Williams High School - Tusayan Yearbook (Williams, AZ)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 102
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1946 volume:
Edited By The
SENIOR CLASS OF 1946
WILLIAMS HIGH SCHOOL
When we are seniors We realize that We have been
privileged to live in a very beautiful country of tall pines,
graceful aspens, hardy oaks 'and gorgeous sunsets. Our
lives are undoubtedly richer and better because of the
happy times we have spent in the Woods and mountains.
To keep- in mind some of our experiences, we have taken
as the theme of our-annual the four seasons of the year
as we see them here in Northern Arizona. In the late
summer, Wlhen We start to school, the forests are like a
deep green carpet through Which the soft pine breezes
M iss Mary Watson
Our librarian and our friend, in gratitude to her
for her never failing interest and kindness, We,
the Class of 1946, do affectionately dedicate this
volume of The Tusayan. This year brings to a
close her successful career of thirty-six years in
iff V' am
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was M, D x,
V, , - ., 4.,
LEVI MONTGOMERY CURTIS WHITAKER
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In the autumn, when the days are grbwing cgldev,
the frees begin to turn bright. Soon after the firsfgfrost
the :forest is ablaze with the reds and yello-ws of the
aspens Pand oaks that blend with the evergreena 1
IP " L
Nfbqvyae d.Kn.y1Q mA'.Klo.ss
Pvt. Joe Baca
Killed at Okinawa
Pvt. T1homas Eugene Dial
Died in Williams, Arizona.
Sgt. Charles C. Hogue
Killed over Borneo
S-Sgt. Robert Lawrence Vidler
Killed in France
I Donna McLeese
Billie Joe Gulledge
A Esperanza Martinez
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
In September of 1942, our class of thirty-one .frightened freshmen
registered in Williams High School. We were duly initiated by the
sophomores and in return for the initiation dance which they gave us
we treated them to a Hallowe'en dance. At our first class meeting we
elected David McNelly, president, Picho Torrez, vice-presidentg and
Hortensia Gutierrez, secretary-treasurer. The only thing marring our
first year in high school was the death of two of our classmates: June
Keys, who died September 29, and Victoria Corona, who died
Tlhe first thing we did when we finally became sophomores was
to hold an election of class officers. Ivan Wilson was elected presidentg
Kathryn Dye, vice-presidentg and Pat Mowrey, secretary-treasurer.
This year we had the opportunity of initiating the freshmen. Raymond
White, Bob Blanton, Billie Joe Gulledge, Wanda Welker, and Ann
Johnson entered our class from other schools. Don Gaddis, David
McNelly, Ivan Wilson, Tachie Navarro, and Alvino Figueroa repre-
sented the sopihomore class on both the football and basketball teams.
Bonnie Williamson was a cheer-leader and several other girls were
members of the Drumiand Bugle Corps. Ann Johnson, Donna McLeese,
and Pat Mowrey were on the Viking Staff.
In '44 we were upper classmen. One new member, Dolores Col-
lins, entered from Washington, D. C. Class officers elected for the
year were David McNelly, president, Ann Johnson, vice-presidentg and
Billie Joe Gulledge, secretary-treasurer. At our next class meeting we
proudly ordered class rings. On February 9, ten juniors presented the
junior class play, "Enter the Hero," which was a great success. Two
of our classmates, Piclho Torrez and Gustavo Vargas, were inducted
into the Army. The class rings finally' arrived on April 9. The juniors
participated in many school activities this year. David McNelly was
selected as a guard on the All-Northern second string in basketball.
Bob Blanton, Picho Torrez, David McNelly, Don Gaddis, and Ivan
Wilson were lettermen. Ann Johnson and Alvino Figueroa were
members of the Art Club. Bonnie Williamson and Donna McLeese
were cheerleaders. Ann Johnson was a twirler. Into the Tihespian
Club were initiated five members of the class. Ten juniors were on
the Viking Staff and five were in the Swing Band. Our junior year
was closed with the Prom, which was given on May 23.
In the fall of 1945, we came back to our last year of fhigh school
CContinued on Page Twelvej '
CContinued from Page Elevenj
as seniors! Officers elected were Ann Johnson, president, Donna
McLeese, vice-president, and Don Gaddis, secretary-treasurer. There
were thirty of us, with Peggy Doubek and Susie Lloyd entering from
other schools.. The senior class played an important part in all school
activities. Bonnie Williamson, Donna McLeese, and Peggy Doubek
were cheerleaders. Ann Johnson was majorette and Pat Mowrey was
a twirler. Donna McLeese was president- of the Drum and Bugle Corps
and Dolores Collins was- vice-president. David McNelly was president
of the W Club. Ten seniors were in the Thespian Club. Six senior boys-
Ivan Wilson, David McNelly, Don Gaddis, Tachie Navarro, Alvino Fig-
ueroa, and Richard Kielhorn-received football letters. David McNelly
received a gold football charm as an award for being chosen guard on
the All-Northern football team. Taclhie Navarro, Ivan Wilson, and Don
Gaddis received silver football charms for Honorable Mention. March 1,
the senior class play, "Out of the Frying Pan," was presented. It was
the greatest financial success in the history of the high school. Eleven
seniors were on the Viking Staff. Jack Grace, David McNelly, Tachie
Navarro, and Alvino Figueroa received basketball letters. Ann John-
son was president of the Art Club. Rosalie Curry, Peggy Doubek and
Donna McLeese were members of the Dramatic Club. In the class
there were fourteen who had been together since the first grade. Tlhey
were Margaret Barker, Harold Campbell, Harvey Cottolendy, Alvino
Figueroa, Jack Grace, Dick Kielhorn, Victoria Lizardi, Donna McLeese,
David McNelly, Dora Manrriquez, Pat Mowrey, Tachie Navarro, Rosa
Trueba, and Ivan Wilson. The Senior Hop was given April 27, and
our lhigh school days were concluded with graduation on May 24, 1946.
Billie Joe Guliedge,
PLACE-Grace, Grace, and Disgrace Mortuary.
TIME-May 24, 2006.
SCENE-Old Jack Grace is on his last legs and is feebly looking
through the mortuary records, which contain the names of the senior
class of '46, As the scene opens, we hear soft funeral music in the
background as Jack mumbles slowly to himself:
Well, I was down to see the doctor today and he says tlhat I haven't
long to live. My passing will mean the end of the senior class of '46,
of Williams High School.
I just received a wire from Jimmy Bowie, the Superintendent of
Williams High School saying that Donald Gaddis, the next to the last
living one of the group, had just graduated from high school and had
died from the shock as he was- handed his diploma.
I-Iere's an interesting case. I remember :how Dolores Collins used
to love horses. She finally met her end when her favorite horse, Dog
Biscuit, kicked her behind the ear.
It wasn't very long ago that Alvino Figueroa fthe man who put
Harry James out of bus-inessl was playing a hot number wihen hegot
the hiccoughs, swallowed his trumpet, and choked to death.
I remember when they shipped Ann Johnson's body back from
Africa. She had become an explorer and Wlhile hunting in Africa,
chased a male ape up a tree. As she scrambled up after him, her
weight was too much for a branch and she crashed to the ground.
Bob Blanton, who was a wealthy bean farmer in Missouri, was
killed on June 1, 1995, when a runaway tractor ran over his head.
Poor Bob! He was.a little eccentric in his old age. On the day of
his death, he thought he was an ostrich and had buried his head in
the sand when the tractor happened to go by.
A little habit of Bonnie Williamson's was her downfall. At the
ripe old age of 75, she was chasing a young sailor up the gangplank
of a battleship. Her cane slipped and she fell overboard and was
I can remember back in the good old days when David McNelly
was always "throwing the bull." A reverse of this situation caused
his death. One day he went out to saddle his horse and, his eyes being
terribly weak, fhe saddled the bull instead. He hopped on the bull
and was thrown off. As he flew through the air, he landed head first
in a milk can. He was unable to remove the can and was smothered.
Kathryn Dye opened up a coffee shop, which she ran for a number
of years. But in her old age she began to get absent-minded. As a
matter of fact, she became so absent-minded that one day, without
fContinued on Page Fifty Ninej
SENIOR CLASS WILL
We, the distinguished Seniors of 1946, in order to perpetuate our
cleverness, talent, and mannerisms, do hereby draw up our final will
and testament, bequeathing to those less favored these valuable gifts.
Please use tlhem for the honor of dear old Williams High or be forever
haunted by the memorable Class of '46.
I, Harold Camplbell, will my ability to speak good English to
I, Dolores Collins, leave my love for horses to Bonnie Blanton,
knowing with it she won't be so afraid of them.
I, Harvey Cottolendy, bequeath my size 13 cowboy boots to Phillip
McDonald. May he grow to fit them.
I, Alvino Figueroa, bestow upon Bob Starkovich my ability to play
I, Donald Gaddis, will my full set of wihiskers to Mark Byrd,
knowing that he will encourage them as they deserve.
I, Jack Grace,' leave my ability to play nose poker to Marc Smith,
hoping his nose won't get as large as mine. .
I, Billie Joe Gulledge, bequeath my nickname, "Frenchie," to
I, Ann Johnson, bestow my Lauren Bacall look to Martha Melick,
hoping it will make David happy.
I, Donna McLeese, leave my ability to cihatter all the time to
Jeanne Vick, knowing she' doesn't need it.
I, Rosalie Curry, will my ability to become engaged in high school
to Elaine Thomison. '
I, Margaret Barker, bequeath my platinum blond hair to Roxie
Ralston, seeing that she already has- a good start.
I, Esperanza Martinez, bestow my dimples upon Carmen Gamboa.
I, Dick Kielhorn, leave my bashfulness to Johnny Tissaw, knowing
he'll put it to better use.
I, Victoria Lizardi, will my ability to type to Billye Joyce Keys.
I, Bonnie Jean Williamson, bequeath my stepladder for getting
into my locker to Sheila Williams, hoping it won't be too short.
I, Harold Curry, bestow my SEE-GARS upon Gene Lovitt, with
no intention of stunting his growth.
I, Kathryn Dye, leave my pin-up boy, "Bugs Bunny, the Wittlc
Wabbit," to Naomi Whitted, knowing she will keep him in 'ikawotsf'
CContinued on Page Fifty-Eight!
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Robert Dean Wilson
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Mrs. Aileen Klass
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Carmen Gamboa f' .vig
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JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
In the fall of 1943, 44 students, 21 of whom had just graduated
from Wlilliams Elementary School, were enrolled in Williams High
School. Tlhe following officers were elected: Sal Balderas, president:
Beverly Brown, vice-president, Betty Mae Dyer, secretary-treasurer.
After a two-day initiation we were entertained by the sophomores and
were treated as if we belonged. Tnhe Hobo Hop sponsored by the
freshmen was given at Hallowe'en. We did our best to make it a suc-
cessful party. There were two girls on the Viking Staff, Beverly
Brown and Nancy Samson. Dean Sanchez, John Joe Avelar, Robert
Dean Wilson, and Barry Sutton were on the football squad. Arthur
Lopez, Sal Balderas, Dean Sanchez, David Hulett, Robert Dean Wilson,
Joihn Joe Avelar, and Johnny Tissaw were on the Termite Team in
basketball. As the term ended we were looking forward to the next
We were finally sophomores-, actually sophomores. We elected
officers: Barry Sutton, president, Wayne Massey, vice-president:
Robert Dean Wilson, secretary-treasurer. This year we had the privi-
lege of initiating the freshmen, and we gave the initiation dance which
followed. We lost seventeen members and gained six new ones 'this
year. We had four members on the Viking Staff: Martha Melick,
Sheila Williams, Nancy Samson, and Dorothy Crum. Arthur Lopez, and
Johnny Tissaw were additional members of the football squad. Bryce
Bowdon represented us in Pep Squad by being elected twirler.
In the fall of '45 we came backifull-fledged upper classmen. We
again lost members of our class: Betty Mae Dyer, Ralph Garcia, David
Hulett, Gail Hopkins, and Teresa Sanchez either withdrew or entered
other schools. Santos Garcia went to the Army in tihe spring of '45, and
Virginia Crockett married Donald Pedigo, and moved from Williams.
We were saddened by the death of Merle Platt who died in Phoenix
while taking his physical before going into the service. Three new
comers to our class were Bob Starkovich, Ozro Lee, and' Clharles Guerry.
Officers elected were: Barry Sutton, presidentg Johnny Tissaw,
vice-presidentg Pat Henderson, secretary-treasurer. Neal White joined
the six other junior boys of the football squad while Bob Starkovich
and Barry Sutton joined the basketball team. We had four members
on the Viking Staff. Nancy Samson and Martha Melick were on the
Tusayan Staff. We 'had five members in the Rifle Club, three members
in the Dramatic Club, and one member in the Art Club. Bryce Bowdon
was awarded the Citation of Merit from the Scholastic Art Contest. The
juniors were well represented in the music festival held in Flagstaff,
April 12 and 13. The junior play was not given because of illness in
the cast at the time it was sclheduled. Three junior girls were in the
Dramatic Club play. We gave the Junior Prom on May the 18th. Our
theme. was an under water scene. We ended the year by entertaining
the seniors at a Junior-Senior picnic at Oak Creek on the Friday after
I X I
Mrs. Edna Johnson .
1 Frank Holladay
K Qilly Gene Lovitt
,lrf Betty Jayne Wolfe
Emma Jane R'gins
Billye Joyce Keys
Charlotte Anne Wilson gy
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'3 ' THE TUSAYAN
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Mrsfifffelia V cher
Margaret Elizabeth Fisher
Retta Lee -Melick
Rose Mary Gerkin
Lula Mae Willsey
Julia Lopez A
A Angelita Rodriquez
John Johnson - '
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I Mark Byrd
When winter comes to Northezjn Arizona, the
foresfi puts on its heavy coat of clear shining white and
the ground is covered with a thick blanket. The skies
are deep blue and the shadows purple in great contrast
to thc! snowy ground.
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Guia l ie
DRAMATIC CLUB PLAYS
His First Shave" "Hold Everytlhing
V " Doubek
- DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS
The Drum and Bugle Corps resumed its activities With the opening
of school under the supervision of Mr. Schruben. Election of officers
was held the resultsof which Were: Donna McLeese, president: Do-
lores Collins, vice-presidentg Charlotte Anne Wilson, secretary-treas-
urerg Ann Johnson,,majoretteg Charlotte Anne Wilson. Martha Melick.
Pat Mowrey, and Bryce Bowdon, baton twirlers-3 Peggy Doubek, Donna
McLeese, and Bonnie Williamson, cheerleaders.
The first activity of the year occurred when the corps traveled to
Flagstaff, where they appeared between the halves of the Flagstaff-
Williams football game. Tlhe first home appearance was made two
Weeks later between the halves of the Williams-Wins-low game. Ap-
pearances were also made during the basketball season when the
Vikings entertained Prescott, Winslow, and St. Johns.
In addition to the drilling and appearances at the games, the corps
sponsored ,a high school Co-ed Dance, a public dance, raffled an
electric mixer, which was donated by the Williams Lions Club, and sold
candy and cokes. The purpose of the money-raising activities is to
collect enough money to purchase new uniforms. At the present time
over 39600 has been raised and it is hoped that the corps will have suf-
ficient funds to obtain the uniforms for the 1946-1947 school year.
Tuhe Drum and Bugle Corps proved to be one of the most active
andthe most popular girls' groups in the high school. In full force it
consists of fourteen drums, two cymbals and twelve bugles. In addi-
tion to the members with instruments, there are four baton twirlers,
one majorette, and three cheerleaders, with the color guard being an
additional duty of the cheerleaders.
Plans are already underway for next yea1"s activities.
Drum and Bugle Corps in :formation
Our football season for 1945 was more successful than the two
previous years because of experienced players. Our team started the
season in high gear, by defeating Jerome and Snowflake in our first
two games. The third game we lost to Clarkdale, upsetting the two
wins, but the Vikings came back into showing by tying Flagstaff., ,This
was the game in which our center, Don Gaddis, broke his shoulder.
The next two games we lost to Kingman and Winslow.
' Seniors lost to next year's team are: Captain Tachie Navarro,
Alvino Figueroa, David McNelly, Don Gaddis, Ivan Wilson, Dick Kiel-
The returning lettermen are: Barry Sutton, Robert Dean Wilson,
Marc Smith, Johnny Tissaw, Joe Cortez, Aljo Suncelia, Mark Byrd,
Collin Owens, Dean Sanchez, John Joe Avelar, Neal White.
At the end of the season David McNelly was selected All Northern
guard and was given All State guard, Second Team. '
Don Gaddis, Ivan Wilson, Tachie Navarro, Marc Smith received
Honorable Mention. l
Williams 6 Jerome 0
Williams 18 Snowflake 0
Williams 7 Clarkdale 25
Williams 13 . Flagstaff 13
Williams 7 Kingman 26
Williams 'T Winslow 32
The 1945-46 edition of the basketball team played in hard luck
the entire year. The scores do not indicate the type of team that wore the
black and gold. Time after time the team lost by only a few points
after playing a good defensive game and looking well on the floor.
The season opened with two victories over the Ashfork quintet.
Seligman and Kingman took well-earned victories from the Vikings
before victory was enjoyed again. The next victory came during the
trip into the valley when the team met Tolleson and eked out a 27-26
win. The following night they played the powerful Glendale team on
even terms for three quarters, but weakened during the final quarter
to fall behind.
Captain David McNelly, Tachie Navarro, Alvino Figueroa, and
Jack Grace are seniors. Although their loss will be felt, the prospects
fContinued on Page Sixty Twol
of CENTRAL DRUG
and - --
P Williams Arizona
CO MPLIMEN TS
TO THE SENIORS
' i- ELECTRIC SHOP '
Class of '46
Williams Arizona Williams Arizona
B. E. Herrmann
Automotive Supplies Cabinet Maker
Williams Arizona Wllllams Arlzona
CUNTRIBUTED SAFEWAY STORE
by No. 123
A GOOD QTRIEND Groceries, Meats
' of tlhe and
HIGH SCHOOL Williams Arizona
STANDARD OIL CO.
T. A. McGrath
STEAK HOUSE Wholesale
Williams Arizona Williams Arizona
MONTGOMERY GOLDEN WEST
Furniture and Hardware DAIRY
L. W, PERKINS G. B. McNelly
Williams Arizona Williams Arizona
TO THE SENIORS
ALICE and GEORGE BAILEY
SENIOR CLASS OF '46
RITTENHOUSE MEN'S STORE
E, M. HOFFMEYER, PROP.
Men's and Boys' Wear - Shoes For the Family
t th COMPLIMENTS
8:1-'.l:'.CONOMY GROCERY l WOMAN,S CLUB
Ed. Kline, Prop. V
Williams Arizona Williams Arizona
COMPLIMENTS BRICE BRALLIAR
of General Repairing
M t T
WOMAN'S BENEFIT 0 or uneup
ASS7N Brake Service
u U ' Phone 252
Williams Arizona Williams. Arizona
FORD SULTANA BARBER
GATEWAY MOTORS '
"It Pays To Look
Curtiss F0-rsythe Well"
Williams Arizona Williams Afizfma
COMPIQIMENTS RICHFIELD STATION
of Gas, on
INC' C. T. Godwin, Prop.
Williams Arizona Williams' Arizona
GRAND CANYON DRUG
"The Rexall Store"
G. H. McLeese, Prop.
COFFEE POT CAFE
R. E. and Vera Dial
Williams Arizona Williams Arizona
WAGON WHEEL S. SMITH
Williams Arizona Williams Arizona
SAGINAW AND MANISTEE
ARIZONA som PINE A
L mber, Timber, Box Shocks and Lath
TEXAC0 THE BANK OF ARIZONA
SERVICE STATION Oldest Bank in Arizona
J- C- Richards Established in 1877
BEST WISHES - 2 1-
CLASS OF ,46 Checking Accounts
Member, Federal Deposit
Firestone Tire Service
Phone 147 " ' '-
Williams Arizona I
WILLIAMS - GRAND CANYON
BEST WISHES COMPLIMENTS
to the of
INDIAN STORE AUTO COURT
Williams Arizona Williams ' Arizona
THE BOOK SUPPLY CO. SUTTON'S HOTEL
Publishers and Booksellers C01-1-AGES
ChiC9fg0 Illinois Williams Arizona
Claude Nichols, PFOP- Bob Thurston, Prop.
Williams Arizona Williams Arizona
BEST WISHES Editors-In-Chief
Tusayan Business Manager DQNNA MCLEESE
IVAN T. WILSON, JR. I and
JACK H. WHITTED
to the '
CLASS f '46
0 - Automatic Music
i- I W Entertainment
BLACK and WHITE
CLEANERS Phone 68
108 W. Sherman
Williams Arizona Williams Arizona
BETHEL S AUTO SENIORS
Prop' Standard Gas
Williams Arizona Williams Arizona
Sincere Best Wishes For
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS FUTURE
THE 1946 CLASS
CHAS. M. PROCTOR -
- COUNTY SUPERVISOR
BEST WISHES COMPLIMENTS I
COMPANY KELTON AUDIO
Everything for Sports
Phoenix Arizona Tucson Arizona
CONGRATULATIONS SANITARY SUPPLIES
Class of 46 -
LONE STAR SHOP
Magazines and Newspapers
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Reaves
Hammond Soap and
115 W. Jackson St.
Williams Arizona Phoenix Arizona
THE WILLIAMS STUDIO
Robert L. Ziriax 0. C' TANNER Co.
Prop' AManufacturing Jewelers'
COMMERCIAL 44 W S d S th
PHOTOGRAPHY ' econ ou
Salt Lake City Utah
HARRY L. NACE
For Your Evening's Entertainment
Good Sound Good Pictures
Engraving 1 Embossing
Diplomas - Announcements
Decca has the best bet T0 The
for the SWOON-SET!
Columbia - Okeh - Decca
Albums - Ncedles-- Record Logs
BINS AND RACKS
CLASS OF '46
Chevrolet - Buick
Oldsmobile - Cadillac
Williams Arizona I mms Among
To The To The
SENIOR CLASS OF '46
WILLIAMS ASSEMBLY BY 3
No' 20 of the
ORDER OF THE HIGH SCHOOL
Williams Arizona Williams Arizona
Trade Tj Williams'
,EST ISILISHED H539
Complete Department Store
CLASS OF '46
WILLIAMS HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY
THE SENIOR CLASS '
NORTH SIDE GROCERY
The Three Marions George Haste'
Williams Arizona Williams Arizona
Class of 1946
Business and Professional
WILLIAMS REBEKAH '
LODGE No. 10
Mary Duffield, Noble Grand
Clarabel' Kelly, Vice Grand
Mabel Easton, Secretary
Clara Drummond, Treasurer
SAL'S AUTO CONGRATULATIONS
SENIOR CLASS OF '46
1 Z I- By 3,
Bill McKee GOOD FRIEND
P. of the
mp' HIGH scnool.
CContinued from Page Fourteenl
I, Rosa Trueba, will my trips to Phoenix to next year's basketball
boys, wishing that they may reach the tournament.
I, Peggy Doubek, bestow my "dear" hunting license upon Angelita
Pozas because she likes my sailor.
I, Susie Lloyd, bequeath my freckles and two-toned top to Donald
I, Velma Bryant, leave my inclination to study to Robert Dean
VVilson, with instructions to use it.
I, Dora Manrriquez, will my ability as an artist to Julia Lizardi.
I, David McNelly, bequeath my milk route to any poor chump who
will have it, together with my alarm' clock and flashlight.
I, 'Jack Whitted, will my name "Professor" to Wayne Massey,
knowing he will put it to good use.
I, Bob Blanton, bequeath my stubborn Missouri will to Charlotte
Anne Wilson even though she doesn't need it.
I, Dolores McNiel, leave my reserved seat at the show to Dorothy
Hogue provided she stays on the main floor and does not go near the
I, Tachie Navarro, will my guitar and romantic love songs to John
I, Raymond White, bestow upon Dean Sanchez my long legs.
I, Pat Mowrey, bequeath my ability to ski to Emma Jane Riggins.
I, Ivan 'Wilson, leave my ability togfall in and out of love to
In order that the rest of the Student body will not feel that they
are being slighted, we wish to leave to them our shining countenances
and our studious attitudes.
In witness whereof we have hereunto placed our seal.
CLASS OF '46.
CContinued from Page Thirteenl
thinking, she drank a cup of :her own coffee and died of indigestion
within fifteen minutes.
Oh, here's that terrible story of Harold Campbe1l's death. He
became a butcher not long' after graduation. Harold was very suc-
cessful until August 20, 1986. That was the day when he got his nose
caught in the electric meat grinder and before anyone could shut off
the switch, he was hamburger clear back to the ears. My, what a fine
specimen he was to work on!
Billie Joe Gulledge had a very strange demise. I recollect that
she was the editor-in-chief of the New York Times. One day, wihile
loafing near the printing presses, a window was opened and a strong
gust of wind blew poor Billie into the presses. She made a big splash
on the front page of the morning edition.
I recall that fateful day in Marcth of 1963, when Ivan Wilson, the
famous test pilot, flew through a cloud and met av mountain tperiodj.
This peak was named Wilson's Folly.
Quite some time ago, Donna' McLeese's dramatic career came to a
sudden end. She was playing the part of Lady Macbeth when the
incident occurred. At the end of a particularly dramatic scene, she
was showered with rotten tomatoes. She stepped on one of the
tomatoes and slipped off the stage! Donna landed on the grand piano,
found the lost chord, and broke her neck in the excitement.
Richard Kielhorn, after working as lookout on Bill Williams
Mountain for fifty years, ended :his work abruptly when he went to
sleep on the job and fell out of the tower.
It was at the age of eighty that Rosa Trueba took her last breath.
She was trying to get all of her sheep in the sheep dip at the time of
the accident. She was standing on the edge of the vat pushing them
in. But Rosa leaned over a little too far-SPLASH!
On the Christmas Eve of 1990, Jack Whitted, the Juke Box King,
decided to surprise his grandchildren and play Santa Claus. He
underestimated lhis circumference and got stuck while going down the
chimney. Boy, was Jackie ever burned up!
Pat Mowrey, the great musician, heard she could learn to play
the slap bass fiddle by ear. One day while practicing, her ear got
caught in the strings and the vibration shook her :head so violently
that she broke her neck.
It was too bad that Harvey Cottolendy decided to use the high-
tContinued on Page Sixtyy
CContinued from Page Fifty-Ninel
speed gasoline he invented the day he visited the Grand Canyon. He
had a blowout when the car was nearing the rim of the canyon. He
was last seen two miles out and one-half mile down.
Dolores McNiel became a famous woman lawyer and was elected
United States Senator from Arizona. Wrhile engaged in a filibuster,
she talked continuously for two hundred and forty hours- without
stopping. The strain was too great and she "filibusted" her vocal
chords. The doctor told her she would never be able to talk again,
and, she died of a broken heart.
In 1999, a postman was delivering mail along a rural route, when
he was bitten by a dog. The postman, whom we all knew so well,
was Raymond White. Raymond got angry, put in his false teeth, and
returned the bite. They both died of hydropdiobia. However, Ray-
mond had the satisfaction of seeing the dog die first.
Peggy Doubek, the great flying trapeze artist, went hurtling
through the, air in 1980. She was practicing a new routine when the
trapeze broke and she sailed through the top of the tent. People
outside cried, "It's a planeg it's a boidg no, it's only Peggy Doubek,"
She landed gracefully in the street in front of a steam roller. Poor
Peggy! They picked her up on a blotter.
A world's champion cowboy was produced by the Class of '46.
In 1960, Harold Curry was crowned King of the Cowboys in Madison
Square Garden. His triumph was short-lived, because when he
returned home after his great triumph, he refused to buy 'his wife a
fur coat. His wife then crowned him againg this time with a stove
lid and Harold died of a brain concussion.
Susie Lloyd became the manager of a department store in Los
Angeles. One bright morning in 1987, while hobbling to work, she
got caugiht in a revolving door. Before anyone could stop the door and
get Susie out, she ran herself to death..
'Pachie Navarro, the world famous bullfighter, went to Spain.
Even at the age of 77, he was still one of the world's greatest tor-
eadores. He got a little careless in his old age, however, and one
day while in the ring with a ferocious bull, he kept watching the
pin-up girls in the grandstand instead of the bull. But the bull
watched Tachie and pinned him to the wall. This made Tachie the
greatest pin-up boy in Spain.
CContinued on Page Sixty-Unel
CContinued from Page Sixtyj
Victoria Lizardi became a famous fan-dancer. One night wihile
performing she became so enthusiastic that she began waving her fans
faster and faster. She whipped up such a wind that she caught
pneumonia and died. A
Tlhe famous tree surgeon, Velma Bryant, was practicing in Canada
when a horrible accident occurred. She was perfoming an amputation
on a poor sick tree when suddenly-TIMBER-. Poor Velma!
Esperanza Martinez became a beauty operator. She had invented
a new wave-setting machine. After many years of successful opera-
tion, the machine short-circuited one day and put a "permanent wave"
It was too bad the way St. Joseph's Hospital lost their head nurse.
Rosalie Curry. In her old age she used a wheelchair. One day while
scooting down the hall, she guided her wheel crhair into the elevator.
She made a slight mista-ke, however. She was on the twenty-fifth floor
and the elevator was on the first floor.
Dora Manrriquez became a driver for the Greyhound Bus Com-
pany. One night while driving across the desert, the bus stopped. Dora
got out and lit a match to see if the bus was out of gas. WHOOM-
It wasn't out of gas.
Hm-m-, Margaret Barker. I don't recall her funeral. Oh, now
I remember. She became professor of biology in a women's college
in the East. She was getting old and feeble wlhen she fell into a vat
of formaldehyde. Now she is the prize preserved specimen in the
My life's work is complete and now Fm the only one left of the
Class of '46. I've really got the laugh on all of them. Ha, ha, ha,
NEWS ITEM-Well known mortician dies. Yesterday afternoon
while going through his record book, Mr. Jack Grace collapsed and
died. ' Doctors expressed the opinion that he laughed' himself to death.
At this writing the cause of Mr. Grace's amusement is not known.
CContinued from Page Thirty Twol
for next year are bright and the 'team looks forward with confidence
The team took part in the district tournament at Flagstaff and
lost two games after playing their hearts out against the strong
'fGames at the tournament at Flagstaff.
TO THE CLASS OF '46
THE WILLIAMS N WS
Printing and Publishing
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