT: Norma McElwee shrugs off icy thoughts-
ABOVE: Hayriye llbeyli, Grant A.F.S. import models
BELOW: LEFT TO RIGHT: Basketball
attendants, Pam Luttrell, senior, Syndy
Evans, iunior, Darla Keel, iunior, and
Robin Hamilton, sophomore.
The night was unusually hot and humid for February, but
none more than the gym which housed two teams, five
basketball attendants, one over-sized pep club, and six cheer-
leaders from the other side.
The game had been called a "Iandslide" for The Generals
even before the night of the game by sportswriters and news-
casters, which proved to be true when the score was postec
at 99-63 in favor of the Generals.
Five basketball attendants hurried to dress in the girls'
gym with two anxious with the hope of, perhaps, winning
the title ofthe 1969 Basketball queen.
Finally, half-time arrived and the girls were escorted onto
the court by the top basketball players.
It was already decided. The sophomore, iunior attendants
were already chosen. They were Robin Hamilton, Syndy
Evans, and Darla Keel, respectively.
Then the moment of anticipation was over. The queen was
crowned. She was Eileen Huddleston and her senior attendant
was Pam Luttrell.
Basketball, Thespians Top Month
LEFT: Chris Calloway skims over last night's home-
work before ciass period begins. TOP ABOVE: The
Great Books class's idea, Pride Week, is the topic
of discussion between Cindy Johnson and Keith
Monasco. ABOVE: Drama students from O.U. per-
form at the Thespians Convention at Grant.
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or junior Class Play
March's gusty winds swept students off their feet and kept
aem in a whirlwind of activities that was not to end until
llay. Practice for the junior class play kept many a performer
t school longer than is usually considered healthy. Without
weir "Rebel Without a Cause," however, the school would
ave been without a Prom.
With more warm weather the days of basketball were
umbered. Baseball, track, golf, and tennis ended their hiber-
ation and went in search of victories to feed on.
Spring fever brought a laziness to the campus that seniors
ould scarcely afford. That was the month when most college
pplications were due, and last-minute decisions left no room
That was also the month that brought final notification of
iany scholarships making, for some students, the difference
etween a summer of fun and three long months of work.
we 31 days of March swept past, and afterwards everyone
:uld not help but wonder whether this decision was the
FAR LEFT ABOVE: Larry Thompson
plays lead role in Junior Class Play,
"Rebel Without a Cause." LEFT: Rusty
Thrash and Northwest's Steve Mitchell
vie for ball in close-scored game.
LEFT ABOVE: Windy weather finds
Denise Hawkins "exercising" her kite.
TOP ABOVE: Raising enthusiasm in
a pep assembly is "General" Ken
Northcutt. ABOVE: Mr. Ogle gazes
on as Bryant Hudson describes his
Science Fair proiect.
RIGHT: St. Patrick, no, Tommy
Herron, is at it again. This time
h' v'ctim Karen Th m
is I , o pson,
feels the pinch of ihe Irish wif.
St. Patriclds Day's Regular Pinch-In
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Rusty And Cathy Elected
uddy And Sweetheart
Pep and O'Clubbers had anxiously awaited this Sweetheart
ance, but not any more so than the candidates for O'Club
veetheart and Pep Club Buddy themselves.
Finally Rusty Thrash and Cathy Brown were crowned and
was all over. Their attendants were Debbie Burkhart, Linda
vrtner, Patty Morozoff, Kathy Shelhamer, Tony Mitchell, James
nodes, Don Rinkle and Randy Sanders.
- LEFT: Pep Club Buddy and O'Club Sweetheart are Rusty Thrash and
, ' F Cathy Brown. TOP ABOVE: Nomnees for O'Cluib Sweetheart are Cathy
V tr,,, ,X .,,,. Brown Debbie Burkart Linda Fortner Patty Morozoff, and Katie Shel-
1? hamer ABOVE Nominees for Pep Club Buddy are Tony Mitchell, James
K ' ' '
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Spring Pulls Into Swing
April went by almost ignored due to the anticipation c
the Prom and Commencement in May.
Had it not been for Easter, the track homecoming, and th
General's Revue, April could very well have been a weeken
nestled in between March and May.
Sometimes labeled Spring's harbinger, April kept her pri
mise of showers and hope for fair weather at the same timn
The wet atmosphere may have dampened the campi
grounds, but not the vibrancy of the campus itself.
Finally, sophomores' love for the school began to blossoi
as they entered their first spring here. Juniors' affection fm
school was in full bloom while seniors' fondness wilted wi'
their realization that time was running out for them.
ith Track, And Revue
iR LEFT ABOVE: Johnni Cheatwood helps Linda
oore with selection of spring material. LEFT: Count-
g their treasures are Easter egg hunters,
avid Newell and Debi Mount. ABOVE: Track atten-
rnts: TOP TO BOTTOM: Paula Smith, senior, Leona
air, iunior, and Kathe Wells, sophomore. ABOVE
GHT: James Kurrash, track team captain, slips
'enda DeHart's foot into track shoe.
Brenda DeHart-Track Queen
Finally After Twelve Years Of Learning Anc
The school year had started too soon or too late or some-
thing. Life became pretty hectic the first month or so. Then
things got worse, or maybe better, activities Cmostly extra-
curricularl sprang up and iumbled the calendar so that one
could not help but wish that there were "eight days a week,"
or perhaps nine or ten.
And as time raced on, events drew closer together, so
that more and more things were scheduled on the very same
days. Being no fault of the clock, decisions had to be made
between doing two or three, and sometimes even four activi-
ties. This became a chore after a while and all were hoping
for some let-up, but none was in sight.
Then it happened. Christmas creeped up like a long awaited
weekend only this was for two weeks.
The tension of the past months was somewhat eased
throughout the nation as well as the world when Commander
Bucher and his 82 crewmen strode across the runway at
Miramar Naval Air Station in San Diego. lt had happened-a
near perfect Christmas homecoming for the Pueblo's Crew,
iourney around the earth for Apollo 8's astronauts, Anders,
Borman, and Lovell, and to put a final touch on an already
magnificent masterpiece-snow for the holidays.
What more could happen? A year that had started so
tragically and remained so had ended on a happy note.
Then again something happened. This was time itself. After
all the days and weeks of praying for Friday-Friday finally
arrived, disguised as a month-May.
The disguise was unmasked and May dawned like a last
sunrise for seniors. This was it. Thirty-one short days were
all that was allotted for a summing up and final wrapping
up of what 12 years of unwrapping had caused.
The underclassmen elected class officers as well as officers
of clubs and organizations. lt was all set. "Next year was to
be bigger and better than this year." However this was a
promise most seniors would fail to see through, for May 29th
took with it not only promises-some broken and others ful-
filled-but this year's graduates.
FAR LEFT: Sideburns became a noticeable contribu- A
tion to the boys' appearance. BELOW LEFT: Candye
Mackey models sunglasses. BELOW: The lake is a
familiar scene for James Rhodes, Candye Mackey,
and Clay Hoster. FAR BELOW: Exif sign marks
entrance to new world for seniors. RIGHT: Gradua-
tion wraps up school year with deliverance of di-
. . Graduation
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Varsity Basketball, Bofiom Row: Dennis Woods, David Keel, Mike Thomas, Tommy Herron. Row 2: Danny Moen, Steve Corder, Danny Shouse, Bobby Shephard
Row 3: Clay Hesier, Rusty Thrash, Mike Leslie, Sieve Rowland, Leland Easter.
YY W Y 4
'ictory ls The Result
DT ever Ending Practice
Backed by Coach Don MeThey, The roundballers pulled Them-
elves Togefher To produce a winning season. The Generals,
icked low in The Mid-STaTe Conference surprised everyone
'iTh Two Tournaments and 15 wins To Their favor.
This new show of power began aT The Capitol Hill Tourna-
ienT, where GranT beaT The hosT Team Capifol Hill for The
The General affack, headed by five seniors, confinued on
ieir upsweep by beaTing PuTnam CiTy and capfuring The
STarTers, STeve Corder, Clay HosTer, Danny Shouse, RusTy
wrash and Dennis Wood led The way To a winning season
F nine wins and seven losses in The Mid-STaTe and were raTed,
murTh in The sTaTe.
1Leading The way was Clay HosTer, who had The highesf
oinT average in The Mid-STaTe Conference, wiTh an average
LEFT: Danny Shouse drives in hard for Two points,
helping The Team To a 75-49 victory over Midwest
City. ABOVE: Head Basketball coach Don Methey
discusses game strategy with The members of The
Team Sets Scoring
Record At 99,
Hoster Hits 42
of 23.7 per game, Clay was chosen one of five on the All-
State basketball team.
Just as the Generals were about to exit with merely a
successful season, they went on a record-setting spree in their
last game. A happier homecoming could not have been
planned, as the Grant basketball team defeated John Marshall
99-63. This broke the record of points scored in a single game
which dated back to 1956 when the Generals scored 86
against Classen. All-stater Clay Hoster sparkled with a total
of 42 points and set a school record of total individual points
scored in a single game, which broke the previous high of
36, which was also set in 1956.
The Generals ended with the most successful season in
seven years. The fans who had turned their back on basket-
ball now turned around with enthusiasm to see the Generals
rise from the dark years of defeat, victorious.
Sc h ed u Ie
61 El Reno 52
36 Putnam City 27
67 Capitol Hill 55
51 Putnam City 56
50 Midwest City 51
64 Enid 55
53 Southeast 55
60 Douglass 63
52 Northeast 51
68 Southeast 56
65 Putnam City 60
77 Capitol Hill 64
53 Northwest 56
82 John Marshall 60
58 Northwest 68
61 Putnam cify 58
75 Midwest City 46
74 Enid 59
94 Southeast 74
56 Capitol Hill 58
77 Shawnee 54
99 John Marshall 63
BOTTOM LEFT: Rusty Thrash, Clay Hoster, James
Rhodges, and Dennis Wood take practice shots
before their clash with John Marshall. LEFT:
Dennis Wood looks for an opening against a
Southeast Spartan. BELOW: Grant scoring ace
Clay Hoster goes up for two of his 42 points
against John Marshall.
B-Team Pla ers Develop
For Future Varsity Team
Future Varsity, the B-team headed by Mr. Don Archer cami
through with some outstanding performances this season bf
compiling 9 wins in 16 outings. Five juniors who suited ug
Varsity and played in the B-game were Steve Rowland, Danni
Moen, Leland Easter, Mike Leslie, and Tommy Herron. Alsc
playing in B-games were the sophomores who were being
conditioned for the Varsity next year.
Although their record wasn't as good as hoped, the exper
ience they gained will be useful when all five Varsity playert
graduate. The end result will be next year's Varsity record.
FAR LEFT: Jumping Jack Danny Shouse outiumps a Southeast de
fender. ABOVE: Senior Steve Corder shows some "NlFTY" ba-l
handling in the Southeast game. ABOVE RIGHT: Rusty Thrasl
against Big Steve Mitchell of Northwest Classen.
B-Team, Bottom Row: Bobby Shephard, Kenneth Brown, Danny Andrews,
Eugene Lewellen, Ricky Meeks, Dub McElvaney, David Newell. Top Row:
James Wood, Randy Helm, Jay Amos, Steve Barney, Larry Miller, John
lrapplers Producing Victorious Recori
FAR UPPER LEFT: Head
advice to 177 pounder
LEFT: Heavyweight Ken
the camera during his
Bomber in the Mid-State
148 pound senior, works for a pin against a Putnam
Everett Gomez 106
James Blackmon 115
Ricky Zahourek 123
Clarence Weaks 130
Tony Mitchell 141
Mike Reynolds 136
Larry Winnard 145
Bill Floyd 154
Ronnie Ritter 168
Danny Gonzales 168
Eddie Woodall 168
Calvin Bauer 177
Ken Praytor HW
coach Virgil Milliron gives
Calvin Bauer. FAR LOWER
Praytor seems to locate
win over a Midwest City
meet. LEFT: Larry Winnard,
Jndefeated In Duel Matches lvlatmen Set
iecord At Thirty Wins
Undefeated in their dual meets.for the third year, the
enerals ended the season with a 6-O record.
The first tournament of the season produced three individual
'inners and a second place team trophy at All-City.
Geary Tournament, always a major clash, wound up with
rant in second place behind John Marshall, with Ken Praytor
'id Larry Winnard champs.
The stage was set for what proved to be the most exciting
Jel of the season. The number one rated John Marshall Bears
omed ahead as the unbeatable foes. After trailing through-
Jt the match, the Generals pulled ahead in final bout to
ame out victors, 24 to 23. The Bears fell, not so undefeatable
td not so number one.
The Generals took five individual championships and ended
ird place in the Mid-State. Champs were: Clarence Weeks,
,ike Reynolds, Larry Winnard, Calvin Bauer, and Ken Praytor.
IT: Coach Milliron tends to iniured Bill Floyd during the General's upset
tory over John Marshall. RIGHT: Teddy Wooten eyes his John Marshall
ponent in their H5 bout.
.IW k 157
E Gffliff 5
25 Norman T7
35 Southeast 8
38 Classen 6
27 Northwest l7
39 Duncan 12
26 Putnam City T7
24 John Marshall 23
EXTREME UPPER LEFT: Larry Yaden looks for an oppor-
tunity to gain some points against his John Marshall
opponent. UPPER LEFT: Coach Milliron discusses strategy
with wrestler Danny Gonzales. CENTER ABOVE: Senior Bill
Floyd tries to turn an unwilling Putnam City Pirate on his
back in their 152 lb, match. LEFT: Larry Winnard moves in
on his John Marshall opponent, looking for an opening.
ew Head Coach Brings Promises To Baseballers
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j , ' xg Webb, Ronnie Ratziiff, Danny VMcen,
'R i' , 'Randy Sanders, Alam. Whiffieid, Mike
England, Kent Bridges. ROW:
p ' Coach Higbib, Donnie Riniie, Stan
. Guffey, Alan LaEe'i5,MMike fdssey, Mike
i . Smith, Sfgve Corder, CarLGeisler, Scott
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42 A ,B
Seniors Lead Victory
A new coach and a new year gave the baseball team a
oost that lifted them, if not to the skies, at least off the
Russ Higbie's arrival might have been watched with some
:prehension by old timers, ie. iuniors and seniors, but by
e end of the year they were the members of a mutual
Despite the awkwardness of breaking into a new school,
e team's average for cooperation with the new coach broke
l records. The victories in the weeks that followed struck
it any suspicion lat least in the minds of other teamsl that
e team was unorganized.
T: Baseball coach Mr. Russ Higbie talks to some of his players about
game strategy. ABOVE: Randy Sanders seems dazzled when the um-
- yells "STRlKE ONE" on this pitch. ABOVE RIGHT: Scott Overstreet
res in to catch a fly ball as Mike Smith backs him. RIGHT: Don
:Ie rears back to throw his fast ball to an enemy batter.
Cato Stars While ew
Swim Coach Builds Team
This year's swimming team, Trained by a new coach, Mr.
Craig Miller, was mostly a rebuilding year, because of the
loss of many Varsity seniors last year. The Varsity swim team
had a host of iuniors and sophomores, who next year will be
better prepared mentally as well as physically.
Participating in the All-City Meet and the Mid-State Con-
ference meet, as well as several duals, the swimmers produced
many winning performances and kept the General spirit high.
Swimming is a very strenuous sport and requires a lot of
conditioning. Swimmers practice and hold their meets at the
capitol Hill Y.M.c.A.
ABOVE: Wyatt Burks seems to be flying, he's
really turning a flip off the low diving board.
RIGHT: Larry Waddle brings up the lead as
Mike Cooperman gets ready to finish the race.
FAR RIGHT: Swimming coach Craig Miller tells
each member the position he will swim.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Wyah' Burks, Larry Waddle, Howard Bales,
Terry Himes, Mike Biddy, David Peck, Jay Newell, Mike
Cooperman, Ron Jewell, Larry Leisy, Stan Perkins, Mike Moore,
Cliff Cato, Ken Lyles, Rodney Leird, Mark Webb, Richard
First Row: James Karrasch, Gary Anglin, Ken Sanders, Charles Goodson, Richard Stevens, Charles Sifers, Don Llndsley, Bob Watts, John Doss, .lerel Wright
Robert Miller. 2nd Row: Richard Greenlee, John Weatherford, Wayne Meyers, Dennis Querdibitty, Mike Stanford, James Holasek, Bill Schmid, Dennis Dokes
Ken Clampitt. 3rd Row: Charles Ferdunak, Terry Lowder, Earl Perkins, Tom Green, Richard Moore, Terry Flowers, Mike Harris, Charles Babb , Ernie Garland
4th Row: Steve Weaks, Tom Freeman, Mike Antriken, Bobby Russell, Ron Jewel, Larry Yates, Randy Campbell, Earnest Christain, Frank Smith, Mike Wilkes
5th Row: Earl Goodson, Bruce Hibbard, Wyatt Burk, Mike Engles, Buster Savage, Gary Winfield, Jimmy Bamberger, Marshall Upiohn, Lewis Wist, Paul Landers
l 4- .
'hinclads Come Through '
ith Exceptional Season
1969 promised to be the year of the General in state track
mpetition. The General Thinclads started by giving the
'y a look at what it had as they competed in the First Jaycee
door Track Meet at the State Fair Arena Jan. 31 and Feb. 1.
ie Generals picked up one first, two second places, and
te fifth place. The returning lettermen from last year in-
.Jded defending State Champ in the 440 yd. dash, James
Jrrasch, Charles Siters, Richard Stevens, Tommy Green,
:bert Miller, Jerry Lowder in the shot put and Jerel Wright
the pole vault.
The '69 Generals also sported a new head in Mr. John
ill. Coach Hill was the assistant last year under coach Gary
iwer, now at the University of Oklahoma.
The trackmen proposed to make his first year successful
md they did.
r i is
KR LEFT: Richard Stevens, Bob Watts, Charles Sifers, and James Kurrasch make up one
Fthe finest mile relay teams in the state. LEFT: Head track coach Mr. John Hill fright,
td assistant coach Mr. Charles Carpenter seem impressed with reading on stop watch.
BOVE RIGHT: Tommy Green shows championship form as he glides over the high
Jrdles. ABOVE: Distancemen Ken Sanders, John Doss, Gary Anglin, and Don Lindsley
at set for a test of endurance.
ABOVE: Golf coach Mr. Jack Everhart
cleans putter after finishing a round of
golf. RIGHT: Dewey Hilderbrand smashes
his way out of the sand trap onto the
green. FAR RIGHT: Tennis coach Mr.
Craig Miller shows the correct way to
hold a tennis racket.
Golf, Tennis Require
Long Hours QT Work
Taking both skill and being a good athlete, golf and Tennif
provided an individual a golden opportunity to become a
professional athlete and receive vast sums of money. Gol
and tennis both Took a Tremendous amount of practice. Eacl
sport seemed easy until Tried. In Tennis a person had To be ii
top physical condition and have very good coordination anc
reflexes. In golf a person had to have a powerful swing anc
be able To choose a certain club for a certain shot. The gol
Team practiced at Hillcrest Golf and Country Club under The
direction of Mr. Jack Everhart.
The Tennis Team practiced at the tennis courts at the school
They were coached by Mr. Craig Miller. Mr. Miller took The
place of Mr. Jerry Smythe.
Both teams went to every meet with The pride of U.S. Gran
in Them and came back with The feeling of accomplishment
"Proving both excitement and defeat, the members of botl
teams proved true General spirit wherever they go. The
anxiety of long hard hours proves out in the long run when
coming home with a win," agree Mr. Everhart and Mr. Miller
2ricI Row: Steve Henderson, Tom Sturdivant, Keith Nelson, Mike Cooperman,
Mike Perry, Dewey Hilderbrand. Bottom Row: Marr Smith, Joe Hill, Gary
Gleaves, Larry Kaser, Max Blumenthal, Mike Ashlock.
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ker, Kenneth Chesfnut, Jim Erwin, Larry Maloney. 2nd Row: Steve Perry, Ronald Perceful, Robert Miller.
Semrad Sets Stage For
Intramurals were setup by Mr. Evertt Semrad, vice-print
pal. Intramurals stimulated competition between the homt
rooms as well as the students. They also helped genera'
spirit throughout the student body. The program consisted 4
volleyball games and basketball games in which both gir
and boys participated. Coach Robert Wooden supervised tr
contest while the varsity players refereed,
This year in boys' basketball competition Mr. Metheny
Hiiackers finished first while Mrs. McAnally's Monsters an
Miss Sturdevant's Celtics came in second and third. ln
second contest Combo's 3 won as Hill's Electrodes place
second and Strudevant's Savage 9 finished third.
ln girls' volleyball competition Mrs. Smith's homerool
ended the volleyball contest in first place, trailed by M
Pierce's No. 2 team in second, and Miss Sughru's No. 2 tear
Each homeroom was given points as to their participatio
in intramurals. The homerooms that placed in the activitie
received trophies. Each person asked about the intramura
thought it was a worthwhile activity.
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Pep Club Reacts
ABOVE: Brenda DeHart, head cheerleader, watches as
matmen take the lead. RIGHT: Sabrette cheerleaders:
Sue McDougal, Brenda DeHart, Rosemary Spradlin, Cheryl
Curry, Candy Keith, Gina Klinglesmith, Norma McElwee,
and Glenda Brannon.
QELOW: Sabrette officers: Vickie Sawyer, Pat Siegle, Marsha Robinson, Cindy
eagan, Connie Farris, Vicki Arnold, Carla Pratt, Sue Lively, Janis Chambless,
Cathy Witten, and Ricki Robinson. FAR BELOW: Sabrette president, Vicki
iamman, yells the team on to victory.
licentive for the minute few who needed it, there was the
weetheart Dance and Pep Club Banquet to work toward.
ne merit was earned by attending a game and wearing the
niform, and a certain number of these was needed to go.
hey also helped if a Sabrette's ambition was to be a cheer-
aader or officer.
Where the team was, the Pep Club could usually be found,
'ven at Shawnee, with seven busloads full. If spirit and en-
wusiasm were any forecast of success, the other side never
ad a chance, as the 28-O victory over Shawnee proved. This
iattern repeated itself an astonishing number of times, and
iy the time of the Sweetheart Dance, there was plenty of
ause for celebration funless a Sabrette hadn't the merits
3 attend.J With-all the last minute spirit tag selling, ushering,
nd record attendance at games, there were few who didn't.
y ' And Girls' Pep Clubs "Unite"
To Fornn Greater Spirit
Any organization as large as the Pep Club needs leaders
to organize and direct its activities and the Pep Club has always
been notorious for their many leaders-all T2 of them. The
election of those 12, as well as the cheerleaders was shrouded
in an aura of feminine mystique. Campaigns and counter-cam-
paigns were planned and executed weeks before the election:
the elections themselvs were almost anti-climatic.
Results were disclosed at the Pep Club Banquet the following
night, and it ever there was a night for sentimentality, this
was it. There were tears for the winners as well as the losers,
if not for the same reason, for those times that could never
be recaptured, but always remembered.
FAR LEFT: Boys' Pep Club and the Sabrettes cheer to boost morale at a pep
assembly. LEFT: The Boys' Pep Club numbers large this year. TOP ABOVE: Two
of the Sabrette's sponsors, Miss Ellis and Miss Sughru, spectate a skit being
given at a pep assembly. ABOVE: Spirit Boosters: Marty Smith, Donna Birk,
Eileen Hudclleston, chairman, Debbie Knight, Alice Mclnnis, Debe Jefferson,
Vicki Barnhart, Billie Riggs, and Barbara Pritchard.
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Delegates Urge Improvem
If it is truly better to give than to receive, the Grant student
uncil should have had a wonderful conscience. Beginning
th Howdy Week and continuing up to the last day of school,
e council organized activities to benefit the student body.
Each new year the Sophomores come, hundreds and hun-
Eds of curious, lost newcomers. To make them feel welcome,
student council planned a week of activities which ac-
vainted them with the school. At.the end of the week,
Jdent council sponsored the Howdy Dance and the crown-
g of Mr. and Miss Howdy, Bob Watts and Rosemary Spradlin.
The student council was under good direction from President
n Roselle. Dan was a delegate from Oklahoma to the
itional Student Council Convention in Hurst, Texas. Syndy
ans, Alice Mclnnis, Dan Roselle, Karen Swenson and Beau
omson attended Student Council Workshop at Central State
allege for six days, which prepared them for their work
ead as leaders.
Grant was well represented at State Convention held in
oodward, Oklahoma, with eight delegates. Delegates were:
ebbie Bynum, Syndy Evans, Hayriye llbeyli, Alice Mclnnis,
n Roselle, Karen Swenson, Beau Thomson, and Lynda Weed.
Lynda Weed was one of four students from Oklahoma
osen as a member of the 1968 National Student Council
ents Via Student Council
European Tour for International Understanding. T40 students
from 45 states visited eight European countries on a good-will
The General's student council was also active in city and
district organizations. Steve Corder was president of District
Eight. Grant participated in Inter-City meetings once a month
and took part in Inter-City Visitation Day.
The American Field Service challenged the council mem-
bers. At one point, the AFS program planned for next year
was to be abandoned because there was not a host for the
new foreign student. But after the seven AFS students from
Oklahoma City presented the AFS assembly in February, the
spirit was revived and plans went ahead for AFS fund-raising
week March IO-14. Activities such as: Contests between home
rooms decorated as various countries, selling shares of stock
in AFS, and the contest for Mr. and Miss Irresistible, helped
generate enthusiasm and reach the goal of Sl,OOO for the AFS
Student council completed its active year with a formal
banquet. This final ceremony prepared for next year with
the iniation of new officers and gave graduating members
a chance to look back over their good work and receive long-
TOP ABOVE: New ideas and sug-
gestions are brought to the coun-
cil's attention by Sue Ray. TOP
ABOVE RIGHT: Representatives vote
in a motion. ABOVE: Listening in-
tently at an early morning meeting
are representatives. RIGHT: Mr.
Rickerts. Student Council sponsor,
checks to see if Hayriye llbeyli under-
stands all resolutions made.
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ABOVE: O'Club pledges are being "forced"
to polish member Tom McGarry's shoes. RIGHT:
Kenneth Praytor, president, makes an emphatic
plea for attention during an O'Club meeting.
O'Club Stresses Athletic
Achievement For Schoo
A boy was seen running through the halls with shavin
cream smeared over his face yelling "It's lime. lt's real lime.
The reason for this outlandish behavior was in only a sma
part the boy's. The boy was an O'Club pledge going throug
the rigorous initiation in order to ioin the athletic aimed ol
Boosting school morale was a new aspect of the club. Se
dom was there a game where the club could not be foun
competing in volume against the Pep Club.
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Mary Ann Vaughn
Kay Jag,-kg Diane West
Rhonda Jarnagin Ufldd Wilkes
Cindy johnson Carla Williams
Glenda Jones Radonna Wood
FT Plays "Big Brother"
Not only student teaching is their "bag" but FTA members
also gave a helping hand to less fortunate youngsters. Two
members each day tutored grade school children at the South
Members also made baskets and sang Christmas carols
for an old folks home.
Along with the annual Tootsie Roll Pop sale, FTA members
sold Christmas cards as another fund-raising scheme.
Safety Council Members
Lafety Council Warns
Drugs Chancey Business
Despite desperate appeals for homeroom attendance the
ifety Council seemed to die a slow death this year except
-r the stubborness of a few, it might have. The stereotype
I the Safety Council as an extension of Drivers Education
as hard to break.
The officers and other members were finally able to break
Jathy in late February with an assembly concerning not only
itomobile safety, but drug safety.
That old refrain, "lt couldn't happen to me," was never
'oved more wrong than by the skits presented that day. It
'as the climax of a week of "campaigning" for safety's sake.
EXTREME LEFT BELOW:
President, Carol McCracken
leads meeting while
Norma Snodgrass, FAR
LEFT ABOVE: tacks up a
bulletin. BELOW LEFT:
Ernest Trumbly checks to
see if wheels are aligned
right in a personal auto
check. LEFT: Supervising
the club is Mr. Williams.
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Science Club Members
Mary Ann Vaughn
Science Club Practices
Mother Necessity came up with a new club this year l
meet the needs of those students, who, believe it or not,
an interest in science that excluded the course in school. Fc
these there was the Science Club, giving many that extra
needed to develop and enter projects in competition again
several ot their peers.
There were countless competitions and fairs to enter, N
Eisen, and Westinghouse, the name enough to scare otha
students, only served to spur science club members. The
stressed the individual ettort and with the help of Mr. Ogl
the club sponsor, dreams of placing in Westinghouse
NASA became realities,
T BELOW: Readying the bunsen burner
an experiment is Bryant Hudson. LEFT:
sident, Dayle Hancock, checks roll prior
meeting. RIGHT: Cleaning up after an
periment are Greg Mooney and Mr.
le. BELOW: David Hart studies a prob-
E1 put on the board by Mr. Ogle.
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ew, Miss A Few Shots
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e Club Members
FAR LEFT: Ken Novotny, David Ruyle, and
Mr. Hostetter tally hits and misses. ABOVE
RIGHT: Peering through a telescope for
a clearer view is Mike Engle.
A far cry from the "Shoot 'em up, Johnny Days" was this
year's Rifle Club. No longer was gunnery a trifling sideline
picked up somewhere out on the range. These gunners were
equipped to handle almost any firearm situation.
Trained in the skill and use of a rifle, members thrived
on accuracy per se. A close record was kept on the "hits"
and "misses" for each member.
ironically enough, the name tagged on the club, Target-
masters, fit them to a tee. Hitting the target, and remaining
to do so, pitted a challenge to the boys. Not only were the
members trying to beat their own records, but their com-
rades' as well.
Sponsor, Mr. Hostetter, not only kept a tally sheet for the
club's accuracy and improvement, but also participated in
many of the conquests himself.
Rockef Club Members
.ocket Club Launches
ew Program Of Flights
The Rocket Society improved their launch facilities as part
a continuing program to provide members with the most
a-to-date equipment possible. The new launcher was capable
handling four rockets at a time. The new control panel
ed four rockets in sequence, efficiently and safely. The club
ed this and other equipment to launch, track, determine
itude, and recover by parachute the rockets designed and
nilt by the members.
Rocket launchings were held every other week when the
aather was calm. The meeting allowed an exchange of
eas and a chance to learn new techniques of rocket design
During meetings, the knowledge gained from model rockets
as related to the larger, more complex birds used in the
5. space program.
Officers were: Howard Sarrington, president, Larry Leisy,
:e president, and Victor Miller, secretary-treasurer. Mr. Cable
rved as sponsor.
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UPPER LEFT: Larry Leisy, Howard Sarrington ,and Victor Miller set up
equipment for a 4-way launching. LOWER LEFT: Working on a proiect are
David Bagget, Bruce Berryman, and David Rainbo. RIGHT: Members Victor
Miller, Howard Sarrington, Sam Jones, and Randy Sarrington, help Wayne Bird
prepare for equipment. ABOVE: Steve Kelley watches his rocket travel at a
speed of 200 mph.
.fu-t. - A .,.5m,g
Senior Students Merit
Each year senior representatives are chosen to attend Boy
State at Oklahoma State University in Stillwater and Girl
State at East Central in Ada.
The Altrusa Club, a subsidiary of the American Legion
chose Alice Mclnnis to represent Grant and the surroundin
Oklahoma City area,
Alice was elected to the office of Lieutenant Governo
the second highest office at Girl's State.
Beau Thomson and Sam Turnbow were chosen by th
Lion's Club and Clay Hoster and Jerry Buckhold were selecte
by the American Legion.
Beau was a nominee for the office of secretary of state
the third highest office of Boy's State.
Three Grant students were chosen among the national win
ners of the National Merit Test. Mike Perry, Janette Cook ana
Debbie Denton, were selected upon their national scholasti
standing on the test. The exam is administered to all interestec
seniors each year.
Letters were received by the three students shortly afte
the test was given, explaining that they had ranked in thi
upper 5? of the nation.
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FAR LEFT: National Merit winners, Mike Perry, Jeanette Cook, and
Debbie Denton discuss test results. LEFT: Clay Hoster, Sam Turnbow,
Beau Thomson, and Jerry Buckhold represented Grant at Boys'
State last summer. ABOVE: Delegate to Girls' State, Alice Mclnnis,
recalls election events.
' V as
LEFT: Jay Amos, Sophomore Class President is the epitome of a leader.
RIGHT: Sophomore Class Officers: Vice Presideni, Gary Winfield, Secretary,
Robin Hamiliong Treasurer, Kathy Denton, Parliamentarian, Pam Cable, Chap-
lain, Carolyn Leird, Representatives at Large, Pat Maloy, Janet Oaks, David
Newell, Karen Thompson, and Paula Jones.
e 0 Q
Eager Faces Greet New Term
It was easy to spot the sophomores at first, no one else
could have had those questioning looks, expectant faces, and
iust over-all enthusiasm that identifies a sophomore at any
school. They soon learned, however that high school life,
even at Grant, was not all pep assemblies and basketball
games, or having the senior boys eye those sophomore girls.
lt was also getting adjusted to the work load, which was
heavier, and to the tests, which were harder.
After a few weeks the sophomores could scarcely be dis-
tinguished from the rest of the student body. By then, class
officers had been elected, sophomore representatives were
attending student council, and they wasted no time in making
themselves heard. Every committee had a sophomore among
its members, and the sophomores victory over seniors in
the Toys for Tots drive was an easy put down. By the end
of the first semester, the sophomores really felt at home.
Representatives of the
Sophomore Class Planning
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Although a secretary's iob was not what he had in mind, Jimmy Bamberger meets with more problems than expected
Coker, Gerry '
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Develope Useful Skills
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Interest ls Shown ln Publications
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Reviewing the latest
on news around school.
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issue of the 'Dispatch', Paula Garlan catches up
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Campus Scene Soon Becomes Familiar
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Kolb, Lou Raye
BELOW: Sophomore, Bill Hull, seeks seclusion in the court yarc
to do some last minute cramrning. RIGHT: Probably the mos
familiar sight at school, the friendly clock.
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Being late for school finds Jenny Nettle caught in the rain. She is rescued, however,
by an old newspaper used conveniently as an umbrella.
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Being late forces some discipline action by attendance secretary Mrs.
Baker upon Jerry Stuckey.
gl McClain, Glen
. McClean, Jimmy
1 McClendou, Diane
-- :12 ,cyi H McClure, Stella
- I McDaniel, Mike
. - -' McDou, Brenda
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McGowan, Danny V '
McManus, David ,rvjf
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Rivers, Linda l lb. - 4
Robinson, Gary ' ' it 5...
Robertson, Jimmy b 'T'-'X
Robinson, Kathy M 1' kk!
Robinson, Linda Il-
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Rodney, Larry 'ti "i' ,,i'i
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Oops! Caught in a case of mistaken gender, Mike Call recovers amazedly after a
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From Past Errors
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Lunch Provides Welcome Break From Studies
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LEFT Long lines, confusion, and a wide variety of foods and discussion
topics add to the already hectic sophomore lunch period. RIGHT: The
end of another day, and the end of one ice cream bar.
Strong Bodies, As Well As Minds Are Necessar
BELOW: Terry Himes attention is diverted by a chinchilla during biology
class, RIGHT: Avid supporters of physical fitness, Anita Johnson and
Sharon Moulton partake in a game of volleyball. BELOW RIGHT: Paul
Garland learns his lesson in proper parking. FAR RlGHT ABOVE: Re-
search paper takes Sharon Goforth to the library for hard work and
concentration. FAR RIGHT: BELOW: David Skaggs and Dennis Shook
demonstrate one of boys gym more unique exercises.
BELOW: Sophomores ioin the upper classmen in support of Athlei
competition. BELOW RIGHT: A sudden pain of hunger strikes Lim
Matherly and Karen Moulton, as they stop between classes for a snac
FAR RIGHT: Sophomore Jim Kidd admires proud remembrances of pa
years. RIGHT: "Who's minding the store?" No other than Sophomo
Underclassmen Take An Interest In School Pride
One Down Two To Go
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Leadership aintains f
If there was a word that could describe 1968-69 fc
the class of '70, it was WORK. No Junior connected wit
the Prom will forget the weeks of meetings and plannin
that went into the creation of one memorable nigh
There were decorations to make, and then more deco
ations to make, and worst of all, a theme to pick an
keep secret. The class of '70 had one great distinctiv
difference. The Seniors of '69 were treated by tl'
generous class of '70 to the luxurious accommodations c
the Skirvin Ballroom. This marked the first prom t
be held here in the sixteen year history, but it was tl'
sixteenth year that it had been dreamed of.
With the added costs, the problems of financin
threatened all dreams. The Juniors did not give u
easily, and they called upon the drama department t
assist them in the production of "Rebel Without
Cause". Presented in two evening performances Marc
7 and 8, this story of teen-age problems was a tremei
dous success and the Juniors began their last prepari
tions for the Prom.
Long before the Prom became the center of attentioi
the class rings were the subiect of every Junior's cos
versation. With the varieties of style, stones and metal
there was no end to the discussion -over which combin
tion to choose. Underclassmen looked at all this fu:
with question, but Seniors were understanding. Cla:
rings were a sign that these Juniors would soon l:
Seniors, and as prospective Seniors, they looked forwai
to many privileges and responsibilities. Grades, Colleg
Board Examinations, applications and plans for their futui
awaited them, along with more freedom. There was als
the pleasant anticipation that next year, they could s
back, relax, and give the class of '71 the responsibili
to present for them as Seniors a prom. Class rings d
not transform them immediately, for the remainder i
1969 they worked hard in their role as Juniors, too buf
to be anything else.
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Responsibilit For The Upperclassmen Duties
Representatives of the Junior
Class Planning Committee
Susan Van Buskirk
FAR UPPER LEFT: Bob Wats, iunior class president,
takes time out for a little fun. FAR LEFT: The 1968-
1969 Junior Class Planning Committee. LEFT: The
iunior class officers, Bob Watts, president: Sue Mc-
Dougal, vice president, Debbie Knight, secretaryp
Debi Bynum, treasurer, Peggy Brooks, chaplain:
Barbara Pritchard, parliamentarian, Teri Young, re-
porter, Carolyn George, reporter, Pam Brooks, Jim-
mie McClean, Steve Rowland, Mike Biddy, Billie
Shelton, representatives at large.
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Sabrettes Display Spirit ln
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Allen, Raye Lynn
Ashley, Lea Ann
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LEFT: No matter what the sport, Generals take pride in their school. Here Sabrettes show
their spirit by attending the Grant versus Capitol Hill football game-. ABOVE: Sabrette officer,
Janice Chambless, watches anxiously as the Generals attempted another touchdown.
1 'Q' '75 .
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Appearance . . An Important Part In Student Lite
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ABOVE: To make sure that she is looking her best Carolyn McCallie combs her hair
during the quick five minutes between classes. BELOW LEFT: Putting in some extra
time Darla Keel and Kaye Marley practice the new techniques and trends of consmetologists
in tinting a hair piece.
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liz Nickel over-pow-
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Drinking milk to keep
fit pays off for Everett
Gomez as Debbie
Knight is impressed by
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Dating And Games Provide Off-Campus Diversion
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supporting her team in exciting competition.
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Cheerleaders Show Spirit
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In Athletic Competition
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ABOVE: Getting into the 'spirit of Christmas' Kathy Kimpler and Rick Lathrop begin l
decorating the Christmas tree in the AV room for the coming holidays. RIGHT Lealai
Easter is kind enough to assist Vicki Barnhart by carrying her Christmas packages to tl
car, but he seems to need a little help himself.
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Christmas Holidays Add Spice To Seasonal Spirit
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Home Economic Classes Provide eecled Experience
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LEFT: Debbie Lewis demonstrates sewing techniques while attentive
students look on. ABOVE: Cindy White and Jo Alice Long check the
turkey while preparing for a Thanksgiving dinner in foods class.
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Vhri' ,K , Whitaker, Larry
Enthusiastic Students Support General Activities
ABOVE: Hanging homeroom posters, as Roberta Sullins demonstrates,
keeps halls decorated through all sports season. RIGHT: Barbara Pritchard
purchases iournalism package from Debby Campbell prior to clown pay-
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Wilson, Rose Marie
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lo Students At Grant Having Fun Comes Naturally
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LEFT: Sliding down the bannister isn't limited to sophomores as is visible by iunior, L y
Waddle. ABOVE: Janice Hyams peers through the window at real snowflakes
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EXTREME LEFT: Self-explanatory. FAR LEFT: Mike
Marcum advertises 1970 class tee shirt with pride.
LOWER LEFT: Danny Moen, O'Club member, provides
a difficult task of cleaning the school emblem for
pledges. LEFT: Jimmy Owens follows the traditional
custom as he presents his sweetheart, Vicki Arnold,
with a Valentine. BELOW: Entertaining small children
prepares Leona Hair for baby-sitting jobs and future
RIGHT: The Senior Class Officers and
Planning Committee meet at Brock Park
to break the routine type of meetings.
Officers are: Jane Trittipo-Representative
at Large, Kathy St. John-Representative
at Large, Sharon Williams-Treasurer,
James Leslie-Vice-president, Marty Smith
-Representative at Large, Jeanette Cook
-Representative at Large, Steve Bushy-
Chaplain. FAR RIGHT: Fellow officers
desert' Larry Thompson-President to play
on the slide.
Senior Class Planning Commit-
tee members are:
Donna May :
Lana Scroggins "
Virginia Cash 8
Mike Smith f
Greg Parker i
Linda Fartner Q
Suni Hart '
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Seniors "The Best"
They finally made it After all those years of waiting, the
ass of 69 were seniors It was a year to think back and a
ar to look ahead It had been a busy year for the seniors.
were were always tests college entrance exams, scholarship
sts those in school Without passing those, there was really
Now at the end they could laughingly recall those many
sts taken without even a smile lt was with sad nostalgia,
ough that many things were remembered, the games, the
ances lust being friends that soon were to be gone.
The Stud seniors were graduating and though it was
ith sadness it was also with hope for the future and all of
opportunities for success Now the senior of '69 can look
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The rumors being heard around school, about the hard fest on "Mac
Beth," given in Mrs. McAnally's English Literarure class were 'found irue
by Mark Ledlow.
English Literature Classes Study Macbeth
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ABOVE: Anxious pep club girls board the
bus, which took them to the Shawnee
football scramble for the second victor-
ious football game of the season. RIGHT:
Cheerleader, Norma McElwee helps to
arouse spirit with the yell, "Block that
Upperclassrnen Help Generate School Spirit
Library Assist Students On Psychology Term Paper
nice LeCompte and Susan Payne find that work on their psychology
rm papers needed more library reference as time draws near for
em to be turned in.
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Solving problems in Physics class offen fakes lots of brainwork an
becomes a puzzling and difficulf Task for many students including Donni
Wagoner in Mr. Vaughn's fifth hour class.
Davis, J. R.
Physics Students Prepare Projects For Graduation
Donnell, Don 12
Doss, John Q
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ABOVE: Drum Maior Gary Rowland crowns
Linda Wilks, during half-time ceremonies
as Band Queen of '68, while Drum Maior
James Leslie waits to present her with
roses. RIGHT: Displaying her twirling ta-
lents during Band highlights is senior
maiorette, Sue Brasher.
Ford, C. J.
Linda Wilkes ls Crowned Band Queen Of 68
Students Share Customs With A.F.S. Student
, Hardin, Pam
,reign Exchange student Hayriye Ilbeyli tries on a graduation robe
ith the assistance of Paul Brown as she anxiously awaits the final
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During the excitement of Grant's homecoming pep assembly Robert Miller i
called upon to give his prediction of the upcoming game, in which th
Generals were "up-ended" by the Enid Plainsmen I2-9.
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Enthusiastic Efforts Unite Students Spirit
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RIGHT: Belinda Cole receives a traditional
homecoming mum from her boyfriend
Greg Parker, ABOVE: After coronaiion of
football queen, upperclassmen gather in
the middle of the gym io sing, "Dear Grant
High," the alma mater which closed the
at -525: "v.
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Kamrath, Barbara Sf: cw 3. QV " if B
Kaymofe, Linda 1 Hull'
Keel, David ii a
Kelly, Ricky Llili
Kelso, Keith w y i
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Students Hail Homecoming And
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Art Students Develop Future Masterpieces
Le Blanc, Chris
Le Compte, Janice
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Lor19, Linda ,if a 'P i N.
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:sie Hernadezes displays her artistic abilily as she puts the final magical
auch to her masterpiece before handing it to arf teacher, Mrs. Long.
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Warren Kendrick looks over Senior Class key chains and pins, trying
decide which is best for him. The gold key chain has a red and g
Students Make Final Decisions On Class jewelry
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ABOVE: Dan Roselle and Brenda Dehart
display our victory flag, as they hope
for another victory. RIGHT: Bobby Grimes,
a semi-finalist in the Tricycle race, tries
his talents at being the number one win-
ner in the school.
Students Take Active Part As School Leaders
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Upperclassmen Prepare For The Near Future
ke Perry, one of three National Merit Test semi-finalist, spends time in
z counselors office reading information on the upcoming test finals.
J.. Ricley, Sharon
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Students are encouraged by officers Gary Geer, Sharon Garrett, War
Pybas and Wreatha Officer to loin for fun and excitement in F.B.L.A.
F.B.L.A Qfflcers Promote Membership Drive
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Shamblin, Clo Ann
ABOVE: Sharon Williams, Chris Napieral-
slci, and Kim Gentry are caught gazing out
of their eighth floor window in Chicago.
RIGHT: Linda Coffelt, Carol Sullivan, Ellen
Lawrence, Sharon Williams, and Kim Gen-
try are walking down the stairs to the
Students Attend National Convention In Chicago
Family Relations Projects Prepare Young Adults
feems ihai Patty Morozoff does more playing on rhe pegboards than the
ids that attend Mrs. Rains Fifth Hour home planning class.
Brenda DeHar1, Cheerleader, presents her talents of flagpole climbing to:
hang the victory flag, shortly after the Roundballers won the Capital Hil
Van Noy, Elberfa
Students Go Up, Up, And Away To Better Futures
V 1 5
ABOVE: Marilyn Mclnnis puts the finishing
touches on Becky BaIlew's makeup before
the final performance of the play "Sound
of Music." RIGHT: With the hall vacated
Vicky Sawyer concentrates to remember
the answers on one of Mrs. McAnalIy's
Iarla Pratt anxiously awaits the outcome of the three legged race and many
rther events held at the Junior Olympics sponsored by the Student Council.
raper, J. B.
SEN IORS NOT PlCTU RED
Yancey Jr., Floyd
Za hou rek, Richard
"Six Years -
Six Little Years -
Six Drops Of Time"
Dear Grant High,
Our own Grant High,
We hold your banners,
Red and gray.
Loyal we will be to thee
Now and through eternity.
Dear Grant High,
Our own Grant High,
Where e'er we go
How e'er we strive,
Our hearts ever turn your way,
True to thee Grant High.
M, W mnuww..
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With ew Ideas, Upsets And Change
Everything had to be "in" sit-ins, love-ins, be-ins. Tl'
new influence had its effects on the entertainment wor
with its product for the "in-crowd"-Laugh-ln.
With Dan Rowan and Dick Martin as hosts, the show wi
the biggest hit of the season. Sometimes things got so f
"in," they were "out." If a freak-out meant what it sounr
like, special guests such as Tiny Tim must have coined tl
Millions of Americans sat glued to the tube watching tl
biggest sports upset of the decade. Everyone said the Ame
can Football League didn't have it, but if it was not the
previously, it was only asleep. When the New York Jets
the AFL met the Baltimore Colts of the NFL, they sure he
something going, namely, a quarterback called Joe Namat
Super star of the Super Bowl, the controversial Mr. Nama,
was perhaps the only AFL fan who kept the faith. He ri
only predicted a win but guaranteed it, and unlike mortal
Joe spoke the truth. l
Even with such pleasant diversions, the war hung ove
head. To the millions in the affluence of America, the w
halfway around the world was very far away. Businessmn
viewed it as a necessary part of the economy and their pocke
politicians dreaded, feared, equivocated, told lies and calli
upon every faculty of their careers, rioters, protestors, dra
dodgers used Viet Nam to trample the Establishment and ma
America their "do your own thing" place. But to some, Sout
east Asia became another issue with which they could sho
they were Americans.
Copyright NBC Luug
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In the beginning God created the heaven and
And the earth was without form, and void,
and darkness was upon the face of the deep.
And the spirit of God moved upon the face of
And God said, Let there be light: and there
And God saw the light, that it was good: and
God divided the light from the darkness.
And God called the light Day, and the darkness
he called Night. And the evening and the morn-
ing were the first day.
And God said, Let there be a firmament, and
divided the waters which were above the firma-
ment: and it was so.
And God called the firmament Heaven. And
the evening and the morning were the second
And God said, Let the waters under the heaven
be gathered together unto one place, and let dry
land appear: and it was so.
And God called the dry land Earth, and the
gathering together of the waters called the Seas,
and God saw that it was good.
"I Undertook A New Voyage
Since the beginning of time, man has looked at the moc
and stars with a kind of awe. lt is still there and still awfi
but with the great expansion of human knowledge ar
power it is not so far away.
After thousands of years of reaching for the moon, me
has circled it with his intelligence. Nothing comparable ha
happened in man's history except possibly the voyages whiz
led to the discovery of the New World. In Columbus' da
mankind believed itself to be in its old age, but after tl
discovery of the New World what followed was a renaissanl
of mind and spirit. Likewise, is it possible that the age 1
space that has emerged may offer a spiritual and intellectu
challenge that will shake the warring earth?
How can peace, iustice and Utopia be found on the moor
It is possible to look at the moon flight and shudder at tl
impersonal technology, the money, sweat and time spent f
the triumph of gadgetry. Maybe this genius that challeng
nature can provide an end to poverty, and bring peace neare
lt is easier for man to go to the moon than to wipe out
ghetto, easier to travel through space than to clean up l
own polluted atmosphere, easier to escape the world's agoni
250,000 miles away rather than challenge them. Man h
conquered the seas, air, and natural obstacles, and now l
us hope, he may in some way conquer himself.
A New Heaven And World"
Q me "-
Copyvighl, NASA, Apollo 8 moon flight,
plvolo courlesy LIFE magazine.
For 175 Days Grant
Becomes A Way Ot Life
in the autumn to its rebirth
around a central idea-U.S. Gra
From the dying of life
spring, 2300 lives revolve
into the tiny corners of even litt
for knowledge continues after tl'
lt's inescapable. lt seeps
minds. The endless search
Involvement. Participation in activities requires hours 1
hard work to reach a 'goal which is no more than a feeling
This feeling comes when you score points for your tear
or sing "Fight On." lt comes when you are taking your tin
bow before the audience, and when Seniors take their tin
bow at graduation. This feeling comes while you are at U.
Grant, where for nine months it becomes your life . . .
i , ..,, X
FAR LEFT ABOVE: Captain, Larry Winnard participates in the coronation
of Wrestling Queen, Susan Mosman. FAR LEFT MIDDLE: Only a term
paper could be important enough to bring Susan Payne to the library.
FAR LEFT BOTTOM: Sing group, "Offering," entertain the yearbook
royalty and students at the iournalism assembly. LEFT: An exciting dual
match against John Marshall brings Generals to their feet. BELOW LEFT:
Every morning is a race for the limited parking space. BELOW: A
familiar sight every 55 minutes-2300 students in a hurry.
When It's Over
' "MW ' 1 1
"Look noT mournfully inTo The pasT. IT
comes noT back again, Wisely improve
The PresenT. IT is Thine. Go forTh To meeT
The shadowy FuTure, wiThouT Tear, and
wiTh a manly hearT."
Henry WadsworTh Longfellow
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ECll'EOI"S' Note . . . 1968-69 General staff
The pressure and strain of yearbook deadlines are
finally over. As Editor, This is my chance to give thanks
where it is due.
My first Thanks goes to this year's GENERAL staff.
After many hours of drawing layouts, picture cropping,
and The writing of 416 inches of copy and 203 cut-
lines, The GENERAL staff produced a totally new year-
book with totally new ideas. The GENERAL was made
up of 2732 pictures in which eight of them were color
and three of them in brown mezzotint spot color. My
deepest appreciation goes to Rembrant studios for
going beyond their contract to give us the best quality
pictures a book could have.
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll, our representatives from Tay-
lor Publishing Company deserve a big thanks for their
counseling and actual production of the General.
Student body and faculty, l'm not going To leave
you out of my thanks. You made the history, we
simply recorded it. Without you making The year what
it was, we wouldn't have produced This book. I would
also like To add, You made this year very enioyable
for us to record. ,
My most important thanks goes, naturally, to our
iournalism sponsor, Mrs. Mary J. Sparks. She has aided
us in so many ways. Her guidance, patience, and wil-
lingness to understand me and The staff has been a
major contributor to The i969 GENERAL.
I have given my thanks, My iob is complete, Now
it is time for me to sit back and Remember When.
50,00 0m,604. 1
Editor . . .
Managing Editor ..
Activities Editor . . .
Sports Editor . .
Faculty Editor . . .
Senior Class Editor
Junior Class Editor .
Sophomore Class Editor . . . .
Staff ................ .
Copy Editor . . .
Photog ra phy Editor
. . Lynda Weed
. . Marty Smith
. Kathy Witten
. Linda Coffelt
. . . . . Susie West
. . Sandra Seals
. . . . . Pat Seigle
. . Pat Morzoff
. . . Linda Fortner
. . . . . Pat Maloy
KND-ERSON, MR. ROBERT
.S., Oklahoma University, Sponsor:
BLA, 37 ,
KRCHER, MR. DON
I. S., East Central, M.T., East Central,
lAKER, MRS. HELEN
Attendance Clerk, 32
IAKER, MRS. TREVA
l.S., Oklahoma State
Fponsor: Junior Class, 37
IALLEW, MR. RAY
.M.E., Oklahoma Baptist University,
ll.M.E., Oklahoma University, Spon-
or: Choir, Boy's Glee Club, Girls
Zlee Club, Vocal Ensembles, 37
IARKER, MRS. FRANCES
IARLOW, MR. MICHAEL
l.B.A., Oklahoma University, Spon-
Ior: FBLA, 37
IARTON, MR. AMOS
SAUGH, MRS. CHRISTINE
LA., Oklahoma Baptist University,
ILA., Central State College, Sponsor:
ienior Class, 36, 37
IIRCHFIELD, MR. BOB
LITTLE, MRS. JUANITA
LA., Hendrix College, M.E., Okla-
loma University, 32
ILACK, MR. ROBERT
ILAKENEY, MRS. JO ANN
Jklahoma University, Sponsor: Na-
ional Forensic League, 36, 37
BOWEN, MRS. FLORENCE
BOWEN, MRS. WILMA
SUCKHOLD, MR. ERNEST
B.A., Oklahoma State University,
VLA., Oklahoma State University, 32
:ABLE, MR. RONALD
B.A., Oklahoma City University, Ok-
Ihoma University, Sponsor: Rocket
CALHOUN, MRS. GALEN
Library Clerk, 32
.,...v.--....-.-.f-., .,..,.... . .... , .,v,,.,..r,,,,,,..,,...,, ,.,-,,.
CAMPBELL, MRS. PEGGY
Registrar, 32, 34
CARPENTER, MR. CHARLES
M.T., Central State, Graduate Work,
East Central, Sponsor: Boys' O Club,
CARTER. MISS IDA
B.S., Oklahoma University, M.S., Ok-
lahoma University, Central State, 39
CAVIN, MRS. LORETTA
Oklahoma University, B.A., O.C.L.A.,
Co-Sponsor: French Club, 39, 98
CHASE, MR. C. D.
B.A., Northwestern State College,
M.A., Colorado College of Education,
CONDREN, MRS. ANN
B.S., Central State College, M.B.E.,
Oklahoma University, Sponsor: FBLA,
COX, MRS. HAZEL
A.B., Oklahoma Baptist University,
Northwestern State College, Grad-
uate Work, Oklahoma University,
Sponsor: FTA, 38, 39
CROSLEY, MR. HAROLD
B.A., Central State, M.T., Central
State, B Team Wrestling Coach, 39
DANIEL, MR. ERNEST
B.S., Central State College, M.S.,
Central State College, 39
DAVIDSON, MRS. VINELA
DEAN, MRS. DOROTHY
B.S., Oklahoma University, Sponsor:
FBLA and Junior Class, 39
DONNELL, MR. ROBERT
DORSEY, MRS. EDA
DOWDELL, MR. KEITH
B.S., Southwestern State College,
M.S., Emporia Kansas, 39
ELLIS, MISS PENNI
B.S., Oklahoma State University,
Sponsor: Girls Pep Club and Junior
EMANUEL, MRS. GRETA
Roberts Beauty Training Center,
Sponsor: VICA, 39
EVERHART, MR. JACK
B.S., Central State, M.S., Central
State, Sponsor: FCA, Golf Coach, 38,
FINLEY, MRS. FRANCIS
B.S., Southeastern, Oklahoma City
University, Sponsor: Junior Class, 39
FORD, MRS. ROSE
FULLER, MR. AL
B.S., Oklahoma University, Sponsor:
GROOMS, MRS. DONNA
HAMPTON, MRS. OPAL
Principal's Secretary, 32, 34
HIGBIE, MR. RUSSEI.
Oklahoma State University, Central
State, Sponsor: Rifle Club, B-Squad
Football Coach, Baseball Coach, 40,
HILL, MR. JOHN
B.S., Central State, Sponsor: Boys O
Club, 40, 63
HOLLOWELL, MRS. LUCY
Oklahoma University, Central State
HOSTETTER, MR. LYLE
B.A., Central State, M.E.S.S.A., Ok-
lahoma University, Sponsor: Rifle
HOWARD, MRS. FLO
Attendance Clerk, 32
HUFFMAN, MR. C. W.
Principal, B.A., Oklahoma University,
M.A., Oklahoma University, 24, 25
HUGGHINS, MR. JERRY
HULL, MR. LARRY
B.A., Oklahoma City University, 40
HUMPHREY, MRS. MARGE
A.B., Peru State College, Oklahoma
University, Oklahoma City University,
Oklahoma State University, Central
State College, Sponsor: Senior Class,
HUTCHINSON, MRS. MARY
JACKSON, MRS. LELLA
KELLEY, MRS. LAURA
B.S., Central State College, M.D.,
Oklahoma State University, Sponsor:
Assistant Jr. Red Cross, 40
KENNEY, MR. HAROLD
KING, MR. RALPH
B.A., Central State College, Sponsor:
LANSDOWNE, MRS. OLETA
B.A., Central State College, M.S.,
Oklahoma State University, Sponsor:
Curtisy Committee, 42, 43
LONG, MRS. MORENE
B.F.A., Texas State Teachers College,
Central State College, F.F.A., Okla-
homa University, Sponsor: Junior
Class, Art Club, 42, 43
LOONEY, MR. ORVILLE
Oklahoma State University, 43
McANALLY, Mas. Boasls
East State Texas University, 43
MCCAIN, MR. ROBERT
B.S., Oklahoma University, M.A.,
Central State College, 32, 35
B.A., University of S. California, 48
MANUEL, MRS. FLOSSIE
MATHES, MRS. CHRIS
Attendance Clerk, 35
MERIDITH, MR. HAROLD
B.S., Central State College, M.S.,
Oklahoma University, Sponsor: Boys
"O" Club, Head Football Coach, 43,
METHENEY, MR. DON
B.S., Central State College, M.T.,
Central State College, Co-Sponsor:
Boys "O" Club, Head Basketball
MILLER, MR. CRAIG
B.S., East Central State, M.S., East
Central State, 43
MILLIRON, MR. VIRGIL
B.A., Central State College: M-T.,
Central State College, Head Wres-
tling Coach, 44, 45
COFFMAN, JANICE 235
Student Council Chaplain 66-67,
Thespian Historian 67-69, NFL 66-69,
Choir 67-69, Pep Club 66-69
COLE, BELINDA 235, 244
FBLA 67-69, Latin Club 66-67, Pep
Club 66-69, Student Council 66-67
COOK, JEANETTE 235, 228, 99, 17B
Pep Club 66-69, Math Club 67-69,
French Club 67-69, Spanish Club 66-
67, Sr. Class Plan. Comm. 68-69,
Junior Class Secretary 67-68, Princess
of Print 68-69, National Merit Semi-
COOK, NORA 235
Pep Club 66-69, Jr. Class Plan.
COOK, STEVE 235
Thespians 68-69, Swimming 68-69
COOKE, KATHLEEN 235
COONER, LARY 235
CORDER, STEVE 235, 130
Pres. of Jr. ,Class 67-68, Sec. of Sr.
Class 68-69, Student Council 66-69,
Baseball 66-69, Basketball 66-69,
Soph. Class Plan. Comm. 66-67, Jr.
Class Plan. Comm. 67-68, Sr. Class
Plan. Comm. 68-69
COSPER, GLEN 235
Latin Club 67-69, FBLA 68-69, DECA
Club 67-69, Student Council 67-68,
Jr. DECA Buddy 67-68, Parliamentar-
ian of DECA Club 68-69
C'RABB, JOHN 235
CRAIN, SHERYL 235
CREWS, DIANA 236
Pep Club 66-69
CROSS, SUSAN 236
CROWDER, KATHRYN 236
FBLA 67-69, Pep Club 66-69, Jr.
Class Plan. Comm. 67-68
CROZIER, LINDA 236
Student Council 68-69
CULBERTSON, SHARON 236
CUNNINGHAM, DIAN 236
Student Council Historian 67-69, Stu-
dent Council 66-69, Jr. Usher 67-68,
FBLA 66-69, Pep Club 66-69, Sr.
Class Plan. Comm. 68-69
CURLISS, OLETA 236
CURRY, cnsm 236
PEP Club 66-69
CURRY, CHERYL 236, 114, 155,
156, 157, 116
FBLA 68-69, Pep Club 66-69, Jr.
Football Att. 67-68, Jr. Usher 67-68,
Cheerleader 68-69, GENERAL Queen
CURRY, RICHARD 236
DABBS, DIANE 236
FBLA 67-69, Safety Council 67-68,
Safety Council Treasurer 67-68
DALE, BARBARA 236
Safety Council 68-69
DANIELS, KAREN 236
Pep Club 6669
DARRAH, MIKE 236
Student Council 68-69
DAVIS, CAROL 236
Pep Club 66-69, FBLA 6869, Student
DAVIS, GARY 236
DAVIS, JIMMY 237
DAVIS, VERONICA 237
Pep Club 66-69, Choir 66-69, Girls
Glee Club 66-69
DAY, KAREN 237
FBLA 68-69, Pep Club 66-69
DeHART, BRENDA 237, 127, 114,
Cheerleader 67-69, Head Cheerleader
68-69, Track Queen 68-69, Pep Club
66-69, Jr. Marshal Usher 67-68, Jr.
Basketball Att. 67-68
DEASON. JIMMY 237
DeHART, BRENDA 237, 127, 114,
Cheerleader 67-69, Head Cheerleader
68-69. Track Queen 68-69, Pep Club
66-69, Jr. Marsha-I Usher 67-68, Jr.
Basketball Att. 67-68
De'MOE, VICKI 237
Pep Club 66-68
DENNIS, KEVIN 237, 228
Wrestling 66-68, Sr. Class Plan.
DENTON, DEBORAH 237, 178, 17
Science Club 68-69, French Club 67-
69, Mu Apha Theta 67-69, FTA 68-69,
National Merit Semifinalist 68-69,
Eason Jr. Scientist of the yeaf 67-68
DIAL, BARBARA 237
Band 67-68, Maiorette 67-68, Jr.
Class Plan. Comm. 67-68, Sr. Class
Plan. Comm. 68-69, Student Council
66569, Choir 68-69
DIXON, RONNIE 237
DOBBS, PAM 237
Pep Club 66-69, Girls Glee Club
68-69, Choir 68-69
Choir 66-69, Girls Glee Club 66-69,
Blue Notes 66-69, Pep Club 66-69,
Soph. Class Plan. Comm. ,66-67, Jr.
Class Plan. Comm. 67-68, Sr. Class
Plan. Comm. 68-69
DONNELL, DON 237
DOSS, JOHN 237,62
FTA 68-69, FBLA 68-69, Red Cross
68-69, Student Council 68-69, Sr.
Class Plan. Comm.
DRAGUS, PAUL 237, 118
DRAKE, LILLIE 237
DUE, WILLIAM 237
Radio Ham Club 67-68
DULANEY, DELILAH 237
Pep Club 66-69, Student Council 66-
69, Student Council Parliamentarian
68-69, Soph. Class Plan. Comm. 66-
67, Jr. Class Plan. Comm. 67-68, Sr.
Class Plan. Comm. 68-69
DUNKIN, VIRGINIA 237
DURBIN, DONETA 237
DUTTON, DALE 237
DYER, LINDA 237
Pep Club 66-69, Student Council 66-
69, FBLA 66-69, FJA 66-69, Newl-
paper Staff Business Manager 68-69,
News Page Editor 68-69
DYESS, PAU LA 237
EDWARDS, PAM 237
Spanish Club 66-67
EIDSON, MYRA 238
Pep Club 66-68, FBLA 66-68, Student
Council 67-68, Jr. Class Plan. Comm.
ELLIOTT, LARRY 238
ELLISTON, MIKE 238
EMBRY, KAREN 238
Pep Club 66-69, FLBA 68-69
EMRICK, KERRY 238
FBLA 68-69, Mu Alpha Theta 68-69
ENGLES, DAVID 238, 54
FCA 66-67, Track 67-68
ESPOLT, STEVEN 238
ESQUIVIAS, STEVE 238
FusTLFR, NAOMI 23a
Pep Club 6669
EVANS, .IUDITH 238
Safety Council 67-69, Red Cross 66-
67, Art Club 67-68, French Club 68-
FARAM, MICHAEL 238
FARRIS, CONNIE 238, 154 l
Pep Club Vice President 68-69, JrFl.
Class Plan. Comm. 67-68, Sr. Class
Plan. Comm.68-69, FBLA 66-67 I
FAUGHT, KAREN 238 br,
Pep Club 66-69
VICA 67-6a, FBLA 6a-69, An Cluh
FENLMORF, CHARLES zaa ng
FENWICK, LARRY 239
FERGUSON, GENE ty
Safety Council 66-67, Jr. Class Plan
FINK, LON 239, 54
FISHER, MONTIE 239 l
FITZGERALD, KATHY 239 ,Y
Pep Club 66-69, FTA 67-68, FBU,
FLEMING, LESLIE 239
Pep Club 67-69, FBLA 68-69
FLOWERS, BILLY 239
FLOWERS, JIMMY 239
FLOYD, BILL 239, 137, 141 ni'
FOOTE, SUSAN 239
FBLA 68-69, Student Council 68-69
FORD, CLAUDE 239 fy,
Great Books 68-69 ty
FORTNER, LINDA 239, 9
Student Council 66-69, Sr. Class Plar
Comm. 68-69, FBLA 68-69, Pep Clul
66-69, Cand. for "O" Club Swee'
FORTUNE, LARRY 239
FOSTER, MARILYN 239
FRANCIS, SHARON 239
Pep Club 66-69, Student Council 6601
FREE, EDWARD 239
FREEMAN, CATHY 239
FULLER, LILI 239
Red Cross Secretary 66-68, Red Cros
Chaplain 68-69, Mu Alpha Theta 68
69, Spanish Club 66-67
GARLOW, DAWNELLEN 239, 228
Secretary of FTA 68-69, Secretary o
Mu Apha Theta 68-69, Pep Club 66
69, Spanish Club 66-67, FTA 67-69
Sr. Class Plan. Comm. 68-69
GARRETT, GARY 239
GARRETT, LINDA 239
Pep Club 67-69, FBLA 67-69 58
ARRETT, SHARON 239, 254
ep Club 66-69, FBLA 66-69, seph.
lass Plan. Comm. 66-67, Safety
ECKLER, SHERYL 239
udent Council 67-69, Spanish Club
I7-69, Red Cross 68-69
EER, GARY 239, 254
Ir. Class Rep. At Large 67-68
BLA President 68-69, St u d e nt
Council 66-68, Secretary of Jeffer-
onian Honor Society 67-68
FENTRY, KIM 239, 22, 256
'ep Club 66-69, Spanish Club 66-67
SENZER, LINDA 239
HBSON, JOHN 239
SIFFORD, MICHAEL 240
BILL, JUDY 240
ep Club 66-69, Jr. Class Plan.
BILSTRAP, KATHY 240
r. Marshall Usher 67-68, Cand. for
'liss Howdy 67-68, Pep Club 66-69,
BLA 66-68, Student Council 68-69
PLASGOW, CHERYL 240
ep Club 66-67
EOODSON, CHARLES 62, 240
O" Club 66-69
ZORDON, JIMMY 240
SOUGH, DONALD 240
EREGG, REBECCA 240
'ICA Club 68-69, VICA Chaplain
iREGG, STEPHEN 240
hespians 66-69, NFL 66-69, Latin
:lub 66-67, Jr. Toastmasters
LRIGSBY, LINDA 240
ep Club 66-69, Student Council 68-
9, Red Cross 68-69
iREENLEE, RICHARD 240
haplain of VICA 68-69, Photogra-
Lhy Club 66-67, VICA Club 68-69
iRIMES, BOBBY 240, 33, 54, 56,
50, 116, 114
r. Usher 67-68, Football 67-69,
GENERAL KING 68-69, "O" Club
7-69, FBLA 66-67, Student Council
6-69, Sr. Class Plan. Comm. 68-69
PRIMM, CHERYL 240
r. Class Rep. At Large 67-68, Sr.
lass Parliamentarian 68-69, Dispatch
taff 67-68, Pep Club 66-69, Spanish
Ilub 66-68, Choir, Glee Club 67-69,
hespians 67-69, Student Council
SRISSOM, DEBBIE 240, 8
toph. Class.Vice Pres. 66-67, Miss
'hristmas Present 67-68, Junior-
lsher 67-68, Miss Howdy 67-68,
SENERAL Queen Atten. 68-69, Pep
Ilub 66-69, Red Cross 66-67, Student
GRUMMER, LARRY 240
GRUVER, SHARON 240
GUENTHER, DARLENE 240
Band, Orchestra 66-67
GULLEDGE, JOY 240
GUTHRIE, ROBERT 240
HAFFNER, LINDA 240
VICA Parliamentarian 68-69, FBLA
66-67, Pep Club 66-69, VICA 6869
HAIR, GARY 240
HALL, RAYMOND 240
Student Council 66-67, Track 66-67
HAMMAN, SANDRA 240
HAMMAN, VICKIE 240, 155, 116
Cheerleader 67-68, Pep Club Presi-
dent 68-69, Pep Club 66-69, Jr. Track
Attendant 67-68, Candidate for
General Queen 68-69, Candidate for
Miss Howdy 67-68, Student Council
68-69, FBLA 68-69
HAMMETT, BETTY 240
FTA 67-69, Pep Club 66-69
HANCOCK, ARTHUR 241
Science Club President 68-69, Eason
Jr. Scientist 67-68, Youth Science
Congress 67-68, Spanish Club 66-68,
Math Club 67-69, Science Club 68-69
HARDIN, PAM 241, 116
Pep Club 6669
HARLIN, RANDAL 241
HARMON, LARRY 241
HARRNESS, ANDREW 241
Rifle Club 66-69, Rocket Club 67-68
HARRIS, BRYAN 241
HARRIS, STEVE 241
HARRISON, TOMMY 241
Boys Glee 66-69, Choir 66-69
HART, DEBBIE 241
FTA 68-69, Pep Club 66-69
HART, SUNI 241
Student Council 66-67, Junior Class,
67-69, Pep Club 66-69
HARVEY, JUDY 241
Red Cross 67-69
HAsH, PAULA 241
Pep Club 66-68, FBLA 66-67
HATMAKER, DARLA 241, 21
Pep Club 66-69, FBLA 68-69, Sr.
Class Plan. Comm. 68-69
HAUCK, JOHN 241
Student Council 66-67
HAWKINS, WALTER 241
Rifle Club 68-69
HAZLITT, ROY 241
Red Cross 66-67, Student Council
HEATH, CONNIE 242
Pep Club 66-69, VICA Club 67-69,
Candidate for VICA Sweetheart 68-
HEATON, CONNIE 242
Pep Club 66-69, FTA 68-69
HELM, GAIL 242
Pep Club 66-69
HENDRICKSON, LANA 242
Pep Club 66-69, FBLA 67-69, Vice
Pres. of FBLA 68-69
HENSLEY, GIL 242, 128
NFL 66-69, Thespians 66-69, FBLA
HERNANDEZ, JOSIE 242, 247
HERNANDEZ, PAT 242
Pep Club 68-69
HERRON, DWIGHT 242
HERRON, LINDA 242
Pep Club 66-68, FBLA 66-67, FTA
HEWITT, SHARON 242
Pep Club 66-69, FBLA 67-68
HIBDON, SHARON 242
FBLA 68-69, Pep Club 66-68
HIBLER, TOMAS 242
HIGGINS, JIMMY 242
HILBURN, MITCHELL 242
HILL, PAT 242
Pep Club 68-69, FBLA 68-69
HILTERBRAND, DEWEY 242
HIMES, DENNY 243
Football 67-69, Swimming Team 68-
HITI, DEBBIE 243
Pep Club 66-69, Spanish Club 67-68,
FTA 67-68, Student Council 67,68
HODGES, DAVID 243
HOFFMAN, THOMAS 243
HOIPKEMEIER, STEVE 243
Mu Alpha Theta 68-69, Band 66-69,
Orchestra 66-69, NFL 66-68, Student
HOLASEK, JAMES 243
HOLLEY, SUE 243
Pep Club 66-69, Girls Glee Club
67-69, Choir 68-69
HoLL1oAY, BEVERLY 2431
Band 66-69, Orchestra 67-69, FBLA
HOLMES, DAVID 243
Tennis 67-68, Latin Club 66-67, FBLA
HOMER, RAYMOND 243
HOOPER, FRANKLIN 243
HORTON, BRENDA 243
HORTON, STEVE 243
HOSKINS, JACK 243
HOSTER, CLAY 243, 179, 130, 129
"O" Club 67-69, FCA 66-69, Student
Council 68-69, Sr. Class Plan. Comm.
HOUSTON, IDA 243
Student Council 66-67, Pep Club 68-
HOWELL, GWEN 243
Safety Council 68-69, Student Coun-
HUDDLESTON, EILEEN 243, 154
Pep Club 66-69, Student Council 66-
67, FJ Pres. 67-68, Pep Club Sgt.-At-
Arms 67-68, Soph. Class Reporter
66-67, Jr. Marshall Usher 67-68, Spirit
Booster 68-69, Soph. Class Plan.
Comm. 66-67, Jr. Class Plan. Comm.
67-68, Basketball Queen 68-69
HULL, MARION 243
Pep Club 68-69
HULSOPPLE MARCIA 243
Band 66-69, Safety Council 66-68,
VICA 68-69, French Club 67-68
HUNT, GLADYS 243
FBLA 68-69, FTA 68-69
HUNTER, BECKY 243
Pep Club 66-69, Sr. Class Plan.
HUNTER, STEVE 243
ILBEYLI, HAYRIYE 243, 241, 161,
Foreign Exchange Student from
ISAACS, NOVETTA 244
Pep Club 67-69, FBLA 68-69
INGRAM, EDWARD 244, 54
JACKSON, CAROLYN 244
Spanish 68-69, FBLA 68-69
JACKSON, HAROLD 244
Student Council 68-69, Band 66-68,
Pep Club 66-68, Stage Band 67-68
JEFFERSON, DEBBIE 244, 154
Student Council 67-69, Thespians
68-69, Band 66-69, Pep Club 66-69,
NFL 68-69, Spirit Booster 68-69, Jr.
Class Reporter 67-68, Sr. Class Re-
if sz- lv :LS 'QL -1?3"1.
RANKIN, JANICE 253
RAY, CA RLA 253
Pep Club 66-69, Pep Club Demerit
Capt. 68-69, Spanish Club 66-67, FJ
66-67, Student Council 66-69, Stu-
dent Council Reporter 67-68, Soph.
Class Plan. Comm. 66-67, Jr. Clan
Plan. Comm. 67-68, Sr. Class Plan.
REDDISH, STEVEN 253
Latin Club 67-68
REED, RONNIE 253
REEVES, DONNA 253
Pep Club 66-69, French Club 66-67
FBLA 66-67, Sr. Class Plan. Comm.
REUBELL, TERRI 253
Pep Club 66-69
REYNOLDS, MIKE 253, 25, 137, 138
RHODES, CONNIE 253
RHODES, JAMES 253,129
FCA 66-69, Student Council 66-69,
Jr. Marshall Usher 67-68, Football
66-69, Basketball 66-69, Track 67-69,
Cand. for Pep Club Buddy 68-69
"O" Club 68-69
Pep Club 66-68
RICTOR, KATHRYN 253
RICHARDSON, TERRY 21
RIDLEY, SHARON 254
FBLA 68-69, Pep Club 68-69
RIGGS, PAUL 254
RIKER, BARBARA 254
FBLA 67-69, Choir 67-69
RINKLE, DONNIE 254, 54, 58, 61
Baseball 66-69, Football 66-69, FBLA
66-67, Red Cross 67-68, Jr. Class
Plan. Comm. 67-68, Cand. for Pep
Club Buddy 68-69
RITCHIE, STEVE 254
ROACH, PAM 254
Student Council 67-69, FTA 67-68,
Pep Club 67-68, Choir 68-69, Red
ROACH, BILL 254
"O" Club 67-68
ROBERTS, BARBARA 254
Student Council 68-69, Pep Club 66-
69, Spanish Club 66-67
ROBERTS, JOEY 254, 54
"O" Club 66-69
:r--W , -,vlvrvn-1---1------. .Y - ...Y . -v.. , , , ,
1 V' "f"EFv"ak . . , -1 mmm. W -f tn, ,W--.. ..WY5,..,,t,1m-5,,,,v..,,.
ROBERTS, JAMES 254
ROBERTS, MIKE 254
mounts, rn 254
Pop club me
ROBINSON, MARSHA 254, 154
Pop Club 66-69, FBLA 68-69, Pep
Club Secretary 68-69, Cand. for Miss
ROBINSON, RICKI 254, 154
Pop Club 66-69, Pep Club Historian
ROBINSON, RICKY 254
Radio Club 66-67
FBLA 68-69, Pep Club 66-69, VICA
RODGERS, CHARLES 255
Student Council 68-69, FBLA 68-69,
Football 66-67, FCA 66-68, Thespian
68-69, Sr. Class Plan. Comm. 68-69
RODGERS, DAVID 255
FTA 66-68, Math Club 67-69, Orches-
tra 67-69, Pep Band 66-69, Stage
RODGERS, JERRY 255
ROGERS, SHIRLEY 255
Pep Club 66-68, VICA 67-69
ROGERS, TERRY 255
ROSEBROOK, KERI 255
Pep Club 66-69, FTA 68-69
ROSELLE, DAN 255, 160, 250
NFL 66-69, Thespian 67-69, FTA 68-
69, FBLA 68-69, Math Club 67-69,
NFL Treasurer 67-68, Student Council
ROSS, PHILIP 255
French Club 66-69, French Club
ROWLAND, GARY 255, 238
Band 66-69, Drum Maior 67-69
RUSSELL, BOBBY 255
RUSSELL, PAM 255
Pep Club 66-69, FBLA 66-69
SACK, KAREN 255
Pep Club 66-69, FBLA 67-69
SACK, RICHARD 255
SADLER, BARBARA 255, 96
SALLEY, ROGER 255
SANCHEZ, GLORIA 255
Pep Club 67-69, FBLA 68-69
SANDERS, CONNIE 255
FBLA 68-69, Pep Club 67-69
SANDERS, KENNETH 255,,63
Football 68-69, Track 67-69
SANDERS, RANDY 255, 54
Jr. Usher 67-68, Mr. Howdy Candi-
date 67-aa, FCA 66-69, "0" Club
66-69, Baseball 66-69, Football 66-69,
Wrestling 66-69, Cand. for Pep Club
SANDERSON, LINDA 255
Pep Club 66-69, Student Council 68-
DECA Historian 68-69, DECA Sweet-
heart Atten. 68-69, DECA 67-69
Rocket Club 68-69, Ham Club 68-69
SAWYER, VICKI 255, 154
Pep Club Parliamentarian 68-69, Spirit
Booster 67-68, Soph. and Jr. Plan.
Comm. 66-68, Pep Club 66-69, FBLA
SCARBERRY, DONALD 255
SCHMID, BILL 255, 54
"O" Club 68-69, Sr. Class Plan.
SCHOFIELD, COY 255
Student Council 66-67, Jr. Class Plan.
SC HWAB, KATHY 255
SCOTT, DON 256
Student Council 66-67, Vice Pres. of
High Notes 67-68, Pres. of High
SCOTT, JOHN 256
SCOTT, STEPHEN 256
French Club 68-69
SCROGGINS, LANA 256
Student Council 68-69, Sr. Class Plan.
Comm. 68-69, Pep Club 67-69
SEALS, DEBBIE 256
Pep Club 66-69, FBLA 66-68, Thes-
pians 67-68, Student Council 67-68
SENEFF, FRAN 256, 96
Spanish Club 68-69, Thespians 66-67,
Student Council 66-69, NFL 66-67,
Pep Club 66-69
SEWELL, CARLA 256
Pep Club 66-69, VICA 68-69
SHADE, KEITH 256
SHAMBLIN, CLOANN 256
VICA 68-69, FTA 67-68, Pep Club
66-67, Student Council 67-68
SHAWN, ROBERT 256
SHELHAMER, KATHY 256
Pep Club 66-69, FBLA 68-69, "O"
Club Sweetheart Cand.
SHELTON, DONNA 256
Pep Club 66-69, Spanish Club 67-68,
FBLA 68-69, Orchestra 66-69
SHERBURNE, LINDA 256 1
FBLA 68-69, Pep Club 67-69, VICi
SHOUSE, DANNY 256, 130 l, JI
Student Council 68-69, Basketba Clul
66-69, FBLA 6B-69 hestri
SIESS, GARY 256
SIFERS, CHARLES 257
Track 66-69, Football 66-67, FCA 6'
69, "O" Club 67-69, Spanish Clu66.6g
SIMMS, TERRY 257
Pep Club 68-69, FBLA 68-69
SMITH, BARBARA 257
Safety Council Secretary 67-68, Gle
Club 66-67 I
SMITH, DEBI 257
Pep Club 67-69, FBLA 68-69
SMITH, KENNETH 257
SMITH, MANY 257, 288, 148, 1546649
Rep. at Large 67-69, Soph. Class sf'7
retary 66-67, Spirit Booster 68-69, .
Class Editor 67-68, Activities Edit
68-69, Student Council 67-69, Pt
Club 66-69, FJA 66-69, A Cape
Choir 67-69, Sr., Jr. and Soph. Cla
Plan. Comm. 66-69 Clul
SMITH, MICHAEL 247
Student Council 66-67, Sr. Class Plz
Comm, 68-69, "O" Club 67-69
SMITH, MIKE 257, 54
SMITH, PAULA 257, 127
Pres. of Latin Club 66-67, Sr. Tre
Atten. 68-69, Pep Club 66-69
smmt, SHERRY 257
Pep Club ee-69
SMITH, STEPHEN 257
Latin Club 66-68, Student Cour
68-69, Tennis Team 66-69, Fc
Found. Science Award 67-68
SOKOLINICKI, DEBBIE 257
Pep Club 68-69
Sr. Class Plan. Comm. 68-69
SOUTHERLAND, FRANCES 257
SPANGLER, DENIESE 257
Pep Club 68-69 I17
SPEARS, PHYLLIS 257 I FBU
Pep Club as-69, An Club 66-69,,,,de,,
and Sr. Class Plan. Comm. 67-69
Y., , -,
OELLINGS, EDWARD 257
PENCER, MARK 257
"LAWN, DONNA 257
. Class Plan. Comm. 67-68, FBLA
TANFORD, MICHAL 257, 62
Janish Club 68-69, "O" Club 68-69
IANLEY, LINDA 257
ap Club 66-69, FBLA 66-69
VEELE, MICKEY 257
'EELE, MONTE 257
ffersonian Honor Society 67-68,
udent Council 67-68
'EELE, WILLIAM 257
ILA 66-68, Spanish Club 68-69
lEOHENS, PEGGY 257, 161
. Marshall Usher 67-68, Pep Club
L-69, Football Homecoming Chair-
'EVENS, CINDY 258
rd Future Scientist 67-68, Jr.
ience Award 67-68, FBLA 66-67,
'A 67-68, Pep Club 66-68
EVENS, GLENN 258
EVENS, RICHARD 258
IA Reporter 67-68, Track Captain
-69, Football 66-67, FCA 66-69,
J" Club 67-69, Track 66-69, Span-
I Club 67-68
EWART, JO 258, 20, 21
otball Queen 68-69, Spanish Club
:asurer 67-68, Pep Club 66-69,
anish Club 66-68, Sr. Class Plan.
umm. 68-69, FBLA 66-67
RicHER, THERESA 258
p club 67-68, FBLA 68-69
IGER, RICHARD 258
. JOHNN, KATHY 258, 228
p. at Large 68-69, Pep Club 66-69,
LA 66-67, Student Council 68-69
OTTS, JOHN 258
DUT, DEBEE 258
apatch Staff 68-69
RELAU, DARLA 258, 37
ph. and Sr. Class Plan. Comm. 66-
, Student Council 67-68, Pep Club
-69, French Club 66-69, FBLA 68-
JBBS, PAULA 258
LLIVAN, CAROL 258, 288, 122,
. 66-69, Managing Editor of Dis-
ch 68-69, Pep Club 67-69, Student
Jncil Reporter 68-69, Teen Page
:orter for Times 68-69
SUMMER, THOMAS 258
Spanish Club 67-68
SUTHERLIN, EDDIE 258
French Club Vice Pres. 67-68, French
Club 66-68, Pep Band 67-69, Stage
SWAFFAR, SANDRA 258
Pep Club 66-69
SWOPE, JEANNE 258
SWENSON, KAREN 258
Student Council Chaplain 67-68, Stu-
dent Council Secretary 68-69, Miss
FBLA Candidate 68-69, Pep Club 66-
69, FTA 67-69, FBLA 68-69, Thespians
68-69, Spanish Club 66-67
SYKES, GARY 258
TABOR, RONALD 258
TALLEY, SHERWIN 258
TAYLOR, BILLY 258
VICA 66-67, Safety Council 68-69,
Red Cross 67-68
TAYLOR, GEOREG 258
TAYLOR, JANE 258
Pep Club 66-67, FBLA 68-69
TAYLOR, SUSAN 258
Pep Club 66-67, French Club 66-68,
Thespians 66-69, NFL 66-69
TEAGUE, MIKE 258
TEAGUE, SAMUEL 258
Rifle Club 66-67
Sr. Class Plan. Comm. 68-69, FBLA
TERBUSH, SHAWN 259
NFL 66-69, Thespians 66-69, FCA 66-
68, Jr. Class Plan. Comm. 67-68
TERRY, EDINA 259
Pep Club 66-69, FBLA 66-69
TETREAULT, RENEE 259
Student Council 66-68, Pep Club 66-
69, French Club 68-69
THEIMER, PAM 259,24
Band 66-69, Thespians 67-69, Latin
THOMAS, MICHAEL 259, 130
Math Club 67-69, FBLA 68-69, Base-
ball 66-68, Basketball 67-69
THOMAS, RONALD 259
THOMPSON, LARRY 259, 288, 116
Pep Club 68-69
THOMPSON, TERRY 259
THOMSON, BEAU 259, 33, II3
Soph. Class Pres. 66-67, Jr. Class
Rep. at Large 67-68, GENERAL Sports
Editor 67-68, GENERAL Editor in
Chief 68-69, Boys State 68-69, Stu-
dent Council 66-69, Latin Club 67-69,
THRASH, RUSTY 259, 179, 264
Pep Club Buddy Cand. 68-69, Span-
ish Club Treasurer 68-69, "O" Club
68-69, Jr. and Sr. Class Plan. Comm.
67-69, Golf Team 67-68, FCA 67-69,
Basketball 66-69, Baseball 67-69,
THREKELD, BARBARA 259
FBLA 66-67, Pep Club 67-69
THURMAN, VICKY 259
Cosmetology Award 67-68, Pep Club
66-69, VICA 68-69
TINSLEY, STEPHEN 259
TOOKER, LORENA 259
Red Cross 66-67
TRITTIPO, JANE 259, 288
Jr. Class Rep. at Large 67-68, Student
Council Chaplain 67-68, FBLA 66-67,
French Club 66-67, Student Council
TROXELL, ELMER 259, 62
Student Council Sgt. at Arms 68-69,
FTA Vice Pres. 68-69, "O" Club 67-
69, FCA 67-69
TURNBOW, SAM 260, T79
Boys State 68-69, Swimming Team
TURNBULL, CAROLYN 260
Pep Club 67-69, Acapello Choir 67-
69, FBLA 69-69
TURNER, SHIRLEY 260
VICA Secretary 68-69, VICA 67-69
UNDERWOOD, PAM 260
Pep Club 66-69, Student Council 66-
69, FBLA 67-69, FTA 68-69, Junior
Usher 67-68, Junior Spirit Booster
67-68, Soph. Track Attd. 66-67, Jun-
ior Basketball Attd. 67-68, Senior
Yearbook Attd. 68-69
UNSELL, JACKIE 260
VALLEE, TERRY 260
vANNoY, ALBERTA 260
Pep Club 66-69
VAUGHAN, DEBORAH 260
DECA lSecretary and Sweetheart!
68-69, Pep Club 66-69, FBLA as-ba,
Soph. Class Plan. Comm. 66-67, Jun-
ior Class Plan. Comm. 67-68
VOWELL, DEBBIE 260
Pep Club 66-68
WADDLE, JERRY 260
WAGNER, DON 260, 236
WALL, PHILIP 260
Senior Class Plan. Comm. '68-69,
French Club 66-69, French Club
WALLACE, BARBARA 260
WALLS, THOMAS 260, 102
Pres. of Math Club 68-69, Latin Club
66-67, French Club 67-69, Math Club
67-69, Senior Class Plan. Comm. 68-
WARE, PAULA 261
WATSON, KENT 261
Latin Club 67-69, Science Club 66-67
WATSON, STEVE 261
Student Council 67-69,
WATTS, RHONDA 261
Pep Club 66-68, FTA 67-69
WEATHERFORD, JOHN 261
WEAVER, CHERYL 261
VICA 67-69, VICA Treasurer 68-69,
VICA Sweetheart Cand. 68-69, Soph.
Class Plan. Comm. 66-67
WEBB, PAULA 261
Pep Club 67-69, FBLA 66-69, Spanish
Club 67-68, Sr. Class Plan. Comm.
WEED, LINDA 261
Managing Ed. of Yearbook 68-69,
Activities Ed. of Yearbook 67-68,
Student Council 66-69, Pep Club 66-
69, Class Rep. 67-68, Junior Class
Plan. Comm. 67-68, FJ Pres. 68-69,
Journalism Workshop OU 67-68
WEEKS, CLARENCE 261, 137
WELCH, CARL 261
Safety Council 67-68
WEST, SUSIE 261
Spanish Club 66-67, Pep Club 66-68,
Yearbook Staff 68-69
WESTERVELT, BARBARA 261
FBLA 67-69, Student Council 68-69
WHITNEY, JOYCE 261
WILCOX, BARBARA 261
Safety Council 68-69, Orchestra 66-
WILDER, RON 261, 54
WILEY, GARY 261, 102
Math Club 66-68, Spanish Club 66-
69, Soph. Class Plan. Comm. 66-67
WILEY, JANICE 261
Pep iClub 66-69, FTA 67-68
WILKERSON, KATHY 261
Pep Club 66-67
WILKES, LINDA 261, 15, 238
Band 66-69, FTA 67-69, OFCIIBITYI
67-69, Band Queen 68-69
WILLIAMS, CONNIE 261
WILLIAMS, LANNY 261
WILLIAMS, RODGER 261
WILLIAMS, RODGER 261
WILLIAMS, SHARON 261, 288, 256
Pep Club 67-69, Thespians 67-69, Sr.
Class Treasurer 68-69, Editor-in-Chief
of Newspaper 68-69, Jr. Class Plan.
Abernathy, Bill 208
Abrams, Danny 182
Ackerson, Kimberly 182
Acton, Brenda 166, 208
Adams, Connie 208
Adams, Judie 90, 208
Adams, Kathy 208
Ahpeatone, Jayne 182
Aldrige, Donna 208
Allen, Karen 182
Allen, Raye Lynn 208
Allison, Charles I82
Alvarado, Delores 182
Alvarado, Gloria 208
Alvarado, Gloria 208
Amos, Jay 17, 87, 180,
Anders, Donna 96, 170,
Anderson, Pam 70, 74,
Anderson, Rita 182
Andrews, Danny 97, 135,
Andrews, Steve 5, 93, 208
Anshutz, Thomas 182
Antrikin, Mike 93, 208
Appleby, Linda 99, 208
Arismendez, Steve 182
Armbrister, Charlotte 208
Armstrong, Neal 87, 182
Armstrong, Russll 182
Arnold, Paula 182
Arnold, Vicki 154, 208,
Ashley, Lea Ann 208
Ashley, Liz 208
Asplin, Elizabeth 208
Atherton, Carolyn 182
WILLIAMSON, DOYLE 261
Latin Club 66-67
WILSON, CHRIS 262
WILSON, JAMES 262
WILSON, LINDA 262
Pep Club 67-69, FBLA 67-69
WINNARD, LARRY 262, 1
WISE, ROBERTA 262
WOLFENBARGER, JANICE 262
WOOD, DENNIS 262, 130
Safety Council 66-67, Basketball 67-
WOOD, HOMER 262
WOOD, RADONNA 262
Choir 66-69, FTA 68-69
FCA 66-69, Wrestling 66-69, FBLA
68-69, Sr. Class Plan. Comm. 68-69, .Wrestling 66-69, UO., Club 68-69,
Jr. Marshall 67-68
WIRSHICH, CATHY 262
WIRSHICH, CHRISTY 262
WOODALL, EDWARD 262, 137
Safety Council 68-69
WOODARD, MARILYN 262
Student Council 66-67, Thespians
67-69, Choir 68-69, NFL 66-69, Thes-
pian Queen 68-69
Austin, Gary 182
Austin, Larry 54, 61, 163,
Autaubo, Pamela 182
Ayers, Sherry 182
Babb, Charles 54, 70, 81,
Babcock, Walter 70, 169,
Baggett, David 177, 182
Bagwell, Bobbie 37, 182
Jack 79, 182
Bruce 68, 182
Baker, Joe 182
Baldwin, Regina 208
Howard 81, 145,
Bamberger, Jimmy 79,
ine, Sharon 208
Barker, John 135, 182
Barnes, Autry 208
Barnes, Kathy 182
, Micheal 182
Barnett, Kelly 208
Barney, Steve 135, 182
Barnhart, Vicki 154, 208,
Barton, Robin 182
Barrow, Gloria 183
Bateman, Larry 183
Batler, Sandra 183
Batson, Becky 89, 208
Bauman, Terry 89, 208
WOODIE, EDDIE 262
WOOLIVER, HELEN 262
WRIGHT, JEREL 263
Track 66-69, FCA 66-69, Studel
Council 68-69, "O" Club 68-69, J
Marshall Usher 67-68, Soph. Cla:
Plan. Comm. 66-67
WRIGHT, JIMMIE 263
Student Council 68-69, Sr. Class Plai
WYANT, RICHARD 263
YANCY, FLOYD 263
YOUNG, HELEN 263
Pep Club 67-69, Choir 68-69, Cho
ZAHOUREK, RICKY 263, 137
Beard, Christy 183
Belding, Clifford 183
Belding, Mary 183
Belding, Micheal 208
Bell, Janet 183
Belisle, Linda 183
Benedict, Gary 208
Bennet, Shirley 183
Bennett, Steven 208
Benson, Mel 208, 224
Bentel, Karen 183
Bentry, Tony 183
Biddy, Mike 78, 96, 145,
Bird, Norris 177, 183
Black, Mary 208
Blackmon, James 136, 208
Blackwell, Sherly 208
Blackwell, Wynelda 183
Blaine, Ronald 208
Blaylock, Bret 183
Blevins, Sandy 183
Bloom, Andrea 208
Bluemthal, Max 163, 208
Bogie, Robert 183
Boice, Victoria 99, 208
Bollinger, Charles 208
Bonnell, David 183
Boone, Wanda 209
Borror, Patti 183
Borum, Kay 161, 209
Bottoms, Kathy 183
Bouska, Deborah 183
Bowen, Jan 183
Bowen, Vickie 209
Bower, Gayle 169, 183
Bowl, Debbie 183
Bowman, Barbara 79, 81,
Bowman, James 90, 183
Boyd, Carol 209
Boydstun, Mary 183
Boys, Walter 183
Bradford, Carleeta 171,
Bradford, Ricky 183
Bradley, Asa 18, 54, 59,
Bradley, Debbie 209
Bradley, Karen 209
Bradshaw, Bonnie 209
Brady, Mignon 209
Branch, Mike 140, 209
Brannon, David 183
Brannon, Glenda 92, 117,
155, 207, 209
Brazeal, Tony 183
Brewer, Kathy 90, 183
Brewster, Debra 183
Bridges, Kenny 54, 96,
Bridges, Millie 183
Brisco, Steven 183
Bristow, Larry 183
Brittain, Patty 183
Broadstone, Carlus 209
Brooks, Billy 183
Brooks, Kenny 183
Brooks, Linda 183
Brooks, Pam 75, 161, 166,
Brooks, Peggy 73, 171,
Brown, Barbara 70, 183
Brown, Debbie 171, 209
Brown, Freddie 169, 209
Brown, Kenneth 135, 183
Brown, Patti 183
Brown, Terry 209
Bruemmer, Daryl 209
Bruhen, Steve 183
Brummett, Kenneth 209
Bruza, Raymond 183
Bryce, Diane 183
Bryce, Maureen 81, 166,
Buckley, Tsiannina 209
Buckner, Donald 183
Buford, Johnny 183
Bunyard, Bobby 183
Bunyard, Daryl 183
Bunyard, Marcia 171, 2C
Burgess, Judy 183
Bugess, Pamela 183
Burks, Wyatt 144, 145,
Burns, Donald 209
Burns, Eddie 183
Burns, Mary 183
Burns, Mitchell 209
Burris, Richard 209
Butler, Brent 183
Buzby, David 183
Bymun, Billy 209
Bynum, Debbie 158, 16
Byrne, Wendell 183
Cable, Pam 20, 180, 181
Calame, Gina 183
Calame, Phillip 209
Caldwell, Paula 183
Caldwell, Richard 61, 24
Call, Micheal 183, 196
Callaway, Chris 121, 18
Campbell, Debby 99, 21
Campbell, James 210
Campbell, Paula 184
Campbell, Randy 210
Campbell, Sheila 184
Cunningham, Tim 211
mpbell, Steve 184
nada, Mike 184
anaday, Frank 184
anaday, Tommy 54, 210
arey, Don 210
irpenter, Mamcy 210
irroll, John 210
irroll, Pat 184
isey, Linda 81, 184
usey, Terry 81, 161, 210
itlege, Mariorie 210
Ito, Clifford 145, 210
ivett, Charles 210
vett, Susan 210
aat, Bobby 184
iallis, James 184
iambless, Janice 154,
iandler, Debbie 209, 210
ianey, John 184
iappell, Marilyn 184
iappell, Teddy 184
arles, Paula 210
eathon, Allen 184
iesnut, Ken 210
ick, Lawanna 166, 184
ilcutt, Marta 210
ildress, Marie 184
ills, Joe 184
risman, Janet 210
risman, Janet 184
ristian, Ernie 210
ristison, Debbie 210
Wristy, Albert 210
'risty, Robert 184
gmpitt, Ken 62, 70, 74,
irk, Barbara 210
nrk, Barbara 184
ark, Daryl 70, 210
ark, Deborah 81, 210
irk, Gary 184
lrk, Meredith 184
irk, Micheal 68, 184
irk, Stephanie 185
y, Vickie 210
ivenger, Susan 89, 210
fton, Rhonda 70, 210
ithier, Donald 68, 210
wud, Micheal 210
bb, Charlotte 185
ob, Paulette 185
ab, Vicki 185
:hran, Nancy 185
:ly, Bobby 210
ifey, John 185
cer, Danny 185
ner, Terry 185
burn, Duana 210
lamore, Sue 210
nbs, Harold 210
nbs, Janice 185
mer, Gale 210
trad, Gary 103, 140,
iway, Brent 210
ik, Diane 185
Cook, Marilyn 210
Cooper, Douglas 185
Cooper, Mike 185
Cooperman, Frank 79, 144
Corbin, Tommy 185
Corder, Jim 167, 185
Cordray, Pamela 185
Cordray, Vicky 89, 210
Cossey, Mike 54, 57, 163,
Cowan, Lynn 210
Cowekk, Edyth 185
Cox, Steve 185
Crabtree, Patricia 185
Craig, Dennis 185
Craig, Shaerry 185
Craig, Joyce 185
Cravens, Rhonda 210
Crawford, Dennis 211
Crawford, Marsha 211
Crawford, Yvonne 211
Crilly, Gary 185
Crilly, Susan 211
Crooks, Bill 185
Crosby, Cathy 100, 211
Crosno, Dennis 185
Cutright, Kenny 211
Dadisman,,Vicki 89, 211
Daniels, Greg 68, 211
Danner, Barry 70, 211
Darrow, Frank 211
Dart, Diane 185
Davenport, Pam 185
Davenport, Renee 79, 81,
Davidson, Gene 185
Doughty, Debbie 84, 211
Douglas, Robert 211
Dowell, Jody 100, 166,
Dowling, Cynthia 185
Dowling, Stanley 211
Drabek, Georgetta 84, 211
Drake, Doug 211
Drapey, Barbara 211
Dripdale, Scott 185
Droke, Dana 211
Duncan, Albert 185'
Duncan, Patricia 185
Duckett, Debbie 89, 211
Dulaney, Sidney 185
Dunbar, David 185
Dunn, Elisa 185
Dunn, Julie 211
Dupler, Barbara 211
Dupler, Catherine 185
Dutcher, John 185
Dye, Tommy 185, 70
Ferguson, David 106
Figaro, Petrlck 106
Flnney, Carle 106
Fiahburn, Linde 106
Fisher, Darla 106
Flenlgan, Phillip 74, 212
Flanikan, Steve 212
Flippo, Karon 212
Flowers, Terry 212
Floyd, Judith 60, 212
Flynn, Larry 212
Fogal, Carolyn 212
Folsom, Vicki 212
Foote, Jimmy 106
Forbes, Connie 212
Foster, Kathy 212
Foster, Mika 106
Foster, Sharon 186
Foutty, Lavone 106
Fox, Gary 212
Fox, Steve 186
Frakex, Mike 212
Francis, Peggy 186
Franklin, Ellise 186
Franks, Bobby 212
Fraser, Stephen 186
Fravel, Mike 68, 212
Frederick, Mike 212
Glover, Ronald 213
Goger, James 186
Goforth, Sharon 186, 201
Gomez, Evertt 96, 136,
Gonzales, Danny 213, 136,
Goodbrake, Gary 213
Goodson, Charlie 186
Goodson, Earl 186
Goodson, Ellis 186
Gore, Ricky 186
Gottschalk, David 186
Goure, Jeff 213
Goure, Thomas 186
Gourley, Michael 172, 213
Graber, Rodney 213
Gragg, Joseph 186
Gray, Lucinda 186
Graham, Benny 214
Green, Linda E
Green, Tommy 163, 213
Greenlee, David 186
Griffin, Debbie 186
Freeman, Bobby 212
Freeman, Bobby 186
Easter, Leland 52, 91, 130,
163, 211, 215
Easterling, Glenda 185
Eddy, Joe 211
Dege, Tim 211
Edinburgh, David 211
Edinburgh, Deborah 185
Davis, Janet 185
Davis, Jeff 211
Davis, Kathy 75, 211
Davis, Rhonda 211
Davis, Steve 21,1
Davis, Terry 211
Davis, Terry 185
Dean, Phillip 103, 211
Edwards, Eddie 211
Edwards, Jeri 90, 185
Eggert, Nita 185
Elliot, Joyce 185
Ellis Vickie 185
Ellis, Mark 185
Embry, Marty 211
England, Mike 211, 215
Engles, Danny 140, 185
Engles, Micheal 87, 185
Erickson, Mark 185
Ervin, Jim 212
Erwin, Patricia 212
Decker, Vincent 211
Dees, Wallace 185
Dennis, Janice 185
Dennis, Robert 185
Denny, Dee Ann 87, 185
Dens, Brad 185
Denton, Kathryn 81, 161,
166, 5, 180, 185
Deweese, Alletta 185
Dewey, Terry 211
Dickson, Joseph 185
Dillenger, Peggy 185
Dixon, Robert 185
Dobbs, Billy 185
Dodge, Denny 185
Dodge, Sally 211
Doke, Cynthia 185
Dolezal, Charles 140, 211
Espolt, Ricky 212
Esquivias, Diane 186
Estes, Bonnie 100, 103,
Estes, Marsha 212
Freeman, Gary 212
Freeman, Janet 68, 212
Freeman, Mary 212
Freeman, Micheal 186
Freeman, Steven 186
Freeman, Tom 212
Frost, Laquita 186
Gamble, Gaye 166, 186
Gamble, Robert 212
Gardner, James 68, 186
Garlan, Paula 186, 187
Garland, Ernie 212
Garland, Paul 200
Garlow, Debra 186
Garner, Judy 79, 81, 82,
99, 169, 213
Garopshire, Terry 186
Garret, Pamela 186
Gaure, Thomas 186
Geckler, Andrea 78, 186
Griffin, Rhonda 89, 213
Grisgby, Brenda 186
Grigsley, Pat 186
Grissom, Linda 213
Grounds, Jim 87, 213
Grove, Bob 213
Grove, Karen 186
Groves, Bill 171, 213
Groves, Jerry 186
Groves, Lynda 186
Grubb, Robert 186
Grubbs, Debbie 213
Grubbs, Mike 186
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Harrison, Deborah 187
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Hart, Ray 187
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Hoffney, Steve 188
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Holliman, Charles 68, 188
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Holmes, Pamela 188
Holl, Charlotte 189
Holt, Alan 81, 189
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Hopkins, Keith 189
Hopson, Windel 189
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Kerr, Richard 215
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Kidd, Loraine 190
Kifer, Ronald 215
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Jamison, Donna 189
Jantz, Sydney 214
Jefferson, Barbara 189
Jennings, Julie 161, 214
Jewell, Ron 189
Howard, Marsha 189
Howard, Nelda 214
Howard, Sheri 214
, Tommy 189
Howeth, Linda 214
Hudelson, Deborah 189
Hudson, George 189
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Johnson, Cherrel 189
Johnson, Dennis 214
Johnson, Dianne 189
Johnson, Greg 214
Johnson, James 189
Johnson, Mike 189
Johnson, Pam 214
Johnson, Sandra 214
Jones, Beverly 189
Jones, Ginya 189
Jones, Jimmy 214
Jones, Kathy 189
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Jones, Pam 189
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Kirkpatrick, Luann 85, 215
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Lacy, Larry 190
Lagrone, Robert 190
Lamberson, Cathy 215
Lamkin, John 215
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Langston, Debbie 215
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Hunter, Terry 1891
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Hutchinson Ladler 189
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Lawter, Edward 166, 190
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Leird, Carol 180, 190
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Longfellow, Steve 90
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Lovelady, David 191
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Lynch, Cheryl 216
Lynn, Dana 216
Lyons, Debbie 216
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Magerus, Steve 216
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Maloney, Gary 191
Malony, Gary 216
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Marsh, Berny 79, 216
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Marshall, Lyle 216
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Martin, Ronald 191
Martin, Teddy 191
Mason, Jerilyn 191
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Massey, Kathy 217
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Mixon, Ricky 192
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Moffat, Meo 192
Montgomery, Beverly 75,
Montgomery, Paula 192
Moody, Donna 192
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Nickel, Liz 85, 212, 217
Noble, Earl 217
Nolting, Christina 68, 192
Norris, David 217
Norton, Wilson 218
Norbell, John 218
Novak, Don 193
Nowell, David 192
Novotny, Kenneth 193
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Moon, Sandra 192
Mooney, Greg 172
Moore, Debra 192
Moore, Dick 217
Moore, Kenneth 192
Moore, Terri 217
Morales, Phillip 217
Morgon, Mike 169, 217
Morgan, Patty 192
Morgan, Sharon 192
Morrison, Sammy 217
Morrison, Shirley 192
Moulton, Karen 192, 202
Moulton, Sharon 192, 200
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Mountford, Mike 192
Moye, Bobbie 192
Mullenix, Wayne 217
Mullins, Dee Ann 217
Munday, Donald 192
Muniga, Valerie 192
Murphey Donald 87, 192
Murphey, Myrtle 217
Murphey, Rickey 87, 217
Muse, Jack 192
Mustain, Burel 192
Myers, Debra 192
Myers, Charles 217
Myers, Markie 70, 74, 217
Nance, James 192
Nance, Pam 192
Nantz, Charla 100, 103,
Nanny, Cha-rles 217
Nelson, Ernest 154, 192
Nelson, Jimmy 192
Nestlerode, Bill 100, 101,
Nettle, Jenny 135, 192
Newcomb, Vicky 96, 103,
Newell, David 126, 161,
Newman, Kathy 217
Nicholas, Debbie 85, 217
Nickols, Linda 192
Oliver, Paula 218
Oliver, Rickey 218
Olson, David 74, 75, 218
Onshutz, Tom 193
Olson, Kathy 193 '
Orth, Jeanett 218
Overcast, Carla 218
Overstreet, Lee 68, 218
Owen, Robin 193
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Ozment, Dicky 218
Ozment, Larry 193
Paden, Jo 193
Padgett, Gary 218
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Palmer, Dalene 87, 218
Palmer, Mike 218
Park, Diana 218
Park, Linda 193
Patrick, Chris 218
Patterson, Denise 70, 218
Paulk, Hardie 218
Pearn, David 218
Peeler, Vicki 218
Pendell, Carter 68, 218
Pendergraft, Stan 193
Pennington, Ella 167, 218
Perkin, Earl 90, 281
Perkins, Stanley 193
Perry, Steven 193
Perryman, Marsha 193
Pettersen, Alan 218
Petterson, Terry 193
Petete, Linda 193
Petree, Cliff 193
Petrocelli, Julie 193
Phillips, Michael 193
Piburn, George 193
Picou, Denise 193
Pierce, Scott 193
Pinkston, David 193
Poisson, Yvette 218
Pollock, Connie 87, 193
Polly, Karen 193
Polly, Mike 193
Pool, Cherry 218
Pool, Vande 193
Porter, Angela 218
Potter, Christine 193
Potter, David 193
Potts, Susan 218
Powell, Cheryl 193
Powell, Margaret 218
Prather, Coy 193
Pratt, lafbere 193
Price, Terry 79, 218
Pritchard, Barbara 92, 154,
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Pritchard, Cynthia 193
Prock, Richard 218
Pugh, Gene 193
Pugh, Jean 193
Rabon, William 218
Rakestraw, Darrell 218
Ramsey, Paul 218
Ratzloff, Ronald 218
Ray, Sue 79, 81, 158, 218
Reed, James 219
Reid, Danny 219
Reid, Debbie 219
Rhodes, Nikki 90, 219
Rice, Francis 68, 219
Riggs, Billie 154, 207, 219
Ritter, Ronnie 87, 136 194,
Rivers, Linda 194
Rivers, Linda 219
Roberson, Shannon 140,
Roberts, Evelyn 219
Robertson Gary 219
Robertson, Jimmy 194
Robinson, Gary 194
Robinson, Jimmy 169
Robbinson, Kathryn 194
Robbinson, Linda 194
Robbinson, Nettie 194
Robbinson, Rhonda 219
Rodgers, Carolyn 219
Rodgers, Homer 68, 70,
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Rodney, Mike 194
Rogers, Becky 89, 219
Roland, Charles 219
Ross, Ramona 171, 219
Rost, Mike 194
Rost, Mitchell 194
Roth, Edwin 139, 194
Rowland, Deborah 67, 194
Rowland, Greg 194
Rowland, Steve 97, 96,
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Ruebell, Lisa 194
Rudder, David 219
Rukley, Brenda 194
Runyan, Allen 219
Rupe, Steven 195
Rusche, Linda 195
Rushing, Danny 176, 219
Rushing, Edward 219
Russell, Sandra 195
Rust, Randy 219
Ruyle, David 70, 171, 195
Ruyle, Steve 219
Ryon, Richard 195
Saak, Steve 195
Sakemad, Larry 195
Salisbury, Earl 195
Salley, Rhonda 195
Sampson, Daniel 195
Sampson, Charlotte 219
Sanchez, Ana 195
Snachez, Betty 96, 219
Sanders, Alton 195
Sanders, Rickey 195
Sanders, Terry 195
Sapp, Paula 195
Sapp, Steven 195
Sargent, Dianne 79, 81,
Sarrington, Randy 177,
Savage, Willie 195
Scarbrow, James 219
Shipper, Alice 195
Schmid, Cathie 219
Schofield, Judy 195
Schomp, Linda 219
Schott, Kathy 67, 153, 219
Schuller, David 219
Schultz, Debra 195
Schultz Gregory 195
Schultz, Richard 195
Scott, Patricia 195
Scowden, Mark 219
Scroggins, Sheila 219
Seals, Sandra 93, 219
Seilel, Cynthia 195
Selby, Donita 85, 219
Senn, Ronald 195
Sessions Roland 89, 219
Sewell, Debbie 167, 219
Simpson, Margie 89, 220
Shatley, Dian 89, 219
Shaver, Robert 195
Shaw, Jack 195
Shelton, Bi-llie 16, 20, 92,
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Shepard, Bobby 54, 130,
Sherman, Janice 195
Sherrell, Richard 195
Sherrill, Bill 91, 220
Shew, Fred 220
Shipley, Kathy 195
Shipman, Paul 220
Shockley, Russell 220
Shockley, Susan 195
Shoemaker, Gale 220
Slane, Gary 195 -'97
Shoemaker, Gayle 195
Shook, Danny 195, 201
Shorp, Janet 195
Shorpshire, Terry 195
Short, Pam 220
Short, Pamela 195
Shortt, Linda 171, 172,
Shrum, Becky 167, 220
Shultz, Debbie 195
Sides, Sandra 195
siegle, Dana 161, 195
Siegle, Pat 92, 154, 161,
Sills, Diane 195
Simms, Teresa 195
Sims, Randy 195
Sinclair, Janet 220
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Skaggs, David 195
Skaggs, Ken 220
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Stanley, Karen 196
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Starr, Debra 220
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Stephens, Peggy 220
Stevens, Clifford 220
Stevens, Kathryn 90, 196
Stevens, Larry 68, 196
Stevens, Mark 220
Stevens, Vickie 196
Stewart, Connie 220
Stewart, Mark 196
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Stock, Dennis 196
Stone, Janice 196
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Stratton, Gail 196
Strider, L. J. 220
Stubbs, Chris 87, 220
Stuckey, Gerald 194, 196
Sturdivant, Tommy 87, 196
Sledge, Ann 195
Sloey, Bonnie 195
Slooper, David 195
Slouse, Scott 195
Smallwood, Wanda 195
Sullins, Tommy 196
Sullins, Mark 196
Sullins, Randy 196
Sullins, Roberta 220
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Smith, Jill 195
Smith, Mark 195
Smith, Ray 195
Smith, Roy 196
Smith, Sharon 220
Smith, Teresa 220
Smith, Vickie 99, 220
Smithers, Joe 68, 70, 74,
Smoot, Micheal 196
Snipes, W. M. 196
Snodgrass, Norma 196
Snodgrass, Vickie 220
Snyder, Karla 220
Sober, Joyce 220
Sons, Debra 196
Sousa, Yolanda 96, 220
Southerland, Gary 220
Spencer, Linda 196
Spencer, Robert 220
Sperling, Gary 100, 171,
Spicer, Rosemary 196
Spradlin, Rosemary 14,
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Stafford, Rex '163, 220
Sullivan, Charles 54
Swafford, Steve 220
Swartz, Rick 196
Swenson, Susan 196, 203
Swindell, Cindy 221
Swindle, Walter 221
Swisher, Mike 221
Talkington, Donna 221
Talley, Linda 221
Talley, Robert 221
Tanksley, Debbie 221
Tannehill, Paula 221
Tate, James 221
Taylor, Deanna 196
Taylor, Johnny 221
Taylor, Marshall 221
Taylor, Michael 197
Taylor, Nora 197
Teague, Judy 197
Terbush, Rebecca 197
Testerman, Gary 197
Thach, Glen 221
Thomas, Danny 87, 197
Thomas, Donna 197
Thomas,' Pam 91, 221
Thompson, Jerry 197
Thompson, Karen 124, 197
Thompson, Sharen 161,
Thompson, Tommy 221
Threlkeld, Janice 197
Threlkeld, Linda 197
Thurman, Sheila 197
Tidwell, Gina 207, 221
Tidwell, Jimmy 221
Tipton, Treca 197
Todd, Debbie 68
Todd, Tommy 197
Tolbert, David 221
Tolman, Donald 221
Towell, Cheryl 197
Tracy, Vickie 166, 197 '
Trail, Lynne 197
Trewet, Candy 197
Trotter, Beverly 70, 74,
Trumble, Ernest 169, 221
Tucker, Robert 197
Tull, Maureen 197
Turner, Charles 221
Turner, Gladys 221
Turner, Marvin 221
Turner, Steve 87, 221
Underwood, Cindy 221
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Urban, Cathy 167, 221
Utley, Johnny 221
Van Buskirk, Susan 89,
Van Buskirk, Teddie 197
Vanderford, Kenneth 222
Vandeventer, David 169,
Vance, Dhristine 92, 197
Vansickle, Carol 222
Vanzant, Dennis 87, 197
Vaughn, Mary 81, 197
Vaughn, Terry 222
Vawter, Sharon 89, 222
Waddle, Larry 144, 145,
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Wade, Carroll 197
Wade, Earl -197
Wade, Sandra 197
Waganer, David 70, 73,
Wagner, Debbie 222
Wagner, Robert 222
Walker, Beckye 79, 221
Walker, Gale 197
Wall, Norma 222-
Wallace, David 197
Wallenberg, Larry 197
Wallis, Floyd 222
Williams, Linda 198
Williams, Patrick 223
Williams, Ramona 223
Williams, Terry 198
Walton, Jimmy 222
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Warman, Mark 197
Warsick, Jim 197
Watson, Carol 197
Watson, Linda 197
Watts, Bob 14, 62, 161,
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Weave Wes 197
Webb, Bonnie 197 '
Webb, Grady 222
Webb, Robert 197
Webb, Tommy 222
Wedel, David 222
Weeks, Bill 222
Weeks, Steve 197
Welch, Janet 222
Welch, Michael 197
Welge, Mike 197
Wells, Dennis 222
Wells, Kathryn 90, 127,
Williamson, Darrell 198
Williamson, Deborah 191
Williamson, Carol 198
Williamson, Kenneth 223
Willis, Dale 198
Willis, Eddie 223
Willis, Neesa 198
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Wilson, Michael 198
Wilson, Robby 223
Wilson, Rose 223 '
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Wilson, Terry 198
Wilson, Troy 223
Wilson, Twyla 198
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Westermeyer, Marla 222
Westfall, Jenny 222
Westmoreland, Fred 222
Whalen, Dennis 197
Wheeler, Gary 222
Whisehunt, Gary 197
Whitaker, Larry 222
Whitaker, Steve 79, 222
White, Cindy 221, 222
White, Gary 197
White, Roger 222
Whitehead, Vicki 89, 222
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Wilfong, Tommy 197
Wilhelm, Glenda 222
Wilkerson, Judith 197
Wilkerson, Michael 197
Wilkerson, Paula 198
Wilkes, Michael 198
Wilkes, Vicki 79, 222
Wilkinson, Lana 198
Wilks, Debbie 222
Wilks, Dianne 198
Wilbanks, John 198
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Williams, Jean 222
Williams, Kathy 222
Williams, LaDena 223
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Wood, Donna 223
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Wood, Scott 223
Woodard, James 223
Woodard, Ralonda 198
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Woods, Thomas 198
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Worthen, D. V. 223
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Wright, Esther 199
Wright, Kathy 85, 223
Wright, Pam 199
Wynn, Cheryl 169, 223
Larry 140, 223
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Yarberry, Jeanne 199
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Suggestions in the U S Grant High School - General Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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