Adams Central High School - Cen Trails Yearbook (Monroe, IN)

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 108

 

Adams Central High School - Cen Trails Yearbook (Monroe, IN) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1958 volume:

1958 den-trails Adams Central School Vol. 9 Monroe, Indiana Contents Welcome! We invite you, as students, teachers, and patrons to take a closer look at Adams Central. Out school lies on the west side of Monroe. Just four and a half years ago Central was completed. After the big moving day—Kirkland to Monroe— things began settling down. Showing you not only the typical teen-agers, we will tour each department, explain the methods of teaching and learning. Every¬ one is on the move, many exciting instances are happening every day. We have fun at Central by joining clubs and organizations. Through publications we try to inform you of school affairs. Some of our activities, like the band and chorus, have competed in different contests. You can also see shots of some of the basket¬ ball games, especially those exciting close ones which we all remem¬ ber. We also see the other teams who have represented A.C. Did you ever wonder if a teacher has fun? Well, we are going to let you meet them and their hobbies. We’ll also take a look at the seniors and their many activities. On this trip you will see over 900 faces; some of them you’ll recognize. We have one big aim—to learn. That is why we are at Central. Now you have a way of seeing how we are taught and how we live 175 days a year. L A 1 Between classes and after assemblies the halls become jammed. Mr. Frantz often acts as patrolman. for freshman Up to Date Fads Life at Adams Central is similar to that of other schools. At basketball sectional time ask them who is going to win. “Central, who else!” At the end of the semester, books are carried home even if they haven’t been all year; throughout the community a small light burns in each house far into the night. In keeping with the fads, all the boys have a pair of ivy-league trousers with an ivy-league shirt and a flat-top or crew-cut to match. Boot shoes and the “blouson look” keep the girls in the running. The lunch line, crowded halls, and clusters of kids are everyday oc¬ currences at Central. Freshman, Junior Isch lugs senior books to classes on initiation day. 4 The lunch line may seem long but the waiting is forgotten when we receive our plates with food. the Everyday Sights Barbara Sommer, Marilou Uhrick, Donna Cauble, and Judy Boggess hear Mary Hamrick explain what happened last period. “Yes-sir-ee, it was this long,” says Mr. Haggard, jokingly to several junior boys. I 5 Terry Hike fixes a tire at a local filling station where he works after school and on Saturdays. Aerial view shows annual 4-H fair where many Central students exhibit their projects. Fun and Service Working in a local restaurant, Wanda Neuenschwander earns extra spending money. 6 Centralites attend various churches in the community, among them, the Pleasant Dale Church of the Brethren. Connected with the school are the outside activities of the pupils in the sur¬ rounding communities—parties, church activities, and jobs. Monroe Days, a social event of the community, bring young and old together to match skills in such highlights as the car smash and the cake walk. The 4-H fair exhibits many projects made by the local youth, and the talent shows are fun for all. Slu mber parties and surprise birthday parties flourished this year. Class parties were also quite the rage. Many of Central’s teen-agers earned extra money for clothes, snacks, and dates by finding odd-jobs after school and on Saturdays. On Sundays most of the pupils could be seen at the local churches and in the evening at their respective youth fellow¬ ship meetings. At noon a frequent meeting place is in the study hall. Here last night’s ball game is summarized. for Social Life Snacks highlighted many after-game and holiday parties. CEN-TRAILS KING AND QUEEN’S COURT —Winston Lister, Jacie Snyder, Murl Yoder, Carol Haggard, King Rolland Zimmerman, Queen Jane Grimm, Pat Liechty, Gary McMillen, Chloe Ellen Neuenschwander, and Richard Hirschy. Billy Striker carried the roses, and Mary Sue Lantz held the crown. Big Events Crowned during the Central-Chester Center game, Queen Jane, a senior, was chosen by the student body. Highlight School Year Throughout the school year, students look forward to many big events. The county music festival, a Christmas musical with the nativity pantomime, and the grade children’s operetta kept the Music Depart¬ ment busy. Crowning the Cen-Trails King and Queen highlighted life at Central. The annual Thanksgiving Program with the baskets filled and decorated by the homerooms was held in November. The FFA conducted the service and Rev. John Mishler was guest speaker. Adams Central’s Sunshine Society officers are Cecilia Lehman, president; Barbara Schuler, Ossian president; Suzanne Edwards, treasurer; Barbara Arnold, vice-president; Carolyn Yake, correspond¬ ing secretary; Joan Rupert, recording secretary. Mr. Shoup explains the structure of a sentence to Delora Mishler as Larry Funk and Dixie Smith look on. English, Latin Help Us Express Ourselves A large per cent of Centralites were enrolled in language this year. English, Latin and Speech make up the language department. Latin students under the instruc¬ tion of Mrs. Stucky enjoyed a full year. Learning new words and the source of many English words held new interests for each member of the class. Miss Beihold’s Speech class ex¬ pressed their opinions, gave explana¬ tions and presented descriptions thru writing and oral speaking. Freshmen, Sophomores, and Juniors were all enrolled in English with Miss Beihold, Miss Beavers, and Mr. Shoup as teachers. They studied the kinds of sentences, read books, and expressed themselves by writing. Debates in speech class gave students the oppor¬ tunity to express their opinions on different sub¬ jects. Making up one de¬ bate team are Floyd Zimmerman, M a r i 1 o u Uhrick, Winston Lister, Jerry Bovine, and Carolyn Head. Winston Lister proves to Mary Hamrick, Nancy Jueregui, Doris Bluhm and Barbara Sommer that he knows how to conjugate a Latin verb. I m I I Lois Steury, Sandra Swygart, Larry Foreman, and Larry Decker share their knowledge of American political parties with Mr. Haggard and the World History class. History Informs Us of World Affairs Although satellites and missiles were important topics in government and history classes this year, the bulk of the time was still spent on ancestry and the present gov¬ ernment set-up. Fridays found these groups catching up on their reading with the current weekly newspapers and voicing their opinions on the same. History, divided into two groups World History and American History, was elective to Sophomores and required to Juniors. Most Sophomores elected to take World History. Government and Sociology, required by the state for seniors, gave pupils the basic fundamentals in government and social life. American History requires study as Don Ray and Roger Slickman have learned. Senior girls Pat Liechty and Doris. Bluhm memorize basic fundamentals of American government. Freshmen, required by the state to take math, had two electives this year— algebra and general mathematics. Be¬ cause it was the largest algebra class ever to enroll at Central, it had to be divided. Leroy Cable and Miss Lucille Beavers headed the two divisions. Sophomores got their first taste of angles and proofs under Miss Beavers in geometry class. Math majors in the junior and senior classes enrolled in trigonometry, a subject dealing almost entirely with triangles and required in college for math majors. This class came also under the direction of Miss Beavers. Our Interests Grow As We Joy Yoder and Miss Beavers agree that Reggie Welch’s answer for number two is 4a-4b. Proving theorems is a chore as Jim Brown, Norman Hart, Doveanna Nussbaum, and Carolyn Myers have learned in geometry class. jlDave Isch and Max Egley show Steve Brandenburg how basic trigonometric functions are developed. 12 While Joe Morris dissects a fish, Judy Yoder constructs a diagram identifying its inter¬ nal parts. Mr. LeMaster with Janice Liechty, Allen Freels, Dian Kohli, study the characteris¬ tics of a deer head during biology class. Learn to Think for Ourselves Freshman classes collected A ' enty-five types of insects and issected ten different kinds of nimals. This year physics was offered a the juniors and seniors. The class onsisted of seventeen boys whp •articipated in interesting exper - nents and discussions. Heading the science de r - nent was Douglas LeMaster. 3ary McMillen illustrates one o jasic machines of physics, the p " Hey, o Murl Yoder, Winston Lister, Jet rharp, Jerry Beard, and Rolljiel Zimmerman. 13 By Learning to Work with a In Central’s vocational c lasses we learn methods in homemaking, farming, woodworking, and elec¬ tricity. We arranged flower bouquets and conducted a dating survey in the high school for two of the projects of the senior girls. Some of the other classes used sewing, cooking, and room arrangements as their projects. Central’s agriculture classes show that the work of the farmer is unlimited. Studying soils and soil fertilization and crop and livestock management are a few of the chores. The new farm shop keeps everyone busy. Senior shop boys enjoy music through their crystal sets while working on their drawings and other electricity projects. Shellac¬ ing and welding are other tasks for the shop classes. In their industrial arts class eleventh grade boys, Larry Wittwer, Larry Habegger, Terry Witter, and Joe Sprunger learn the precautions of welding by doing. Mr. Watson explains the appearances of dif¬ ferent weeds to Max Moser, Allen Freels, Claude Striker, Kenny Reed and Roy Mazelin, sitting. Barbara Sommers watches Mrs. Sexton, Home Ec. teachen, pin a hem in Carolyn Head’s skirt in the Senior Home Ec. class. John Ross along with other class members do calisthenics in the 7th grade physical education. Physical Education classes put ac¬ tivity into school life. Playing basket¬ ball and baseball create interest for recreation. Calesthenics and tumbling develop strong and useful bodies. Drivers’ Training classes help make good citizens by teaching them to drive safely. Students learn to control their emotions. They are taught the parts of the car and how each part functions. Purpose, Our Citizenship Grows Mr. Cable, drivers training instructor, shows Dixie Smith the position of each guage on the instrument panel. Brooks Arnold, another driving student looks on. 15 1 l i ; j 1 V 1 if a Jiy m | ILj 1 ■ } 1 Jlfl , i L ’ Art, Music Create New Hobbies In art class we learn to be creative and to relax while drawing. Pupils in art and music find that the Art Club and Music Departments are a good place to develop new interests. Art Club members find that there are many hobbies connected with art. Examples include paint¬ ing, ceramics, sculpturing, and molding. Music Department pupils may take an active part in the band or other instrumental groups. Those in chorus may sing in different groups such as glee club, girls quartet, girls ensemble and the boys quartet. Records particularly interest teen-agers because relaxing and listening to records is a favorite pastime. Central’s brass quartet, Delora Mishler, Jim Hoffman, Brenda Sommer, and Dewey Arnold, plays for different organizations. Music is fun and a good pastime. Loren Habegger, Jerry Franz, Marilyn Christener, Brenda Sommer, and Onalee Barkley form a combo at noon hour. 16 Timed Writings Plague Business Kids Business education courses open the doors to many profitable positions in many different interesting lines of work. A major aim of business education is to prepare young people for work after graduation. The more realistic the school training, the better prepared they will be. There are three typing classes. One office practice, one bookkeeping, and one shorthand, each consisting of junior and senior students. General business, a sophomore course, is an introduction to business. Dan Mendoza and Richard Myers agree that the adding machine is a big help in adding those long columns of figures for bookkeeping. Jane Grimn and Marilyn Christener file library cards in Secretary training class. Mrs. Archbold explains to Bernice Yager the right way to place the book while typing. This is just one new habit that typing I classes learn. m m have tan DRUMS — Barbara Arnold, Cecilia Lehman, Gyneth Schnepp, Carol Helmrich, Diane Arnold, and Lois Steury. Strike Up the CLARINETS — FRONT ROW: Emma Heare, Janet Rupp, Ruth Sipe, Alice Steiner, Judy Arnold, Judy Worthman. SECOND ROW: Karen Cauble, Roselyn Mishler, San¬ dra Sanders, Roy Mazelin, Marilyn Christener, Barbara Steiner, and Doris Bluhm. Blasts of the trumpets, the mellow sounds of the wood winds, and the clang of the cymbals—all blended to form the Adams Central High Senior Band, under the direction of Don Gerig. Performing intricate marching rou¬ tines at the home basketball games was only one of many activities in which this organization participated. They also marched in several parades and played in a few concerts. Climaxing the season was the Spring Music Festival in which all of Central’s musical organizations par¬ ticipated. Marching at the head of the band for the first time this year was Jeanne Smith, drum majorette. The high step¬ ping twirler was judged to have given the best performance of twirlers on two marching occasions. BRASS — FRONT ROW: Ronnie Owens, Rosemary Schlickman, Onalee Barkley, Merlin Hedington. SECOND ROW: Duane Arnold, Janice Liechty, Max Moser, Kenneth Reed, Dan Michaels, Roger Roth, Gene Wolfe, Brenda Sommer. 20 Sharon Mattox, Shirley Osterman, Janice Yoder, Arlene MAJORETTES — Tony Rupert, Zimmerman. Band, Central BASS — FRONT ROW: Sidney Schwartz, Claude Striker, Loren Habeg- ger, Jim Hoffman. SECOND ROW: Delora Mishler, Glen Yager, Dwight Moser, Evan Yoder, Carolyn Yake. DIRECTOR — Don Gerig Kjg-. jp yfy Iffy - Spr - x 1 SF i vR 3 4 j Central’s SENIOR CHORUS presented concerts at school and at many of the surrounding churches. The 60-member body also competed in several contests. Choristers Kept Busy with Contests, BOYS’ QUARTET — Tim Ringger, Larry Foreman, Jim Hoffman, and Larry Decker, accompanied by Onalee Barkley. Headed by Leon Gerig, Central’s chorus has sung in several programs this year. The chief aim of the group was to rate a superior at the Greentown Vocal Contest held at Greentown, Indiana. In previous years the chorus has managed to rate excellent every time, but has never yet been “superior.” Other highlights for the 60-voice group included the County Music Festival, several school appear¬ ances, and church concerts climaxed by the Spring Music Festival. GIRLS’ TRIO — Doris Bluhm, Barbara Arnold, and Barbara Steiner, accompanied by Alice Beer. GIRLS’ QUARTET — Wanda Neuenschwander, Marcia Merriman, Chloe Neuenschwander, and Inez Merriman. s THE JUNIOR HIGH CHORUS exhibited their singing ability at PTA meetings, ball games, and at various other organizations. A new organization this year, the GIRLS GLEE CLUB is made up of High School girls who were picked after tryouts. Local Engagements DIRECTOR — Leon Gerig GIRLS’ ENSEMBLE — FRONT ROW: Pat Liechty, Cecilia Lehman, Alice Beer, Kathleen Adler, Carol McKean, Onalee Barkley. SECOND ROW: Twila Arnold, Karen Nussbaum, Delora Mishler, Janet Rupp, Nancy Steury, Lois Steury. SENIOR PLAY CAST—FRONT ROW: R. Hawkins, M. Yoder, R. Zimmerman. SECOND ROW: C. Lehman, M. Christener, D. Bluhm, J. Snyder, C. Neuenschwander, M. Merriman. THIRD ROW: A. Beer W. Lister, P. Liechty, J. Beard, B. Steiner, J. Grimm, D. Cauble, M. Uhrick. Bucking all obstacles in the Senior Class Play “Our Miss Brooks,” Miss Brooks, played by Marilou Uhrick, succeeded in staging the “play within the play.” Throughout the play she had quarrels and love scenes with the coach, cast bv Winston Lister. Jane and Ted, played by Chloe Neuenschwander and Murl Yoder, also had their troubles. The play was livened by the antics of the youthful actors. During the production, it was forgotten that it had to be postponed several times as a result of flu-itis. November 14 was the evening Miss Imogene Beihold, director, and the student body relaxed after the final cur¬ tain was pulled. Dress rehearsal, held the night before the play, saw Marilyn Christener, Jerry Beard, Rog Haw¬ kins, Jane Grimm and Pat Liechty waiting in line for make-up. The roar of an airplane, thunder, and a blizzard were homemade sound effects produced by Miss Brooks, Mari¬ lou Uhrick, and the teenagers. Tryouts, Rehearsals, Opening Night 24 Is there a doctor in the house was asked in “Reserve Two For Murder” on April 10. It all began with a shot in the dark, the corpse lying on the floor, and a riotous mix-up. Winston Lister is a New York police officer who is more than con¬ fused as to who is guilty. Rolland Zim¬ merman, his Chinese detective side-kick, comes up with all the answers. One murder was not enough! Mae Christener took a trip to the mortuary. Then Jane Grimm was struck on the head. After accusing almost everyone in the theater, Winston finds, that the one least suspected is guilty. Barbara Steiner goes down fighting, though, shooting Rollie in the chest. His book of proverbs saves him; and “Crime does not pay” proves true again. JUNIOR PLAY CAST —R. Zimmerman, J. Snyder, M. Uhrick, J. Beard, R. Myers, J. Bovine, J. Grimm, M. Christener, M. Merriman, N. Jauregui, B. Stenier, N. Stucky, W. Lister, D. Salono, P. Barger. After being poisoned by prussic acid, Marilyn Christener dies in her hus¬ bands arms, Dr. Edwards, played by Ned Stucky. Rollie Zimmerman, Lee, investigates. Characterize Junior, Senior Plays. Jacie Snyder as Eloise, the teen-age brat, smarts back to Sgt. Kennedy, Winston Lister. Winston stations Shults, Phil Barger to guard the main en¬ trance of the theater. Cen-Trails Records The soft snow particles mounting into drifts. . .the moaning of the wind in the chimneys. . . but inside— clacking typewriters. . . hoarse shouts of copy, layouts, and deadlines. . .grease pencil smudges. . .cluttered desks... familiar sights to the Cen-Trails staff of 1958. Shouts, laughter, and often frustration characterized the entire staff as the respective deadlines approached. Editor Ned Stucky and assistant editor Wanda Neu- enschwander brought many ideas from two weeks summer schooling at Indiana University. Ned received second place award for his yearbook dummy and a citizenship award. New sponsor Mr. Shoup, became familiar with the annual mechanics and advised us in our work. Photographers Murl Yoder, David Haugh, and Evan Yoder check their equipment. Mr. Shoup, Adviser, Wanda Neuenschwander, Asst. Editor, and Ned Stucky, Editor, find the jiffy crop¬ pers an aid in reducing pictures. Jerry Gerber, Marilyn Christener, and Winston Lister count the money collected from the sale of ads and subscriptions. stow Copy is an important part of a yearbook. Doris Bluhm is composing at the typewriter, while Richard Hirschy, Marcia Merriman, Jeanne Cecilia Lehman shows Jane Grimm Kaehr, Judy Boggess, and Carol Haggard give assistance, and Barbara Arnold how to transfer layouts onto the 3-R forms. A. C. H. S. Activities in Four Deadlines CEN-TRAILS STAFF — SEATED: Winston Lister, Cecilia Lehman, Doris Bluhm, Ned Stucky, Judy Bog¬ gess, Carol Haggard, Wanda Neuenschwander. STAND¬ ING: Murl Yoder, David Haugh, Evan Yoder, Richard Hirschy, Jerry Gerber, Marcia Merriman, Barbara Ar¬ nold, Jeanne Kaehr, Alice Beer, Marilyn Christener, Jane Grimm, Barbara Steiner, Mr. Robert Shoup. 27 Shirley Osterman, editor, Joan Rupert, and Delora Mishler along with spon¬ sor Miss Beihold are being shown an interesting bit of information by Garry Bluhm, business manager. Rush-Rush-Rush Is the The Greyhound Gazette, in its sixth year of serving Central, met 36 deadlines in the 1957-58 season. T he newsroom was never idle a moment as the busy Gazetteers worked hard to reach the weekly deadlines for four pages. Pictures were featured from time to time. The Greyhound Gazette is a mem¬ ber of the Quill and Scroll and Indiana High School Press Association. The Gazette helped to send its editor, Shirley Osterman, to Indiana University’s Journalism Institute, for two weeks during the summer. Shirley learned much about Journalism and received two awards for outstanding work—a second place for best featurette and honorable mention in beginning newswriting. Yearly subscriptions totaled 225. Issues were sent to 40 other high school newspapers in Indiana and Ohio. 28 Doveanna Nussbaum assigns stories to Karen Stultz, Barbara Sommer, Dixie Smith, Marilou Uhrick, and Ron Maines. T " Sidney Schwartz dem¬ onstrates to Shirley Osterman, Marcia Zim¬ merman, and Palmer Uh- rick, the technique that helped him sell the most GAZETTE subscriptions this year. Word as the Gazette Goes to Press GAZETTE STAFF.. .FRONT ROW: G. Bluhm. S. Schwartz. Miss Beihold. sponsor, S. Osterman. SECOND ROW: M. Zimmerman, D. Smith, D. Mishler, R. Sipe, S. Edwards. TFIIRD ROW: D. Nussabaum, R. Maines, K. Stidtz, A. Beer. FOURTH ROW: P. L ' hrick. M. Uhrick, B. Steiner. J. Rupert, B. Sommers. Typing stencils can be fun as Ruth Sipe shows Suyanne Edwards, Alice Beer, and Barbara Steiner. 29 Central’s sharp shooters numbered 31 this year. They have two divisions, the older members in the Senior divi¬ sion and the new members in the Jun¬ ior division. Aiming at their targets, the “Robin Hoods” held intra-club matches. The new farm shop was made into a shooting range and some pretty high scores were accomplished. ARCHERY CLUB OFFICERS — Mr Watkins, Sponsor; Don Ray, Secretary; Suzanne Edwards, Presi¬ dent; Fred Mann, Vice-President; and Clayton Strickler, Treasurer. Arching Archers Strive for Accuracy ARCHERY CLUB — FRONT ROW: K. Nussbaum, M. Christener, P. Liechty, D. Bluhm, J. Grimm, R. Lantz, C. Striker, C. Strickler. SECOND ROW: J. Yoder, K. Brandt, G. Schnepp, M. Zimmerman, S. Edwards, S. Strickler, R. Schlickman, S. Schwartz. THIRD ROW: L. Steury, J. Yoder, J. Morris, D. Ray, L. Cable, T. Witte, J. Sprunger. FOURTH ROW: B. Brown, F. Mann, G. Yager. 30 Centralites have been enjoying the sparkling seasonal decorations made by the Art Club this year, especially around Christmas when they placed large poinsettias in the windows. The artists worked on individual projects. These projects were interest¬ ing and a lot of fun. Demonstrations, field trips, and parties helped them learn and have fun by keeping busy. ART CLUB OFFICERS— Mr. Fea- sel, Sponsor; Marilou Uhrick, Vice- President; Pat Frank, Treasurer; Inez Merriman, Secretary; and Danny Mendoza, President. Parties and Field Trips Spark Artists MATH CLUB—FRONT ROW: S. Collins, B. Lam- M. Uhrick, D. Haggard, D. Cauble, L. Cable. THIRD bert, P. Frank, I. Merriman, R. Hirschy, D. Mendoza. ROW: C. Strickler, P. Bieberstein, A. Zimmerman, K. SECOND ROW: K. Singleton, M. Steffen, J. Lantz, Stultz, J. Boggess, P. Uhrick, L. Decker. PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB—FRONT ROW: M. Yoder, K. Singleton, J. Yoder, N. Steury, J. Beard, R. Schlick- man, C. Inniger, D. Germann, G. Bluhm. SECOND ROW: E. Yoder, K. Stultz, D. Haggard, D. Cauble, B. Sommer, M. Uhrick, M. Moser, A. Thomas, L. Mc¬ Bride. THIRD ROW: M. Egly, P. Bieberstein, J. Worth- man, M. Merriman, D. Sauder, K. Griffths, B. Arnold, L. Habegger, D. Hauck. Shutterbugs Keep Dark Room Busy PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB OFFICERS — Donna Cauble, Treasurer; Marilou Uhrick, Vice-President; Mr. Feasel, Sponsor; Max Egly, President; and Murl Yoder, Secretary. By learning how to enlarge and develop pictures, use filters, and do contact printing, the shutterbugs keep the equipment in the dark room in use. The elements of good picture taking were shown through films and demon¬ strations. Progress in photography is encouraged by having field trips and parties during the year. RIFLE CLUB-FRONT ROW: R. Mazelin, R. Myers, J. Beard, D. Fuelling, D. Steiner, D. Hauck. SECOND ROW: J. Franz, J. Hirschy, D. Lambert, R. Beard, A. Gerber, R. Brown, D. Michaels, M. Moser, S. Hike, D. Arnold, A. Freels, J. Isch. THIRD ROW: B. Brown, L. Habegger, J. Gerber, P. Gerber, J. Funk, J. Hollinger, L. Funk, B. Arnold, K. Griffths, P. McBride, J. Inniger, P. Sommer, T. Ripley. Shooting Matches Challenge Riflemen RIFLE CLUB OFFICERS — LY¬ ING: Richard Myers, President; Jerry Beard, Vice-President; and Roy Ma¬ zelin, Junior Reporter. KNEELING: Dennis Fuelling, Secretary; Dick Ste¬ iner, Treasurer; David Hauck, Senior Reporter; and Mr. Collier, Sponsor. After practicing shooting on their 50 foot indoor range, the rifle bearers readied themselves for shooting meets in the spring. Being a member of the National Rifle Association, the Rifle Club exercised safety precautions with guns. The club was divided into two groups: the Senior group, using four different shooting positions, and the Freshman group, taking the beginner’s course. Eb 33 Solving difficult problems, mak¬ ing constructions and mobiles, experi¬ menting with figures and angles, and playing mathematical games were en¬ joyed by the math fiends of A.C.H.S. Educational films were shown, and businessmen related their jobs so that the members could be acquainted with different vocations. To become a member of the Math Club, a freshman must have carried an A average for the first semester. The other members must be a major or minor in math. The accomplishments of the Math Club were difficult but very enjoyable. MATH CLUB OFFICERS — Ned Stucky, President; Miss Beavers, Sponsor; Gary McMillen, Secretary- Treasurer; and Charles Head, Vice- President. Math Club Hears Vocational Speakers MATH CLUB—FRONT ROW: O. Moeschberger, B. OND ROW: J. Wulliman, A. Sharp, G. McMillen, L. Hoffman, S. Sanders, J. Smith, D. Isch, N. Stucky. SEC- Foreman, T. Heyerly, C. Head, W. Lister. The Rekamemoh Club, home¬ maker spelled backwards, consists of forty-six members from the Home Ec¬ onomic classes. Caroling and a gift exchange topped the Christmas party set up by the program committee. Added to that social activity were demonstrations, ed¬ ucational films, and a date night. REKAMEMOH CLUB OFFICERS —Cecilia Lehman, Secretary; Mari¬ lyn Christener, Treasurer; Delores Sauder, News Reporter; Chloe Neu- enschwander, President; and Jane Grimm, Vice-President. Future Homemakers Enjoy Social Life REKAMEMOH CLUB—FRONT ROW: D. Bluhm, P. Liechty, J. Snyder, A. Beer, M. Merriman, D. Sauder, C. Neuenschwander, B. Steiner, N. Raudenbush. SEC¬ OND ROW: G. Schnepp, C. Lehman, M. Helmrick, J. Roop, C. Head, K. Bucher, E. Brehm, D. Kershner, C. Andrews. THIRD ROW: K. Brandt, M. Zimmer¬ man, B. Sommer, L. Hamrick, J. Heyerly, R. Mishler, J. Liechty, C. Hamilton, M. Bowers. FOURTH ROW: K. Nussbaum, R. Schlickman, S. Strickler, R. Lantz, S. Edwards, M. Christener, J. Grimm, R. Sipe, D. Kohli, J. Worthman, and J. Yoder. The Adams Central FFA has been or¬ ganized for 8 years. Mr. Watson has been our advisor for the last six years. There are forty- eight active members in the Chapter. Some of the activities our chapter has participated in the past year are as follows: County, District and State Crops judging contest. County and District—Land, Poultry, Livestock, Entomology, and Forestry Judging Contests. We have social activities such as the FFA and Rekamemoh party, basketball and softball games, radio and T.V. programs, and Father and Son Banquet. The Chapter put on its sixth Annual Thanksgiving Program. Sixteen baskets were filled with food for needy families in the school district. This is the first year that we have a farm shop in our program, and the boys are using time and energy to build up a good shop. Baskets of food filled by the student body were distributed by the FFA after the An¬ nual Thanksgiving program. Richard Myers cultivates the corn that he planted for his project. F. F. A. Strives Toward Tom Ripley displays one of his 500 broilers, a good freshman project Mr. Watson points out that dead limbs should be re¬ moved, as trimming trees is a group project. 36 WINNER PAILUUOTTI8T PIOCEDUK STATE WINNER CROPS JUDGING O 1954 FFA — KNEELING: G. Bluhm, A. Sharp, R. Brown, K. Reed, R. Roth, A. Freels, R. Beard, A. Gerber, M. Moser. SECOh D ROW: G. Wolfe, T. Lambert, R. Myers, D. Mendoza, P. Barger, R. Zimmerman, J. Tharp, R. Hawkins, R. Hirschy. THIRD ROW: C. Inniger, G. Yager, B. Brown, J. Lambert, P. Uhrick, L. Foreman, D. Ray, J. Gerber, J. Schwartz, T. Ripley, T. Ringger, L. Habegger, J. Morris. FOURTH ROW: D. Lambert, B. Shoaf, J. Inniger, J. Brown, C. Striker, D. Moser, J. Hirschy, J. Funk, L. Funk, J. Longsworth, P. Gerber, J. Gerber, J. Lantz, R. Mazlin. Leadership, Better Farming Methods The FFA officers, sitting behind their respective banners, are John Lantz, Tim ■ingger, Mr. Martin Watson, Richard Hirschy, Loren Habegger, Jerry Gerber, and Roger Hawkins. FRONT ROW: D. Shoaf, D. Schwartz, J. McCallough, K. Rich, K. Stavenik, A. Johnson, K. Michaels, G. Work- inger, J. Shoaf, B. Schnepp. SECOND ROW: A. Moser, J. Haggard, L. Conrad, B. Brandenburg, M. Yager, N. Mitchel, M. Worthman, D. Hamilton, S. Yoder, L. John¬ son, C. Feller, R. Habegger. THIRD ROW: S. Hartmen, N. Habegger, A. Inniger, B. Hirchey, G. Tonner, S. Mattox, M. Feulling, D. Sommer, S. Miller, S. Lehman, D. Sharp, R. Wilson, M. Frauig her, M. Mann, L. Hoffman, M. Mann, P. Parrish, R. Kaehr. FOURTH ROW: E. Hennison, S. Cook, S. Helmrich, D. Arnold, J. Ross, J. Royer, M. Busse, B. Kohli, J. Rowden, B. McMillen, M. Parrish, R. Schwartz, R. Kaehr, J. Roth, R. Collins, B. Wolfe, G. Engle, R. Lautzenhisor, J. Brown, M. Vizard, C. Schwartz, A. Singleton, G. Zimmerman, A. Smith. Beginning Bands Make Big Music FRONT ROW: M. Rowdon, R. Soldner, P. Ripley, R. Mattor, D. Baumgartner, K. Witte, B. Hoake, M. Moesch- beger. SECOND ROW: J. Irvin, J. Gilbert, J. Yoder, M. Ross, J. Kaehr, D. Moser, W. Macy, K. Habegger, S. VonGunten, R. Kershner, T. Engle, R. Converse. THIRD ROW: D. Hirchy, L. Lautzenhiser, S. Worthman, F. Biberich, N. Bertch, G. Zimmerman, B. Wechter, S. Minnich, R. Steury, L. Summerset, C. Everett, S. Kaehr, A. Ringger, S. Cable, J. Bertch, V. Hedington, N. Brokaw, S. Zuercher, P. Ehrsum. 38 Miss Beihold teaches librarians how to file books. They are STANDING Judy Worthman, Inez Merriman, Carol Mil¬ ler, Karen Stultz, Chloe Neuenschwan- der, Phyllis Bieberstein, and SEATED Sandra Sanders. Services Serve Central Faithfully These boys deserve credit for keeping order while students board busses. They are STANDING Michael Feulling, Steve Ehrsam, Mervin Parrish, Ronald Owens, Bill Kohli, Bill McMillen and KNEELING Mervin Mann, Jerry Rowden, Jack Shoaf, and Don Hoagland. These doughnuts are just a part of the work put into making the meal every day.- Those helping are Mrs. Riley, Mrs. Haines, Mrs. Arnold, and Mrs. Rich. 39 W M " t s J ■ Coach Stresses In his second year of coaching Leroy Cable has faced an extremely tough 18 game schedule together with two tournaments. Five of Central’s opponents captured tournies in their respective counties. Another won a four way holiday tournament. At the beginning of the season Cable was faced with a complete rebuilding job. Only one senior had returned from the previous year’s squad. Six boys had never seen action on the first team and the three remaining had very little varsity experience. Although the team had an average height greater than in past years, the rest of the county teams were taller, too. Midway in the season the Greyhounds found themselves on the bad end of a 9-2 record. Isch tips to Heyerly in the opening minutes of the Chester game. Foreman takes it off the boards for Central. Heyerly sinks a jumper underneath the basket. i 42 Cable outlines the offense for the next quarter. Team Work, Fair Play, and Lots of Spirit VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM — KNEELING: Dick man Hart, Dave Isch, Larry Foreman, Gary McMillen, Steiner, Tom Heyerly, Alan Habegger, Max Egley, Roger Palmer Uhrick, Coach Leroy Cable. Schlickman, Jim Brown. STANDING: Ron Maines, Nor- Coach “Red” Cable, before the game begins, diagrams a play to Gary McMillen. Student managers Winston Lister, Ned Stucky, Garry Bluhm, and David Houck make a pre-game check of equipment. Max Egley pops from outside for the Greyhounds. In the County Tournament they lost in the semi¬ finals to the team which went on to capture the win¬ ning honors. The Greyhounds were hosts at both the Adams County Tournament and the Sectional Tournament. Sickness plagued the Greyhounds in the pre-season practices and several injuries occurred during the season. Despite certain disadvantages Central’s quintet showed the fight and spirit necessary to a winner during the entire season. The ten boys also demonstrated sportsmanship during the playing year. Cagers Faced Another Rugged Season Alan Habegger lays one up for the Varsity. Palmer Urick, second team center, tips to Dick Steiner. 44 SECOND TEAM — KNEELING: Glen Yager, Clayton Bob Hart, John Inniger, Palmer Urick, Fred Mann, Jerry Strickler, Roger Schlickman, Leroy Cable, Dennis Mertz, Hirschy, Ron Maines and Coach Leroy Cable. Dick Steiner, Duane Arnold. STANDING: Claude Strieker, Second and Frosh—Future Varsity Fives FRESHMAN TEAM — KNEELING: Arlen Gerber, student manager, Gene Wolfe, Roger Roth, Dick Lambert, Claude Strieker, Jerry Hirschy, Leroy Cable, Clayton Dwight Moser, Jerry Franz, Dan Michaels, Rennie Brown Strickler, Duane Arnold. STANDING: David Haggard, and Coach John Fruth. 45 Rolland Zimmerman Murl Yoder Cheerleaders’ Flips Appearing in white bermuda skirts and trousers with a red stripe down the side and sweaters accented by a gray C and a running greyhound, Central’s cheerleaders added spirit and color to basketball games. Each cheerleader helped to spark school spirit, by inspiring greater enthusiasm among the pep club members. Central’s cheering bloc wore red skirts and trousers, white shirts and red and gray beanies. Small megaphones boosted the “cheering power per capita.” Marcia Zimmerman Carol Haggard 46 and Leap-frogs Help Boost Enthusiasm Using a leap frog jump the cheerleaders lead the pep club in “Good Luck Team.” Go, go, go, Greyhounds! “We want the Greyhounds,” chants the pep club as the team comes onto the floor. “Whoopee! we’re ahead! cry the pep club members as the Grey¬ hounds take the lead. Second baseman, Max Egly, awaits throw from catcher, Dave Isch. Alan Habeggerhin the batting circle hit a close second batting average. Along with the best batting average, .350 Gary McMillen played good de¬ fensive ball at first base. ■ Baseballers Have Rough Sailing BASEBALL VARSITY... KNEELING: J. Hirschy, A. Habegger, L. Cable, C. Strickler, C. Striker, G. Baumgartner, M. Yoder, J. Brown, R. Maines. STANDING: D. Mertz, L. Andrews, D. Isch. L. Foreman, G. McMillen, F. Mann, M. Egly, Coach LeRoy Cable. CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM .. .KNEELING: M. Yoder, A. Habbegger, B. Hart, J. Lambert, R. Schlickman, R. Hirschy. STANDING: Coach John Fruth, C. Striker, J. Hirschy, B. Hoff- man, J. Lantz, D. Lambert, R. Zimmerman. Distance Men Capture County Trophy There’s the windup, the pitch, a called strike, and the 1957 baseball season is underway for Adams Central. The Greyhounds won two county games out of seven games this season. Looking into the bullpen, we recognize but three seniors: McMillen, Barger, and Yoder. Pitch¬ ing duties were held by Baumgartner, best earned run average by Foreman, and Strickler. Bill Hoffman cleared the high jump bar for another flying jump. Riddled with flu, Central’s cross country team won the county meet, placed third in EIC, and placed ninth in the Sectional. Hirschy, number one runner, was clocked at 10:36. Effectiveness of the team was that second, third, forth, and fifth men crossed the finish line close together. Up and Over goes Murl Yoder on the high bar. 49 Varsity Baseball AC.. 4 Hartford .15 AC.. 7 Monmouth .6 AC. . 6 Berne. 9 AC.. 0 Lancaster . 6 AC.. 2 Geneva . 3 AC. . 7 Decatur Catholic 9 AC.. 14 Pleasant Mills .. 3 Eastern Indiana Conference Games Second Team Basketball Cross-Country AC. .26 Geneva . .25 AC. . 34 Hartford .... . 40 Montpelier 50 AC. .24 Monmouth . .32 AC. . 18 Berne. .37 AC. .30 Hoagland . .37 AC. .44 Hartford . . . . .53 Pleas. Mills 41 Geneva . . .. 83 AC. .46 Pleasant Mills . . .16 AC. . 34 Hartford .... .60 Bluffton ..109 Pleas. Mills 35 AC. .34 Lancaster . .31 AC. .37 Pleasant Mills . 21 Geneva . . .111 AC. .31 Huntington Twp. 32 AC. .50 Monmouth . . .57 Bluffton .. 86 Berne ... ...36 AC. .42 Decatur Catholic 19 AC. .38 Fort Wayne Central 17 AC. .29 Berne . .45 AC. . 53 Monmouth . . . 74 Colum. City 28 Bluffton . .. 93 AC. .60 Chester Center . . .27 County Meet AC. .44 Ossian . .41 AC 45 Monmouth 48 Hartford 45 Berne 77 Pleasant Mills 74 AC. .43 Montpelier . .45 Eastern Indiana Conference AC. .29 Hartford . .44 AC 76 Monmouth 83 Hartford 64 Bryant 78 Montpelier 73 AC. .33 Union Center . . . .28 Sectional AC. .31 Pennville. .35 AC placed ninth AC. .45 Bryant . .15 Note: Low score wins Freshman Basketball Varsity Basketball Junior High Basketbal AC. .28 Ossian . 27 AC. .39 Geneva . .53 AC. .24 Ossian . . .39 AC. . 8 Berne . 45 AC. .51 Monmouth .... .57 AC.. 18 Decatur. . .38 AC. .42 Decatur Public . . . 29 AC. .34 Hoagland . .75 AC. . 13 Berne. . .37 AC. .33 Berne. 39 AC. .61 Pleasant Mills . . .39 AC. . 30 Geneva . . .15 AC. .24 Geneva . 23 AC. .42 Lancaster . .60 AC. . 16 Bluffton. . .21 AC. .42 Bluffton. 40 AC. .40 Huntington Twp. 61 AC.. 15 Ossian . . .32 AC. .38 Lancaster . 17 AC. .54 Decatur Catholic 57 AC. .22 Geneva . . .20 AC. .34 Geneva . 26 AC. .41 Berne. .53 AC.. 24 Bluffton. . .22 AC. .13 Pleasant Mills . . . . 27 AC. .55 Chester Center . .52 AC.. 15 Portland . . .21 AC. .21 Bluffton. 30 AC. .42 Ossian . .71 AC. . 14 Berne. . .52 AC. .12 Decatur Catholic . 34 AC. .55 Montpelier . . . . .65 Four-W ay-T ourney AC. .43 Portland . 24 AC. .49 Hartford . .54 AC. .36 Hartford . . .21 AC. .29 Berne . 27 AC. .57 Union Center . . .49 AC. . 28 Geneva . .. 7 4 Way Tourney AC. .53 Pennville. .60 AC. .31 Monroeville .... . .40 AC. .37 Bluffton. 30 AC. .57 Bryant. .60 AC. . 28 Petroleum . ..27 AC. .31 Portland . 32 AC. .51 Monroeville . . . .56 AC.. 36 Bluffton. . .63 AC. .63 Petroleum . .45 County Tourney AC. .36 Bluffton. .55 AC. . 33 Monmouth . . .34 County Tourney AC. .48 Pleasant Mills . .47 AC. .34 Decatur Catholic 49 Sectional AC. . Hartford Eastern Indiana Conference Games Final statistics for the intra¬ mural teams follow: TEAM W L Egley.10 5 Heyerly.11 4 Schlickman. 9 5 Habegger . 8 6 Hoffman. 8 6 Isch. 5 9 Foreman. 3 11 McMillen . 3 11 Referee Dave Isch watches the jump between Terry Hike and Jerry Gerber. Kids Like Noon Sports Jerry Gerber blocks Terry Hike’s long shot. Jerry Gerber tries a quick jump shot. A mad scramble for a jump ball. EIGHTH GRADE TEAM — KNEELING: Ronnie Hey- LeMaster. STANDING: Steve Ehrsam, Lloyd Knittle, erly, Bill McMillen, Jerry Rowden, Roger Dick, Doug Coach Doug LeMaster, Larry Uhrick, Mervin Parrish. Junior High Teams Compete in Intra- Central’s Junior High Greypups, piloted by Douglas LeMaster, partici¬ pated in a twelve game schedule this year. For the first time in several years, future “big men” made a showing, promising the height that Adams Cen¬ tral has lacked. Two tourneys were scheduled during the year—A four-way tourney at Geneva and the Junior High County Tournament held at our gym¬ nasium. JUNIOR HIGH YELL LEADERS— KNEELING: Alice Steiner and Sharon Mattax. STANDING: Marilyn Stucky and Judy Royer. SEVENTH GRADE — KNEELING: Dave Sommer, Mervin Mann, Donnie Hoagland, Jack Shoaf, Mark Frauigher, Clarence Fellers, Dave Johnston, Forrest Strickler, John Ross. STANDING: David Heyerly, Larry Bauman, Steve Schlickman, Ronnie Schwartz, Coach John Fruth, Neal VonGunten, Mike Fuelling, Gary Workinger, Mike Busse. school and Intramural Clashes Jerry Hurst, at right, watches on as his teammates scramble for the ball. Bob Christener and Leo Parrish jump while high- schooler Terry Hike referees. SCHOOL BOARD. . . Clark Smith, August Slickman, Verl Lautzenheiser, Sylvan Sprunger, Harold Schwartz, William Linn, Evan Yake. Administration County Assistant Superintendent Superintendent Mr. Grabill Mr. Tate Secretary to Secretary to Principal Superintendent Flo Brandt Mary Bahner 56 Principal Mr. Frantz This yearbook will preserve many wonderful memories for the class of 1958, memories that will be cherished more and more as the years go by. It is our hope that the things you learn at school today will make it possible for you to render real service to your community. The youth of today is the hope of the world tomorrow. Traveling in forty states, Principal Frantz has seen many points of interest throughout the United States. He was in the armed services. He earned his AB degree at Man¬ chester College, where he played varsity basketball. He re¬ ceived a MA degree at Indiana University and, also, studied at Colorado University. Along with his principal’s duties, Mr. Frantz teaches bookkeeping and typing. Central Practices Student Government Student Council Freshman Initiation is the topic of discussion among members of the stu¬ dent council and adviser, Mr. Frantz. Members are SEATED: Jeanne Kaehr, Ned Stucky, President, Sandy Strickler, and Mr. Frantz. STAND¬ ING: Darrell Maitlen, Jane Grimm, Secretary, Annie Singleton, Rosemary Schlickman, Larry Decker, Barbara Arnold, and Max Egly. 57 LUCILE C. BEAVERS Studying at Manchester College and Wisconsin University, Miss Beavers holds an A.B. from Indiana University. Along with sponsoring the math club and direct¬ ing the junior play, she teaches mathe¬ matics 9-12, and English 11. Gardening, sewing, and photography occupy her leisure time. DONAVON GERIG Mr. Gerig has studied at Taylor University, B.S., Ball State, Indiana University, Fort Wayne Bible College, and Dodge City Jr. College. Along with instrumental in¬ structor, he sponsors the three bands. Don enjoys Hi-Fi records, golfing, and color photography. His senior class in a Detroit high school numbered 500 students. Teachers assign lessons, show us to ROBERT W. SHOUP Mr. Shoup attended Ball State and De¬ fiance College, A.B. He teaches English 10, History 10, and Government 12. He also sponsors the junior class and the yearbook. Being a Redleg fan, Mr. Shoup follows his team closely and spends many summer afternoons at Cincinnati. DOUGLAS F. LeMASTER Before teaching at Central, Mr. LeMaster spent several months in South America and in Alaska. He was a paratrooper in World War 2. Teaching physics, biology, and general science, he holds a B.S. degree from Purdue Univer sity. He sponsors the sophomore class and is the junior high Basketball coach. LEON GERIG Mr. Gerig, vocal instructor, graduated from Dodge City High School, Kansas and attended Fort Wayne Bible College, Arizona State College, and Indiana Uni¬ versity, maintaining A.B. and B.S. degrees. Like his brother Don, also on Central’s staff, he traveled with a college quartet. Leon’s hobbies are photography and sports. 58 JOHN FRUTH Mr. Fruth has studied at Ball State and received a B.S. degree at Manchester College. In sports he is intramural direc¬ tor, freshman basketball coach, and cross¬ country coach. He also instructs a class in typing and boys phys. educ. 7-9. Puttering at odd jobs keeps him busy while not at school. HUBERT L. FEASEL Mr. Feasel received a GFA degree at Fort Wayne Art School and a B.S. degree at Ball State. He is the art instructor and is the sponsor of the art and photography clubs. Photography, collecting colored bottles, and painting mosaics are his hobbies. MARTIN R. WATSON In 1939, Mr. Watson went camping in the West, where he traveled in all but two of the states west of the Mississippi River. Sponsoring the senior class and FFA, he teaches vocational agriculture 9-12. He has studied at Morehead State College, A.B.; University of Kentucky, B.S.; Purdue University; and Ball State. study, and from their knowledge we learn. WANDA ARCHBOLD Living on a 20-acre “ranch” in Wells County, Mrs. Archbold is fascinated by doing accounting and bookkeeping work. With a B.S. degree from Ball State, she teaches shorthand, secretarial training, typing, and girl’s physical education. She is also co-sponsor of the freshman class. HARVEY HAGGARD Receiving a B.S. degree from Manchester College, Mr. Haggard has also studied at Indiana State Normal and at Tri-State. He teaches United States history 11, world history 10, and general business. Being in charge of the school finances keeps him busy. 59 CATHERINE L. SEXTON Mrs. Sexton, the wife of a minister, graduated from Asburg College with a B.A. degree. Along with teaching Home Economics 7-12, she sponsors the Reka- memoh Club. For a month’s outing last summer, she and her family towed a house trailer through Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, and Quebec. IMOGENE BEIHOLD Miss Beihold attended Bob Jones Univer¬ sity, where she earned a B.S. degree, St. Francis College, and Indiana University. Along with teaching English 9, 11, 12, she sponsors the school newspaper, the senior play, the junior class, and the student librarians. For extra entertainment she enjoys swimming, photography, and traveling. DOYLE COLLIER Teaching industrial arts 8-12, Mr. Collier is a graduate of Ball State where he ob¬ tained his B.S. degree. He is the sponsor of the rifle club and senior class. While in the Army Air Corps Technical School, he earned an A E License and during this time he lived in fourteen states. They help us to prepare for college and LEROY C. CABLE Mr. Cable holds a B.S. degree from Ball State. He teaches drivers training, algebra, phys. educ. 10, and math 7. Along with second and varsity basketball, “Red” coaches baseball and track. In the sum¬ mer he enjoys his Root Beer Barrel in Fort Wayne. ROWENA STUCKY Holding A.B. and M.S. degrees from Taylor University and Indiana University, respectively, Mrs. Stucky has also studied at Ball State and Purdue University. Her subjects are English 7, 8 and Latin I. Spending a month in Mexico City tells you that she enjoys traveling, along with reading and cooking. 60 life’s work. ELMER E. EHRSAM Mr. Ehrsam holds a B.S. degree from Ball State and has studied at Indiana State Teachers College. He teaches the fifth grade. Along with touring the Vatican, he has had the privilege of shaking hands and talking personally with Pope Pius XII in St. Peter’s Cathedral. KENNETH W. WATKINS Mr. Watkins holds a B.S. degree from Anderson College and has studied at Wofford College. He sponsors the archery club and teaches fifth grade. His hobbies are flying, archery and swimming. After school hours find him at the Youth Center in Decatur. THOMAS ADLER Studying at Indiana Central, Ball State, and Indiana Extension, Mr. Adler re¬ ceived a B.S. degree from Huntington College. He teaches junior high math and social science. Places of interest that he has visited are Painted Desert, Grand Canyon, Pikes Peak, and iron and coal mines. LEO STRAHM Studying at Central Normal College, Mr. Strahm teaches one section of the sixth grade. He sponsors the safety patrol boys. Enjoying woodworking, he does carpenter work during the summer and on Satur¬ days. Playing golf takes part of his time. ROBERT L. BROWN Mr. Brown attended Huntington College, where he received a B.S. degree, Man¬ chester College, and Indiana University. Teaching history 7 and Civics and Indiana history 8, he lives on a farm in Kirkland Township. JAY K. JOHNSON Receiving his B.S. degree from Canter¬ bury College, Mr. Johnson also studied at Central Normal College. He teaches one section of the sixth grade. His farm near Bryant occupies his extra time. JOHN E. EICHENBERGER After earning an A.B. degree from Heidel¬ berg College and spending several months in Europe in the Army, Mr. Eichenberger came to Central this year. He teaches the fourth and fifth grades. He also attended Butler University. Photography is one of his hobbies. DELORES B. BYERLY Mrs. Byerly has studied at Manchester College, Ball State, St. Francis College, Indiana University, and Purdue Univer¬ sity, where she received her B.S. degree. Teaching fourth grade and also being a farmer’s wife keep her busy. MARGARET O. KUHN Mrs. Kuhn attended Indiana University and Ball State; she received an A.B. degree at Alma College. She teaches one section of the fourth grade. Her son and daughter are students at Taylor University. From their experiences, we learn to enter VEDA CRIST Mrs. Crist has attended Tri-State and will receive a B.S. degree from St. Francis in June. She resides in Monroe and enjoys teaching the third grade. HARRIET MILLS Mrs. Mills attended Ball State, I. U. Extension and Teacher’s College. She is a third grade teacher and has one son who is a pharmacist in the United States Air Force. Mrs. Mills and her husband flew to London, England in 1954 and then visited several European countries. 62 e o. V eWo 1 .ee mV it is a dot a Wl mNi AqW MARTHA HABEGGER Mrs. Habegger, first grade teacher, studied at Ball State and Purdue and holds a B.S. degree from Capital University. Besides being co-leader of a Brownie Troop at Rockford, Ohio, she likes to read and work with crafts. Her specialty is photog¬ raphy tinting. ELOISE LEISTNER After studying at Indiana Central and Bowling Green University, Mrs. Leistner received a B.S. degree from Ball State. She enjoys teaching first grade and some¬ day would like to write first grade text¬ books. Along with cooking and sewing she finds time for church work. activities and to be helpful to others. I i NAOMI GRIFFITHS Traveling through the United States, Mrs. Griffiths has visited many well known tourist attractions. She has studied at Ball State, Manchester College, and Indiana and Purdue Extensions and holds a B.S. degree. Along with handicrafts and sewing, she enjoys teaching the first grade. FRANCES M. BEATY Mrs. Beaty has attended Manchester Col¬ lege, Madam Blaker College, and Ball State. She is one of the second grade teachers. Her favorite hobbies are collect¬ ing antiques and gardening, especially cultivating her many house plants. MARY EGLEY Caring for her dahlias of which she has quite a collection and also living on a farm keep Mrs. Egley busy while she isn’t at school. Studying at Manchester College and at Huntington College, she teaches one section of the second grade. 63 Rolland Zimmerman .... Vice-Pres. Mr. Collier . Sponsor Cecilia . Treasurer Winston Lister . President Pat Liecht y.Secretary Mr. Watson . . ... . . . Sponsor Twelve years of fun and work drew to a close as the Senior Class marched down the aisle to receive their diplomas. Now, at commencement, they look to the future. Whether it be in college, at work, or in the armed forces, it appears bright. Being the first class to complete four full years of high school in the new Adams Central School, the Class of 1958 took charge of responsibilities and an active part in school activities. Climaxing the senior play, OUR MISS BROOKS, selling cards and magazines, and sell¬ ing concessions, was their five-day trip to Wash¬ ington, D.C. Heading their final year’s activities were Winston Lister, president; Rolland Zimmer¬ man, vice-president; Pat Liechty, secretary; and Cecilia Lehman, treasurer. Martin Watson and Doyle Collier were chosen as sponsors. In their junior and sophomore years, they became more accustomed to high school life. Seniors ... Memorize Members of the class began to receive honors and recognition. Elected to lead their junior year were Ned Stucky, president; Marilou Uhrick, vice- president; Winston Lister, Secretary; and Pat Liechty, treasurer. Along with selling magazines and having a skating party, the class staged RESERVE TWO FOR MURDER. Conducting the stationery sales kept the officers of the sopho¬ more year busy—Gary McMillen, president; Murl Yoder, vice-president; Winston Lister, secretary; and Philip Barger, treasurer. As freshmen, they were forced to bear the un¬ kind remarks of the upperclassmen jeering them about their size. They thought they’d never be¬ come acquainted with a school so large and strange. Freshman officers were Pat Liechty, presi¬ dent; Marilyn Christener, vice-president; and Bette Royer, secretary-treasurer. Two class parties livened their first year of high school. 64 Jerry Beard Alice Ann Beer Doris Ann Bluhm Jerry Bovine Government Lessons, JERRY BEARD — Pep Club 3; Rifle Club 3,4, V. Pres. 4; Photo Club 4; Class Play 3,4. ALICE ANN BEER — Chorus 1,2,3,4, Pianist 1,2,3,4; Librar¬ ian 3; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Art Club 2,3; Photography Club 3; Rekamemoh Club 1,2,4; Annual Staff 4; News Staff 2,3,4; Intramural 1,2,3,4; Girls’ Ensemble 4; Girls’ Glee Club 4; Class Play 4. DORIS ANN BLUHM — Band 1,2,3,4; Librarian 2; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Art Club 2; Archery Club 3,4; Reka¬ memoh Club 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Annual Staff 4; Intramural 1,2,3,4; Girls’ Trio 4; Girls’ Glee Club 4; Class Play 4. JERRY BOVINE — Pep Club 1,2,3; Class Play 3. DONNA CAUBLE — Chorus 2,3,4; Librarian 3; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Art Club 2,3,4; Photography Club 3,4, Treas. 4; Rekamemoh 1,2; Intramural 1,2,3,4; Girls’ Glee Club 4; Class Play 4. Donna Cauble Seniors help bring in the new year with a New Year’s party and celebration. 65 Marilyn Christener Suzanne Edwards Jane Grimm Mary Hamrick write themes and debate, MARILYN CHRISTENER — Band 1,2,3,4; Class V. Pres. 1; Rekam- emoh Club 1,2,4, Treas. 4; Archery Club 3,4; Art Club 2; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Annual Staff 4; Intramural 1,2,3,4; Class Play 3,4. JSUZANNE ED¬ WARDS — Pep Club 1,2; Rekamemoh Club 1,2,4, Pres. 2; Photography Club 2; Art Club 3; Archery Club 4, Pres. 4; News Staff 2,4; Intramural 1,2,3,4. JANE GRIMM — Decatur 1,2; Student Council 4, Sec. Treas. 4; Archery Club 3,4; Math Club 3, Sec. Treas. 3 ; Pep Club 3,4; Rekam¬ emoh 4, V. Pres. 4; Annual Staff 4; Intramural 3,4; Class Play 3,4; Queens Court 4. MARY HAMRICK — Pep Club 1,2,3; Rekamemoh Club 1,2,4; Math Club 2. Roger Hawkins The cast of the junior play enjoy a birthday party at practice one night. Cake, cookies and pop were served. 66 Richard Hirschy Nancy Jauregui build crystal sets, RICHARD HIRSCHY — Chorus 3,4; Art Club 1,4; Pep Club 1,2,3; Cross-Country 2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; FFA 1,2,3,4, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Intra¬ mural 1,2,3,4; King’s Court 4. NANCY JAUREGUI — Pep Club 1,2; Rekamemoh Club 1,2; Intramural 2; Class Play 3. TOM LAMBERT — Archery Club; FFA 1,2,3,4. ROSE LANTZ -—• Rekamemoh Club 1,2,4; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Photography Club 3; Art Club 3, Sec. 3; Archery Club 4; Intramural 1,2,3,4. CECILIA LEHMAN — Band 1,2,3,4, Librarian 4; Chorus 1,2,3,4, Pres. 4; Class Treas. 4; Art Club 2; Math Club 3; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Rekamtmoh Club 1,2,4, Sec. 4; Annual Staff 3,4; News Staff 2,3; Intramural 1,2,3,4; Girl’s Glee Club 4; Girl’s Ensemble 4; Class Play 4; Student Council 3. Tom Lambert Rose Lantz Cecilia Lehman For entertainment while the lights are out at the senior play dress rehearsal, Murl Yoder reads his “Pappy’s letter.” In the senior play Rollie Zimmerman uses the English room for basketball practice. Miss Finch, played by Pat Liechty, is surprised. Pat Liechty Winston Lister PAT LIECHTY — Chorus 2,3,4, Sec. 4; Class Pres. 1; Class Treas. 3; Class Sec. 4; Rekamemoh 1,2,4; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Archery Club 3,4; Art Club 2, Treas. 2; Girl’s Glee Club 4; Girl’s Ensemble 4; In¬ tramural 1,2,3,4; Class Play 4; Queens Court 4. WINSTON LISTER — Class Sec. 2,3; Class Pres. 4; Rifle Club 3; Math Club 2,3,4, V. Pres. 3; Annual Staff 3,4; Second Team Basketball 2; Student Manager 2,3,4; Chart 1; B Team Baseball 1; Intramural 1,2,3,4; State Achievement Exam. 1,2,3,4; Class Play 3,4 ; King’s Court 4. GARY McMILLEN — Band 1,2; Chorus 1,2; Class Pres. 2; Student Council 1; Math Club 2,3,4; Rifle Club 3; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Intramural 1,2,3,4; News Staff 1,2,3; King’s Court 4. DANNY MENDOZA — Chorus 3,4; Art Club 3,4, Pres. 3,4; Archery Club 2; Pep Club 1,2,3; Track 1; Cross- Country 2,3; Intramural 1,2,3,4; FFA 1,2,4. MARCIA MERRIMAN — Chorus 2,3,4; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Rekamemoh Club 1,2,4; Art Club 3; Pho¬ tography Club 3,4, V. Pres. 4; Annual Staff 3,4; Intramural 1,2,3,4; Girl’s Glee Club 4; Girls Quartet 2,3,4; State Music Contest 3,4; Class Play 3,4. take dictation, have Gary McMillen Danny Mendoza Marcia Merriman 68 Richard Myers Chloe Ellen Neuenschwander Delores Sauder Ruth Sipe parties, sell at canteen, RICHARD MYERS — Pep Club 2; Rifle Club 3,4, Pres. 4; Intramural 1,2,3,4; FFA 1,2,3,4, Asst. Treas. 4. CHLOE ELLEN NEUENSCH¬ WANDER — Chorus 1,2,3,4; Art Club 3; Rekamemoh 1,2,4, Pres. 4; Math Club 2; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Girl’s Glee Club 4; Girl’s Quartet 2,3,4; State Music Contest 3,4; Class Play 4; Queen’s Court 4. DELORES SAUDER —- Chorus 3,4; Pep Club 1,4; Rekamemoh 1,2,4, News Reporter 4; Art Club 3; Photography Club 3,4; Girl’s Glee Club 4; Intramural 1,2,3,4. RUTH SIPE — Band 2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Art Club 3; Pho¬ tography Club 2; Rekamemoh 1,2,4; Math Club 2, Sec. 2; News Staff 2,3,4; Girl’s Glee Club 4; Intramural 1,2,3,4; State Achievement Tests 1,2,3. GORDEN SNYDER — Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Rifle Club 3; Intramural 2,3,4. Gordon Snyder “Don’t go.” says Chloe Neuensch¬ wander and she kisses Mini Yoder. 69 Jacie Snyder Ned Stucky Barbara Sommer Barbara Steiner and now face the future JACIE SNYDER -—Chorus 1,2,3,4; Rekamemoh Club 1,4; Archery Club 3; Pep Club 1,2,3,4, Sec. Treas. 4; News Staff 3; Intramural 1,2,3,4; Class Play 3,4; Queen’s Court 4. BARBARA SOMMER— Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Photography Club 3,4; Art Club 3; Rekamemoh Club 1,2,4; News Staff 3,4; Intramural 1,2; Class Play Student Director 4. BARBARA STEINER —Band 2,3,4; Chorus 2,3,4; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Rekamemoh Club 1,2,4; Art Club 3; Photography Club 3; Annual Staff 4; News Staff 4; Intramural 1,2,3,4; Girl’s Trio 4; Girl’s Glee Club 4; Class Play 3,4. NED STUCKY -—Class Pres. 3; Student Council 2,4, Pres. 4; Math Club 3,4, Pres. 4; Archery Club 3; Photo Club 2; Annual Staff 3,4, Editor 4; News Staff 2,3; Student Manager 3,4; Chart 2; Regional Math Contest 3; Class Play 3. JERRY THARP —Ridgeville, Ind. 1; FFA 3,4. Jerry Tharp Carolyn Mitchel, Jane Grimm, Doris Bluhm, Marilyn Christener, Jacie Snyder, and Pat Liechty display their crinolines on the school lawn. 70 MARILOU UHRICK —Decatur 1; Class V. Pres. 3; Photography Club 2.3.4, Reporter 3, Sec. 4; Art Club 3,4, Treas. 3, V. Pres. 4; Pep Club 2, 3.4, V. Pres. 4; Rekamemoh 2, Treas. 2; News Staff 2,3,4; School Reporter 4; Intramural 2,3,4; Class Play 3,4. JUDY WORTH MAN— Band 1,2, 3,4; Chorus 4; Librarian 2,3,4; Rekamemoh 1,2,4; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Art Club 3; Photo Club 3,4; News Staff 3; Girl’s Glee Club 4; Intramural 1, 2.3.4, MURL YODER —Chorus 3; Class V. Pres. 2; Student Council 3; Photography Club 1,2,3,4, V. Pres. 4; Archery Club 3; Annual Staff 3,4; Baseball 4; Cross Country 4; Track 3,4; Chart 1,2,3; Cheer Leader 4; Class Play 4; King’s Court 4. FLOYD ZIMMERMAN —Pleasant Mills 1; Camden Frontier 2. ROLLAND ZIMMERMAN — Pep Club 1,2,3; Archery Club 2,3,4, V. Pres. 4; Track 3,4; Cross Country 2,3,4; Intramural 1,2,3,4; Cheer Leader 4; Class Play 3,4; King’s Court 4. armed with diplomas. Marilou Uhrick explains to Jerry Beard, the principal in “Our Miss Brooks,” that she has enough work without the school play. Marilyn Christener and Murl Yoder listen attentively. Marilou Uhrick Judy Worthman Murl Yoder Floyd Zimmerman Rolland Zimmerman 71 Miss Beihold . Alan Habegger Dave Isch . .. Bill Hoffman Carol Haggard Mr. Shoup . . . . Sponsor .. . . Treasurer Vice President . .. President .. .. Secretary . Sponsor Juniors Larry Andrews Kathleen Adler Barbara Arnold Phyllis Biberstein Judy Boggess Steve Brandenburg Mary Dick Max Egly Georgianna Essex Pat Frank Jerry L. Gerber Dorthy Geyer Evelyn Griffiths Alan Habeggar Larry Habeggar Carol Haggard Norman Hart Carol Helmrick Tom Heyerly Terry Hike 72 Bill Hoffman Jim Hoffman Clair Inniger David Isch Joe Lambert John Lantz Fred Mann Evelyn McKean Inez Merriman Olin Moeschberger Wanda Neuenschwander Doveanna Nussbaum Shirley Osterman Donald Ray Linda Reber Roger Schlickman Bernard Shoaf Carol Shoaf Kay Singleton Brenda Sommer Juniors Joe Sprunger Mabel Steffen Karen Stultz Annette Thomas Cory Van der Sijs Terry Witte Larry Wittwer Bernice Yager Evan Yoder Arlen Zimmerman NOT PICTURED: Gene Baumgartner Sue Pageer 73 Loren Habeggar. President Miss Beavers . Sponsor Larry Foreman. Vice-President Mr. LeMaster. Sponsor Sidney Schwartz . Sec.-Treas. Brooks Arnold Twlia Arnold Nancy Bercot Garry Bluhm Mabel Bowers Jin Brown Bob Brown Sandra Collins Larry Decker Larry Foreman Dennis Fuelling Jerry Funk Larry Funk Jerry Gerber Philip Gerber Keith Griffths Loren Habeggar Carol Hamilton Bob Hart Madeline Hedington Ted Helmrich John Heyerly Sophomores start Junior Hollinger David Hauck John Inniger Russel Jauregui Jeanne Kaehr Beverly Lambert Joe Longsworth Ron Maines Lana McBride Philip McBride Carol McKean Denny Mertz Carole Miller Delora Mishler Caroline Myers Doris Myers Gretchen Pyle Tim Ringger Tom Ripley Joan Rupert projects, have parties, and join clubs. Sandra Sanders Jerry Schwartz Sidney Schwartz Anthony Sharp Dixie Smith Jeannie Smith John Sommer Lois Steury Dick Steiner Sandra Swygart Palmer Urick Jack Wulliman Glen Yager Janis Yoder Marcia Zimmerman 75 Onalee Barkley . . . Sec., Tteas. Carolyn Yake . Pres. Mr. Fruth. Sponsor Duane Arnold .... Vice Pres. Mrs. Archbold . Sponsor Freshmen Become Full-fledged Carolyn Andrews Dian Arnold Duane Arnold Diana Baumgartner Onalee Barkley Richard Beard Janet Beer Karen Brandt Esther Brehm Rene Brown Karen Bucher Leroy Cable Karen Cauble Nancy Christener Julian Cramer Jacob Eicher Jerry Franz Allen Freels Arlen Gerber Kathleen Gerber Rosetta Gerber Don Germann David Haggard Louetta Hamrick 76 Jane Heyerly Steve Hike Laura Hilty Helen Hirschy Jerry Hirschy Luanne Hoffman Junior Isch Diana Kershner Diane Kohli Dick Lambert John Landis Junior Lantz A. C. H. S.-ers After Initiation Janice Liechty Roy Mazelin Danny Michaels Rosalyn Mishler Joe Morris Dwight Moser Max Moser Karen Nussbaum Gene Ratcliff Nancy Raudenbush Kenny Reed Janet Rupp Roger Roth Rosemary Schlickman Gyneth Schnepp Terry Schnepp Sylvan Schwartz Philip Shoaf Roger Shoaf Nancy Steury Clayton Strickler Sandra Strickler Claude Striker Michael Venable Gene Wolf Reggie Welch Carolyn Yake Joy Yoder Judy Yoder Maran Zimmerman 77 FRONT ROW: E. Knittle, D. Maines, S. Longsworth, M. Sudduth, L. McClain, J. Hurst, B. Tharp, D. Lister and J. Eicher. SECOND ROW: J. Cancilla, R. Dick, D. Stout, S. Heyerly, M. Fosmaugh, L. Pageler, B. Baum¬ gartner, B. McKean, and P. Meyer. THIRD ROW: P. Sommer, M. Hawkins, D. Maitlen, V. Huth, L. Uhrick, L. Parrish, R. Habegger, B. Christener and L. Knittle. Grade Eight FRONT ROW: J. Ringger, A. Johnson, N. Boggess, D. Cable, A. Steiner, K. Stavenik, J. Arnold, D. Shoaf, A. Smith, M. Stucky, J. Haggard and S. Mattax. SECOND ROW: J. Rowden, S. Yoder, K. Cauble, R. Owens, M. Parrish, D. LeMaster, B. McMillen, B. Kohli, L. Hoffman, R. Kaehr, R. Parrish and R. Zimmerman. THIRD ROW: D. Hamilton, M. Hedington, S. Strickler, R. Gerber, J. Royer, E. Heare, J. Sanders, S. Ehrsam, M. Worthman, R. Schwartz, B. Heyerly and N. Mitchel. j I I 78 FRONT ROW: C. Fellers, D. Hoagland, J. Christener, D. Gerber, E. Eicher, S. Biberstein, J. Bertsch, D. Arnold, L. Bauman. SECOND ROW: M. Busse, S. Frank, J. Bercot, D. Brown, S. Helmrick, R. Lautzenheiser, J. Brown, G. Head, D. Heyerly. THIRD ROW: D. Gerber, B. Engle, C. Hart, M. Fuelling, M. Frauhiger, J. Jennings, J. Knittle, S. Hill, R. Collins, M. Baum¬ gartner, G. Barger. Grade Seven FRONT ROW: F. Strickler, J. Ross, S. Mattox, A. Singleton, J. Roth, K. Rich, A. Wulliman, S. Wagley. SECOND ROW: K. Shoaf, M. Vizard, G. Tonner, D. Patrick, J. Shoaf, D. Sharp, M. Mann, D. Sommers. THIRD ROW: A. Moser, J. McCullough, B. Wolff, M. Stavenick, G. Workinger, N. Von Gunton, S. Schlick- man, A. Schwartz, R. Schwartz. 79 FRONT ROW: R. Warner, S. Miller, E. Sells, O. Neu- enschwander, B. Mann, R. Kupp, M. Leyse, D. Egley, L. Johnson, J. Cauble, E. Beer, and R. Pyle. SECOND ROW: Mr. Strahm, teacher; C. Hoagland, L. Schhaffer, G. Zimmerman, J. Shoaf, N. Aschliman, N. Bertsch, E. Schwartz, M. Kaehr, C. Schwartz, E. Dennison, and N. Habegger. THIRD ROW: J. Steffen, C. Lam¬ bert, S. Hazelwood, R. Habegger, R. Swygart, R. Pol¬ ing, S. Lehman, J. Beard, J. Kaehr, L. Conrad, and M. Yager. NOT PICTURED: I. Steffen, I. Schwartz, B. Schwartz, E. Schwartz. Grade Six FRONT ROW: B. McCullough, N. Boggess, B. Tonner, R. Ray, M. Johnston, B. Bluhm, D. Decker, B. McBride, L. Moller, K. Uhrick, R. Aschliman. SECOND ROW: P. Workinger, P. Bowers, D. Smith, K. Mickales, D. Fellers, K. Head, D. Hirschy, S. Teeter, Mr. Johnson, teacher. THIRD ROW: R. Wilson, A. Inniger, S. Schnepf, B. Schnepf, G. Rupert, B. Osterman, S. Hart¬ man, M. Anderson, S. Cook, K. Reed, B. Hirschy. 80 FRONT ROW: S. Hildebrand, K. Meyers, D. Moser, R. Welch, S. Minnick, K. Heyerly, M. Ross, T. Steffen, R. Steury, K. Pyle, J. Hill. SECOND ROW: S. Bercot, V. Adler, M. Rowden, K. Aschliman, R. Mattox, J. Yoder, D. Aschliman, K. Witte, J. Clark, L. Summer- sett, Mr. Ehrsam, teacher. THIRD ROW: S. Cable, K. Whitacre, J. Irwin, N. Brehm, D. Hamond, R. Clif¬ ton, N. Brokaw, V. Hedington, J. Gilbert, P. Gerber. NOT PICTURED: P. Ehrsam, B. Nickles, A. Girod, W. Hilty, D. Troyer. Grade Five FRONT ROW: S. Zurcher, E. Hutcherson, S. Kaehr, E. Nussbaum, T. Ehrsam, G. Straub, R. Kershner, R. Stucky, R. Sommer, T. Engle, R. Converse. SECOND ROW: C. Steffen, M. Kaehr, S. Worthman, N. Longs- worth, C. Everett, G. Engle, B. Hamrick, J. Ringger, M. Biberstein, Mr. Watkins, teacher. THIRD ROW: P. Nidlinger, K. Bieberich, L. Lehman, M. Moeschberger, P. Ripley, B. Soldner, D. Harmon, A. Ringger, B. Houk, E. Harvey, C. Teeple. NOT PICTURED: D. Mankey, E. Wickey, E. Schwartz, D. Schwartz, M. Schwartz, D. Arnold. FRONT ROW: J. Thompson, J. Riouos, J. Ehrsam, J. Sprunger, R. Collins, D. Griffiths, M. Beer, J. Kaehr, C. Gerber, R. Mailer, R. Cable, K. Lutes. SECOND ROW.: Mrs. Kuhn, tea ' cher, J. Smith, K. Engle, S. Nickles, N. Ward, A. Dennison, S. Rich, W. Adler, C. Ande rson, S. Hartman, V. McClain. THIRD ROW: S. Head, D. Roudebush, J. Hirschy, L. Tonner, J. Stepler, B. Schwartz, R. Schnepp, S. Landis, L. Osterman, S. Plough, M. Riojos. Grade Four FRONT ROW: E. Yoder, J. Welch, E. Worden, G. Busse, T. Wulliman, D. Landis, K. Rupp, T. Nuss- baum. SECOND ROW: C. Arnold, G. Cable, J. Inniger, L. Stinens, P. Harvey, J. Workinger, M. Gerber, R. Engle, Mrs. Byerly, teacher. THIRD ROW: C. Connelley, S. Wagley, K. McKean, D. Mendoza, J. Soldner, A. Baumgartner, T. August, C. Teeple, G. Hammond, D. Gerber. 82 FRONT ROW: L. Kauffman, L. Ratcliff, T. Swygart, S. Shetler, R. Aschliman, T. Hutcherson, J. Ginter, D. Heyerly, A. Knittle, J. Hilty. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Crist, teacher, J. Hoffman, S. Harmon, E. Mankey, C. Dick, D. Steffen, P. Zimmerman, L. Brokaw, B. Cable, C. Teeple. THIRD ROW: B. Stuckey, T. Teeple, H. Bercot, K. Barkley, L. McCullough, D. Rich, L. Tonner, M. ' Habegger, A. Birch, J. Gerber. NOT PICTURED: R. Borne, R. Ogg, M. Schwartz, R. Schwartz, E. Schwartz, A. Troyer, J. Girod, A. Hilty. Grade Three FRONT ROW: J. Riojos, J. Gillbert, A. Ringger, L. Kaehr, V. Heyerly, R. Evert, L. Werling, G. Hendricks, D. Arnold, D. Evans, S. Sommer. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Mills, teacher, K. Myers, E. Burkholder, D. Wilson, C. Gerber, D. Geyer, N. Fox, K. Sprunger, J. Double, C. Mosy. THIRD ROW: L. Bieberick, G. Gerber, M. Vandersyjs, B. Warner, S. Kershner, R. Adler, G. Har¬ mon, B. Brown, R. Clark, M. Engle, C. Hilty. 83 FRONT ROW: R. Hill, S. Thompson, D. Roude- bush, S. Brehm, M. Kaehr, L. Hartman, C. Holsapple, D. Beiberich, J. Wagley, G. Zurcher, N. Irwin, C. Schaadt. SECOND ROW: C. McClain, J. Sommer, R. Miller, L. Shoaf, L. Affolder, J. Beer, R. Harrell, D. Dennison, J. Stucky, L. Henschen, Mrs. Egley, teacher. THIRD ROW: P. Isch, D. Wickey, S. Troyer, V. Rues- ser, B. Mann, R. Tonner, C. High, L. Soldner, C. Borne, L. Nussbaum, J. Wulliman. Grade Two FRONT ROW: L. Rich, L. Mitchel, M. Cable, J. Har¬ vey, D. Sanders, G. McBride, R. Neuenschwander, J. Reineck, R. Oliver. SECOND ROW: R. Gent, D. Eckel- barger. S. Ross, V. Burkhead, C. Houk, L. Longsworth, I. Cauble, J. Nussbaum, D. Evans, Mrs. Beaty, teacher. THIRD ROW: T. Patrick, J. Lantz, L. Eicher, K. Bax¬ ter, P. Nussbaum, R. Stavenick, D. Hirschy, G. Cliffton, D. Harmon, M. Anderson, W. Stout. NOT PICTURED: J. Schwartz, P. Schwartz, M. Zook, M. Hilty, J. Wickey, S. Girod. 84 FRONT ROW: D. Poling, L. Clark, J. Steffen, L. Fel¬ lers, S. Stucky, K. Habegger, A. Shoaf, J. Morningstar, S. Eicher. SECOND ROW: C. Cauble, L. Genth, G. Longsworth, E. Plazelwood, K. Ehrsam, D. Maines, P. Shaffer, C. Hildebrand, K. Watkins, Mr. Eichenberger, teacher. THIRD ROW: W. Macy, L. Lautzenheiser, C. Teeter, S. Maines, M. Wechter, S. Harmon, A. Par¬ rish, S. Smith, S. VonGunten, R. Smith. Grades Four and Five Grade One FRONT ROW: J. Kaehr, D. Shoaf, M. Heare, M. Burk¬ holder, R. Longsworth, N. Eicher, N. Gerber, L. Steury, S. Steury, B. Borne, R. Neuenschwander. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Leistner, teacher; G. Nash, K. Steiner, B. Adler, R. Smith, G. LTrick, J. Nussbaum, N. Brown, B. Lutes, M. Cook, J. Reineck. THIRD ROW: G. Rio- jas, C. Moser, B. Zimmerman, S. Stump, M. Griffiths, A. Shetler, R. Havens, D. Moeschberger, S. Leyse. 85 FRONT ROW: H. Reed, R. Echelbarger, V. Reinhart, S. Ross, G. Colter, S. Smith, P. Arnold, J. Burkhead, D. Aschliman. SECOND ROW: M. Warner, L. Beavers, C. Shaffer, R. Kaehr, D. Aschliman, M. Lantz, G. Leyse, B. Harmon, J. Connelley. THIRD ROW: S. Schwartz, R. Schwartz, V. Zurcher, B. Tonnellier, T. Miller, G. Eyanson, A. Hilty, L. Nussbaum, M. Schwartz, B. Birch, Mrs. Habegger, teacher. NOT PICTURED: E. Girod, and Neil Ogg. Grade One FRONT ROW: K. Summersett, M. Royer, E. Geyer, J. Double, M. Sommer, W. Steury, G. Yoder, P. Shoaf, T. Schwartz. SECOND ROW: M. Shetler, D. Snyder, J. Funk, A. Riojas, C. Ladd, B. Bowers, S. Feasel, C. Fox, J. Mankey, P. Nickols, C. Harvey, B. McBride. THIRD ROW: L. Troyer, N. Reed, H. McDermott, H. Vandersys, L. Cavinder, J. Schwartz, J. Franz, W. Striker, and D. Ray. Mrs. Griffths, teacher. 86 Providing transportation for students to and from school is the responsibility of our bus drivers. STANDING: LeRoy Lehman, Loris Rich, Weldon Nussbaum, James Nussbaum, Eugene Arnold, Harry Kershner. KNEELING: Forest Sprunger, Eddie VonGunten, Vaughn Mattox, Brice Fisher, Paul Nussbaum. NOT PIC¬ TURED: Harold Barger, Robert Bucher, Lester Adler. Efficiency Displayed Around School OUR COOKS: Mrs. Hoffman, Mrs. Byerly, Mrs. Rich, Mrs. Riley, Mrs. Haines, and Mrs. Arnold, are ready behind our lunch counter in the new west wing cafeteria, to serve that long waited noon meal. CUSTODIANS, Hugh Landis, Floyd Rupert, and Vernon Riley are washing windows, a small part of their daily routine. 87 Go and See SHOP AND SAVE BLACKWELL’S DEPARTMENT STORE Clothing Shoes Dry Goods Decatur, Indiana NATIONAL OIL AND GAS, INC. PHILLIPS 66 PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Phone 53 Indiana THE SCHAFER STORE Phone 3-3200 Decatur Indiana FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK SAFETY SERVICE COURTESY Members Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Telephone 15 Bluffton Indiana Decatur UHRICK BROTHERS Phone 3-4109 Bluffton Indiana Decatur, Indiana SAVE AT THE FIRST STATE BANK Established 1883 DECATUR MUSIC HOUSE " EVERYTHING IN MUSIC” " MUSIC IN EVERYTHING” 136 North Second St. Phone 3-3353 Decatur Indiana STUCKY CO. WHERE YOUR $ BUY MORE Monroe, Indiana Free Delivery Phone 6-6866 DECATUR DAILY DEMOCRAT ONLY DAILY NEWSPAPER IN ADAMS COUNTY 106 North Second St. Phone 3-2121 Decatur Indiana Monroe MODEL HATCHERY APPROVED HY-LINE BABY CHICKS Indiana GERBER FURNITURE UPHOLSTERY One Mile North of Bluffton on Road One Tiling, Carpeting, Drapery Built-in-Cupboards GAL-HAM CORP. Gallivan and Hamilton, Attorneys Bluffton, Indiana JAHN GOODWIN and REED Funeral Directors Bluffton, Indiana R S M STUDIO Portraits, Commercial Photography, Cameras and Supplies Box 305, State Road 1, North Bluffton, Indiana COMMUNITY GAS OIL 710 Adams Street Phone: 3-2909 At Your Ferguson Massey-Harris Dealer DIERKES IMPLEMENT SALES Decatur, Indiana Tele: 3-3311 Decatur, Indiana 13th Street A Complete Banking Service OLD-FIRST NATIONAL BANK Bluffton Indiana Member F.D.I.C. GERBER LOCKER CUSTOM SLAUGHTERING AND CURING Quality Beef Phone: 48 Craigville, Ind. ROSE HILL DAIRY Bluffton, Indiana AIRPLANE SERVICE STATION Phillips 66 Gas Oil Bluffton, Ind. 24 Hour Service COLONIAL BAKERY " COLONIAL IS GOOD BREAD” Local Distributor: Bob Mitchel smcAmmr GERBER’S CENTRAL DAIRY GRADE A DAIRY PRODUCTS 230 W, Market Phone 120 Bluffton, Ind. ZURCHER MOBIL STATION Phone 6-6551 Monroe, Ind. KEN HOFFMAN GARAGE Phone 6-6000 Monroe, Indiana CHRISTENER PLUMBING HEATING Box 84 Monroe, Indiana CENTRAL MARKET P. B. Kohli, Mgr. Phone 6-6561 Monroe, Ind. MATTAX AUTO PAINT SHOP Louis Mattax Vaughn Mattax Monroe, Indiana Telephone Monroe 6-6461 " Working for You " MONROE GRAIN SUPPLY, INC. Grain, Feeds, Seeds, Coal Fertilizer Phone 6-6541 Monroe, Ind. 92 MONROE WASHER REPAIR Arthur Pete Monroe, Ind. Phone 6-6463 DALE’S SHOE SHOP Phone 6-6445 Monroe, Indiana Groceries Ice Cream LISTER’S STORE Meats Preble, Ind. Drugs Mobil Gas FRIEDA’S BEAUTY SHOP Frieda Gelaine Phone 6-6025 Monroe, Indiana BAHNER BARBER SHOP Haircuts Shampoos Monroe, Indiana Tonics PREBLE EQUITY EXCH PREBLE EQUITY EXCHANGE INC. Grain, Feeds, Seeds, Fence, Coal Grinding nd Mixing Preble Ind. 93 Come try our home-made food pastries WALBERT’S CAFE Berne, Indiana - " jliw a 1 1 NAGEL’S QUALITY FLOWERS Since 1910 Phone 2-2472 Berne, Ind. FOOD TOWN MARKET Groceries, Meats, Vegetables Swiss Cheese, Specialty Berne, Indiana GIFFORD’S Super IGA Market Berne, Ind. On U.S. Highway 27 Phone 2-2134 LIECHTY MOTOR SERVICE Buick and Pontiac Berne, Ind. Ph. 2-2805 RIESEN SCHUG MOTORS, Inc. CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH Sales and Service Phone 2-2615 Berne, Indiana BERNE OIL COMPANY B AND M AUTO SALES “The Finest in Petroleum Products and Used Cars” Berne, Indiana BERNE MASTER FEED STORE, INC. Berne, Indiana Phone 2-2303 Berne SPRUNGER, LEHMAN CO. Indiana The Department Store to Serve You Better Berne 2-2175 BERNE LUMBER INC. Phone 2-2268 — Berne Build for Tomorrow with Our Quality Materials YAGER FUNERAL HOME Phones: 2-2158—2-2409 Berne 365 W. Main YAGER FURNITURE Furniture Made In Berne CLAUSER FURNITURE Complete Home Furnishings Necchi-Elna Sewing Machines Evinrude Outboard Motors Boats Phone Decatur Compliments of BLACK’S FUNERAL HOME Indiana UMNWIAiflOflU t 8 • ? !« n MK Mi ' ll - LELAND SMITH INS. AGENCY Glenn Hill Leland Smith Dial 3-3111 Decatur Indiana KAYE’S SHOE STORE QUALITY FOOTWEAR Red Cross — Nunn Bush — Lazy Bones — Ball Band Four Doors South of Bank Decatur, Indiana WORTHMAN-RAYER, BARBER Stop Back Barber Shop Decatur, Indiana igljj BABER’S JEWELRY STORE Phone 3-2513 Decatur, Ind. NEIGHBORHOOD GROCERY Operated by LYDIA GEYER Honduras, Indiana 96 DRIVE INN FINS FOOD IDEAL ICE CREAM POPLAR DRIVE-IN North of Berne on U. S. 27 — Phone 2-2077 See and try our popular menu for the best in fine foods. Counter —Curb — and Carry-Out Service BANK OF GENEVA Geneva, Indiana Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ANDERSON INDUSTRY U. S. 27 South Decatur, Indiana SCHINDLER ELECTRIC RCA Victor Radio and Television Frigidaire Appliances Electric Heat-Wiring and Service Berne, Indiana Phone 2-2813 Si I_ k NEUENSCHWANDER, INC. Anxious to Please . . . Conveniently Located Complete Insurance Service Berne, Indiana ADLER BROTHERS GARAGE Auto and Tractor Repair Rural Route 4 Decatur, Indiana 97 BOB HELLER DECATUR INS. AGENCY Since 1887 Decatur, Indiana HI-WAY SERVICE 1013 North Second St. — Phone 3-2928 Decatur, Indiana iiiiiiii llll _ ! ■ ' »-e- PETRIE OIL COMPANY Eighth and Monroe Streets Decatur Indiana Mobilgas-Mobiloil Dist. CRAIGVILLE ELEVATOR CO. " SERVICE WITH A SMILE” Phone 35 Craigville, Indiana BUTLER’S GARAGE Skilled Mechanics — Day Night Wrecker Service 126-28 South First Street Telephone 3-2506 or 3-250, Decatur, Indiana PETERSON GRAIN COMPANY Peterson, Indiana 98 TOCSIN LUMBER GRAIN CO., INC. Feed Grinding Mixing, Lumber, Bldrs. Supplies, Grain, Red Brand Fence, Master Mix and State Pilot Feeds, Coal. Phone 17 Tocsin, Indiana GILLIG DOAN FUNERAL HOME Embalming Ambulance Service Phone 3-3314 Decatur, Indiana r M It; jC j | mm [ i . .. m jSlfmYt . j DECATUR READY MIX Ready Mix to Meet Your Specifications Phone 3-2561 Decatur, Indiana .... S’ ' 2 IN ' ll 1 m W ■ yB i PRICE MEN’S WEAR QUALITY CLOTHES FOR MEN AND BOYS 101 N. Second St. — Decatur, Indiana CRAIGVILLE GARAGE Appliances and Gifts Lawn Mowers — Weed Sprayers Phone 66 Craigville, Indiana .. r m A y • ■ 4 ZWICK FUNERAL HOME AMBULANCE SERVICE Decatur Phone 3-3603 Indiana 99 Cen-trail Boosters ... Ripley Insurance Wasson Grocery Harvey Ginter Barber Shop Standard Oil Peck Hardware Linn Grove Hardware Kroger Store Western Auto Sutton’s Jewelry Kimpel’s Cigar Store Arnold Lumber Company Decatur Hatchery Goodin’s IGA Commercial Print Shop Decatur Dry Cleaners Rentz Florist Phil L. Macklin Company Corson Dura-clean Service Downtown Texaco Holthouse Drug Company Wertzberber’s Confectionery Habegger Hardware Harmon Markets Fred Corah Insurance Mazelin’s Dr. Harry H. Hebble Ideal Dairy Bar Bluffton Rubber Works Dutch Mill on the Banks of the Wabash Carter’s Dept. Store Steury Bottling Co. Bixler Insurance Agency Beneva Lumber Company Hanni Furniture The Cardinal Inn W. M. Lehman Appliances Horace Lehman Feed Mill Filliom Lumber Company Achwartz Gift Shop Berne Equity Exchange Dr. Robert L. Boze E. D. J. A. Bixler Optometrists Larry’s Barber Shop Liechty Jewelry Berne Locker Storage The Habit Berne Hi-Way Hatchery Fern’s Dress Shop Dr. Howard M. Luginbill Berne Hardware Mennonite Book Concern Berne Ice Cream II ffi4 iipijmfei i «li|4:«jpgi||ipp[8ii{j« aiiife !i a8 feafa jiiw MM « M Mi M III! iii!ji|iiiii§!M ; ’ ’ »’ ' — : - : • - • NilmiS! ipISiiiilliliMii Oijas - ijjSs ijisiiilj iBl ii ::• : t:;i;‘:.-.-;:;::;:::j::::r: :• -I.;-::::::::::::::::::::;• :.;t{i::i::t!:Jj::! :}?: , {:.i: infitP jjjpjjj|Rj!| ' ; •• " . ' ” .■ • • . ; ' | ' • |pi... jjj||| b ,.,mmd ..’.jii;. |S.!,W|j!1i| 11 i : ij;m;i:?!;l!jil!i;i!l;l!|ijlili SB jj j jBffllljil 1 ii ' ll HI. H-ri ' jt : ■:. 1 1 J 1 jj ( n.ri r ,, l‘1 l 1 111 Mm 1 11 ri , r ! 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Suggestions in the Adams Central High School - Cen Trails Yearbook (Monroe, IN) collection:

Adams Central High School - Cen Trails Yearbook (Monroe, IN) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

Adams Central High School - Cen Trails Yearbook (Monroe, IN) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

Adams Central High School - Cen Trails Yearbook (Monroe, IN) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

Adams Central High School - Cen Trails Yearbook (Monroe, IN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Adams Central High School - Cen Trails Yearbook (Monroe, IN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

Adams Central High School - Cen Trails Yearbook (Monroe, IN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

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