Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, OR)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1968 volume:
LLQKG Ci, ,iLf:i lligi
Bt. Uohn, ind.
mv - L
' I Y .
I V 1.-.V
, .Q .
. I, S
2 v x
I' V ,
M - fm -. -,Y ..1,., 5 A , ,. I . .,:.af.-'
- , .. fa, . X . H
arf fs- QI -5.4-5,2215-Q?4:f'f'gkf, f N 4 -Q
grief. H' 'Q-si 1' ' -vga:-,
A collection of photography and layout ideas from Paragon developed through
a new "Trenclsetting,' approach to yearbook publishing.
The Voice of the student
Students go their separate ways at the end of the day.
"The voice ot the student" at AHS is more than the
chatter one hears during the changing of classes or
yells across the parking lot at dismissal. The students,
"voice" is an organized force aimed at self-direction:
how diligently he studies sets the educational pace of
the schoolg how well he plans affects the success of
programsg and how well he performs decides the school's
position in the community.
While this "voice" may take many forms on its jour-
ney to being heard, its presence is felt, acknowledged
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Friendships are formed through casual conversations
is significant at Anderson High
A teacher and student discuss and leam. Some voices are mechanical or electronic in nature.
An aerial view displays a large portion of the educational facilities available at AHS.
? HN ' X
Q- A ,f-.g-1,M
Ur f .5!'f
umm mm nmmcuu
can mn mmumu
w cn 'fume
.u f Qnfw
N5 nmnv sv
x 31 1 , W-
if 4 iw
Experiments in democracy
Opinions from one homeroom are voiced by representative to Student Council in 1 d'uly session
The teens of Anderson High School represented the in-
surgent generation of 1966. They questioned their gov-
ernment's policies, parent,s beliefs and country,s morals.
While to elders they seemed rebels, the students were
really searching for their rights as individuals. Because
of their quest for knowledge on such a large spectrum,
the teens became outstanding leaders inside the school
community. Homerooms, executive councils, class meet-
ings and Student Council provided meeting places for
students and their aspirations.
The hall of fine art comes from the work of art club.
Commercial equipment is shown by FS Trainees. Literature students assist teacher to enhance class knowledge.
Preparing themselves for the future, AHS students
assumed much responsibility in planning the school's
activities and programs. Student-teacher committees
determined the themes of convocations that would be
timely for the student body. These assemblies were
designed to augment the academic side of school life.
Other committees gave much thought to planning
animated pep sessions and social events. Many students
spent their free periods assisting in the school offices,
saving the deans, teachers and counselors much time.
This cooperative assistance given by students enabled
numerous programs of the school to function smoothly.
An office assistant receives filing instructions
Assistants study while awaiting an assignment from the Dean of Girls.
Civic theatre performs a colonial drama in the high school auditorium.
Makes city Conscious
To make Anderson conscious of AHS, students formu-
lated, expressed and practiced their generations princi-
ples. The vitality of adolescence mobilized community
projects and aided in the successful completion of a
Providing the city with entertainment, culture and
academic excellence added to the school's public image.
The community showed its pride of AHS by patroniz-
ing school productions and backing student endeavors.
Mutual accomplishments were benefited by the increased
interaction of community and school.
Anderson's "Mr. I. A." explains work to interested adults
The Indianapolis symphony and Mr. Jon Luart pack the 9,000
if fi . ' s f"
. 2 x
.,. K in X
, 1... fi ' - . K '
- ' ' - 'x ,W X X - X
Coach Ray Estes and visiting Cincinnati Bunny aim for score and
help the "Toys for Tots" campaign.
1965 "Indian" editors review award-winning book.
It takes hours to decorate the halls at toumey-time.
A combination of voices is needed for real spirit.
A tribal dance shows the Indians are on the waxpath
Exuberant cries of joy climaxed every winning game.
Promotes school spirit
School spirit at AHS extended to many areas. This spirit whether it was an academic scholarship, athletic success
not only applied to the present student body but to the or cultural achievement. Pride was expressed at awards
graduates. AHS'ers swelled with pride when a fellow programs and every time a student had the opportunity
student received recognition for an accomplishment, to say, 'Tm a student at Anderson High."
Spontaneous rally unleashes united voices in support of semi-state hopefuls.
It's fun to be different.
Students' leisure time was often spent in friendly and
sometimes intimate conversations. Casual moments al-
lowed some the opportunity to be alone with their
thoughts and studies while others developed friendships
and feelings of congeniality among those people they
chose as acquaintances, friends or "steadies."
The consequence of these unconstrained instants pre-
sented immeasurable value to students as they met ex-
periences which groomed them for encounters which
A topic need not be earth-shaking to be important.
Friends converse lightly while standing in line for lunch. l
Lunch hour permits discussion time for aftemoon classes.
,V , i I
Locker talk is a familiar sound in the corridors before school The day's events and plans for the evening are discussed among
convenes each morning. friends while waiting for their busses.
Dancing party creates exciting atmosphere for lasting friendships.
AHS couples find local movies convenient and entertaining.
Students of all sizes, shapes and interest entered the
halls of learning as 2,000 personalities were brought
together in search of knowledge and companionship.
They enjoyed previously established alliances and
sought-out new usomeones' with whom they could share
getting to know each other-their ideas, feelings, desires.
The eager searching met eventual success as friend-
ships found strength through needs, interests and en-
joyments originated at Anderson High.
Studying together provides sharing of ideas.
ik 4- 4,
1 A 'fit
1 x' , 1 A -f:,.
" 2 2' Y M 'V d N ,A S
W wif , Q
' '- z Q - f N'
,E 3 X K
I I - ,., .
, . i Y , ,T
ix I ' EX s f f ar
nf P I E- 'Q 2
XX 5 ' z '
There is a feeling of comradeship in suffering in a sporting crowd.
The game is sometimes secondary to those in the stands
Flrms up friendships
At the end of a high school career most students total
upf their credits, set goals, and plan to move to bigger
things. But they don't forget a friend. A high school
buddy is permanent, and long after the graduate leaves
the school his friendships will linger. It seems strange
that three years together can mean so much. But in that
time the friends have shared homework, test answers,
cokes, girl or boyfriends, money, success, and tragedy.
These are not easily forgotten, even in the rush of
Priceless relationships are formed at weekly faculty teas.
A couple is all alone in a crowd.
The voice of the student
Questions in the classroom
Facilitating the four foreign languages available at AHS, the modem language laboratory assists
students in mastering foreign tongues.
Language arts set challenge
Success in the Language Arts Department resulted from
the enthusiasm of new staff members coupled with the
stability and insight of the experienced teachers. These
educators, many of whom have advanced degrees and
a vast quantity of published work to their credit, exer-
cised academic freedom while meeting the sizable chal-
lenge of providing courses which developed students'
strengths and minimized their weaknesses.
To help the individual develop an understanding of
himself and others was the ambition of this comprehen-
sive department. To achieve this goal, courses ranging
from grammar and speech to foreign languages and
journalism were available to students. The 2,221 en-
rollees developed skills of communication and literary
appreciation in all classes.
Effective use of flash cards and tape recorder augments the leam-
ing of a classical language. i
A comprehensive sophomore English class gives students grammatical and literary background
to prepare them for specialization as upperclassmen.
Competing with their previous scores, readers
strive to improve.
Eight classroom hours a day, 1,305 enrollees in 47 classes
used 87 typewriters, 15 adding machines, a dictaphone,
2 duplicators and an offset mimeographing apparatus to
acquire knowledge related to the practical aspects of
the business world.
Taught by competent educators, many of whom are
respected members of the business community, business
majors, as well as those students interested in develop-
ing individual skills, learned retailing, secretarial, clerical
and bookkeeping skills.
The importance of keeping a systematic record of business transac-
tions is stressed to the class.
4, . if
Mimeograph students leam while serving the school
New fields explored
In an academic year which saw the rendezvous of Gemini space capsules far
above the earth and American Nobel prize recipients, Anderson science and
mathematics educators continued to emphasize preparing a new generation for
the medical and engineering professions.
Studying advanced biology, physiology and Zoology as well as physics and
chemistry, student scientists used practical proof of problems in the classroom,
dissections and laboratory experiments, supplemented by field trips to gain
The adoption of new math and corresponding textbooks was indicative of
the pursuits of an inquisitive generation as students theoretically plotted their
ways from around garden pathways to the moon in courses that varied from
algebra to advanced math.
With the initiation of new math, students examined difficult theorems.
Proficient artists sketch, finalize and creatively interpret the world
Bookstore offerings satisfy students' literary needs.
Realizing that a complete appreciation of the arts can
lead to a greater aesthetic and academic understanding,
Anderson High School offered its students diverse
courses which stimulated their interests in music, art
and the history of global cultures.
Many students chose to participate in drama classes
and stage productions while others discovered and
delved into the many worlds of classical and modern
literature made available to them in the 11,000 volume
high school library.
Music and art history and appreciation courses sup-
plemented by musical participation classes allowed
young minds an opportunity to appreciate their sur-
Study brings cultural insight to a boy and girl.
En rossed b the magic of the stage, aspiring amateur actors and actresses leam basic dramatic
skili and regime their appreciation of the theatre.
Variance between symphonic movements is clarified by example
Fashion-conscious coeds leamed to sew
modish garments for themselves.
Precision's importance is taught.
Graphic arts students get on-the-job experience printing the high school newspaper
Planning to culminate their formal education with high
school, hundreds of students daily utilized quarter of a
million dollar facilities in all parts of the high school
complex to prepare themselves for futures in home
economics and in industrial vocations.
While 582 coeds learned to cook, sew, plan and
decorate a home, as well as the psychology behind suc-
cessful homemaking, 540 of their male counterparts
gained mechanical knowledge and skill in drafting,
product design, wood and machine shops and classes.
Under varied programs of study, students branched
out into the business community and benefited from
practical job-training, working under varied programs
in food service capacities, in retail stores and in service-
Both boys and girls leam valuable
culinary skills. -
M WM Q '
mg! ,iii '-W.
W " l
is basic to development
Am, I- 'lf ,
Leaming the art of swimming provides recreation and knowledge of water safety for Anderson High School stu-
dents and night school pupils.
Successful development for high school students required
more than scholastic excellenceg physical coordination,
health and basic psychological understanding were also
essential components of the accomplished student.
Utilizing the facilities of an expansive athletic plant,
every student took a one-semester physical education
course required for graduation. Students frequently sup-
plemented physical training classes with courses in
health and safety. Working to mature their attitudes
and to adapt themselves to a motor-minded community,
AI-IS'ers also had the opportunity to participate in a
course in drivers' education. Classroom and behind-the-
wheel experience prepared them to qualify for their
probationary driver,s licenses.
With every muscle straining, boys perform their daily calisthenics
,.. I 1,1
-ig . vi " t N Q '?f"'
mf' ' u-
! Q w
.,, , E X
'dh . ,, .
A 2 v
H I 8
., , . 35'-Q . i
ff KC 3
, , , 3
ww My I
No man is an island today, and group action was most
rewarding at AHS. Students learned and influenced
others. In a school as varied economically and ethnically
as AHS this exchange of ideas led to many successes. A
vibrant type of learning based upon long hours of
practice, or discussion, or argumentation, group activity
was a vital paxt of the school's academic life.
Even a chance meeting on campus may end in decisive action.
The voice of the student
Honors its peers
Graduation caps careers
Turk, the school mascot, also says goodbye.
" 45'e,F 3v5efv5i. , 'ff'?J"'.W'7
0-:Q,Fezx 2. sim- wr. -
'D -9---9 in 8 -6.1
ax V V: 9, ,ig 21,5 5 gg,
? E 8 N: by El 8 K 4' X
9 x'f'lx'c5 'SEQ 'g
Max? S 2136- ts eye
Q gy Q X
4. ' X3 'P' '5""VffE':
.I 1 i ,gs A 'A
S f f9,"" '93l-i?V-
f F Fm' P!
,J ff fiif gf, +2
,. 539 E+ i7"'j'g'V '
sv L ' .
V 'Q' t 570 "':i,x'.,
D S. , av Q' -, -
K' A jx is 1, QL
' 4 p . Q
Seniors reach heights
Patsy Collins, Valedictorian Phil Allen, Salutatorian
Ron F ritchley, Bauch and Lomb Scholar
Steve Orrell, Commencement Orato
' 5 Q
Ioanie Fritz, Student Leader Mal Kennedy and Dick Bussell, Mask and Gavel
P if , M ,,,e 4, ,g3f'H""'
Queens enhance school scene
Prom Queen Marcia Codscy, center, and her court, Carol Haid, Anne Chenoweth, Suzettc Slagle, and Linda Cross.
Christmas Queen Jackie Cox
Redbud Queen Roxanne Means
if? . - T "if
N Q. 'R
I f Q
5 , ff.
,. ,W ,
Homecoming Queen Sara Sclunitt
Yearbook queens reign
Q D ll ter Queen Mary Edmondsnn
,, , , -.- , ,
Juniors honor new queen
junior Queen Marilyn Standridge
Senior Queen Pat Overton
Van Carpenter, Indian Head Athlete
o o 0
Leaders f1re up sp1r1t
Varsity Cheerleaders, Suzanna Mull, Diana Bartlemay, Reba Absher, and Betty Long.
Terry Benzie, Personality King Nancy Thompson, Personality Queen
Pam Mitchell, Cheerblock Captain
I The Voice of the student
Sparks clubs and activity
,N ..,.,..v ,
:DL 1 s A . kgs? My
,xgz 6? ' f, 1R?',W5 H
M 4 1 ' . w , f
wx A JF, -, gp. 454
H N ASH
Wigwam Is Convo Stage
The student body- converged on the XVigwam many
times during the year to view the endeavors of the
Convocations and Pep Sessions Committees. Convos
dealt with the serious side of world events such as the
Vietnam conflict or provided exciting entertainment as
a yearbook queen was crowned during the Band and
Students were an important part of each convo. Pep
sessions with their red and green, well-planned skits
and enthusiasm highlighted football and basketball sea-
sons. Gifted students were given a chance to perform
during the Talent Convo and Senior Talent Show.
The committees worked hard on the shows given to
increase understanding and appreciation of each holiday
from Thanksgiving to Easter. The Student Council held
an impressive swearing-in ceremony and followed it
later with a program designed to increase interest in
the American Field Service after students had become
familiar with Anderson's foreign visitors at the Foreign
Exchange Student Convo.
Batman enters . . . thoughts of school vanish . . . and the Student
Talent Convo begins.
Sending the team off with a "boot" of spirit is the loyal and
popular Pep Band.
Mascots john Russell and
Sherry Janes pause for last-
minute adjustments before
the popular tribal dance.
Reserve cheerleaders Donna York, Teresa Sutherland, Vicki Burks, Anne Deeley and Pam Phelps promote school
spirit assisted by sophomore cheerleaders Debbie Bowser, Cheryl Chowning, Vicki DeBolt and Melissa McCarel.
Full of enthusiasm and pep,
the cheerleaders liven the
homecoming route to Denny
Queen Sherry ,lanes smiles radiantly after receiving her title,
crown and bouquet of camations.
The capacity crowd which filled the stadium at Denny
Field was given a triple-treat Homecoming festival. The
number of participating floats and decorated cars that
joined the parade was one of the largest in recent years.
Sherry Janes, junior candidate, reigned at halftime as
queen, and the Indians overpowered a highly regarded
Senior candidate Sara Novaes and sophomore Betsy McNabney
watch Council Pres. George Keris crown the queen.
The Junior Class not only had the Homecoming Queen, but a
junior homeroom won first place in the float judging.
Executive Biggley knits to
The Senior Class Play,
Without Really Tryingf
Rosemary elevates with I. P.
Finch, the hero.
"How to Succeed in Business
provided not only a fun-filled
evening of entertainment, but also gave the participating
seniors a sense of cultural appreciation. Striving for
perfection, the talented seniors spent many hours re-
hearsing and designing effective scenery.
Pirates dance on television program to promote contest sponsored
Office cast sings and dances to einote their despair when they learn there is no coffee for the coffee break.
' usic Man'
During November the stage of the Anderson High
School auditorium became River City, Iowa, as the
Choral Club presented its rendition of Meredith Wilson,s
successful Broadway Musical, "The Music Man." The
casting for the musical was completed in Iune before
school recessed for summer vacation. This allowed the
participating students the opportunity of working on
their dialogue and music at the music clinics they at-
tended during the summer months. YVhen the students
returned to school in the fall, the show was already
showing promise of being one of the most outstanding
theatrical endeavors ever to be given at A.H.S. Long
evening rehearsals, week-end hours and an immeasurable
amount of expelled energy was the piice of a flawless
production. Harold Hill, Marian, the librarian, and the
River City people were all portrayed with an air of
professionalism. Highlighted by an orchestra, beautiful
costumes and brilliant settings, the cast played to ca-
Music Director Mrs. Maxine Bridges strives
Salesman Hill makes friends out of enemies through music.
Lessons on the piano
and life are given at
CHORAL CLUB-Front Row-Mr. Richard Seaver, director, Anita
Highwood, Cynthia Ramsey, Ioyce Highwood, Becky Miller,
Melanie Watson, Jill jackson, Becky Rodecap, Ianet Burris, Dar-
lene Schield, Carol Richardson, Janice Bridges, Sally Hillsamer,
Bev jones, Beth Newberry, Claudia Carter, Paulette Bennett.
Row 24Melinda White, Lois Beeman, Ruth Phillips, Vicki-Lynn
Foust, Kathy Robhs, Angie Shehane, Cheryl Vetor, Ginny Voight,
K'Marie Stefke, Sarah Kinley, Connie Crane, Janet Baker, Kathy
Choral Club sin
Representing Anderson High School at civic events were
the Madrigal Singers, Choral Club and Choralettes. The
Christmas Community Sing, the Sacred Concert and the
Madison County Choral Festival featured these groups.
Highlighting the choral year was the departments
presentation of "The Music Manf,
Madrigal Singers, a by-product of Choral Club, parti-
cipated in numerous school convos and performed for
civic organizations throughout the city. joined by Choral-
ettes and the sixty member Choral Club, Madrigal pre-
sented a concert for the entire student body and com-
pleted the year by singing at Baccalaureate and Com-
Choral Club officers, Pam Phelps, Phil Olvey, Phil Harris and
K'Marie Stefke, Cabovej review the play score as Mr. Richard
Seaver fbelowl joins Choral Club in a song.
McHenry, Ruth Carter. Row 3-Ier Van Dyke, Rod Anderson,
Mike Donovan, Mike Adams, Wendell Huff, Kathy Buck, Marsha
Friermood, Pain Phelps, Dick McCabe, Tim Boicourt, David NVine,
Mike Alexander, Keith Hinton, Todd Clear, Dave Gamble, Mark
Skaggs. Row 4-Terry Aynes, Larry Brumback, Phil Olvey, Dan
Rinker, DeWayne Deck, Cliff Brumback, Phil Harris, Carl Gris-
som, Rick Ellsworth, Dwight Ramsey, Dennis Oakes, Randy Van
Dyke, Ronnie Iames, Mark Van Voorhis.
gs all year
Madrigals present Variety
CHORALETTES-Front Row-Mr. Rick Seaver director, Ianie
Bryant, Sherry NVest, Leatha Taylor, Kathy McCahe, Vicki DeBolt,
Ann Bauer, Sherry Ferguson, Mary Paschal, Kathy Cobb. Row 2-
MADRIGAL SINGERS-Front Row-Kathy Robbs, Marsha F tier-
mood, K'Marie Steike, Kathy Buck, Pam Phelps, Joyce High-
Carol Wean, Linda Norris, Sandy Chismar, Andrea Hudson, Dottie
Elackweigder, Barbara Finley, Susan Mitchell, Becky Reish, Mic-
ey Par s.
wood. Row Z-Phil Olvey, Dan Rinker, Phil Harris, Cliff Brum-
back, DeVVayne Deck, joel Ebbertt, Mr. Rick Seaver, director.
.x N, .....-A ir - v- M
Band arouses pride, spirit
A proud feeling was experienced by all who were as-
sociated with Anderson High School when the March-
ing Indians spiritedly paraded onto the football field
or when the curtain rose at a basketball game to an
exploding "Yea Rah Indians!" followed by the Red,
VVhite and Blue pre-game ceremony.
But the Anderson High Band was more than a school
organization. The community benefited from its per-
formances over a hundred times during the year. Start-
ing with the United Fund Kick-off, programs included
holiday parades, fund-raising events for community
service clubs and concerts for the enjoyment of the
public. Honoring the city at the State Fair, Anderson
placed high in competition, rating itself among the best
bands in the state. For the second consecutive year, the
band brought the XVorld-Famous Dancing VVaters to
the gym for the spring Variety Show.
Two other groups, the Lighting Crew and the Indian-
ettes, worked with the band, giving the performances a
professional style. The Lighting Crew provided effects
at the basketball games and other school events. The
Indianettes marched and twirled their Way into the
hearts of their viewers at pre-game and half-time shows.
The band and Indianettes portray a colorful pre-game tradition.
An intricate part of band activities, the AHS Lighting Crew sets
the mood for school and community projects.
Displaying its abilities is the Concert Band.
Featured flutist in the famous
so I-..............-M .n.,.,..M v..,
BAND-Front Row-janet Zeisler, Gail Cantrell, Suzanne F ullmer, Linda Wallace,
Spencer Babcock, Carolyn Crane, Patty VVelton, Loren Rhodes, Tommy Mayfield,
Marilyn Fleming, Floren Thompson III. lSecond Howl Douglas Fuqua, Ieanie
Leavelle, Jane Scott Don Henry, Duane I, Bowen, Ginny Walkup, Steve Youn ,
Dave Schmuck, William L. Burton, Derry Sanders, David Allen, Elise Smitlgi,
Judy Fitz, Larry Commander, Iris Northzun, Eddie White. fThird Rowl Bob
Cunningham, jerry Sadberry, Van Ragsdale, Bill Dyer, Charles Love, Charlotte
Greathouse, Carl D. Hammons, Jim Bamard, joe Henderson, Johnny F. Aragon,
Variety Show is Randy Covington.
Pi 4 .. , , A A
v .L 1
Sain L. Pemberton Jr., Barbara Davis, Lonnie Blaylock, Dennis Schneider,
Robert Crane, Terrell Xvherry, john Stewart, Orval Bruce Simmons, Dennis
Heeter, Raymond jenkins, Marilyn Strickland, Rose Martinez, Karen Piatt, Ianet
Franz: lBack Rowj Robert Hanson, Barbara Neel, Richard Binkle , Jim Young,
Don WVickard, Noel Brewer, Bill Schlabach, Ronnie McVVilliams, Rollxert Murphey,
Fred Drewett, Jost- lm Sciacca, Robert Stevens, Jimmie jones, Louis Burkel, Don
Chandler, Ierry Phlllips, Kay Morgan, Ralph King.
- fi " Ji DQTE - ll I--ll EK
The student body of Anderson High School was given
several opportunities to enjoy the music of Mr. Robert
Griffey and the instrumentalists of the orchestra. The
orchestra's school year was enhanced by a receptive
audience which attended its annual spring concert. From
within the orchestra, The String Quartet, and more re-
cently, The Chamber Music Players were formed. The
String Quartet played for the enjoyment of many local
gatherings and participated in regional and state con-
tests. The Chamber Music Players traveled to Roanoke,
Virginia, where they displayed their talents before
numerous schools and civic organizations.
ORCHESTRA-Front Row-Norma Buehler, Susan Mitchell. Row
2-Cynthia Wright, Kathy Graham, Connie Nipple, Rosemary
Rozelle, Mary Gilson. Row 3-Stephen Jourdan, Marcia Dodds,
Carol Buehler, Andrea Hudson, Pam McKee, Iody Walker. Row
4-Tom Haggard, Ross Stanley.
THESPIANS-Front Row-Kathy McCabe, Susan Griffet, Phil
Atteberry, Anne Deeley, Bonnie Baker, Bill Boman, Mrs. Maxine
Bridges, sponsor, Mike Reed, Ierry Van Dyke. Row 2-Nomia
Rector, Joyce Highwood Scottie Sparks, Janet Beemer, Iill Fork-
ner, Steve Clawson, Shirley Boume, Becky Reichard, Linda
Peiyton, Bev Caldwell. Row 3-Tom Frank, Donnell Anderson,
E Espey, Patsy Kappeler, Doug Givens, Vicki Hughes, Steve
Raper, Debbie Taylor, Gary Baker, Lucinda Gilliam, Paula
Coale. Row 4-Larry Hughes, Bev Sokol, Betsy McNabney, Chris
Camey, John Rosencrans, Cindy Haight, Craig Trees, Connie
Crane, Bruce Clear, Dottie Blackwelder, Peggy Fawhush, Tim
Mustin. Row 5-Jody Walker, Leatha Taylor, Dave Ballinger,
Ellen Benefiel, Barbara Smith, Sharon Teague, Barb Critter, Dave
Miller, Sherry Janes, Mike Parks, Jeff Wihebrink.
ORCHESTRA-Front Row-Vincent Houser, Ann Bauer, Mike
Keech, Marilyn Tegge, Paulette Hellems, Nancy Rauner, Virginia
Rozelle, Rick Fenwick, Cassie Berkman, Janis Sigler. Row 2-
Thomas Robertson, Dan Eutsler, Carol Brattain, Mi e Robertson,
Debbie Newby, dlan Polhemus, Becky Barron, Wayne Brattain,
janet Burris, In y Garland, Kathy Cobb, jeff Wamer, Mickey
Simmons, Carol Land. Row 3-Dennis Roberson, Bob Morris,
Bill Holiday, Rick Long, Phil Olvey, Steve Hardacre, Steve
Robinett, Judy Etsler, Tom Danner, Roberta Newman, Cheryl
Pahner, Carol Downey, Debbie Shuster. Row 4-Steve Hellems,
Cliff Brumback, Mr. Robert Griffey, directorg Beth Fow.
Grease paint marks thespian
Grease paint, costume fittings, long practices and, finally,
bright lights and applause are all familiar to Troupe
736 of the National Thespians Society. Each member
was a part of a play by doing anything from acting to
scenery painting. A dramatic look into the future was
seen in "1984." Audiences were later delighted with the
experiences of a girl who inherited a haunted house in
"Gramercy Ghostf, In the spring the Troupe presented
another play and saw a professional show in Chicago.
In meetings with other schools, Thespians advanced its
goal of developing poise, confidence and an interest in
dramatics. By entertaining the school and the community,
Thespians gained experiences in dealing with a variety
Comedies attract Anne Deeley, Treas.g Phil Atteberry, Vice-Pres.,
and Bill Boman, Pres.5 fabovej as members attend rehearsals
SPANISH CLUB-Front Row-Ruth Phillips, Jane Alberts, Robert
Priddy, Jane Roush, Rex Centry, Nikki Norton, Mrs. Joan Cash,
sponsorg Barbara Bell, Jayne Ferguson, Debbie Newby, Mary Ja
Osbom, Sherry James. Row 2-Marie Hartzell, Vickie-Lynn F oust,
Angie Shehane, Minetta Dulin, Florence Robbins, Carolyn Madara,
Lisa Decker, Teresa Sutherland, Joyce Jarvis, Andrea Hudson,
Marty Croff. Row 3-Pam Simmons, Shirley Bryant, Janet Burris,
Karen Lawson, Teresa Straub, Diane Snider, Scott Clear, Don Bar-
Spanish is Vit
As the world is made smaller by means of transportation
and communication, it is important that we can com-
municate with our Latin American neighbors. Mexico,
host of the 1968 Olympics, is a good example of how
cultural exchange helps increase friendly relations. "El
Circula Espanol" stands as a symbol of the students who
wish to increase their knowledge of the Spanish people,
their language, customs and traditions. Guest speakers,
such as Anderson's foreign exchange student to Peru,
conveyed information about the Spanish Civilization to
club members. Films, slides, speaking practice, and
discussions on examples of Spanish art and literature
added interest as well as learning to the club meetings.
Two special meetings were held this year-the Christmas
party with the breaking of the pinata and a farewell
As club members look at posters labovej, officers Rex Gentry,
Pres., Steve Hardacre, Treas.g Nikki Norton, Vice-Pres., and
Janie Roush, Program Chm. speak in Spanish.
nett, Cathy Bitner, Lois Kleinhenn, Marta Coe, Judy Redic. Row
4-Bruce Humphrey, Eric Hoffman, Tim Phillips, Bruce Clear,
Calvin Bailey, Randy Lee, Timmi Sprague, Pam McKee, Kathy
McHenry, Mina Foley, Susan Horevay, Jacque Forkner. Row 5-
Dan Bell, Dave Porter, James Conner, Rex Williamson, Todd
Clear, King Herkomer, Ron Smith, Bob Bloom, Sam Crosley, Rick
Sprague, Mike Parks.
t L, I, .
Skeletons in a closet interest Caduceus members fabovel and
officers Wayne Brattain, Treas.g Phil Fredericks, Vice-Pres.g
Bruce Jones, Pres.g and Lisa Decker Cbelowj.
CADUCEUS CLUB-Front Row-gill Forkner, Judy Etsler, Diana
Hobbs, Jane Cook, Donnell An erson, Jeannie Dunn, Shirley
Boume, Joyce Woolsey, Jeanne Hanna. Row 2-Gloria Setzer,
Cheryl Kruger, Frances Barker, Karen Bright Lisa Decker, Diane
Folsom, Virginia Tumer, Doris Megan, Bobbie Huntley, Joyce
During its first year of activity, Caduceus Club flourished
to a membership exceeding one hundred students. An-
ticipating a tradition to be made of Caduceus, the club
accepted a charter and chose an emblem.
The club was established sto further knowledge in
the allied fields of medicine" for those with an active
interest and those who planned to make a career in a
field of medicine. They visited hospitals, colleges, and
universities and heard doctors and other professional
Jarvis. Row 3-Bill Snyder, Phil Fredericks, John Mathewman,
Ronnie James, Ed Espey, Car Clem, Mike Pollock, Jim Bumett,
Jeff Ga braith, Doug Vermillion. Row 4-Bruce Jones, Larry
Brumback, Wayne Brattain, Bruce Boemer, John Marvel.
FUTURE RETAILERS-Front Row-Gail Layman, Richard David-
son, Ginny Kiper, Sharon Chesterfield, Ronnie Pressnall, Bev
Robinson, john Rosencrans, Ruthie Isbell, Mr. Thomas Lowenhar,
sponsor. Row 2-Julie Pierce, Mary Ashbaugh, Linda Pardue,
Leigh Ann Mcllrath, Susan johnson, Janice Vanderluit, Linda
Reynolds, Pam Sparks, Larry Hoover. Row 3-Rusty Campbell,
Terry Aynes, Pat Raison, Linda Kimbrell, Jean Snider, Linda Harp,
Rene Gaither, Linda Catt, Elizabeth Porter, Connie Stanley. Row
4-Mike Thomason, Paul Conch, Don Childers, Floyd Wehrly, Ira
Cookman, Roy Huffman, Ron Smiley, John Massey, Gary Baker,
Dan Eutsler. Row 5-Tom Moore, Jeanne Smith, Sue Green,
Carol Etchison, Ianna Matheny, Donna Martin, Barbara Brooks.
DECA fosters future eaders
The leaders of tomorrow in marketing and distribution
areas develop vocational understanding, civic conscious-
ness and social intelligence through participation in the
Future Retailers club. Students on the Distributive Edu-
cation course not only appreciate the classes and on-
the-job training received, but they enjoy the social
activities provided by their club.
For several years Future Retailers have been the
winners in state contests and projects. This year a mem-
ber of the club was elected state vice-president at the
Indianapolis elections caucus. Both the state and regional
meetings were held at Ball State University. The na-
tional convention was once again held in Chicago. As
money-making projects this year, the club sold candy
and calendar towels with the same success it has had
Snow does not keep Virginia Kiper, Sec., Ronnie Pressnall, Pres.,
Bev Robinson, Hist.g Gail Layman, Reporter, and Richard David-
son, Treas.g from trudging to school and work.
DCE CLUB-Front Row-Dick Dunn, Bonnie Council, Marie Hall,
Sandy Dehority, Dianna Maxey, Norma Rector, Mr. Don Dietzer,
sponsor. Row 2-Meredith Davis, Janet Eldridge, Pat Mitchell, Kay
Harris, Ludy Moyer, Carla Hudson, Diane Folsom, Eleanor Wood-
all, Bar ara Bamett. Row 3-joe Petry, Mark Grahame, David
Baker, Jim Riddle, Bob Burton, Leslie Montague, Ioyce Woolsey,
Gwen Pepelea. Row 4-Bob Spohnholtz, Larry Hombeck, Ed
Heiney, Bruce Strangeway, Mar Harvey, Bob Snow, Bill Ellis,
Tim Flory, Junior Bi brey.
Club in Working community
Attaining the satisfaction of being a segment of the
Worldng community while still attending high school
is a main factor of the Diversified Co-operative Educa-
tion Club. Mr. Donel Dietzer, co-ordinator, found 29
different types of jobs for 44 people in such fields as
pre-nursing, pre-pharmacy, business machines, building
maintenance, automobile mechanics, produce prepara-
tion, library work, and carpet installation.
The club membership, which was larger than any
previous year, planned social activities and money-rais-
ing projects. Local delegates also participated in state
conventions at the I. U. Medical Center and at Purdue
University. All money raised by the club during the
year was used to pay for the annual Employer-Employee
Banquet in May.
DCE members like Doris Schild Cbelowl work in on-the-job train-
ing, but many projects fabovel are the result of club committee
work by all students.
Students who have completed five semesters of high
school with high averages in all subjects are candidates
for membership in the National Honor Society. The pur-
pose of the club is to emphasize the importance of ac-
quiring and maintaining high scholastic ratings which
will prove to be gateways to many opportunities in the
future. The club members conducted a food drive at
Christmas to make a needy family's holiday a little
brighter. The club's school spirit was displayed by spon-
soring a record hop after a basketball game.
HONOR SOCIETY-Front Row-Mr. Leo Sanders, sponsorg Arlene
johnson, Craig Trees, Ginny Voight, Ioyce Highwood, Ioe Lewis,
Bonnie Baker, Darlene Schild, Janice Trimble, Janice Jerram.
Row 2-Jane Brann, Karen Stone, Kathy Buck, Enola Knisley,
Anne Deeley, Nomia Rector, Angie Shehane, Vickie-Lynn Foust,
Vickie Kisker, Kathy Bailey. Row 3-Susan Lockwood, Nancy
Thompson, Sharon Teague, Edna Buckley, K,Marie Stefke, Sarah
Checking eligibility are Virginia Voight, Treas., Joe Lewis, Vice-
Pres., and Craig Trees, Pres., Cabovel while members confer on
upcoming events lbelowl.
Kinley, Debbie Rodecap, Debbie Taylor, Bev Owens, Marilyn
Ostin , Candy Cox. Row 4-Dou,-in Givens, John Marvel, Rod
Herslierger, Bill Boman, Phil Atte erry, Larry Newberry, Mary
Ewing, Rex Gentry, Meredith Davis, Dave Dageforde. Row 5-
George Keris, Scottie Sparks, Joel Ebbertt, Gunta Grencions,
Virginia Rozelle, Aaron Parsons, Tom Danner, Tim Mustin,
Frank Taylor, Diana Dearing, jill Forkner, Doug Shekell.
Members chat labovel as Pat Holbert, Treas.g Debbie Taylor,
Pres., Carol Richardson, Sec., Becky Reish, Clerk, Vickie Hughes,
Vice Pres.g display the flag fbelowj.
FRENCH CLUB-Front Row-Jan Polhemus, Becky Barron, Sherry
Fergpson, Nancy Thompson, Debbie Taylor, Vicki Hughes, Pat
Hol ert, Carol Richardson, Becky Reish, Beverly Newsome, Miss
Virginia Lindstrom, sponsor. Row 2-Connie Courley, Bonnie
Baker, Peggy Fawbush, Patsy Kappeler, Diana Dearing, Karen
Skaggs, Charlene Dixon, Janice Jarram, Suzi Brandt, Janet Baker,
Diana Hobbs, Debbie Smith. Row 3-Carol n Street, Tracy
Young, Aleta Smith, Rita Richwine, Nancy Robeton, Mary Ann
Taylor, Cheryl Vetor, Melanie Watson, Carolyn Berry, Diane Bin-
Once a month 63 French Club members meet to in-
crease their interest in France and its language. Each
member must recognize the "Fleur de Lis," the club
emblem, and know the French national anthem, the
French Club actively participated in civic affairs by
forming Le Cercle Francois, a group of carolers who
went to the hospitals and sang Christmas songs in
French. The clubis chief goal this year was to assist in
purchasing needed materials for the French classes and
nion, Katie Barr, John Blubaugh, Barrie Dixon, Carolyne Coul-
liette. Row 4-Charles Kollros, Enola Knisley, Gunta Crencions,
Rhonda Fletcher, Teresa Eaker, Vicki DeBolt, Leatha Tailor,
Kathy Brant, Jane Brann, Diane Bilbrey, Chris Melson, De bie
Wright, Linda Sodson. Row 5-Robert Rambis, Carolyn Johnson,
Toni Jefferson, Natalie DeGraffenreid, Belinda Broadnax, Kathy
Hofhgan, Jody Walker, Barbara Roop, Jerry Dickerson, Jerry
Indian staff feels obligation
ANNUAL STAFF-Diane Folsom, Vicki Hughes, Mark Van Voorhis, Paulette Sheets, Ann v
Gill, Linda Taylor, Jody Neff.
The 1966 Indian staff, preceded by nine others which
had earned the coveted All-American and Medalist
awards for their efforts, had an immense obligation to
fulfill. A constant exertion of painstaking care went
into the long hours of planning, writing, typing and
checking which resulted in achieving a goal: a yearbook
Worthy of bearing the name "Indian"
The High School journalism Institute at Indiana
University, the NSPA Convention in Chicago, the Ohio
University Journalism VVorkshop and a variety of other
meetings instilled knowledge and stimulated yearbook
interest into already competent staff members.
Pausing outside the Indian Office are junior Staff members
Lucinda Gilliam and Jeff Wihebrink.
Editor-in-Chief Nancy Thompson
Managing Editor Karen Robertson
Photography Editor Aaron Parsons
JUNIOR ANNUAL STAFF-Front Row-Sandy Perkins, Nancy Rauner, Shirley
Huitema. Row 2-Lois Kleinhenn, Pam Iones, Cheryl Vetor, Lois Beeman. Row
3-Don Conner, Steve Surbaugh, Linda Prater, Teresa Sutherland, Dave Free,
Iim Richardson. Row 4-Bill Snyder, Steve Prichard.
n - k 'F'
'a5f.Z-'S fgtfi' flu
S . s ..-' ' '3. 'e
. ' 4 .
Nl: 4-m9'::'.,f' If
5.1 'JL -,
ii 1. ' '
t vwdfsiighr fic
ffm, U Y :Uk
Business Manager Randy Van Dyke
From the Senior Staff the juniors leam yearbook fundamentals.
A A r A Yearbook Advisor Mr. Steve Orrell.
Diane Dearing Cseatedl, Ann
Gill, Ruth Reynolds, Diana
Sears and Pat Moore comprise
the editorial board.
Editing an issue are Debbie
den, Elizabeth Feemster, Shirley Boume, Angie Shehane, Larry Luntsford, and Mr. Lee Pursley.
Bob Snow, john Shoults,
Steve Prichard, Lucinda Gil-
liam, and Dave Free scan ad
make-up in The X-Bay.
N ',-- KV,
. rimE V . .W v .,a1'..,.f V M17 .N
Reporters Lana Morgan, Dan Edwards, Cherie Roudebush, Randy Creeson, Gary
Miracle, Linda Peyton, Kathy Hoffman and Susie Mitchell write news.
Cl en H rris ets ractical rintin ex erience
,, ,N c Linotypist ar ce a g p p g p
33" K A . 'S setting type for The X-Ray.
Pressure produces X-Ray
Pressured, frantic and inspired, The X-Ray staff toiled
five days a week and often on into their Week-ends in
an effort to provide a student body of 2,000 with in-
formation and entertainment.
Be it the retirement of a respected faculty member,
a "senior of the week" feature or the coverage of a
Friday night ball game, members of the largest staff
in a decade collected, wrote and edited the news from
all departments of the school.
A delegation of staff members and their sponsor, Mr.
Lee Pursley, ventured to the NSPA Convention, the
noted IU Journalism Workshop and Eastern Indiana
Day in Muncie.
Printing of The X-Ray, as Well as printing services
for the entire public school system, was done by the
school's printing department.
Having moved into the new quarters in the Reynold's
Building in the spring, the shop spent the summer months
and much of the school year adding and using advanced
graphic arts equipment. Within Anderson High School
the graphics art group was responsible for printing The
Little Chief, basketball and football programs and a
myriad of cards and forms.
N' fi 4- 5' l . if S1 -
Candy Spaulding, Billie Condra, Pam Simmons Cseatedl, Shirley
Boume and Ruth Ann Bowman type, copyread and proofread
' ' Club builds standards
A-CLUB-Front Row-Jack Looper, Iohn Bostic, Terry King, Iohn
Chismar, Iohn Doyle, Ken Johnson, Lan'y Reveal, Scottie Sparks,
Mr. Phil Sullivan, s onsor. Row 2-Iohnnie johnson, Tom Foland,
jeff VVihebriuk, Milge Thomason, Tom Rankin, Mickey Janes, Bob
Schamowskc, Jim McMahon, Tim East, Jeff Nash, Dan Edwards.
Row 3-Dan Erskine, Tom Frank, Dave Ballinger, Mark Harvey,
Tony Ocxman, Dave Maxwell, Dick McCabe, Tom Williams, Percy
"An Club, an honorary athletic club, promoted a high
standard of athletics and created a fellowship among
varsity athletes throughout 'the year. Each member must
have lettered in a varsity sport and must have main-
tained at least average grades. Tradition required that
they be spirited boosters at sporting events.
Under the leadership of Mr. Phil Sullivan and Mr.
Don Granger, the boys showed civic-mindedness through
the deeds they performed during the school year. Mem-
bers of the club collected food in the fall and donated
it to the Salvation Army to make Thanksgiving a happier
time of year for needy families. The club also actively
participated in a campaign to collect money for the
Sec.-Treas. Scottie Sparks, Pres. Larry Reveal, and Vice-Pres. Ken
Iohnson fabovel map out A-Club sports promotions which include
Cbelowl the passing out of game programs.
Davis, Calvin Nunn, Greg Kincaid, Doug shekell, Charley Jones.
Row 4-Mac Davis, Dave Wright, Jerry Mathis, Kim johnson, Phil
Atteberry, john Mathewman, Steve Surbaugh, Dave Wood, Gordon
Robbins, I. D. Nunn. Pete Carmicheal, Mark Marshall. Row 5-
Paul Wilkins, Alan Clark, Eddie Bush, Rickie Tate, Tim Ellis,
Steve Maines, Tim Mustin, Jack Keesling, Steve Huntley, Frank
Taylor, VVillie Rolling, Bill Clark, Don Taylor.
S553 - It-' ' f
Council represents students
STUDENT COUNCIL-Front Row-Mr. George Lee, sponsor,
Dorothy Lewis, Bill Boman, Edna Buckley, Bonnie Baker, George
Keris, Jody Neff, Carol Richardson, Debbie Taylor, Lana Morgan,
Pat Hollenbergler, Mrs. Jean Smith, slpgnsor, Row 2-Dorothea
Blackwelder, S aron Teague, Susan Loc ood, Vickie-Lynn Foust,
Linda Pardue, Pam Jones, Mary Rogers, Debbie Shuster, Becky
Reichard, Jayne Ferguson, Vivian Hart, Jeraldine Siler, Cindy
Wright. Row 3-Bev Sokol, Bev Owens, Candy Cox, lane Heffel-
finger, Nancy McCarroll, Janice Niehaus, Betsy McNa ney, Carole
After homeroom balloting, the 70 new members of Stu-
dent Council were sworn in before the 2,000 students
they represent, Each day the council meets to promote
student government, to learn parliamentary procedure,
and to link the student body and the administration
together. Student Council sponsored two semi-formal
dances, the Fall Wind-Up and the climax to Twirp
Week, the Twiip Dance. At Christmas the Council raised
money and spread the holiday spirit with the Penny
Postman. Besides the impressive swearing-in ceremony,
the Council presented the AFS convocation to gain sup-
port for their drive and increase the chances of having
a foreign exchange student. The Council also served
the students by operating the used bookstore.
Pistole, Sandra Hanna, Jean Hanna, Jill Jackson, Minetta Dulin,
Susan Horeva . Row 4-Chris Seal, Scottie Sparks, Jerri Stanesu,
Anita Lee Pfiil Atteberry, John Mathewman, Lairy Arms, Joe
Lewis, Bob Delph, Mike Tumer, Scott Balsley, Cindy Haight,
Janet Roettinger. Row 5-Diana Hart, Peggy Fawbush, Shirley
Amistrong, Jim McMahon, John Marvel, Dan Oshier, John For-
cum, Gloria Jones, Lana Wardwell, Pam Weston, Christi Hoppes,
Sarah Novaes, Chris Carney, Suzi Brandt, Twila Lawrence.
Caucasing before the meeting are the opposition.
The voice of the student
Thunders in the Wigwam
, ,.,, K 'NMM3
Fierce blockihg opens a gap in the Richmond line through which Dub Jones explodes.
VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM-Front Row-Dave Zook, Jerry
Mathis, Mark Marshall, Calvin Nurm, Paul Wilkins, Harold
Townsend, Don Taylor, Larry Rudolf, Mark Harvey, Frank Taylor,
Iim Kirk. Row 2-James Bivens Larry Reveal, Doug White, Dan
Erskine, Iohn Bostic, Greg Walters, Ken Johnson, john Chismar,
Tim East, Dave Maxwell, Tom Williams, Iohn Doyle. Row 3-
Tom Williamson, Micke Janes, Larry Hoover, Percy Davis,
Rankin, Alan Clark, Boh Scharnowske, Steve Maines, Tim
Phil Harris, Bob Snow, Dave Jones. Row 4-Todd Clear, Don
Hoofer, Jim McMahon, Johnny Williams, Bill Montgomery, King
Her omer, Randy McVey, Richard Barker, Mac Davis, Bo
Smitherman, Phil Sheets, Dave Wright.
if ff e if if . e
.4 lui -:Pk
Coaches Phil Sullivan, Peter Russo, Woody Moore and squad celebrate victory over Madison Heights.
Defense is name of game
War clouds darkened the autumn skies over Oregon as
Andersoifs hard-hitting defensive football team fought
to one of its finest seasons.
New head coach Mr. Peter Russo developed a team
that tied for second in the North Central Conference by
giving up only 7.5 points a game. The Indians won 6,
lost 2, and tied 2.
Thousands of wildly enthusiastic fans came out open-
ing night to cheer their Tribe to victory. They were not
disappointed as Anderson easily outclassed the Lebanon
Tigers, 27-0, while scoring touchdowns by a pass, a
punt return, a running play, and an interception.
Traveling to Muncie, the high spirited team which
had won only two games last year, rolled to a 26-13
victory. The Indians were on their way after Dave
Wright's interception and touchdown run.
Anderson kicked off its N. C. C. action against an-
cient rival Muncie Central. A 27-yard touchdown run
by late in the third quarter gave Anderson the lead.
The Tribe's chances for yet another victory were damp-
ened by a 41-yard run with an interception by a
Muncie guard. A 7-7 tie resulted when a fantastic goal
line stand in the final seconds of the game saved the
Indians from defeat.
Anderson trekked to Lafayette seeking its third win
against highly rated and heavily favored Lafayette Ieff.
The Indians could not get their offense moving, but a
stout defense was able to render the Bronchos helpless.
Another tie game, 6-6, was recorded.
N. C. C. powerhouse, Richmond, was trodden under
the Tribal path as Anderson invaded the Red Devil's
den. Sensational running by Dan Erskine and Larry
Hoover brought victory, 16-0.
Coming back home for a two-game stand, Anderson's
fired up team grappled with cross-town foe Madison
Heights. The Pirates struck paydirt with a long field
goal early in the first half. It was not until late in the
fourth quarter that the Tribe found the touchdown
combination which enabled them to win, 7-3.
Homecoming festivities were highlighted by a fifth
Indian win. It took a 90-yard run by John Doyle and the
extra point to edge a hard-nosed Marion Giant team, 7-6.
Anderson's chances for an undefeated season were
lost as Kokomo, the fifth ranked team in the state, de-
feated the Indians 14-13. It was Anderson's game all
fcont. next pagel
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM-Front Row-Horace
Davis, Iames Wade, Clyde Maxwell, Rex Richards, Charles Reff,
Keith Rogers, Richard May, Don Barnett, Rick Muir. Row 2-
Dave Lunsford, Dave Swanson, Mike Boone, Ron Ancil, Ed
Heiney, Mike Melson, Eddie Nunn, Greg Crumes, Anthony Wil-
son, Larry Hathcock. Row 3-Coach Don Brandon, Otis Black-
man, Gary Young, Fred Matthews, Larry Cain Mike Riley, jim
Forehand Sam Watkins, Jeff Wihebrink Coach Pat King, Mgr.
Larry Gibson. Row 4-Ricky Tate, Paul Meloy, Steve Closser,
Artie Pepelea, Steven Archey, Thomas Carter, Steve Tuner,
gobeflt Jones, Albert Bostic, Carl Johnson, Tim Parkhurst, Dave
Team is runner-up in NCC
the way until the fateful fourth quarter when Kokomo
scored twice and added both extra points to turn an
apparent Indian victory into defeat.
Two costly fumbles were turned into scores by Fort
Wayne Catholic, and Anderson was handed its second
defeat 13-0. But a wide-awake and resourceful Indian
squad, led by co-captains Ken Johnson and Steve Maines,
capped a winning season with a 20-13 victory over
Percy Davis, John Doyle, Tim Ellis, Phil Harris, Larry
Hoover, Ken johnson, jim Kirk, Steve Maines, Dave
Maxwell, Larry Reveal, Don Taylor, Frank Taylor, Greg
Walters, and Paul Wilkins. Iunior lettermen were Alan
Clark, Mac Davis, Tim East, Dan Erskine, Marcus Har-
vey, Mickey Ianes, Mark Marshall, jerry Mathis, jim
McMahon, Calvin Nunn, Bob Schamowske, Doug White,
Torn Williams, and Dave Wright. Tom Rankin was the
Lettermen were seniors john Bostic, John Chismar,
Won 6 Lost 2 Tied 2
Anderson 27 Lebanon 0
Anderson 26 Muncie South 13
Anderson 7 Mrmcie Central 7
Anderson 6 Lafayette Jeff 6
Anderson 16 Richmond 0
Anderson 7 Madison Heights 3
Anderson 7 Marion 6
Anderson 13 Kokomo 14
Anderson 0 Ft. Wayne Catholic 13
Anderson 20 Logansport 13
lone sophomore letterman.
Iunior Varsity Football
Won 4 Lost 5 Tied 1
Anderson Lafayette 14
Anderson Madison Heights 19
Anderson New Castle 6
Anderson Mimcie Central 7
Anderson Muncie South 6
Anderson Marion 22
Anderson Kokomo 18
Anderson Richmond 28
Anderson Noblesville 14
Anderson Highland 0
i n.. .A i f
i N A. ,L -, .
fb' X R Q 45
,W . ,
..x QI .
E' is 9? 5 vb .
, ,uf 4 .. ..k,',y.
v ,Q W A-N--em.. is
MW ay . M-,,,.m, ,.,,.Qf --Mxuk
'H ' K, 'Ri
A 'QEQH11-W N
f 1, '
Bob Scharnowske's move leaves Frankfort guard behind. Through the Muncie South defense goes Dave Ballinger
Agile Indians vie for state
Won 23 - Lost 4
Muncie South 80
Fort Wayne South Side 50
East Chicago Washington 73
New Castle 69
Fort Wayne Central 60
Muncie Central 68
Madison Heights 66
South Bend Central 62
New Castle 66
Crispus Attucks 71
Madison Heights 70
Adams Central 63
Ft. Wayne South 68
Michigan City 90
A timeout gives Coach Ray Estes a chance for new strategy
VVith a relatively small but agile squad Anderson im-
merged as a state basketball power for the fifth con-
On their way to a spectacular 23-won, 4-lost record,
Coach Ray Estes, Indians initiated the campaign falling,
72-70, to Indianapolis Shortridge, before a home crowd.
The following night they ventured to Muncie South
and beat their hosts, 82-80. A 73-49 shellacking of even-
tual conference champion Marion preceded a loss to
traditional power Lafayette jeff 72-62.
Pressure defense and offense began to jell as the
Indians beat Fort VV ayne South, 65-50, and ever-threaten-
ing East Chicago Washington, 75-73.
Hosting the North Central Conference Holiday Tour-
ney, the Tribe bested Richmond, 70-62, after a third
quarter surge and beat New Castle, 80-69, in the cham-
Fort Wayne Central and Rushville offered little re-
sistance to formidable zones and full court presses,
while a 101-68 trouncing of traditional rival Muncie
Central set a Tribe scoring record for the present gym
and displayed previously untapped bench strength.
Franlcfort's Hot Dogs fell victim to a well-balanced
attack, 87-75. Next the Tribe faced crosstown rival Madi-
son Heightsg and although the Pirates were up for the
game, the aborigines defeated them, 75-66.
Returning from Kokomo with a closely-fought 71-67
win, a balanced team was ready for the invasion of
top-ranked South Bend Central. In Hoosierland's game
of the week the Indians stayed with the bigger team and
finally surged ahead despite incessant fouling to win,
63-62. Pandemonium erupted in the gym, and the state's
press -pollsters ranked the Indians number one.
A short week later a 73-67 Logansport victory cost
Anderson the number one rating and hopes for a second
consecutive conference title.
Victories over New Castle, Columbus, Richmond and
Crispus Attucks prepared the Indians for tournament
activity. They entered the sectional against Daleville,
fcont. on page 891
One of the state's top reboundexs, Tribesman Ken Johnson con
trols the backboard during the Madison Heights game.
jim Wood fires over a tall Muncie Central defender.
Terry King, only 5 feet, 9 inches tall, soars over lanky Muncie Ken Johnson celebrates Andersorfs regional championship by
Central Bearcats to clutch a rebound. cutting down the nets in the Wigwam.
State champs end title bid
RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM-Front Row-Gordon Robbins, Coachg Ray Zink, Steve Surbf-ugh, Al Clark, Lanv Cain, Ron
Mgr.g Doug White, Robert Delpli, Sam Watkins, Robert Reifel, Smith, C8lVil'1 BHYICY, Dan Erskine, MF- Bill Stewart. COHCIT-
Horace Davis, Larry Gibson, Mgr. Row 2-Mr. Don Barnett, Asst.
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-Front Row-Dan Erskine, Steve Don Bamett, Asst. Coachg Bob Schamowske, Ken Johnson Alan
Surbaugh, Dave Ballinger, Frank Taylor, Mgr., Terry King, Steve Clark, Jim Woods, Mr. Bill Stewart, Asst. Coach, Mr Ray Estes
Lane, I. D. Nunn. Row 2-Mr. Roger Whitehead, Trainer, Mr. Coach.
rolled up a 91-56 victory, then beat the Markleville
Arabians, 91-67. Spirit and tension reached fever-pitch
as the Indians ousted Madison Heights, 83-70, and cop-
ped their third consecutive IHSAA sectional trophy.
The first Anderson-hosted regional tourney in twenty
years saw Marion fall to AHS teamwork, 91-62, and the
Indians cut down their first regional nets in four years
following an 87-63 victory over Adams Centra1's jets.
Making their initial appearance in the Fort VVayne
semi-state tournament, the Tribe first met Fort Wayne
South Side. The Archers taxed Anderson's strength be-
fore falling, 69-68.
Michigan City's eventual state champions fought off
a determined Indian attack throughout their encounter
before securing a substantial fourth-quarter lead which
they held for a 90-81 win.
Captain Ken johnson's season scoring record of 555
and his selection as the Oregon All-Staris sixth man
capped a successful season.
Won 8 - Lost 12
Muncie South Side 40
Lafayette Jeff 40
Fort Wayne South 56
East Chicago Washington
Fort Wayne Central 59
Muncie Central 38
Madison Heights 47
South Bend Central 54
New Castle 60
Crispus Attucks 45
VVRESTLINC TEAM-Front Row-Mr. Bill wafmke, Asst. Coach,
Garry Courter, Phil Reed, Ervin Wright, Steve Herkomer, Robert
Simmons, Rod Jarvis, Floyd Lawler, Mr. joe Sparks, Coach. Row
2-Mickey Janes, Ed Nunn, Ed Espey, Rick Muir, Terry Allen,
AHS matman compares strength and ability to opponent's.
Steve Roe, Burt Hampton, Rex Richards, Arthur Farris, Scottie
Sparks. Row 3-Rex Garringer, Dick McCabe, Steve Fenner, John
Kennedy, John Chismar, Jim Forehand, Randy McVey, Bob Snow,
Calvin Nunn, Larry Rudolf, Tom Rankin.
Coach Ioe Sparks set the wheels in motion, and a
group of rugged veterans grappled their way to a fine
A regular season mark of 4 wins and 6 losses did not
overshadow the immense team performance character-
ized by the Tribe. Snaring the N.C.C. title for the first
time in several years provided the initial punch in the
final on-coming toumaments.
Leading the Indian attack was Mickey Janes who
was runner-up this year in state competition after cap-
turing the sacred title last year. Also turning in top
records were Scottie Sparks, Dick McCabe, Floyd Law-
ler, and Art Farris.
Balance advantage is taken by Anderson wrestler. VARSITY WRESTLING
Won 4 - Lost 6
Anderson 18, Crawfordsville 24
Anderson 22, Marion 26
Anderson 31, Richmond 21
Anderson 16, Bloomington 31
Anderson 19, New Castle 22
Anderson 30, Madison Heights 18
Anderson 31, Muncie Central 19
Anderson 28, Kokomo 16
18, Ben Davis 26
23, Logansport 27
second in Four Way Meet
first in N.C.C.
first in Sectional
fourth in Regional
CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-Front Row-Asst. Coach Ray Fleenor,
Mgr. Pete Camiichael, Tim Mustin, Johnny Johnson, Eddie Bush,
Tom Foland, Terry King, Kim Iohnson, Torn Frank, Mgr. Bill
Clark, Coach Kenneth Bames. Row 2-Gary Barron, john
Mathewman, Steve Mustin, Gary Huntzinger, Jim Clem, Vic
Rhoda. Row 3-Max Tomlinson, Iim Johnson, Rod Jarvis, Gan-y
Courter, Dan Keesling, Cary McKain, Bud Musser, Rick Heflin,
Terry Allen, Rod Anderson. Row 4-Rich Ellsworth, Robert Reifel,
Steve Roe, Denny Delph, Ron Smiley, Tim Parsin, Mike Loucks,
Rick Sprague, Larry Maxwell, Gary Mullins.
The tense moment before a race is time for instruction
At race time every Crashing over the finish line after a gru-
muscle is tuned. elling race is Tom Foland.
Anderson's cross country team continued its more than
20 years of winning teams by capturing the Sectional
and finishing seventh in the state finals.
The Indians were led by senior Terry King and junior
Tom Foland, but Ed Bush, Tom Frank, john Johnson,
and Kim johnson contributed mightily to the team
King won the Sectional and North Central Confer
ence individual titles.
Varsity Cross Country
Won 6 Lost 1
Anderson 18 New Castle 42
Anderson 21 Marion 36
Anderson 42 Indianapolis Washington 17
Anderson 24 Muncie Central 33
Anderson 23 Muncie South 34
Anderson 21 Richmond 38
Anderson 25 Madison Heights 30
First in Sectional
Second in Regional
Seventh in State Meet
Second in North Central Conference Meet
VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM-Front Row-Gordon Robbins, Phil
Olvey, Mike York, Rick Sprague, Mgr., Bill Clark, Mgr.g Scottie
Spar s, Dan Erskine, Don Taylor. Row 2-Mr. Robert Belangee,
Aided by a new indoor batting net and a pitching
machine, the baseball tea-m reached its full potential
early in the season.
Strong pitching by Dan Erskine and Larry Reveal
plus consistent hitting by Steve Lane, Steve Maines,
Scott Sparks and Dave VVoods gave the squad early
wins and made them NCC contenders for the eleventh
il T l - pill
Coach, Steve Lane, Larry Reveal, Dave Ballinger, Steve Maines,
Dave Woods, Alan Clark, Gerry Smith, Mr. Don Bamett, Coach.
Anderson 5, Greenfield 1
Anderson 14, Noblesville 2
Anderson 7, Muncie Central 1
Anderson 4, Lafayette Jeff 3
Anderson 5, Marion 2
Anderson 3, Richmond 6
Anderson 12, Madison Heights 11
Anderson 5, Indianapolis Wood 2
Anderson 1, Logansport 2
Anderson 2, Madison Heights 0
RESERVE BASEBALL TEAM-Front Row-Rod Jarvis, Rex Rich-
ards, Steve Anderson, John Taylor, Lee Franks, Mike Woodruff,
Dave York, Cary Erskine, Dave Butler, Dick Etsler. Row 2-Dante
Phillips, Mgr., jim Boone, Mgr., Dave Swanson, Dave Sewell, Don
Barnett, Dick Bemhardt, Sammy Watkins, Kevin Lane, Richard
Ellsworth, Dan Keesling, Mr. Phil Sullivan, Asst. Coach, Mr. Don
Larry Reveal connects to drive in the winning run against Lafayette jeff.
Steve Maines darts for home on wild pitch. Maines scores as the return throw is late.
A beautiful hook slide away from the tag sends Gerry Smith into second base.
Bill Robinson watches as Jim Casto clears the cross bar.
Losing Coach Ken Barnes to the marines a scant month
before their season opener, the Tribe trackmen jelled
under their assistant coaches and copped several im-
portant meets including the rugged relays in Seymour
Highlighting the season were all-state performances
by Terry King, I. D. Nunn and Willie Rolling in the
49, Muncie Central 8256, New Castle 1695
58, Richmond 60
65, Muncie Southside 49
75, Marion 43
first in Seymour Relays
42, Madison Heights 76
sixth in Kokomo Relays
tied for second in the N.C.C.
first in the sectional
. Bob Ashford crouches in reparation to lput the shot, as Rick
Allen, john Cook, and Paul, Austin study is form.
in key relay and state meets
The 're off. Dick Lynch, Cole Fleming, Larry Gobin, Charles bickerson, Walter Wyant, Steve Mc- '
W Coolr, and Richard Wamer push for a lead as the mile race begins.
W Bob Davidson leans forward in anticipation as he approaches the high hurdle. The jump comes, strain-
ing with effort, he leaps and clears it successfully.
TRACK TEAM-Front Row-Bob Bmgmer, Mike Moon, Paul Salick, Steve McCook, Don Lewis, Chuck Dickinson, Randy
Austin, Bill Robinson, jim Casto, Bob As ord, Dick Lynch, Cole Houg, Richard Wamer, Rick Allen, John Cotterman, David
Fleming, Larry Gobin, YValter Wyant. Second Row-Richard Mea ows, Iohn Cook, Bob Davidson.
Bill Robinson sprints down the runway in hopes of clearing the bar in good form. He makes a fine
start as the fiberglass pole bends under the strain. Finally he is up and ready to land with a perfect
jump to his record.
, , A L
Bob Ashford heaves the shot put. , A Bob Bruggner hands the baton to Mike Moon who finishes the
Thinclads struggle through season
Charles Dickerson studies his situationg then rims and jumps to clear the bar and complete a perfect jump.
wa , , 1' '
N, 'K, I
Q2 I W
f-5 , 3,
: . Q
l N 'gin
x -wk ,
T ' I
vw ,41,,,L ,. WA" ' 3 ' .E
'5 '-ffli x-,Q-f A .f f
N, ,fy M GW , nf A K ,L ,
ixM MU if Q ,W
Hump i Q V. , J' i 1
Coach Don Granger accepts the team trophy.
Although tremendously hindered by bad weather early
in the season, the golf team molded into a strong unit
as it quicldy swept wins from the first pair of opponents.
Under the tutorship of Coach Don Granger, himself
an outstanding member of powerful Anderson links
squads of the l950's, each of the boys improved his
game and faced the challenge of having only two re-
turning lettermen to become a team with which to be
Outstanding efforts by Larry Hughes, Randy Dollens,
Bob Delph and Steve Mustin gave the inexperienced
team exceptional depth.
Anderson 856, Pendleton 656
Anderson 10, Richmond 5
Anderson 5, Carmel 10
Anderson 1054, St. Mary's 456
Anderson 6, Marion 9
Anderson 8, Muncie Central 7
Anderson 11, Winchester 4
Anderson 756, Muncie Southside 75kt
Anderson 856, New Castle 856
Anderson 9, New Castle 6
Golfers open with victories
GOLF TEAM-Front Row-Bob Snow, llohn Keeney, Gary Clem, Tim Mustin, Mike Witsken, Steve Nicholson, Dan Hallenbeck,
Larry Hughes, Steve Surbaugh, Bob De ph, Randy Dollens, Steve Mr. Don Granger, Coach.
Adams. Row 2-Wilbur Baughn, Al Van Den Berg, Steve Mustin,
Doubles men Jack Keesling and Steve Huntley, Coach Pugh and a
N.C.C. respects tennis team
singles star Jack Looper map strategy for an important meet.
Under the guidance of Coach Pugh, short volleying is practiced
by Tim East and Mike Thomason.
TENNIS TEAM-Front Row-Mike Austin, John Coffin, John
Forcum, Fred Mathews, Bob Douglass, Mark Fraundofer, Bruce
Privett. Row 2-Mr. Dane Pugh, Coachg Allan Morris, Tim East,
With a nucleus of five returning lettermen-Tim East,
Steve Huntley, Iack Keesling, jack Looper and Mike
Thomason-and several good reserve men, Coach Dane
Pugh's varsity tennis squad was a power within the
North Central Conference for the seventeenth consecu-
Exceptional individual and doubles performances by
seniors Steve Huntley and jack Keesling coupled with
overall team depth gave the squad several early wins
and prepared them for the climactic point of their sea-
son: a late April meet with their traditional rivals, Lafay-
ette Iefferson's Broncos.
Anderson Connersville 0
Anderson Crawfordsville 2
Anderson Shortridge 0
Anderson Frankfort 0
Anderson Broad Ripple 1
Anderson Muncie Burris 0
Anderson Kokomo 0
Anderson Lafayette jeff 3
Anderson Warren Central 0
Anderson Muncie Central 0
Anderson Logansport 0
Anderson Richmond 0
Anderson Lawrence Central 0
Anderson New Castle 0
Anderson Marion 1
,Tack Looper, Steve Huntley, Jack Keesling, Mike Thomason
ff? QQ Q
Girl swimmers gain success
GIRLS SWIMMING TEAM--First Row-Joyce Carleton, Rose-
anne Bondanza, Gerry Adams, Nancy Clanton, Susan Cogan, Beth
Holley, Glenda Iocham, Carolyn Rose, Margaret Bacon, Janet
Colson, Bonnie Garrett, Bonnie Ridge. Second Row-Gayle Estaver,
Marie Bew, Marlene Griffin, Sandra Harris, Diane Bew, Dee Dee
House, Micki Still, Vicki Ferguson, Roberta Pederson, Karen Rock-
Mem-iaids Beth Holley, Margie Bacon and Pat Moncrief build kicking skill through diligent
work with paddleboards.
well, Glenna Mackey, Laura Murray, Suzi Ferguson. Third Row-
Mrs. Boatwright, Toni Todd, Alicia Ninno, Debby Greene, Allison
White, Linde Graf, Melinda Garcia, Pat Moncrief, Chris Bacon,
ghgflis McNeal, Chris Proctor, Jane DeBow, Pat Gillespie, Beverly
Sara Rask carefully positions herself for
a difficult back dive.
1I1 conference title meet
Co-captain Micki Still helps tired teammate from pool.
After ten years of struggle, the girls swimming team
raced through all opposition to win the conference meet
for the first time. The girls started out with the goal of
"Beat Wolfson," but as the training laps piled up and
the swimming times went down, they set their sights
much higher. The conference meet championship was
Swimming is not all glamour and trips to exciting
places. It includes endless sprints, time trials, workouts,
tension, and practice on form and stamina. The girls
who made the team sacrificed in many ways to reach
success. They richly deserved the honors that came
at the end of the season.
Vicki Ferguson gracefully ascends ladder at BAC.
Weary Co-captain Roberta Pederson accepts a boost to
Most popular girls sport IS archery Sometimes volleyball action is ferocious.
Athleucs can be fun
Athletics can and should be fun in the vast intra-mural
program scheduled for boys and girls at Anderson
High. Team standings and individual excellence is re-
corded, but the game is the thing in the I-M League.
A full staff of instructors, supervised and recorded the
events throughout the year, as everyone from the
sophisticated senior to the anxious freshman got into
competition. It was more than a physical fitness pro-
gram, because I-M sports added a great deal to school,
class, club, and individual spirit. This is the fundamental
purpose of the program although occasionally a star is
found for the school interscholastic teams.
A stretch saves an extra base.
The voice of the student
Interacts with faculty
Signing son Joel's diploma is one ,
of the more pleasant of Superin-
tendent G. E. Ebbertfs magnani-
The Administrative Council which is hard at work after school
discussing policies with Principal Noel B. Douglass includes
Cleft tablel Mr. Donald Bowen, Mrs. Edna Rhynearson, Mrs.
Mary McFarland, Miss Rive Todd, Mr. Charles Cummings, Mr.
I. L. Dye, Mr. Max Beigh, Mr. George Vaught and fright tablel
Mr. Ishmael Osbome, Mr. George Davis, Mr. Horace Chadboume
Mr. David Barrow, Mr. George Lee, Mrs. Marjorie Austin and
Mrs. Evelyn Grahame.
. , 1
Principal Noel B. Doug-
lass briefs new teachers
Miss Patricia Irving and
Mrs. Marilyn Richwine
at the semester break.
Assistant Principal Clifford Swift checks attendance cards with
monitor Karen Hunter.
Staff heads '
Coupling time-honored tradition with a youthful-yet-
experienced outlook, Anderson Public School's adminis-
trators felt a closeness to the student body and were
receptive to the voice of the student.
One hundered and four Anderson High teachers, being
led by superintendent G. E. Ebbertt, Principal Noel B.
Douglass, and Assistant Principal Clifford Swift, moti-
vated students and augmented Anderson High School's
respected role in the community by encouraging and
assisting both gifted and average students in their quest
for insight and appreciation of their world.
While an army of nearly 840 school system employees
made it the focal point of much community interest and
pride, Anderson High accentuated its striving for com-
prehension of civic and social responsibility.
Mrs. Ruth Eleanore Legge
B.A., B.S., M.A.g Ohio State
Mrs. Patricia Carr
Mrs. Ann Riddell
Secretary to Mr. Doggett.
Mrs. Gerry Terrell
Choice of futnre jobs is made simpler Mrs. Terrell displays her loyalty by her diligence in keeping Anderson accounts.
through material from the guldance de-
vital to smooth operation
Mrs. Helen M. Furber
B.A.g Florida State University.
Mrs. Alice Morell
Mr. Donald E. Packard
B.A., M.Ed.g George
University of Florida.
Mrs. Maxine Williams
A.B., M.Ed.g Stetson
of Floridag Sponsor-
More than 40,000 volumes are accessible to the student body.
Tackling the work room machines . . . answering the
buzzing, defiant switchboard . . . preparing a grow-
ing stack of last-minute bulletins . . . only pa.rt of the
no-let-up job of our secretarial staff . . . Similarly the
librarians are faced with heaps of clerical work . . .
coping with endless bookshelves . . . and the financial
hazards of a bookstore . . . The guidance dept. also
must face a demanding student body . . . advising us
through high school years . . . and into colleges and
careers . . . Thus the three staffs stand . . . indispens-
Mastery of languages is
Mr. F. Daniel Althoff
B.A.g Florida State University.
Miss Georgina S. Albarez
B.S., M.A.g University of
Havana, University of Florida.
Miss Patricia Bassett
B.A.g Florida State Universityg
Quill 6: Scroll.
Miss Jan Carol Brantley
B.A.g Florida State Universityg
Miss Cynthia E. Brown
B.S., B.A.g Jacksonville State
Miss Barbara Ann Davies
B.A.g University of Floridag
Sgonsor-The VERTICALg Head
0 English Department.
Faculty members study to keep abreast of new techniques.
key to all communication
Miss Marie Elizabeth Duggins
A.B.g Iacksonville Universityg
Mrs. Margery Fouraker
A.B.g Florida State Universityg
k - , -
i E' S
Mrs. Mary L. Grimes
B.A.g jacksonville University.
Mrs. Ann Herlong
B.A.g Columbia Collegeg
Miss Beverly Kuentz
B.A.' Florida State Universi
Miss Nicole C. Lauwaert
B.A.g University of Floridag
S onsor-Pep Club, Breakfast
To communicate . . . to express ones' self . . . to create
. . . language is mastered . . . Spanish classes . . .
struggling with Audio-Lingual method . . . utilizing the
labs. Strange gutteral sounds . . . German is offered
for the first time. Soft intonations . . . romantic . . .
French students perfect accents through sound repeti-
tion. Latin classes . . . conquering the Helvetians with
Caesar . . . mythology . . . reliving the past. Compulsory
to all is English . . . grammar . . . creativity . . . Dis-
covering the worth of reading.
The ability to read opens all doors to
Civic awareness developed
Mr. Jules deRomand Bacot
A.L.A., B.F.A., M.Ed.g
Amistrong College, University
of Georgia, University of
Mr. Billy R. Brantley
B.A.g Jacksonville Universityg
Mr. D. Douglas Brown 5 . '
B.S., M.Ed.g University of
Maryland, University of
Mrs. Louise Devane
B.S.g University of Georgiag
Mr. William English
B.A.g Mercer University.
Mr. Thomas F. Huclcabee
B.A.g University of Florida.
Mr. Carl C. Jansen, jr.
B.A.E.g University of Florida.
Faculty members edit the literary magazine. Social Studies confronts English across the lunch table.
11'1 s0c1a1 Stud1es
Freshmen enter a labyrinth of Social Studies classes . . .
seniors emerging . . . informed . . . thirsting for more
knowledge . . . thus the Social Studies Department suc-
ceeds . . . through the library research groups . . .
Scouring books for the basics of Communism . . . through
a developing of civic awareness . . . a probing of cur-
rent events . . . through countless lectures on history
. . . delving into a democratic heritage . . . Through
these, an understanding is gained . . . a future is con-
Mr. Naumann employs the latest
teacher aid, the overhead projector.
Miss Janet Johnson
B.S.g Appalachian State
Teacher s College.
Mr. David Q. Lones
A.B., M.A.g Al ion College,
University of Michigang
S onsor-Senior Classg Head
Mr. C. F. Naumann
Mr. John E. Young
National Forensic League.
olJSocial Studies Department.
B.A.g jacksonville University.
B.A.E.g University of Floridag
A student teacher sees an awakening
Preparing for the "Space Age" . . . exploring the how
and why of the natural world . . . the Freshman is
int:roduced into the realm of science with a general
course of studies . . . a few Freshman classes are using
a new approach . . . they experiment on their own,
then report their findings to the teacher who helps
interpret them . . . modern labs help Biology students
explore the ecology of life . . . extended study is offered
in Anatomy, BMT, Marine Biology, and Chemistry I 6:
II . . . all to prepare for the future.
Students learn through experimentation.
Miss Rosemary Alcorn
B.S., M.A.T.g Limestone
College, Dulce Universityg
Mrs. Dorothy M. Andia
B.S., M.Ed.g Florida State
University, Eastem New
Mr. Jack Barile
B.S.g Pennsylvania Military
College, Head of Science
Mr. John C. Beakley
A.B.g University of North
Miss Mary Hinkle
A.B., M.Ed.g Greensboro
College, University of Florida
Mrs. Rebecca B. Ingle
B.S., M.S.g Florence State
College, Auburn University. A
gear for space
Revised study courses . . . Revised methods of study-
ing for the new courses . . . Algebra I 6: II . . . Trigo-
nometry . . . Geometry . . . Introduction to College Math
. . . General Math . . . Drilling students in the rules of
Algebra and Geometry, or in the abstract concepts of
the New Math . . . Encouraging individual thought and
questioning for a more complete understanding of the
new concepts . . . Teaching the importance of math in
today's world of technology . . . Instilling in inquisitive
nature in each student.
A master teacher instructs.
Mr. William M. Harris
B.S.g Lambuth College.
Mr. joseph Lambert
A.B.g University of Floridag
Mrs. Corinne Morton
B.S.g Florence State
Mrs. Shirley Myers
B.S.g University of Tampa.
Mrs. Carol W. Gillum
B.A.g Westem Kentucky State
Mr. David E. Sheppard
A.S.g Appalachian State
Mrs. Virginia L. Tester
B.A.g Iac sonville University.
Planning to enter today's world of highly specialized
business . . . secretaries, stenographers, bookkeepers,
business men . . . Becoming proficient in business tech-
niques . . . typing, shorthand, business math, bookkeep-
ing, office practice, business law, consumer economics
. . . Teachers using new equipment . . . tape recorders,
record players, overhead projectors, office machines . . .
The Business Education Department . fulfilling its
obligation to commercial-minded students . . . prepar-
ing for the future.
Student teachers go out to try theory
Mrs. Imla O. Johnson
B.A.g Augustana College.
Mrs. Betty M. Loni
B.S.g Western Caro ina
Mr. Robert I. Murray
B.S.g Los Angeles.State'
Mrs. Edna Phillips
B.S.E.g University of Florida.
The physical education department . . . where the
athletic skills of students are exemplified. An outlet
from tense mental strain . . . through physical endeavors
. . . each person proves himself. The lockers buzz with
noises . . . people in white gym clothes and tennis
shoes . . . the walk to the track . . . exercises begin , . .
sore muscles reign. Achievement displayed in Physical
Fitness . . . situps, situps, situps. Long hours of practice
for greatness . . . rewards in victory . . . Fletcher stu-
dents live and experience.
Mr. Walter Andrew
Mrs. Kathleen Boatwright
A,B.g Brenau College.
Mr. Bill Curtis
B.A.g Jacksonville University.
Miss Judith Ann Drayton
B.S.g Phillips University.
Mr. B. I. Ford
B.D., M.Ed.g University
Mrs. Bogie 0'Keefe
B.S.g Illinois State University.
Students study for living
Barry McDown diligently draws plans for his future home.
Students preparing for the practical world by studying
the industrial arts . . . Young women increasing their
awareness of housekeeping chores . . . drafting students
doing and redoing the blueprints they would need for
job orders . . . For the first time school stationery is
printed on the school's printing press . Home Ec
students modeling their sewing creations . . . Wood
work and metals students learning the uses of wood
grains and metals in modem industrial operation . . .
Gaining ability in homemaking techniques.
Mrs. Muriel Hess Bastian
B.S.H.E.g Mansfield State
Homemakers of America.
Mr. William L. Blackford
B.S.g Austin Peay State
Mr, Will A. Rohlfing
"Hmmml I know there's a. capital I somewhere in therel
frustrated Anderson printer exclaims in desperation.
Creative arts challenge
Gaining fulfillment from self-expression . . . endless
chorus scales . . . flowing choir robes . . . school an-
them drifting from the band . . . an off-key flute . . .
booming drums . . . purple and white is everywhere
. . . in the art room, self-expression becomes visible . . .
weaving rugs . . . molding pottery . . . multi-colored
mosaics . . . creative drawings . . . students share their
talents with others . . . joined together in the strife for
appreciation of the fine arts . . . A future for the artisti-
The irreplaceable element in any band-the tuba
Mr. Hugh C. Maxwell
B.S.g University of Georgiag
Head of Art Department.
Mr. Wallace Bartosz
B.S., B.M.g M.M.g Wisconsin
State University, University
of Hartfordg Sponsor-
Mr. Otto F. Beckham
B.S.g University of Georgiag
Head of Music Departmentg
Miss Carole Lee Donaldson
Bachelor of Music Educationg
Florida State Universityg
The Voice of the student
Adds individuality to people
Seruors were aware that the future belonged l
to those vigorous enough to shape it
Victory, even in fun, is thrilling.
opinions about Vietnam and civil rights
Variety show acts are "cool".
Students Wanted to be Where the action Was,
Io Ann Crawford
Iudy De Berry
if it might be significant or challenging
Hair styles go to all extremes.
A senior year also revolved around SAT
A ban'o and semi-skilled player is all that is
needecl for a party.
ff i. 3.1 - 4 . .1 ' xx
R H? ' .,
f A, 1. 1 Mn. W 31, 16731: Ii
yi ia S 1 5 -, Q
.aff P- , Vg- 'Avi
if M' .1 3 Ll Q Q 'Y 1, 'Ga Q K
" M ,px S :T ij t lif L
,, . X
iw ia ,Hwy ,'X-
5 , , r
F' .--V .
ii' , 5
N 445 ,
x 5' , ix
x AX 3,
' Q? Q
1 W A
Students h1pS and shoulders kept moving as
they danced the frug...
N0 "Swinger" cares about her hairdo. The float foreman shouts out commands
Televisionbrought the World of space and
Anna Ruth Pope
rendezvous into eVeI'yone's living room
The SAT test is a real struggle.
A senior year also revolved around SAT
The last few minutes wait are always the hardest.
Job app11cat1ons, apt1tude tests, the draft
The crowd gurgles happdy ln the ram
H1gh school styles of dress were submerged
incolorful World of pinks and maroons
Three couples are lost in the vast crowd.
Movements were light-headed as seniors i
The cafeteria porch firms up friendships.
took up skateboarding or gave up barbers
A walk across the green is exhilarating and enlightening.
In short, real or 1mag1ned pressures brought
harder play, faster work, careful planning
1 moods to the campus.
The autumn sunset bnngs y
Most students complained about 7230 classes,
1' . - tiirf-ii-Q
The real student finds solitude.
until they learned school ended earher too
T im Felder
AHS'ers accepted fads like benehwarmers
Mass action can move anything. .
Mary Lou Ivey
and sweat sh1rts, but not the granny look
The first hot day brings out the boy and girl watchers
Waiting in lines for lunch, sectional tickets,
Specimens are the backbone of physiology.
a coke and the deans rema1ned trad1t1ona1
Robert St. Amand
A lengthy 11st of clubs and act1V1t1es, a car ke
Linda Jo Bray
Mary Jean Brown
a season ticket added up to social success...
A wonderful pane of glass keeps out
Newcomers crowded 111120 autos, cafeterla,
Summer high school in-
stitutes needed the co-
operation of mom and
XV alter Hickox
buses, and loved every jostle
FW an I -
C h e m ic a l concoctions
confuse even the top
Holly Van Dyke
Students hummed tunes from Music Man
.M Aa. f ' 4,
t JJ. ,, ..
'S 1' htm' ,V Aw
,mg -M' may
Bobbie Sue Alford
Sandra Lee Alford
months after lt thr111ed AHS aud1ences
I ay Fogg
The last ten yards are me hardest for the Indians
And the spirit of togetherness that eventually
Concentrated midnight study makes up for many
overtakes every Indianbacker abounded...
Class sponsor Mr. james Hardy is a man of distinc
And underolass days passed by too quickly
Important plans are made at the front steps.
despite the anticipation of the senior year
as e rin s.
Few linger long wh th
l t b 11 g
The Voice of the student
Grows with the com munity
John Marshall Life
1010 jackson St.
Motivated by an interest in the needs and desires of
young Andersonians, john Marshall Life Insurance has
created a new concept of energy. In an effort to provide
personalized service for their clientele, the Iohn Marshall
agents offer complete insurance programs and assistance
in planning for future financial security. With their
home offices located in Anderson, the firm also provides
career opportunities for ambitious graduates.
Pat Vance consults Mr. John J. Tonyes about john Marshall
Life's new concept of energy.
STUDEO s 2
fI'o Ellen Benefiel happiness is having her senior portrait dis-
played on the billboard at Norm Cook Studios.
Norm Cook Studio
502 W. llth St.
The easy and effective way to make someone happy is
to give them a colorful portrait by Norm Cook Studio.
Norm Cook has not only worked closely with Ander-
son High School, but has followed generations from the
first baby picture to senior pictures, wedding photos,
and finally shots of the new children. Madison County
area families know that they can trust Norm Cook to
provide excellent work for their needs.
Avltll a car for every pI'1Ce range Hunter Chevrolet of Anderson makes it easy for An-
dersomans to See the U S A in a Chevrolet Whether one has conservative automo-
tive tastes or those of a more continental mood Chevi olet has the ansvs er to everyone's
car desires Caprices Bel Airs Impalas Corvette Sting Rays Chevelles Chevey II's,
lNovas or Corvairs Hunters has them all and a vsell stocked used car lot.
3200 E. 38th St.
AHS students agree that anytime is a great
time for a refreshing break with a bottle of
ice cold Coke. Homework, spectating at school
games, meals, parties, or just relaxing is more
fun with the nation's leading drink. For the
calorie counter, the Coca-Cola Bottling Com-
pany provides the tasty drink, Tab. Those
who desire a change of pace can turn to the
delightfully satisfying Fanta fruit drinks.
1009 Meridian St.
Standt's jewelers have been furnishing
central Indiana with the finest merchandise
for almost twenty years. Standt's carries
beautiful china, decorative silverware,
Omega watches and is the home of
Keepsake diamonds which please every
young girl. jewelry for every occasion and
age group is an outstanding service.
For fashionable jewelry Jana Hood shops at
Standt's in downtown Anderson.
702 E. 8th St.-1500 Broadway-
802 E. 8th St.
With nine registered pharmacists, three
stores and free delivery service, Tom Dear-
ing's Drug Stores envelop the city and
surrounding locale with efficient, conven-
ient prescription service. Fountain service,
photographic processing and a cosmetic bar
are also Dearing's features. Dearing's is
busted "for that extra margin of safety."
For quality prescription service, John Forcum
relies on Dearing's Drug Stores.
J.C. Penney Co.
1080 Meridian St.
One of a nationwide network of Penney's
stores, the I. C. Penney Company in An-
derson carries a large selection of men's
and ladies' smart apparel and accessories,
the "Tween" and "Gentry" looks for the
young set, and children's wear. The local
store also features a line of quality small
appliances and household furnishings.
gglyme Jingkppnrigayriu the popular "Gentry" look
802 Main St.
Durgan's Floor Covering has the right car-
pet or rug for you whether you are search-
ing for beauty, wild patterns, sophisticated
elegance, or economical blends with a dec-
orative flair. Durgan's nationally known
brands of floor coverings can add warmth
to a living room, comfort to a bedroom,
and beauty in a dining room.
Mike Hosier appreciates fine Mohawk carpeting
from Durgan's Floor Covering.
Quality and excellence are words which
most aptly describe the custom-styled 1966
Buicks. The smooth air ride powered by
the full range of exciting V-8 engines, the
luxurious interiors and the beautiful body
designs make Buick a "must" for every
car buyer. Heckaman's has a complete line
of Buicks from which to choose-including
Phil Atteberry and Pat Hollenberger like Hecka-
man's sporty selection.
Sarah B oyd
1423 Central Ave.
One of Anderson's most reliable and up-
standing insurance and real estate agents
is promptly awaiting to serve you at the
Sarah Boyd Agency. The agency insures
teenage-drivers at lower rates for almost
any vehicle including autos, motor bikes,
and motorcycles. The agency deals in the
sale of insurance by Non-Recourse premium
Molly Smith consults Sarah Boyd and her agency
for help in planning her home.
Pictured above are two of the many Delco-Remy plants which have been instrumental in the econo-
mic and cultural growth of Anderson and surrounding communities,
Division of General Motors, Anderson, Indiana
The history of Delco-Remy is a classic example of
American ingenuity under the free enterprise system.
In 1896 the Remy brothers had an idea on how to im-
prove the ignition systems of the automobiles. In a few
years their experiments were paying off, and the Remy
organization began to grow. They proved that if a busi-
ness builds a product in which its employees can take
pride, that business is on its way to success. It is the
coordinated efforts of people working together that gives
spark and vitality to Delco-Remy. It is this ingredient
that will bulwark its effectiveness in meeting the chal-
lenges of the future.
Mounds Mall Shopping Center
Montgomery Ward 61 Company serves Madison County
from its location in the Mound's Mall Shopping Center.
Any type merchandise-from straight pins to swimming
pools-can be found at VVard's or ordered conveniently
from the catalog with its wide variety of products. AHS
students find that VVard's is the place to shop.
Cindy Carter shops for a outfit at Montgomery Ward.
Southdale Shopping Center
Conveniently located in the Southdale
Shopping Center, the First Bank of
Elwood serves Anderson residents by
making saving, cashing checks, and 3 -w
settling other money matters easy and
fast for today's speedy pace. Courtesy
and confidence are the outstanding
features of this bank whose qualified
staff is ready to arrange one's finances.
Planning for future security, Steve Huntley
consults Mr. Gary Duncan.
Hoyt Wright Co.
911 Meridian St.-Mounds Mall
Downtown Anderson and the Mounds Mall are high-
lighted by Hoyt Wright's distinctive store. Since its
beginning as a men's clothing shop in 1923, Hoyt
Wright's has developed into a fine clothier for the family.
Friendliness is the rule at this store, and top quality
merchandise is the main feature.
Rick Grissom gets fitted footwear at Hoyt Wright's.
2.445 Meridian St.
Be it for the Fall XVind-Up, a holiday fling or the all-
important Prom, Favorite Flowers is the place to turn.
Nosegays, corsages and a varied selections of plants
from their spacious greenhouse are available to Favorite
Flower Shop patrons. As the oldest floral firm in the
area, Favorite has something for everyone.
VV'ith a varied selection of flowers from which to choose, Carol
Millspaugh has difficulty deciding on one.
21 W. 11th St.
For over 60 years Decker's Inc. has served the teenagers
of Anderson in a friendly, efficient manner. Quality
school supplies, athletic equipment and trophies can be
purchased at Decker's at reasonable prices. The firm
also carries all-occasion cards, party decorations and
books for every taste.
Lisa Decker always finds it convenient to shop for school supplies
at her fathers store, Decker's, Inc.
Central Indiana Gas
748 Main St.
Central Indiana Gas provides Anderson High students
with appliances for the home, discerning service and
new departments. Gas washers, dryers, water heaters,
ranges and furnaces economically serve Madison County
residents with all the modern heating and cooking con-
veniences of gas.
Bev Sokol admires one of the gas ranges which is being displayed
in the offices of Central Indiana Gas.
Iudy Custer makes a deposit in her checking account while Steve Roe adds to his savings.
Both Iudy and Steve find it convenient to bank the ABC way.
Anderson B anking Company
Downtown-South Branch-Mounds Mall?9th and jackson
Piggy banks are outmoded for Anderson residents and have been since the
Anderson Banking Company opened its doors to the community residents more
than seventy-five years ago. The ABC's of banking are everyday operations for
this bank and have been through the years from the gay nineties through to
the current generation. With a complex of six banks to serve all areas of the
city's banking needs, the Anderson Banking Company caters to the public with
drive-in windows and complete night depository facilities and a variety of other
friendly and functional services such as checking and savings accounts.
Odell Camera Shop
108 E. 19th St
The addition of new color portrait equipment at Odell in the last two years
has added to its readiness to serve customers xx 1th fint photographic supplies
and unequaled portraits. In its specialization with CX6lytl'l11'lg from camera
supplies to formal portraits, Odell is completely dependable for ex ery occasion
worth remembering. The friendly atmosphere and the convenient location are
just two reasons Why Odell is a favolite in this community
High quality supplies and craftsmanship characterize Odell Camera
936 Meridian St.-Mounds Mall
Rothls, with 31 years of fashion experience in
Anderson, now has a complete look from that
of the teen set to one of worldly sophistication.
Tasteful suits, dresses, coats, furs and sports-
wear for all occasions as well as a wide variety
of fashionable accessories can be found at
Rotlfs three convenient locations. Roth's sales-
ladies are acquainted with all the latest trends
in fashion and are prepared to select the
Like many AHS coeds, Sharon Teague and Candy
Cox find it enjoyable at Rothls.
19 W. llth St.
Be they of the jet set trend or of a more
traditional mind, the smartly dressed
young men of Madison County shop
Clair Call. It is known that Clair Call
handles the finest in virile apparel
ranging from stylish haberdashery to
footwear. The local firm's disceming
salesmen will assist patrons in selecting
appropriate men's accessories which in-
clude English Leather, jade East and
other fine men's cologne.
Selecting a new suit at Clair Call is a pleasure for Dave Ashley.
Glen Bailey and Don Bamett inspect some machinery used by Cook Block.
2013 Mounds Road
Whether planning an extension for
the house or a fireplace for the
living room, contact Cook Block
and Brick to fulfill every building
need. Expert workmanship and the
best in functional as well as dec-
orative building materials at rea-
sonable prices are appreciated by
the firm's many satisfied patrons.
Anderson High students realize
that the slogan "better concrete
masonryv is the basis of efficient
service and quality at Cook Block
15 E. 5th St.
For nearly a century Anderson residents
have depended upon Kaufman's superior
selection of hardware, toys and sporting
goods. The enormous selection of quality
hardware in combination with superior
service has made Kaufman's the leading
store of its kind in Anderson.
Lawn care is made easier for Bill Snyder with
a riding mower.
1125 Meridian St.
Serving Anderson residents since 1949,
Fath's has everything for the fashion-
minded as well as the budget conscious.
Competent employees give special at-
tention to alterations free of charge.
Cotu'teous, helpful service by friendly
salesladies combined with tasteful sur-
roundings make shopping at Fath's a
It is not easy for Nancy Rauner to decide
between two quality gannents.
Surbaugh Sz Son
201 Citizens Bank Building
Surbaugh and Son aids prospective home
buyers from Madison County locate good
building lots and new homes as well as
insure their property, personal belong-
ings, automobiles and lives. Surbaugh
and Son has developed lovely Hickory
Heights and helped with the completion
of Crestwood addition.
Steve Surbaugh looks over his father's shoulder
at plans for a housing project.
1212 Meridian St.
VVith "everything for every office," Miller
Huggins, Incorporated, provides a wide
selection of office supplies and office
equipment for local businessmen and
private individuals. Anderson area high
school and university-aged scholars turn
to Miller Huggins for a complete and
convenient program of typewriter rentals
with a purchase option on their selection.
This reputable local firm also carries a
variety of school supplies.
Bob Snow and Don Conner join an employee
of Miller Huggins.
1315 Alexandria Pike
The modern, heavy machines of Acme
Paving continue to provide a sturdy
foundation for a prosperous and pro-
gressive Anderson. It is impossible to
traverse Anderson without either walk-
ing on or driving over pavement which
has been set up for use by Acme Paving.
The continuing demand for its services
evidences the fact that the firm will re-
main Anderson's leading installer of
home drives, business drives, and park-
The vast equipment yard of Acme Paving is
examined by Steve Lane.
Division of General Motors,
In this 120-foot darkroom laboratory at Guide Lamp,
automotive lamps are evaluated and tested. Lamps must
pass many tests, including heat, photometric, vibration
and corrosion. Each lamp must provide a pleasing light
and give the necessary signal when installed on the
vehicle. VVorld's largest manufacturer of automotive
lighting equipment, Guide occupies more than two-mil-
lion square feet of floor space and has approximately
Research is an important phase of Guide production.
.fy . -
Sherry Janes finally satisfies her appetite at Frisch's.
FI'isch's Big Boy
500 Broadway-901 Meridian St.
Always ready with attractive dining room facilities,
speedy carry-out and drive-in service, Frisch's is a pleas-
ant recess for people of all ages. No occasion is quite
complete without dropping in at Frisch's Big Boy Res-
taurants for everything from an after-the-game snack
to a complete dinner. Two convenient locations now
help serve the Anderson area promptly and efficiently.
Passing Frisch's will arouse everyone's appetite.
' 21 W. 5th St.
The aim of Lawrence-Krehe Studio is to
capture those expressions one wants to
remember for a lifetime. The happiness on
a youngster's face, the glowing blush of a
bride and the senior's triumphant smile are
expertly preserved when given the st11dio's
special attention. Friendly service and high
quality naturally colored or black and
white portraits make it a pleasure to deal
with Lawrence-Krehe for all photographic
Choosing a frame to compliment a picture at
Lawrence-Krehe is easy for Shirley Huitema.
Jersey D airy
After last year's expansion program, East
Side Iersey Dairy is more qualified to meet
the needs of a growing and prosperous
Anderson. Modern trucks deliver fresh
dairy products right to the door. From the
homogenized milk served in the cafeteria to
the many flavors of ice cream available at
the dairy bar, Best-Ever is the place AHS
students patronize. For quality dairy prod-
ucts at sensible prices, go Best-Ever. "The
name tells you why."
The dairy bar at Best-Ever provides a recess for
Rick Muir and Steve Hardacre.
Confident that she will receive expert hair styling, Lucinda Gilliam always goes to
Apex School of Beauty Culture.
Marveling at the many fine products of Davis Dairy, Marla Robertson knows who
can best satisfy her dairy needs.
225 E. 10th St.
There is a big difference in Beauty
Training at the Apex School of Beauty
Culture, the school which dedicates its
professional knowledge to the effective
development of its students' professional
and artistic abilities. Beauty is big bu-si-
ness and unlimited opportunity awaits
those people with the proper technical
skill and fashion flair. The Apex School
of Beauty Culture is a Marinello-Comer
West 38th St. Road
Davis Dairy provides a delicious assort-
ment of Grade-A dairy products for the
needs of active teenagers. The popula-
tion of greater Anderson has continued
to enjoy and trust in the wholesome
"country fresh" milk products that Davis
Dairy so carefully produces and delivers
regularly. With this convenient delivery
and friendly service, Davis Dairy has
maintained the quality and high stand-
ards with which the business was started.
an , 7
After visiting the Pepsi-Cola Bottling Plant Paulette Sheets, Debby Shuster and Ann Gill
stop on the awn to enjoy a refreshing Pepsi.
Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co.
1831 YV. 18th St.
The lively teenagers of Anderson agree that Pepsi is their favorite refresher,
whether it be at an exciting ball game or at home. The Pepsi-Cola Bottling
Company offers a wide assortment of delicious soft drinks to meet each indivi-
dtlal taste. To spice up a party try Teem, Squirt, Crush and Mountain Dew
which can be bought conveniently in bottles from eight ounces to half-quarts.
The Pepsi-Cola Company sponsors record hops all year-round to show its in-
terest in our community's teenagers. So remember: VVhen times are boring and
throats are dry, "Come alive! You're in the Pepsi generation."
At one of the local Lynch plants, Karen Robertson views a wrapping machine, one of the
many modem machines operated daily.
2304 Crystal St.
Recognized as a firm of long standing and highest
quality, Lynch Corporation has worked to insure and
maintain a prosperous future for Anderson. "Research to
accelerate the growth of progress" is the goal of Lynch
engineers, who are constantly working to meet the
requirements of makers of glass containers. A local in-
dustry, Lynch manufactures a variety of complex and
exacting machinery for other finns. Recently Lynch
spent 353.5 million and a decade of effort developing
the "Lynch 44,,' a container machine capable of passing
the most rigorous requirements. Lynch is recognized
as one of Anderson's foremost industries.
W H B U
1240 On The Dial
For more than a quarter of a century,
radio station VVHBU has provided An-
derson and the surrounding area of
Madison County with comprehensive on-
the-spot coverage of major news and
sporting events. As an affiliate of the
Columbia Broadcasting System, the local
radio station also brings the voices of
a variety of well-known entertainers and
news-woithy personalities into local
A broadcast instrument panel is explained to Jim McMahon and johnny Williams by
A lasting floral arrangement is selected as a gift by Mark Van Voorhis.
Iii Toles Flowers
627 Nichol Ave.
Specializing in beautiful floral ar-
rangements for all occasions, Toles
Flower Shop maintains the largest
horticultural staff in Madison
County. Lovely bouquets and artis-
tic creations for parties, weddings,
special school convocations and
other social affairs are delivered
by Toles' florists. Anderson High
School students are delighted by
Toles' original corsages and decora-
tions which compliment various
events throughout the school year.
' 21 W. 12th St.
Ioyce House of Casuals offers AHS coeds a
wide variety of styles from sportswear to high
quality dresses and suits. Unique fashions by
leading designers and manufacturers of
women's apparel can be found at Ioyce's con-
venient downtown location. Casual wear, a
Ioyce speciality, is outstanding with its co-
ordinated look. Anderson area girls agree
that Joyce has the ability and flair to out-
fit them perfectly for all occasions.
Dave Ballinger shows Dan Dickey a jacket from the Varsity Shop.
Carol Hodges views a creation offered by Joyce House of Casuals.
922 Meridian St.
For the guy on the go, the Varsity Shop
is stocked with the latest look in action
clothes. Offering the finest selection in
Anderson, John Goehring welcomes all the
young men from AHS to look over the
clothing for every need from school wear
to fonnal attire for the Prom. Sportswear
is highlighted by coats, jackets and parkas
with collegian styling. For ball game, to-
bagganing or any clothing need, visit the
Varsity Shop first.
724 VV. 8th St.
During a day approximately 1,000 stu-
dents use the gymnasium's athletic faci-
lities. The swimming pool equipment
and basketball goals, which were pro-
vided by Recreation Equipment Corpor-
ation, play an important part in the
physical education program. The firm's
apparatus has proven to be a decisive
factor in furnishing Indian teams with
outstanding equipment since 1933. In
this way, R.E.C. has helped them achieve
top athletic honors.
As she views pictures from Elite Studio, Jody Neff realizes their excellence.
1 V 3
Q- -,--A , f , s ,,, ---- Q :sawn
The Anderson High pool equipment is used well by Linda Taylor.
E lite Studio
1037 Meridian St.
Russ Forkner, owner and photog-
rapher of Elite Studio, enjoys see-
ing the AHS seniors come in for
their pictures each year. Nell, his
wife and head assistant, beautifies
portraits by adding color. The ex-
pressions of mischief on a toddler's
face and the rapture on a bride's is
captured by these competent arti-
sans. For generations Russ and Nell
have given faithful service to An-
derson High students and shall for
years to come.
The continuing expansion of Anderson is symbolized by
the growth of Banner-F air, Inc. From the merger of
two fine local firms, Xveilers has emerged ready to
serve its patrons with courteous service and fine quality
merchandise. The modern meifs store is especially de-
signed for thc convenience of those gentlemen who
demand the very finest in men's clothing. The wide
variety of styles will satisfy any taste. The fimi has
created a fashionable show place for the ladies in which
they can satisfy any clothing need. For the first in
styles, economy and taste-Vifeilers is the place to shop.
Shopping at Weilers are De-
Wayne Deck, Ronnie Pressnall,
W'ith the aid of Susie Mosier, Melissa McCarel selects a blazer at
I 3. . fr ,,,-., W
445 A e :kg xg, ., J
. R 1 5 W 1 4' f J' T ,
lp PEL, fig S , ,ten W A
a -if 1 i ef ' -5 ' 1- ' fe" me K i.
1 1 X s Q -s , e- d. sf e Q te
-in fi- Q- I Q' -x -is -A 'l- 'i 4- ei-
.. .s A. . . .s. ' i' V ' J.
I " A " - o - 5 : tb A " 'A 3 ' A e ' 5
ng silver, Terri Sutherland thinks of the future.
and Gift Store
1213 Meridian St.
For almost fifty years, Kirkman's jewelry and Gift Store
has supplied Anderson residents with the finest mer-
chandise-from everyday appliance needs to the most
exquisite jewelry, porcelain and chinaware. Only the
highest quality craftsmanship can be seen in all Kirk-
man's goods from intricate watches to tasteful silver
services. The purchasing of class rings and school charms
is made much easier for area teenagers by a special
budget plan. Senior girls are made aware of Kirkman's
service to high school students by the presentation of a
complimentary silver spoon of her chosen pattern to
each girl as a graduation gift.
Possible graduation gifts are shown at Kirkman's for Nancy Thompson and Tim East.
3205 Columbus Ave.
Because "Service is their businessf, Mathews Regal
Market has recently expanded their building and serv-
ices in an effort to keep up with a growing Anderson,s
meat and grocery needs. Matiews personnel-some of
whom are Anderson students and graduates-are efficient
and congenial and make shopping at Mathews pleasant.
Dependable service, through the hel of Dave Free, is offered
continuously at Mathew's Regal Mascot.
2302 Main St.
Buying real estate is always an important investment.
One should rely on a well-established real estate agency
to direct one to properties which will satisfy individual
needs. 'When Indian Maid and Brave tie knot, call
Stef-ke's Agency. They sell tee pees on Reservations-
both large and smallf' They will insure it, too.
K'Marie says, "Selling tee pees is my father's business. Let him
Haag Drug Co.
1119 Meridian St.-3727 Main St.
VVitl1 two conveniently located facilities-Thriftway
downtown and the Meadowbrook branch-the Haag
Drug Company offers Andersonians comprehensive "one-
stop shoppingf, Along with the services of a registered
pharmacist, Haags carries a complete line of first aid
supplies, cosmetics, houseware, toys and photographic
Haag's varied merchandise and dependable service receives the
satisfaction of customer Nancy Robeton.
State Road 9 South
Decorating? McDonald,s offers one of the
largest and finest selections of tasteful furniture
in Indiana. Nationally advertised brands in all
styles for every mood can be found at Mc-
Donald's. Well-trained salesmen and decorators
will help select the right period fumiture for
home or office.
Doug Vermillion naps on a McDonald's bed.
303 Pendleton Ave.
For more than 20 years Russ Regenold Pontiac
has been supplying Anderson area buyers with
the finest quality new and used cars and parts.
Every AHS student dreams of owning a ntigerif-
fici' GTO, a sporty 2-i-2, or a powerful "421".
For those who want economy and beautiful styl-
ing, Pontiac Tempest is the right 1966 Wide-
Track for them.
Steve Prichard is happy-he's got a tigerl
1233 Meridian St.
With 10 schools throughout the state, Indiana Business
College uses the most progressive and profitable methods
of teaching secretarial and accounting courses. Refresher
courses and special programs are available for all stu
dents. Indiana Business College trains girls for success
ful careers without four years of college.
An efficient business woman knows typing is important
832 Main St.
The Towne Shoppe, with its exclusive styles in
women's clothing, offers that special look of ele-
gance. This shop presents an unlimited variety of
the latest fashions for school and sports, as well as
a wide array of beautiful formals and enchanting
wedding gowns. The Towne Shoppe can make
dreams come true for any AHS coed.
Pam Iones selects a fomnal for the Prom.
1301 Meridian St.
Noontime meals and after school snacks are made
more pleasant when eaten at the Coffee Shop. Its
convenient location and reasonably-priced good
food make the Coffee Shop a favorite of Anderson
High students. The quick and courteous service
is much appreciated by the active teenagers of
Students enjoy a break at the Coffee Shop.
For speedy, stylish and economic transportation,
nothing can surpass a Yamaha motorcycle or a
Harley-Davidson motor scooter from Phillips
Motors of Anderson. Since opening its doors in
1937, this local firm has also provided area cycling
enthusiasts with expert repair service, oil, parts
and fashionable riding apparel.
Larry Hombeck admires a new Yamaha cycle.
233 Sycamore St.
Anderson High School students realize the impor-
tance of making a good appearance. That is why
so many of them depend on Anderson Launderers
and Dry Cleaners to keep their clothes looking
their best. Nine convenient locations bring to An-
derson the very finest in dry cleaning and profes-
sional service. A complete supply of linen and in-
dustrial garments are kept on hand by the rental
service of the Anderson Laundry.
For quality cleaning service, Lois Beeman relies on An-
Fred Welker Ford
516 Meridian St.
Test driving the new Ford automobiles and trucks
gives one an idea of how the Cobra and Lotus
Ford drivers feel. All the Ford cars-from the
luxurious Galaxie to the sporty Mustang-have the
finest, quietest engines and equipment. Ford own-
ers receive complete maintenance and service from
Welker's highly qualified staff and well-stocked
parts department. Their pleasant and competent
sales staff stands ready to serve prospective Ford
and Randy Van Dyke like sporty Fords from
Gates Sto re
813 Meridian St. '
Gates' new look can be seen in the remodeling of
its store front as well as in the top line of cloth-
ing it stocks. Since 1904, Gates has provided chic
Anderson women with the finest fashions and ac- 1
cessories which are an important part of every
complete outfit. "Cathedral of fashion" is an ap- 1
propriate name for Cates. l
A variety of fashions makes decisions difficult. 1
815 john St. N
Providing Anderson area residents with soft water
for more than 25 years, Culligan Water Condi-
tioning offers many new services to please its in-
creasing number of customers. Soft water has de-
monstrated its virtues to many satisfied customers
who readily acknowledge that their wisest decision
was to call their friendly Culligan man.
Rod Anderson says, "Hey, Culligan man!"
o 9 '
Dletzen S Bakery
2401 Meridian St.
For many years Dietzen's Bakery has brought the
Anderson community. quality-fresh baked products.
Dietzen's Soft-Twist bread, which is rolled to cap-
ture the delicious taste and aroma, has long been '
a favorite of many families. For freshness, flavor
and nutrition, Dietzen's is the bread to buy. 1
Baked products from Dietzen's are the best.
10th at Iackson St.
Downtown and Colonial Drive-ups
Helping to finance new homes, college educa-
tions, automobiles, and long awaited vaca-
tions, the Anderson Loan Association is pre-
pared to help young people or those with
fresh ideas find success in life. The Loan has
also provided families with extra security dur-
ing times of need. Anderson High School pu-
pils find the Loan's convenient locations make
savings accounts not only safe and profitable,
but handy for any ambitious student.
1401 jackson St.
Quick service, a specialty at the Alibi, makes
this fine restaurant a popular spot for An-
derson High School students and faculty mem-
bers who often find lunch hours too short.
Convenience is also highlighted at the Alibi
by carryouts, especially buckets of everyone's
f a v 0 r i t e-Colonel Sander's Southern-Fried
Chicken. The location near AHS makes it an
excellent meeting place after school.
Planning for a "rainy day," Kathy Robbs opens a
savings account at the Loan.
Cheryl Vetor and Tom Frank share a delicious soda
at the Alibi.
Students enjoy a quick snack after school at Chief Anderson.
1204 Main St.
For everything from fashionable
school clothing to office supplies
or major household appliances and
furniture, Sears, Roebuck and Com-
pany's Anderson franchise has been
serving this area for more than
three quarters of a century. Aided
and enhanced by recently remod-
eled sales facilities, Sears compe-
tent and friendly sales personnel
offers expert service and quality
merchandise to make shopping at
Sears a pleasure.
1314 Lincoln St.
Anderson High students appreciate the friend-
ly atmosphere found at the Chief Anderson
Restaurant. Centrally located for the typical
student who finds his lunch hour rushed, this
popular retreat offers quick, efficient service
and clean, wholesome surroundings. Reason-
able prices for delicious meals that appeal to
many regular, satisfied customers are good
reasons for enjoying a meal at the Chief An-
Satisfying their needs at Sears are Diane Folsom and Paulette Moore.
With a bow in her hand, Sandy Chismar hunts for quality sporting equipment at An-
derson Sporting Goods.
In su ran oe
1101 Delaware St.
"My Business Is Life Insurance,"
is a slogan Anderson High students
recognize as that of Marvin Lowe.
Among the services of this institu-
tion are estate planning, brokerage
service, health insurance, pensions,
annuities and life insurance. Stu-
dents and teachers alike are in-
su-red through the policies this fine
firm offers. VVhen coverage for
prized possessions is needed, call
Marvin Lowe first for the best war-
1206 Meridian St.
Anderson sportsmen-be they archers,
anglers, duffers, swimmers, sprinters or
football, basketball or baseball enthus-
iasts-rely on Anderson Sporting Goods
for nationally-known brands of athletic
equipment. For more than three dec-
ades, Anderson Sporting Goods has
also provided the areais sports-minded
men and women with a complete line of
fashionable and functional clothing for
camping, hunting and skiing.
Mr. Don Dietzer discusses the tax sheltered annuity plan designed for teachers by Mr.
ABRY, JEANETTE DONA-"Jeanette": DCT, Offi-
cer 43 Library Council 3, 4, Officer 3, 43 Y-Teens
ACKLAND, CHERYL JANET-"CheryI": Junior
Girls 33 Latin Club I, 23 Pep Club 2, 33 Prom
Committee 33 Y-Teens 1, 3 4.
ADAMS, VVANDA LEE-"vi'imda": Library curri-
cil 43 National Honor Society 1 2.
AITKEN, aoaaar ravi.---iiniibynr Band 1 2,
a, 4, Drum Major 2, s, 43 Basketball, 4, Key Club
3, 43 Ofricer 43 Northeaster Staff 33 Pep Band 43
Captain 43 Prom Committee 3.
AMES, DANIEL ROBERT-"Dann: Art Club 43
gootbsiilll 1, 23 Hi-Y 3, 43 Student Council I, 23
p Club 1, 2.
ANDERSON, JOAN FRANCES-"Joan": Junior
girl: 33 Pep Club 33 Student Council 43 Y-Teens
A,NTI-IONY, CHRISTINE FELICIA-"Felieia":
Art Club 43 FTA 33 Junior Girls 33 Thespians 43
Y-Teens 3, 4.
BACON, CHRISTEL VENITA-"Chris": French
Club 43 FTA 33 Library Council 43 National Thes-
pian Society 43 Swimming Team 3, 43 Thespians 3,
BALDWIN, LACKIE D.-HJIacl:ie".
BALLANTIN , TIMO Y ROBERT-"Bal":
Chorus I3 Latin Club 1, 2- National Thespian
S-ocmyz 3, 43 Swimming 13 'lihespians 1, 2, 3, 43
BARBER, STEPHEN WADSWORTH-"Steven:
DCT 43 Hi-Y 2, 8, 43 Office Staff 3.
BARKER, MICHAEL WELLS-"Miken: Baseball
2, 3, 43 F Club 43 Office Staff 43 Student Council
BARNES, DONNA MARIA-"Dodie": Junior Girls
33 Latin Club 1, 23 Pep Club 1, 2, 33 Prom
Committee 33 Student Council I, 2, 33 Y-Teens
I, 3, 4, Officer I, 3, 4.
BASS FAYE MARIE-"Faye": Basketball I, 2, 3,
43 Library Council 33 Pep Club 43 Y-Teens 4.
BIRDASHAVV, DANIEL BOYD-"Dann: Band I,
2, 3, 43 Pep Band 3, 4.
BLEDSOE, STEPHEN VINCENT-"Steven: Base-
ball 3, 43 F Club 43 Key Club 3, 43 Office Staff
BOND, SHIRLEY ANN-"Shirley": Band I, 2, 3,
4- YVho's WVho 43 Head Ma'orette 1, 2, 3, 43 Miss
Fletcher Contestant 33 Pep band 43 Y-Teens 3.
BONE, RHONDA CHERYL-"Rhonda": DCI' 43
Homecoming Court 43 Junior Girls 33 Pep Club 43
Prom Committee 33 Y-Teens I, 2, 3, 4, President
BOSSE, DAVID M.-"David": Transferred from
Moultrie High School, Moultrie, Ga.
BOYTER, ,LACK BOYCE-"Jack": Cheerleaders'
Mascot 23 ep Club Mascot 43 F ub 1, 2, 3, 43
I-Ii-Y 2' Swimmingil, 2, 3 43 Office Staff 3.
BRADDOCK, Jo N DA1tDEN-"3o1mr.y"i I-Ii-Y
3, 4, 0Hicer 43 Latin Club, Officer 1 2, 33 Honor
Society I, 23 Prom Committee 33 ICC 4.
BRANTLEY, BOBBY LYNN-"Bubby": Transferred
from Andrew Jackson, Jacksonville, Fla.
BROOKE, KENNETH F.-"'I'ater": F Club 43 Foot-
ball 43 Homecoming Court 43 Office Staff 43 Prom
BROUGHTON FRANKLIN WILLSv"Wills": Cho-
rus 3, 43 Baslcetball Manager 43 Track Manager
43 F Club 4. b i
BROWN, DANIEL CHRISTOPHER-"Chr1s": H1-Y
BROVVN, DANIEL MARTIN-"Danny": DCP,
Officer 43 Hi-Y 4. '
BROWN, MARTHA LYNN-"Martin: DCT, Officer
43 FBLA 33 Jimior Girls 33 Latin Club 1, 23
Office Staff 33 Pep Club 2, 3.
BUCKLEY, CRAIG DOUGLAS-"Craig".
BURCH, RITA JOANN-f'Rita": Cheer eaders 1, 4.
Co-Captain 43 I-Iomeconung Court 43 Junior Girls
35 gffige Staff 3, 43 Pep C ub 2, 33 Student Coun-
cr , .
BUSH, WILLIAM MICHAEL-"Michael": Trans-
farred from Englewood High School, Jacksonville,
canouaa, CHARLES Mous.4-"Mram". F
curb 43 Football 2, a 4- office surf 4- Track 4.
CALDWELL, ci1Aai.o'1'1'E JEAN-"Charlotte":
Art Club 4- aaskeihril s, ncr 4.
CALLANDER, CAROLINE ELIZABETH-"Carm
line": Art Club 43 Chonrs 3, 43 Y-Teens 3.
CANTO, FRANK ANTHONY-"Swamprat": Foot-
ball 1 2, s- Hi-Y s, 4, Art Club 4.
CARLISTON, BE'I'l'E JEAN-"Batten: DCI' 4,
Officer 43 FBLA, Officer 3' Junior Girls 33 Pep
Club 1, 2, swimming 1, Y-'mrs 1, 2, ci, Officer
CARLSON, GLENN ALAN-"Glenn": Basketball 3,
4, Captain 43 Cross Count 4' Homecoming Court
4, Key Club 4, Track 2, '32 4'- wlrrrs who 4.
CASINO, MICHAEL D.-"MicItael".
CASON, JENNIFER ,IEANEANE-"ienltifer": All-
chor Club 2, 3, 4, 0 icer 2, 33 unior Girls 3,
President3 Miss Fletcher Contestant 33 National
SIOIQSIIL Socieltz 33 4, President 43 SENATOR Staff
, os o
CHERRY, BEVERLY ANN-"Beverly": Library
Council 43 National Thespian Society 3, 43 Thes-
pians 1, 2, 3, 4.
CHESSOR, JO ANN-"Jo Ann".
CHODAK. TOM PAUL-"Tom".
CHRISSIKOS, ANDREA CHRISTINE-"Andy":
DCT 43 FBLA 33 Office Staff 3.
CHROBAK, CATHERINE JO-"Kae": Girls' State
3, Alternate3 National Honor Societi 43 Swimming
3, 43 Y-Teens 3, 4, Officer 43 Quil and Scroll 43
VERTICAL Staff 4.
CISNEY. DONALD JEFFERY-"Don".
CLANTON, LINDA-"Linda": DCI' 43 Junior Girls
33 Pep Club 33 Prom Committee 33 Student Coun-
eil 43 Y-Teens 33 Transferred from Englewood
CELLAND, ARTHUR BRUCE-"Bruce".
COATS, CYNTHIA MARIE-"Cindy": FBLA 3,
Officer3 Junior Girls 33 Pep Club 3, 43 Prom Com-
mittee 33 Y-Teens 4. . D
COGAN, LOUISE-"Lou1se": Homecommg Court
43 National Honor Society 3, 4 Officer 43 NORTH-
EASTER Staff 33 Pep Club I, 2, 3, 4, President
43 Student Council 1, 2, 3, 43 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
Officer 3, 4.
COLAS, STEPHEN PATRICK-"Steven: Debate
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Officer 3, 43 Joe Berg Seminar
3, 43 NFL 3, 4, Officer 4' Paramedical Club 4.
COLEMAN, KENNETH ARNOLD-"Ken": Prom
Committee 33 Spanish Club 1, 2.
COLLINS, ROBERT SAMUEL-"Samui Homecom-
ing Court 43 SENATOR Staff 4: Thespians .43
Interact 43 Transferred from JEB Stuart High
Sch I F ll Ch h V
OO I S UIC B.
CONLEY, MARGARET VIRGINIA-"Sissy": Hume-
coming Court 43 Junior Girls 33 Miss Fletcher
Contestant 33 Pep Club 2, 33 Prom Committee 33
Y-Teens 2. 3, 4, Officer 4. A .
COOK, CONSTANCE COLIJEB-"CODDlB',! Swim-
Zuing I3 Y-Teens I, 2, 3, Officer 13 Who's Who
CRIPPS, ROBERT LEWIS-"Bohn: F Club 43
Football 3, 43 Hi-Y 33 Homecoming Court 43 Track
CROW, JOHN EDMOND-"John": Joe Berg Seni-
inar 43 VERTICAL Staff 43 Thespians 3.
CROWDER, BARBARA CAROLYN-"Barbara":
Hi-Y, Mascot 43 WVho's Who 43 Miss Fletcher Con-
testant, lst Runner-up and "Miss Congeniality",
33 Prom, Chainnan 33 SENATOR Staff 43 Y-Teens
dadwiaci., EDWARD,JOSEPH-"Edu: Hi-Y 2, s,
43 Homecoming Court 43 NORTHEASTER Staff,
Editor. 3, 43 ICC 43 Quill and Scroll 3. 4.
CUBLEY DIANA LYNN-"Diana": FHA 13 Li-
brary Council 3 4.
CUMMINGS, JEFFREY ALAN-"Bullet": F Club
1, 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 1, 43 Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4.
DAVIS, CHARLES TRACY-"Tracy": Band l, 2,
3, 43 Band Council, Officer 43 Debate Club 23
Office Staff 43 Pe Band 43 Paramedical Club 3.
DAVIS, CHRISTOPHER DEAN-"Chris": Cross
Country 2, 3, 43 F Club 3, 43 Hi-Y, Officer 2, 3,
33 vllflahiinail Iiloraorfociety 3, 43 Prom Committee
S rac . 4 , -
DAVIS, JAMES THOMAS-"J.T.": Art Club 43
Chonls 43 Cross Country 43 French Club 43 Hi-Y
DAVIS, LINDA ALYCE-"Linda": P? Club 33
gliign Cgmmittee 33 Student Council 3 Y-Teens,
DAVIS, PETER LEWIS-"Peter": Rand 2, 3, 43
gelggti Club 43 Latin Club 43 NFL 43 Office
DeBERRY, JUDY A.-"Judy": DCT 33 FHA 23
Office Staff 43 Pep Club 3, 43 Prom Committee
33 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
DeWI'l'T. JACK-"Jack": Football l. 2.
DINICOLANTONIO, MARY I.-"Mary": Transfer-
red from North Chicago Community High School,
North Chicago, Illinois.
National Merit Finalist
CORNWELL, NANCY MARIE-"Naney": Junior
Girls 33 Thegsian Guild 33 Future Teachers 43
Library Coun 4.
COTTON, GEORGE CLAUDE-"Hercules": Class
Officer, President, 23 F Club 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 2, 3,
43 Office Staff 2, 3' Track 2, 3, 4.
migraine, DAVID Lizaor-"Dive", Library cour-
CRAWFORD, JO ANN-"Jn Annu: French Club
23 Junior Girls 33 Pep Club I, 2, 33 Y-Teens 1,
3, 4 Officer 4.
cmims, HELEN caaoL-"1-icuii". Art Club 43
Chorus 43 Transferred from Terry Parker High
School, Jacksonyille, Fla.
National Merit Finalist
N. C. T. E. Award Winner
Harvard Book Award
DOBBINS. MARGARET RAGLAND-"Margaret":
Anchor CIllb.4j Class Officer 33 Homecoming
Court 43 Junior Girls, Officer 33 Miss Fletcher
COIIQBSIBIIL 2nd Runner-up 33 Office Staff 3, 4.
DOW, WAYNE VANCE- 'Toad": Band 13 Debate
Club 43 Hi-Y 43 Library Council 43 Paramedical
1"il1i'ii1i15 Tif.iliiicmw1'iissToN M '
r -" ark 5: Boys' State
Delesate s- Key cirrb 2, s. 4, oaim. a, 4, Nation:
al Honor Society 3, 43 IVhn's Who 43 Sewanee
Book Award 33 Student Council, President 4.
DREW. JOHN A--"l0hn": Chorus 13 Hi-Y 3.
CIQRIEVZRY, BETH-"Beth": Chorus 43 DCT 33 Pep
glilgll-gAlVl, CHRIS-"Chris"5 Golf 3, 45 Office
DuROCHER, JANE ALICE-"Janey": FHA I5
Junior Girls 35 Office Staff 2 3, 45 Prom Corn-
mittee sg r-Te.-ns 1, 3, 4, officer 4.
DVVYER, PHYLLIS LOUISE-"Phyllis": Anchor
Club 2, 3, 4, President 45 Homecoming Court 45
Miss Fletcher Contestant 35 National Thespian So-
ciety 2, 3, 45 SENATOR Staff 3, 45 Quill and
Scroll 3, 4. KCEH
EDWARDS, DIANNE-"Dianne": Y-Teens 45
'lla-angerred from Bartram School, Jacksonville,
ESING, JEFFREY W.-"Jdf": Cross Country 2,
3, 45 F Club 3, 45 Track I, 2, 3, 4.
ESTAVER, ANDY-"Andy": Football 2.
EVERETT, SAMUEL G.-"Sammy": F Club 45
Football l, 2, 35 Traclrlgh 4.
FARLEY, STEPHEN-"Steven: F Club 45 Foot-
ball I, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 45 Office Staff 45 Track 1, 2,
FELDER, ROBERT-"Rohn: F Club 2, 3, 45 Hi-
Y 2, 3, 45 Officer 3, 4: Homecoming Court 45
Key Club 45 Latin Club 1, 25 Swimming I, 2, 3,
FENDER, JERRY-"Jerry": Library Council I5
Track 1. 2.
FERGUSON, GREGORY CLARKE-"Greg": Hi-Y
45 Homecoming Court 45 Library Council 45 Swim-
ming 45 Thespians 4.
FERGUSON. VICKI LYNN-"Vicki": Junior Girls
35 Office Staff 3, 45 Pep Club 45 Swimming 2,
3, 45 Y-Teens l. 2, 3, 4.
FERGUSON, WVILLIAM H.-"Bill": F Club 2, 3,
45 Football 2. 3. 45 Co-Captain 45 Key Club 2. 3,
4. President 45 National Honor Society 3, 45 Swim-
ming 2, 3, 45 W'ho's lVho 4.
FERNSLER, BONNIE LEE-"Bonnie": Band -1,
2. 3, 45 Band Council 3, 4, Officer 3, 45 Junior
Qirls 25 Pep Band 25 Prom Committee 35 Thes-
Anderson Junior Miss
FOGG, DAVID MICHAEL-"Mike".
FORRESTER, GLORIA-"Gloria": Paramedical
Club 2, 3, 4, Officer 3, President 45 Y-Teens I, 2.
FOSTER, JANET-"Janet": Junior Girls 35 Pep
Club 3, 45 Paramedical Club, Officer 3, 45 Na-
tional Honor Society 2.
FOURAKER, STEVE OLIVER-"Oliver": F Club
3, 45 Homecoming Court 45 National Thespian So-
ciety 3, 45 Thespians I, 2, 3, 45 Track I, 2, 3, 45
VYho's lfVho 4.
FRANKS. JOHN HOWDEN-"Big John": Baseball
2. 3, 4, F Club 45 Football 2. 35 Latin Club 2, 3.
FULLBRIGHT, HIRAM CLARK-"Clark".
FULMER, SANDRA YVONNE-"Binky": Trans-
ferred from Alfred I. DuPont High School, Jack-
FULTZ, CHERYL J.-"Cheryl": Junior Girls 35
Y-Teens 4. HGH
GARCIA, CARLOS CAMH.0-"Castro". .
GARRETT, LESLIE ARLENE-"Les": DCI' 35
FHA 1, 25 Pep Club 3, 45 Y-Teens 4.
GARRISON, DORIS JEAN-"Jeannie": Chorus 2,
3, 45 Library Council I, 25 Y-Teens 45 Basketball
GARRISON, JAMES STEPHEN-"Jim": F Club
3, 4, Officer 45 Football 25 Homecoming Court
45 Spanish Club 1, 25 Swimming I, 2, 3, 5 Team
GEARY. SUSAN LOIS-"Susan": French Club 45
Latin Club 35 National Honor Society 3, 45 Thes-
pians 45 Y-Teens, 45 Who's VVho 4.
GILBERT, JOHN PRESTON-"Preston": Transfer-
red From Robert E. Lee High School, Jacksonville
Fl d .
GILBERT, RUSSELL-"Gilbert"': French Club 45
Trariiierrexra-'I from Robert E. Lee High School, Jack-
sonvr e, a.
GOLD. SHEILA KATHRYN-"Kathy": Anchor
Club 2, 3, 4. Officer 35 Cheerleaders 2, 3. 4,
Captain 45 Homecoming Court 45 Prom Com-
mittee 35 Y-Teens 3, 45 lV'ho's Who.
ing Court 4, lst Runner-up5 Y-Teens 4, Officer 4.
HAAG, DAVID ISIICHAEL-"David": Class Offi-
cer 45 F Club 3, 45 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 25
Latin Club I. 25 Track 3, 4.
I-IAGERTY. THERESA LEIGH-"Terry": Transfer-
ryeld faom Bishop Kenny High School, Jacksonville,
HALE, RICHARD-"Ricky": Track, Co-Captain I,
2, 3, 45 Cross Cuntry, Co-Captain 1, 25 Football
25 F Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
HAMILTON. KIRBY LEE-"Kirby": Band 1, 2, 3,
45 French Club I, 2.
HANEY. RICHARD DALE
HARBIN, STEVE DUWAYNE-"Steven: Transfer-
red from Terry Parker High School, Jacksonville,
HARDY, VVILLIS ALLEN
HARMON, FRANCES MARION--"Frances": Trans-
ferred from Camp Leieulle High School, Camp
Leieune, North Carolina.
HARRIS. JEAN ELLEN
HARRISON, MARGARET LORRAINE-"Margin
re!": FHA 15 Library Council 3, 45 Pep Club 25
HATCHER, BRUCE IWILLER
HEATH, ALVIN BURCHEL-"Alvin": Cross Coun-
try 3, 45 Football 45 Golf 3, 45 Swimming 3, 45
Track 3. 4.
HEATON, SALLY LEA-"Sally": National Thes-
pian Society 4, Officer 45 Prom Committee 35
Team Manager 45 Thespians 3. 45 VERTICAL 4.
HENDRICKS. JOHN BENNETI'
HERNDON, LINDA ELAINE-"Liuda": Transfer-
red from Palmura High School, Palmura, New
HESLOP, SUE ANNE-"Susie": Class Officer 45
Homecoming Court 45 Junior Girls 35 Prom Com-
mittee 35 Y-Teens I, 2, 3, 4.
gEVVgE1'T, SCO'l'T WVILLIAM-"Scott": Spanish
l-IIlCKS- IAMES NEIL
HIGHSMITH, LEONARD JEROME
G Mill r
Bgyls Stat? Delegate
GORDON, MARJORIE JAN-"Jann: Anchor Club
45 Homecomilnlg Court 45 Joe Berg Seminar 45
SENATOR St f 3, 4, Co-editor 45 Y-Teens 1, 2,
3, 4, Officer 3, 45 Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Officer 3.
GOVERNALE, JOHN G.-"J0l1n": F Club 2, 3, 45
Swimming 1 2 3 4.
caaves, s'rAisrLl3Y--'snsrueyw Band 1, FBLA
35 Latin Club l, 25 Library Council 45 Student
GREGORY JESSE EUGENE III-"Gene": FHA
Mascot 25 Football I, 2.
GRICE, GEORGE HARRISON-"Harry": Debate
Club 15 Spanish Club 2,3.
GRIFFEN, EDITH JERREE-"Jerree": Junior Girls
35 Latin Club I, 25 Office Staff 2, 45 Pep Club 25
Y-Teens 3, 4, Officer 4.
GROUT, JONATHAN SWINDELL-"Johnny": Bas-
ketball I5 Latin Club 1, 2, 35 National Honor
S ' l Off' Staff 4
ociety 5 ice .
GULLIFORD, PRISCILLA EDEN-"Prissy": Cheer-
leaders 45 Homecoming Queen 45 l'Vho's Who 45
Miss Fletcher 45 Y-Teens 3. 45 Who's l1Vho 4.
HAACK, KATHRYN LOUISE-"Kathy": Homecom-
Girl's State Delegate
HIGHTOVVER, DIANNA GAIL-"Dianna": Chorus
3, 45 Pep Club 4' Y-Teens 4, President 4.
HOLLEY, HERMAN E.-"Hank": Hi-Y 45 Team
HOPKINS, STEPHEN PHILLIP-"Steven: Hi-Y 3,
45 Transferred from Jenkins High School, Savan-
HOUGH, CLIFTON LEE-"Clifton": Transferred
from Deep Creek High School, Chesapeake, Vir-
IIOVYARD ANN CHERYL-"Annu: Art Club 25
Junior Girls 35 Office Staff 2, 3, 45 Pep Club 45
Prom Committee 3- Y-Teens 4.
HOWVARD, THERESA LESLIE-"Terry": Trans-
ferred from Portsmouth Senior High School, Ports-
mouth, New Hampshire.
HOWARD VVILLIAM-"Bill": Junior Achievement
35 mficgkfriff 1.
HOWE AMES CLIFTON-" im": Transferred
groin G hepherd High Schoo , Frankfort, Ken-
HUDSON, STEVEN ROBERT-"Steven: Transfer-
rlgld .fi-om Terry Parker High School, Jacksonville,
HUGHES, WILLIAM RICHARD
HULSHOF, MARY ALICE-"Mary Alice": Y-Teens
iiulwiig ASUDY canon.
HUTCHINSON, FRANCIS E.-"Harem: Chorus
2, a, 4.
IVEY, WVILLIAM BRADFORD-"Brad".
JACKSON, TONY A.-"Tony": Art Club 45 Hi-Y
JENSEN, KENNETH KIRK-"Kenny": Basketball
25 I-Ii-Y 2, 3, 45 Swimming l, 2 3.
JOHNSTON, PATRICIA JANE-"Jaue": Cheer-
eaders I5 Junior Girls 35 Prom Committee 35 Stu-
dent Council I5 Y-Teens 1.
JONES, BARBARA ANN-"Ann": F Club Mascot
45 Homecoming Court 45 Junior Girls 35 National
Honor Society 3, 45 Student Council 35 Y-Teens
JONES, CHARLES BENJAMIN-"Chuek": Hi-Y
45 Officer 45 Latin Club 2, 3. , Q
JONES, CHERYL ANN-"Cheryl ': Club 25
Office Staff 45 Pep Club 35 Paramedical Club 3.
JONES, SANDRA MAE-"Sandy": Chorus 45 DCT
45 Library Council 4.
JONES, WAYNE MONROE-"Way'ne": DCT. I
JOHNSTON, CLARENCE VVILBUR-"Rusty' :
Cheerleader's Mascot 15 F Club 2. 3, 45 Ht-Y
l, 2, 3, 45 Office Staff 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 4.
KAST, BUCKY JAMES
KENNEDY, BILL N.-"Bill": Cross Country 45
F Club 45 I-Ii-Y 3, 45 Library Council 45 Track
KERSCH, MARY CATHARINE-"Mary Kay": Art
Club 25 Chorus 15 Office Staff 35 Pep Club I,
2: Y-Teens 4.
KING, HUBERT ULYSSES-"I-lugh": French Club
1, 25 Joe Berg Seminar 3, 45 NORTHEASTER
Staff 35 SENATOR Staff 4.
LACROIX, JACQUELINE KATHY-"Kathfy":
Transferred from San Pedro High School, Call or-
LAMBERT, RONALD WYBRANT-"Brant": Bas-
ketball 2, 3, 45 Anchor Club Mascot 45 F Club
3, 4' Homecoming Courts 45 .Key Club 3, 4, Offi-
cer 3, 45 Nation Honor Society 3, 4.
LAMSBACK, CHARLES THOMAS-"Charles":.De-
bate Club 3, 4, Officer 4- Football 15 National
Honor Society l, 25 Spanish Club 1, 2.
LASSETER, JAMES LAMONT-"Jimmy": Trans-
ferred from Stephen Decatur High School, Sigonel-
LAST. TOM BLAIR
LATTA, CAROL JEAN-"Carol": Anchor Club 3,
45 National Honor Society 3, 45 NORTHEASTER
Staff 45 Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Officer 3, 45
Y-Teens 3, 45 Quill and Scroll 4.
LEE, LYNDA-"Lynda": Class Officer 15 Home-
comin Court 45 Junior Girls 35 Student Council
25 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3.
LEE. ROBERT MICHAEL-"Miken: Gross Coun-
try 3, 45 F Club 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 2. 3: Prom Com-
mittee 35 Team Manaier 25 Track 2, 3, 4.
LEESON, PATRICIA NN
LENOBLE, VICTOR RICHARD-"Victory: Club
Mascot I5 Key Club 2. 3, 45 Officer 35 Nahonal
Honor Society 3, 4, Officer 45 SENATOR Staff
3, 45 Student Council 1, 3, 45 Quill and Scroll
3, 4, President 4.
LEVVIS, WARDEL I.-"Del"z Cross Country 3, 4,
Captain 45 F Club 3, 45 Spanish Club I, 25 Track
LIBERT, VVILLIAM HENRY-"Bill": Football 1,
25 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, President 45 Homecoming
Court 45 Prom Committee 35 Student Council I.
45 ICC 4.
LONGO. ARTHUR JOSEPH
LOVETT, DAVID JOHN-"David": Band I. 2.
3, 45 Outstanding Club Member 25 Pep Band 1,
2, 3, 45 Paramedical Club 2.
LUCAS, LEONARD BRADLEY
LUCE, RICHMOND-"Ricky": Art Club 3. 4. n
LYNNE, GEORGETTE FLORENCE-"George 5
Art Club 45 Chorus I, 4' Pepr Club I. 45 Swim-
ming 2, Track 1, 2, s. 1: Y- een: S. 4.
MacDONELL, JANET LESLIE-Eganetuz Anchor
Club 1, 2, 3. 4, Officer 35 Key ub. Sweetheart
45 National Honor Society 45 SENATOR Staff 3,
4. Editor 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4, Officer 1, 35
Who's WVho 4.
MAGNUSON, JOANN-"JoAnn": FHA I: Junior
Girls 3, Paramedical Club 35 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
Officer 3, 4.
MAHONEY, DENNIS CLEO-"Dennis": Art Club
MALIN, MAUREEN MARIE-"Maureen": Junior
Girls 35 Pep Club I, 2, 35 Prom Committee 35
Y-Teens 3, 4.
MARCUM, DIANNA LESLIE-"'Dianna": Y-Teens
3. 45 Chonis 4' Pep Club I.
BIARLEY, NANCY ALICE-"Nanc'y": Junior Girls
35 National Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Prom Commit-
tee 35 Spanish Club 35 Thespians 3, 4.
MARSHE, GEORGE ALLAN-"Pete": Basketball
3, 4, Captain 45 F Club 45 Homecoming Court
45 Key ub 4.
MARTIN, DIANE-"Diane": French Club 2, 45
Junior Girls 35 Prom Committee 35 Thespiam 45
MARTINIOH ROBERT ANTHONY-"Anthony":
NORTI-IEASTER Staff 3, 4' Spanish Club I, 2.
CEMBER, EVERETT CLARANCE-"Everett":
McADAMS, SUE CAROL-"Sue": Chorus I5 FTA
45 Junior Girls 35 Pep Club 3, 4.
MCCLENAHAN, CHERRY DONNA-"Cl'ler'ry":
gulriioxi Girls 35 Transferred from New Hope High
C 00 -
McCLURE, FREDERICK WAYNE-"Fred": Span-
ish Club I, 2, 3.
McCLURG, JAMES WILLIAM-"Jim": Art Club
McCRONE, DANNY LANE-"Danny": Latin Club
1, 25 Office Staff 4.
McGLOTHLIN, PAULA-"Paula": Basketball I:
Pep Club 15 Y-Teens 3, 45 Volleyball I.
MILLS, JAMES C.-"Jim',: National Honor So-
ciety 3, 4.
NIITCHELL, SUZANNE E. L.-"Sue": Junior Girls
35 Latin Club 15 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Paramedi.
cal Club 3, 4.
MOBLEY, SUSAN ELEABETH-"Susanna Choms,
Officer 45 Pep Club 45 Y-Teens, Officer 4.
MONTANYE, JOHN BRUCE-"Jeff": Class Officer
President 45 Who's Who 45 Key Club 45 National
Honor Society 3, 45 Quill and Scroll 45 VERTI-
CAL Staff 3, 4, Editor 4.
MQDDYQ RITA LYNETTE-"Rita": FTA 3, 45
Junior Girls 35 Office Staff 3.
MOONEY, FRANK EDYVARD-"Edward": trans-
gfred from Palatka Senior High School, Palatka,
MOORE, PATRICIA BETH-"Pa!ti": Junior Girls
35 Office Staff 45 Prom Committee 35 Student
Council 3, 4- Spanish Club 35 Y-Teens 3, 4.
Moons, arciisno MACK-'Mack": ambnu 2,
3, 45 Basketball I5 F-Club 3. 45 Football l.
MORRIS, YVADE ALEXANDER-"VVade": Cross
McGRANE, MICHAEL-"Miken: Class Officer 2,
35 Student Council 25 JV Football 2.
McILMOIL, L. N.-"Larry": Debate Club 2, 3.
McKAY, CHARLES CARRINGTON-"Sandy":
Cross Country 2, 35 Football I5 Hi-Y 3, 45 Student
Council 25 Spanish Club 1, 2' Track 4.
McKAY, KATHLEEN MARY-"Kathy": Junior
Girls 35 Prom Committee 35 Spanish Club 3.
McMlLLIN, DEVARA ANN-"Deen: Anchor Club
3, 45 tVho's WVho 45 Joe Berg Seminar 3, 45
National Honor Society 3, 4, Officer 45 SENATOR
Staff 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4, Officer 4.
McRAE, LYNDA-"Lynda": Chorus I, 2, 45 Office
Staff 45 Y-Teens 2, 35 transferred from Robert
E. Lee High School, Jacksonville, Fla..
McQUAIG, JAMES STUART-"Jim": Football 25
Prom Committee 3.
MEDDERS, FRANCES CI-IARLEEN-"Charleen":
Art Club 4' FHA 45 Junior Girls 35 Office Staff
1, 2, res Club 2.
MEDLE , KENNETH LEE-"Kenny": Club Mas-
cot 45 Goss Country 15 Football I, 25 Homecom-
ing: Court 45 Track 4.
M RRI'I'1', JOHN WEBSTER-"Johnny": F-Club
3, 4' Homecoming Court 45 Swimming I, 2, 3, 4.
MEIJNIER, LINDA CAROL-"Lindon: Latin Club
25 Pig Club 4' Y-Teens 3.
MEY E, FREDERICK ALLEN, JR.-"Butch": Art
Club 8, 45 Cross Country 35 Football 25 Hi-Y 45
Library Council 45 Track 4.
MICKLER, DEBORAH ANN-"Debby": FHA I5
Office Staff 3, 45 Volleyball 2.
MILLER, GARY CLAYTON-"Gary": Baseball 2,
8, 45 Key Club 2, 3, 4, Officer 3, 45 Boy's State
Delegate 35 Class Officer 2, 3, President 35 Na-
tiona Honor Society 4.
Boy's State Delegate
Sewanee Book Award
Countr 4' H co ' Court 4' T ck 4' trans-
ferred from Htisgravxizmllgilitary Aclsdelizy, Chatham,
MORTON, SHEILA ANN-"Annu: Junior Cheer-
leaders, Co-Captain 25 Senior Cheerleaders 4, Cap-
tain 45 Class Officer 1, 45 Homecoming Court, 2nd
Runner-up 45 Student Council 35 Y-Teens I, 2, 3.
MOSES, JANET ANN-"Anon: FTA 15 Junior
Girls 35 Office Staff I, 45 Pep Club 1, 2, 35 Prom
Committee 35 Y-Teens 1, 3, 4.
MOSIER, JEIVELL-"Julien: Library Council 4.
MOXLEY, ANDREA VINA IRENE-"Andrea":
DCT 45 transferred from Gainesville High School,
MURPHY. JUDYTHE LYNNE-"Judy": Transfer-
red from Dover Sersiornlgigls School, Dover, Ohio.
NAIJGHITON, FLORENCE ELIZABETH -
"Clunky': Anchor Club 45 Junior Girls 35 Miss
Fletcher Contestant 35 Pep Club 35 SENATOR
Staff 45 Y-Teens 3, 4.
NEILL, MARY GEORGE-"Mary": Anchor Club
45 French Club 2, 35 FIA 3, 4, President 45
Library Council 8, 4.
NEW, TIMOTHY PAYNE-"Tim": F Club 3, 4,
Officer 3, 45 Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 45
Homecoming King 45 Outstanding member of
football team5 Track 2, 3, 4' Who's Who 4.
NEVVELL, MCFADDEN ALEXANDER-"Alec":
Football 1, 2. 55 Hi-Y 2. 4' Latin Club 1, 2.
NINNO, KATHLEEN FRANCES-"Kathy": Chorus
45 FTA 25 Swimming Team Manager 4.
NOESNER, NANCY MARIE-"Nancy": Latin Club
25 Prom Committee 35 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, Officer 3.
:' 'Nz .
' , -P 7' .
f".' " V ,. .'Q'1",1' A
4 "' . ' fr ' I
" ' ' Y' ' 5 5
4' H - y2f,f'+f,i., A 5
! 5 5 ,
3 - 2 ' Jil? "" 3 5 si ' '
l ' J of mis.. 5"
' K .f . . O: ,- I :.f 2 . K.
in ii. K, K g.k.
4g,M,vpf-ef' fl L1 1: .V Ixg,
D. A. R. Award
Junior Miss Contest-
O'CONNELL, DIANE CATHERINE-"Diane":
Junior Girls 35 Latin Club 1, 25 Pep Club I, 25
Prom Committee 35 Y-Teens 3, 4.
54-JSILXIE, OLIVIA LYNN-"Libby": Chorus 45
OLIVER, JOHN ELLIOT-"J0hn": Swimming 1,
25 Who's WVho 4.
OLSON, MARVIN CARROLL-"Marvin":
O'STEEN, LYNDA GAYLE-"Linda",
OVERSTREET, CHERYL ANN-'fUnder-Roadf:
Junior Girls 35 Latin Club 1, 25 Library Council
35 Pep Club 1, 2, 35 Prom Committee 35 Y-Teens
1 2, 3, 4.
OWEN, RITA LOUISE-"Rita": Library Council
45 Honor Society 15 Pep Gub 15 Y-Teens 15
Dramatic Club, Officer 1. Q
OWENS, WILLIAM COLIN-"Bill": Cross Coun-
try 3, 45 F Club 3, 45 Hi-Y 45 Track 3, 45 Trans-
feffed gram Fayetteville Sr. High School, Fayette-
vl c, , .
PACE, JAMES EDWARD-"Eddie": Transferred
from Pickens High School, Pickens, S.C.
PARNABY, MARCIA LYNN-"Marcia": Junior
Girls 35 Pep Club I, 25 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4.
PATTERSON, CANDIS LOUISE-"Candy,': Trans-
feiredlrfrom Bishop Kenny High School, Jackson-
vi e, a.
PATTERSON, CAROL YVONNE-"Carol": Band
1, 2, 3, 45 Maiorettes I, 3.
PAYNE, RICHARD WINSTON-"Rick": F Club
45 Hi-Y 45 Homecoming Court 45 Office Staff 45
Team Manager, Football 3, 45 Who's Who 4.
PEDERSEN, ROBERTA DALE-"Roberton: Bas-
laetballd Girls 3, 45 Swimming 2, 3, 45 Track,
ir s .
PENNELL, WILLIAM MICHAEL-"Milre": Foot-
ball l58Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Office Staff 45 Prom Com-
PERRY, VVILLIAM PRESTON-"Bill".
PETTIGREW, DONNA JEAN-"Jean": Junior
Girls 35 Latin Club 25 Pep Club 2, 35 Y-Teens,
Officer 3, 45 Transferred from Bartram School,
PETTWAY, KATHRYN REBECCA-"Kat.hy": Jn-
nior Girls, Officer 35 Latin Club 35 Prom Com-
mittee 35 SENATOR Staff 4' Y-Teens 3, 45 Trans-
fema from Briarcliff High Sami, sums, cs.
PIERCE. JACK JAY-"Jack". .
POIRIER, BETTY JEAN-"Betty": Softball, Girls
25 Chorus 2, 3.
POLLOCK, PAMELA DEEN-"Pam".
POPE, ANNA RUTH-"Anna Ruth": Anchor Club
45 Class Officer 35 Homecoming Court 45 NORTH-
EASTER Staff 3, 45 Student Council 2, 3, 45
Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Officer 4.
POPHAM, KAREN SUE-"Susie": Pep Club 1,
2, 25 Junior Girls 35 Prom Committee 35 Y-Teens
POWERS, IRIS CORNELIA-"Iris".
PRESLEY, PAUL PHELPS-"Phel": F Club 2, 3,
45 Hi-Y 2, 35 Swimming I, 2, 3, 4.
PRINCE. LEON WILLIAM-"Leon".
IQRITCZHARD, ANNIE PATRICIA-"Pat": Office
PROBST. RICHARD FREDERICK-"Dick": Base-
ball 2, 3, 45 Cheerleaders, Mascot 45 F Club 2,
3. 45 Homecoming Court 45 Key Club 3, 45 Latin
Club 1, 2, 3. President 3.
PUGH. THOMAS WILLIAM-"Tommy".
PURSELL, DOUG HOWARD-"Doug".
RASK. SARA FAITI-I-"Sarah: Anchor Club 2, 3,
4. Officer 45 Miss Fletcher Contestant 35 National
Honor Society 45 Student Council 1, 2, 3, 45
Swimming I, 2. 3. 4: VERTICAL Staff 4.
REDWINE, ANNE DUNLAP-"Anne": Y-Teens
REGISTER, SANDRA ANN-"Sandy": Chorus 25
Pep Club 45 Transferred from Englewood High
School. Jacksonville. Fla.
REIDENBACK, GERALD VVILLIAM-"The Terri-
ble Turk": Basketball 15 Football 1, 2, 35 Swim-
ming I5 Track 1. 2.
RHOADS, REBECCA LUCINDA-"Becky": Chorus
RICHARDSON, WVILLIAM COFFEE-"Bill":
ROBINSON, BARBARA ALICE-"Alice": Library
glnltgcll, Z, 3, 45 Senior High School Gardeners
ROGERS, PAMELA TELFAIR-"Pam": Junior
Girls 35 Office Staff 35 Prom Committee 35 S...
dent Council 3' Tennis 3, 45 Y-Teens 3, 4.
ROLLINGS, DAVID ASHELY, JR.-"David":
Junior Girls, Mascot 35 Hi-Y 3, 45 Transferred
from South Mechlegburg High School, Charlotte,
ROSS, JAMES RICHARD-"Huclr": F Club 45
Football 45 Track 4.
ROY, JOYCE TERFSA-"Joy": Junior Girls 35
Pep Club 45 Y-Teens 3, 4.
RUSSELL, KEITH JOHN-"Keith".
RUSSELL, VVILLIAM M.-"Bill",
RUSSO, JOHN EDWARD-uglhnnz Chorus 45
Transferred from New Smyrna each High School,
New Smyma Beach, Fla.
RYALS, BILLY E.-"Bi.lly": Transferred from
Jackson High School, Jacksonville, Fla.
SALE, BETTY-"Betty": Anchor Club 2, 3, 4
Officer 4, Miss Fletcher contestant sg National
Honor Society 3, 4, Officer 45 National Thespian
Society 3, 45 SENATOR Staff 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3,
SANDEFUR, TERRY RAYMOND-"Terry": Junior
SAWYER, MIKE A.-"Miken: DCT 35 Transferred
from Winter Park High School, Winter Park, Fla.
SCANTLEBURY, JUDY-"Judy": French 25
Junior Girls 35 Pep Club 35 Prom Committee 35
Y-Teens l 3, 4.
scuaaorix., FEr.1cr1'As-"Hsppy": French Club
SCHMECHEL, BEN-"Benn: Band 45 Spanish Club
SCHUESSLER, SUSAN ANNE-"Susanna Band 1,
2, 3, 4, Officer 45 FHA 25 Junior Girls 35 Prom
Committee 3. A
SCOTT, SHARON LEE-"Sharon": Homecoming
Court 45 Junior Girls 35 Miss Fletcher Contestant
35 Prom Committee 35 Student Council, Officer
1, 2, 3, 45 Y-Teens Officer I, 3 4.
smsls, DAVID-'-iasveyri Track 1.
SELBY, GREGORY ERNEST-"Gre6".
SELDON, JO ANNE-"Jo Anne": bonxs 1, 2, 3,
President 35 DCT 45 Junior Girls 3. '
SELMAN, MARY ALPHA-"Mary": Class Officer
35 Junior Girls 35 Prom Committee 35 Student
Council 3, 45 Y-Teens I, 2, 3 4, Officer 1, 3, 4.
SHANNON, PATRICIA CAROL-"Pat": Band 3,
45 Debate 2, 3, 45 Majorettes 3 45 NFL 2, 3, 4.
21-IADNNON, THOMAS EDWARD-"Tom": Interact
SHIELDS, DYANNE MANEELY-"Dyanne":
Track 45 Y-Teens 45 Transferred from Nathan B.
Forrest High School, Jacksonville, Fla.
SI-IIRK, S SANNE MARIE-"Sus1e": French Club
25 Library Council 4' National Honor Society 15
Pep Club 25 Paramedical Club 4.
SHUBERT EVELYN SUE-"Sue": Band 1,-2, 3,
45 FBLA 35 Homecoming Court 45 Junior Girls 35
Pep Band 3, 45 Pep Club 3.
SIGMON, MIKE-"Big Miken: Football 35 French
Club I- Hi-Y, Officer 1, 2, 35 Library Colmcil 4.
SIMPSON, RAYMI LEE-"Raymi": Anchor Club
3, 45 Homecoming Court 45 Miss Fletcher Con-
tiestant 35 SENATOR Staff 3, 45 Y-Teens I, 2, 3,
, and Scroll 3, 4.
SIN LETON, CLARA NELL-"Clara": French
Club I, 2' Libra Council 4.
SINGLETON, cr'l'NE--'cenew Paramedicnl Club
SKIPPER, I-IILDA YVONNE-"Yvoune": Girls Soft-
ball Team 2, 3, 4.
SLIZEWSKI, DOUGLAS-"Doug": Transferred
from Vero Beach High School, Vero Beach, Fla.
SMITH, DIANE MARIE-"Dlane": French Club
2- Joe Berg Seminar 35 Junior Girls 35 National
I-ionor Society 3, 45 Prom Committee 3.
SMITH, LINDA MARGARET-"Linda": Pep Club
45 T:-angrred from Gainesville High School, Gam-
esvi e a.
SMITH, LYNDA JOYCE-"Smynda": Cheerleader
I, 25 Junior Girls 35 Pep Club I, 25 Prom Com-
mittee 35 Y-Teens, Officer 3, 45 VERTICAL Staff
SMITH, RAYMOND MURRAY, JR.-"Ray": F
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 45 Outstanding Club
Member 35 Swimming I, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4.
SNELL. LEON LYNN-"Leon".
SNYDER, LINDA LEE-"Linda": Junior Girls 35
Miss Fletcher Contestant 35 Pep Club I, 25 Prom
Committee 35 Y-Teens 1, 2. 3. 4.
SPELLMAN, GREGORY PHILIP-"Greg"': F Club
2, 3, 4, Officer 45 Football 2, 3, 45 Homecoming
Court, lst nlnnerup5 Swimming 2, 3, 4.
STANMIRE, VICKY JEAN-"Vicky": DCI' 45 Ju-
nior Girls 35 Off' St ff 35 P Cl b 35
Committee 35 Y-'llggns 3, 4. ep u Prom
STEIN. DONALD WILLIAM-"Jim".
STEPHENS, MICHAEL GEORGE-"Miken: Base.
lelggb 3i, 42, Club 3, 43 Office Staff 45 Spanish
STEVENSON, RANDY ADRIAN-"Randy",
QTIIIZLL MARGARET MARION-"Mickie": Girls
Yai-signals, Cto-captain 3, 45 Swimming 1, 2, 3, 45
STONE, PATRICIA ANN-"Pat".
iT?3NE:i AIICHARD HAROLD-"Richard',: Chorus
i Bn .
STORMES LOUISE POWELL-"L ' "5
Committce,35 Y-Teens 3, 4. muse Prom
STRUDEL, BILL-"Bill": Football I.
STUCKI, KAREN-"Karen": Junior Girls 35 Library
Council 35 Office Staff 35 Pep Club 35 Prom
-"S' G "5 F
fi'i'i'rTiis'iis 3b1iZiiif:'ii 3' 4'
4, Football, s, 4, Hi-Y 4." mme Club 3,
TARTER, NAN-C ANN-"Nan-C": DCI' 45 Junior
Girls 35 Office Staff 35 Pep Club 35 Prom Com-
mittee 35 Y-Teens 3. 4.
TAYLOR, ANN GAIL-"Annu: FHA 15 FTA 1, 25
Junior Girls 35 Library Council 45 Pep Club 1, 2,
3, 45 Y-Teens 3, 4.
TAYLOR, LEWIS B.-"Louie": F Club 45 Foot-
ball 2, 3, 45 Trnck 3, 4.
TAYLOR. MICHAEL CARL-"Mike".
TERRELL, STEPHEN-"Steven: Cross Country 45
Football 35 French Club 35 Hi-Y 3, 4.
THOMPSON, BARBARA-"Barbara": Joe Berg
Seminar 3, 45 Junior Girls 35 Latin Club 25 Na-
tional Honor Society 2, 45 Student Council 45
Y-Teens 3, 4.
TOPPER, SUSAN JANE-"Such: Chorus 35 Trans-
ferred from Baldwin High School, Pittsburgh, Penn.
TREMBLAY. BRIAN ROBERT-"Brian": Band 15
Baseball 1, 2, 35 Cross Country 15 Prom Commit-
tee 35 Track l.
TURNER, HARRY THORTON-"Harry": Class
Officer 45 Y-Teen Mascot 45 Football 2, 3, 45
Student Council Officer 3, 45 Track 3, 4, Captain5
ICC President 4.
TURNER, JESSE EARL-"Jesse".
TURNER. RICHARD HUGH-"Richard": Band 1.
2, 3, 45 FBLA 35 FTA 3, 4, Officer 45 Pep Band
3. 45 Spanish Club 35 Thesplans 4.
TYLER, MARVIN MICHAEL-"Marvin".
VANN, VVILLIAM HENRY-"H ": B
45 Y-Teen Mascot 45 F Club 5:1133 Horrigggrll-iinag
Court 45 Key Club 45 National Honor Society 4.
Q - - .
X3SEEE?i'Eiis"liE5"S""Ei Julio' GMS sf
1, 2. s, 4, Officera4. ' ep U ' 3' Y Teens
VOUTOUR, THOMAS-"Tommy": Football 3.
WALDEN, JACK DENNIS-"Jack": Band 15
NORTHEASTER Staff 45 Prom Committee 35
Tennis 2, 3, 45 Thespians 1, 25 Suill and Scroll 1.
WALKER, DEBBIE DUERELL -"Debbie": Band
1, 2, 3, 45 FTA Officer 3, 45 Pep Band 3, 45
WARF. NICHOLAS HENRY-"Nick": Debate Club
2, 35 French Club 45 Thespians 4.
WARNOCK, JOSEPH EDWARD-"Joe": Band
Officer 1, 2, 3, 45 Debate Club 2, 3, 4, President
45 Joe Berg Seminar 3, 45 National Honor Society
3, 45 NFL 3, 45 ICC 4.
WEBB, DAVID PAUL-"David".
WEST, PAMELA-"Pam,': Library Council 4.
EEIHORK, ROBERT JOSEPH-"Bobby": Art
WHALEN, JAMES MICHAF1.-"Miken: Cross
Country 3, 45 F Club 45 Hi-Y 45 Latin Club 2,
3, 45 Library Council 45 Track 3. 4.
WHITTLESEY, CYNTHIA-"Cindy": Anchor Club
3, 4, Officer 4' Homecoming Court 45 Joe Berg
Seminar 3, 45 National Honor Society Officer 45
SENATOR Staff 3, fhlmlill and Scroll 3, 4.
WILDER, KARENE A E-"Karene".
WILKIE, SUSAN MAY-"Sue": Student Council
45 Quill and Scroll 45 VERTICAL Staff 45 Officer.
WILLIAMS, CALVIN EARNEST-"Cal": Band I,
2, 3, 4, President 45 Debate Club 2, 3, 4, Officer
35 Homecoming Court 45 Key Club 45 Student
Council I. 2, , 45. Officer 35 Who's Who 4.
WILLIAMS, GARY-"Gary": Transferred from
Key West, Florida.
WILLIAMS, SUNNY LYNN-"Sunny": Transferred
from A. L. Miller Sr. High. Macon, Georgia.
WISEN, LARRY EDWARD-"Larry".
WITF, DONNA JEANNE-"Donna": Junior Girls
35 Library Council 45 Pep Club 2, 3, 45 Prom
WOODS, CYNTHIA MAY-"Cyndi": Chorus I5
DCI' 45 Junior Girls 35 Latin Club 15 Y-Teens 2.
WRIGHT, MICHAEL DALE-"Mike",
YATES, IRVING RAY-"Ray": Chorus I, 2, 3, 4.
YORK, LAURA LOUISE-"Laura": Transferred
from Maury High School, Norfolk, Va.
English, Mr. William 116
ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY
- A -
Alcom, Miss Rosemary 4, 5,
Altholf, Mr. Daniel 112
Alvarez, Miss Georgina 112
Andia, Mrs. Dorothy 50, 122
Andrew, Mr. Walter 74, 75, 120
Bacon, Mr. Jules 116
Barile, Mr. Jack 106, 122
Bartosz, Mr. Wallis 110
Bassett, Miss Patricia 41, 112
Bastian, Mrs. Muriel 124
Beakley, Mr. John 122
Beckham, Mr. Otto 110
Bennett, Mrs. Donna 118
Blackford, Mr. William
Boatwright, Mrs. Kathleen
Brantley, Miss Jan 66, 112
Brantley, Mr. Billy 59, 116
Brown, Miss Cynthia 112
Brown, Mr. Douglas 116
Carr, Miss Patricia 55, 108
Craddock, Mr. Charles 126
Curtis, Mr. Bill 120
Davies, Miss Barbara 40,
Davis, Mr. Ronald 55, 107
DeVane, Miss Louise 61, 116
Doggett, Mr. Frank 106
Donaldson, Miss Carol 69, 110
Drayton, Miss Judith 120
Duggins, Miss Marie 51, 113
- E -
Ford, Mr. Bob 74, 75, 77,
Fouraker, Mrs. Margery
Jansen, Mr. Carl 116
Johnson, Miss Janet 117
Johnson, Mrs. Irma 118
Jones, Mr. David 117
Kuentz, Miss 1?-deverly 113
Lambert, Mr. Joseph 47, 127
Lauwaert, Miss Nicole 49, 113
Legge, Mrs. Eleanore 44,109
Long, Mrs. Betty 118
Lucas, Mr. Jon 52, 114
Luten, Mrs. Olive 55, 107
Markgraf, Miss Linda 112, 114
Maxwell, Mr. Hugh 111
Morell, Mrs. Alice 54, 109
Morton, Mrs. Corinne 64,127
Murphy, Mr. William 113, 114
Murray, Mr. Robert 60, 118
Myers, Mrs. Shirley 127
Nauman, Mr. Carl 117
O'Keefe, Mrs. Bogie 120
Ortiz, Miss Camielita 114
Packard, Mr. Donald 109
Phillips, Mrs. Edna 118
Pierce, Mr. Wallace 123
Poppell, Mr. Ronald 81, 98,
99, 100, 120
Pugh, Mr. Hanky 119
Rathbun, Mrs. Betty 114
Riber, Miss Louise 40, 115
Riddell, Mrs. Ann 55, 108
Rohlfing, Mr. Will 124
- 5 -
Sanders, Miss Karen 123
Sauvageau, Miss Delia 121
Saxe. Mr. Everett 125
Young, Mr. John 117
Alpha Hi-Y 59
Anchor Club 46
ANNUAL Staff 36, 37
Band 68, 69, 70, 71
Debate Club 52
Delta Y-Teens 57
Epsilon Y-Teens 56
French Club 51
Future Teachers 61
Junior Girls 64
Junior Cheerleaders 65
Key Club 47
Library Council 54
National Honor Society 42, 43
NORT1-IEASTER Staff, 38,
Oilice Stall' 55
Paramedical Club 50
Pep Club 49
Quill and Scroll 41
Senior Cheerleaders 66, 67
Sorrota Y-Teens 58
Student Council 44, 45
Thespian Guild 53
VERTICAL Stiff 40
Aberchrombie, Judy 167
Abry, Jeanette 109, 131
Ackland, Cheryl 57, 131
Adams, Gerry 54, 94
Adams, Wanda 54, 131
Adkins, Vicky 167
Aitken, Bob 45, 47, ss, 69,
70, 83, 85, 131 '
Aitken, Ken 74, 61
Aldridge, Heath 49
Alexander, Bobby 63
Alexander, Jane 38, 41, 44, 46,
56, 64, 153, 158
Alexander, Linda 50, 71, 161
Alford, Bobbie Sue 167
Alford, Jimmy 167
Alford, Sandra Lee 167
Alford, Shirley 167
Alford, Skipper 167
Alford, Steve 89, 161
Ames, Dan 59 '
Amsden, 'Carolyn 63
Anderson, Bill 44, 47, 97, 153
Anderson, Bob 44, 97, 167
Anderson, Joan 45, 56, 131
Andrews, Dale 59
Anthony, Felicia 53, 58, 131
Anthony, Mary Lyn 167
Arch, Clara 64, 153
Ariiin, Cathy 49, 161
Arflin, Karen 56, 64, 66, 67,
Amiistead, Beth 50, 54, 64,
Amett Clinton 54, 153
Amold, Shirley 49
Ashley, Carol 57, 69
Austin, Dorothy 64
Autrey, Susan 167
Avery, David Ig, 153
Bacon, Chris 53, 54, 93, 94,
Bacon, Margie 54, 94
Baggott, David 74. 98
Balisteri, Nicky 103, 207
Ballentine, Tim 52, 53, 131
"Hurry up, Peggy, pull faster, we'll be late for English."
"As a matter of fact, he did
propose in t.he Cloistersf'
Barker, Mike 48, 54, 89, 131
Barkoskie, Kathy 167
Bames, Donna 54, 56, 132
Barry, Bart 167
Bartell, Randy 81, 153
Barts, Bonnie 63, 153
Bass, Faye 49, 58, 103, 132
Bass, Cary 167
Basve. Evelyn 167
Bates, Marilyn 167
Battle, Tom 153
Beale, Almer 59, 153
Beale, Joe 59, 161
Happmess is no tonsils plus being second runner-up.
Beatty, Peggy 45, 46, 49, 57,
Furber, Mrs. Iglen 109
Catz, Mrs. Gladys 126
Gay, Miss Patsy 42, 126
Grimes, Mrs. Mary 113
Harris, Mr. William 127
Herlong, Mrs. Ann 46, 113
Hinkle, Miss Mary 37, 122
Holton, Mrs. Delia 54, 109
Hoye, Mr. Frank 74, 75
Huckabee, Mr. Thomas 116
Shepherd, Mr. David 126, 127
Stanton, Mrs. Martha 115
Stewart, Mrs. Zeta 125
Sutton, Mr. Wimpy 81, 97, 123
Sweetland, Mrs. Doris 125
Taylor, Mr. Jack 75, 123
Terrell, Mrs. Gerry 55, 108
Tester, Mrs. Virginia 127
Warren, Miss Lucia 37, 119
Williams, Mr. Bubba 54, 74,
Ingle, Mrs. Becky 122
Williams, Mrs. Maxine 75, 109
Beckford, Jack 44, 47, 89, 153
Beckford, Patti 46, 49. 161
Bell, Beverly 45, 49, 70, 71,
161, 162 '
Bell, David 153
neu, Valerie 167
Belt, Cynthia 161
Belyeu, Randy 74, 153
Bennett, Kitty 71
Berges, Peggy 132
Berry, Bill 70
Beverly, Walter 47
Bew, Diane 57, 64, 94, 153
Bew, Marie 44, 58, 94, 167
Bierfreund, Butch 63
Bill, David 70
Binegar, Jack 69, 70, 154
Birdshaw, Danny 69, 70, 132
Birdy, Nancy 63
Bivins, Linda 46, 57, 64, 154
Black, Steve 59, 81, 154
Blackall, Diana' 49, 62
Blasingame, Marty 50, 161
Blausey, Monte Kay 63
Bledsoe, Steve 47, 48, 54, 89,
Boatwright, Fred 154
Boes, Diana 52
Booker, Barbara 63
Bond, Mary Ellen 71, 167
Bond, Shirley 69, 71, 133, 149
Bondanza, Cheryl 39, 49, 56,
Bondanza, Rose Ann 39, 49,
57, 64 94, 154
Bone, aimnda ss, 60, 133
Bosse, David 133
Bourg, joe 63
Bourgeois, Ray 161
Bowley, Andrea 167
Boyd, Linda 63, 133
Boter, jack 48, 96, 97
Braboy, Alan 50, 161
Braddock, David 102
Braddock, johnny 59, 132
Braddock, Tommy 48
Bradshaw, james 59, 154
Brady, Gloria 63
Brame, Herman 57
Brantley, Bobby 132
Bray, Linda jo 161
Brewster, Mary 167
Brewster, Stephanie 167
Bridges, Bobby 154
Bromberger, Dale 49, 161
Brooke, Debbie 49, 71
Brooke, Ken 48, 74, 80, 132
Brooker, janet 36, 41, 46, 57,
64, 66, 67, 154, 180
Brooker, jean 56, 64, 154
Brooks, Linda 161
Broughton, Gayle 161
Broughton, Wills 63, 132
Brown, Chris 59, 132
Brown, Cyndee 103, 167
Brown, Dan 167
Brown, Danny 60, 133
Brown, jan 44, 56, 64, 102,
Brown, judy 63, 161
Brown, Marti 60, 133
Brown, Mary jean 161
Brown, Patty 64, 69, 154
Brown, Ray 48, 74
Brown, Rebecca 167
Brown, Shirley 167
Browning, Ivan 82, 83, 84,
Buck, Billy 161
Buckley, Kent 48, 99
Buckman, john 70
Buda, Carolyn 64, 154
Buda, Kathy 103
Bueler, Laura 167
Buell, Mark 70
Bull, Charles 167
Burgage, joan 49
Burch, Rita 55, 66, 67, 133
Burdges, Frank 154
Burke, Laurie 167
Bums, Harry 71, 167
0 1 ,
3 . fav!
j . ,
. ,. H,
Bush, Mary 50
Bush, Mike 49, 133
Bussard, jack 59, 87
Butler, Pat 49, 53, 54, 161
Byrd, jim 48,"g1, 99, 101
Cadoura, Charles 55, 74, 77,
Cadlwell, Charlotte 60, 133
Caldwell, Fred 59
Caldwell, Lan'y 161
Caldwell, Laura 161
Calhoun, Caroline 50, 102
Calhoun, john 83
Callander, Billy 70
Callander, Bobby 71, 154
Callander, Carolyn 63, 133
Callaway, Gay 51, 161
Canto, Frank 133
Capo, Earl 161
Carbenia, Cindy 50, 154
Cargile, Tommy 44, 167
Cargile, David 99, 161
Carleton, Betty 60, 133
Carleton, joyce 49, 56, 64,
Carlson, Glenn 47, 48, 82, 83,
99, 100, 101, 134, 150
Carroll, Brenda 161
Carroll, joseph 167
Carter, Cindy 167
Case, Debbie 103, 162
Case, Timothy 167
Cason, jennifer 37, 42, 46, 62,
133, 135, 188
Cason, joyce 162
Cason, Peggy 44, 64, 154
Claxton, Peggy 168
Clay, Harry 162
Clayit, Sonny 71
Clements, Karen 162
Clifford, Sue 49, 56, 64, 154
Cline, Patty 63
Cloud, Phyllis 69, 154
Cloud, Teri 168
Coates, Cynthia 49, 58, 134
Cobbs, Helen 63
Coby, Dede 49
Cogan, Louise '41, 42, 45, 49,
50, 62, 134
Cogan, Susan 38, 45, 49, 94,
Coker, Linda 49, 55, 162
Colas, Steve 52, 135
Cole, Cynthia 49, 162, 190
Coleman, Kenneth 135
Colley, Elaine 168
Colley, Neal 74, 99, 102, 162
Collins, janet 167, 168
Collins, Nicki 49, 162
Collins, Patricia 36, 41, 46, 49,
64, 154, 157, 187
Collins, Sam 37, 53, 134, 175
Colson, janis 94, 168
Colton, Larry 162
Compton, Cindy 168
Conley, Fred 162
Conley, Margaret 134
Conrad, judy 168
Conrad, Michael 59, 154
Cook, Connie 147, 209
Cook, Irene 134
Cook, Susan 49, 57, 64, 162
Cook, Yonelle 63, 154
Greatly startled but proud, Philip Hughes is tapped for Key.
Cason, Sharon 167
Cason, Wendy 167
Cato, jen'y 162
Chao Gene 162
Chatlield, Lon 48, '14, 103,
Chattleton, Eileen 162
Cheek, Diane 49, 65, 167
Chepon, june 63, 162
Chen'y, Beverly 53, 54, 134
Chesser, jo Ann 63, 134
Chrisilkoss, Andrea 135
Christ, Kay 49, 50, 64, 154
"Slamming Sam" Nicky Ballisteri blasts out of the sand trap at Selva
Marina Country Club.
Christ, Mark 55, 58
Christman, Rip 39, 162
Church, Pat 55
Chrobak, Kae 40, 41, 43, 56,
Cinotti, judy 49, 169
Cissel, Betsy 44, 49,'65, 210
Cissel, Steve 48, 159
Clanton, Linda 60, 134
Clanton, Nancy 94, 162
, john 162
, Stanley 171
Linda 45, 62, 154
Linda 50, 154
Cooper, Carol 168
Cooper, Sharon 162
Coppage, janice 168
Corbin, Cynthia 53, 162
Corbitt, Dale 63
Comell, Kathy 54, 154
Comwell, Nancy 54, 134
Corrigan, john 59
Cotten, George 48, 59, 99,
Cotten, Robert 99, 100
Cottom, Cathy 154
Couch, Nancy 63
Covey, Carol 49, 168, 170
Crane, Bobbi 54, 61
Crane, David 135
Crawford, jo Ann 57, 134
Cribbs, Helen 134
Cripps, Bobby 74, 79, 99, 134,
Corsby, Pat 54
Crouse, Virgil 168
Crowder, Barbara 37, 41, 57,
59, 134, 143, 205, 182, 208
Crowell, Ed 39, 41, 59, 62, 135
Crowell, Rick 97
Cubley, Diane 54, 135
Culp, David 74, 154
Cummings, jeil' 59, 92, 135
Cummings, Nelda 168
Curlee, Lynn 168
Daly, Doreen 168
Daly, Mike 154
Dampier, Pmdence 168
Daniels, Debora 69, 168
Danyus, Carol 155
Davis, Billie 168
Davis, Chris 43, 100, 135
Davis, John 162
Davis, Linda 58, 136
Davis, Pam 38, 49, 57, 64,
Davis, Peter 52, 70, 136
Davis, Sheila 49
Davis, Tracy 68, 69, 70, 136
Dawson, Pam 64, 155
Deal, Carolyn 162
Deal, Henry 155
Deal, Ray 69, 70, 155
Dean, Linda 162
Dean, Tom 87
DeBerry, Judy 136
DeBow, Jane 54, 58, 63, 94,
DeLapp, Betty 53, 61, 70
DeLapp, Floyd 69
Delena, Nancy 63
DeLoach, Eddie 59
DePrycker, Chuck 59, 162
Deyette, Claude 136
Dickinson, Bob 59, 81, 155
Dickinson, Ed 44, 168
Dickinson, John 45, 47, 162
Dicks, Liz 155
Dilley, Donna 46, 53, 64, 155
Ditto, Diane 50, 155
Dobbins, Margaret 46, 55, 57,
Doer, Debbie 168
Doss, Prissy 45, 49, 162, 164
Douglas, Gary 168
Douglas, Shirley 49, 57, 69,
Dowling, Cathy 56, 64
Draper, Dick 50, 162
Draud, Mark 42, 44, 47, 62,
135, 137, 167, 168, 204
Draud, Rocky 62
Drew, John 136
Drewry, Lucille 136
Drury, Beth 136
Dubberly, Gene 59, 155, 162
Dubberly, Pam 49
Dunbar, Larry 162
Dunham, Chris 103, 136
Dunnegan, Dayle 168
Dunson, Peggy 38, 49, 57,
Durham, Bill 55
DuRocher, Janie 55, 58
Dwyer, Phyllis 36, 41, 46, 53,
51, 62, 136, 186
Dyal, Rebecca 49, 57, 162
- E -
Eakins, Vicki 162
Eamhart, Gary 168
Edwards, Diane 136
Edwards, Ramona 168
Eleazor, Scott 44, 168
Elliot, Emmett 38, 47, 48, 74,
Ellis, Tommy 47, 87, 162
Englert, Donnie 87, 162, 165
English, Ben 74
Esing, Jeff 48, 99, 100, 136
Estaver, Gail 55, 94, 155
Evans, Bobbie 55, 162
Everts, Connie 71, 168
Everts, Peter 81, 87, 162
Everett, Frances 46
Everett, Sammy 74
Farbus, Faye 168
Farkas, Noni 40, 44, 56, 64,
Farl, Ricky 163
Farley, Steve 48, 55, 59, 74,
80, 99, 101, 137
Faust, Janet 64
Felder, Hari-Anne 168
Filgiger, Robert 47, 48, 93, 97,
Felder, Tim 48, 59, 97, 155
Fender, Jerry 54, 136
Ferguson, Billy 42, 47, 62, 74,
76, 79, 93, 132, 137, 180
Ferguson, Greg 137
Ferguson, Suzi 53, 58, 63,
Ferguson, Vicki 55, 57, 94,
Femsler, Bonnie 68, 69, 136
Femsler, John 70, 97, 162
Fields, Barbara 168
Fields, David 63, 69, 70
Fifer, Gail 162
Figart, Virginia 61
Filke, Susan 162
Finucan, Judy 53, 56, 64, 68,
Flowers, Georgia 162
Floyd, Dianne 49, 168
Fogg, Jay 168
Forrester, Gloria 50, 136
Foster, Janet 49, 50, 137
Foster, Merle 49, 50, 64, 155
Fouraker, Steve 48, 53, 99,
Fouty, Michael 168
Franks, Johnny 48, 89, 99, 137
F rondrof, Carol 168
Fuetz, Christi 168
Fullbright, Clark 137
Fulmer Binky 55, 137
rum, Cheryl 111, 131
Futch, Carol 168
Futrell, Ben 973
Garcia, Malinda 45, 49, 94, 163
Gamer, Barbara 168
Garret, Bonnie 94, 155
Garrett, Gay 49, 63, 163
Garrett, Leslie 49, 58, 138
Garrison, Doris 58, 63, 138
Garrison, Jim 48, 138
Garrison, Robert 168
Gaudet, Susan 168
Gavagan, Debbie 63, 103
Gay, Linda 168
Geary, Carol 168
Geary, Susan 43, 51, 53, 58,
136, 139, 202
Gelinas, Mimi 63, 64, 155
Gilbert, Cantrell 48, 49, 83,
84, 67, 168
Gilbert, Kathy 168
Gillespie, Pat 94
Glover, Jeanne 63
Glover, Pat 163
Glover, Pete 81, 163
Goelz, William 44, 168
Gold, Kathy 46, 57, 60, 67,
Goode, Jill 103, 163
Goodloe, Claire 46, 49, 57,
Gordon, Jan 37, 41, 45, 46,
Govemale, John 96, 97, 139
Grace, Steve 48, 74
Graf, Lynda 94, 168
Graham, Allison 45, 49, 64
Graves, Stanley 54, 139
Green, Debra 58, 94, 168
Greene, Sandra 49, 58, 169
Greenwood, Mark 70
Grice, Hany 138
Gries, Gerilee 44, 59, 169
Grinter, Randy 59, 155
Griilen, Jerree 55, 56, 119, 138
Grillen, Marlene 49, 94, 163,
Griffith, Marcia 163
Grizzard, Lynn 63
Grodsberg, Micheal 169
Grout, John 55, 138
Guest, Debora 51
Guin, Patsy 40, 49, 56, 64, 155
Gulliford, Priscilla 55, 56, 66,
67, 139, 203
Gumey, Alan 99, 155
Haack, Kathy 58, 139
Haack, Patty 49, 63, 163
Haag, David 45, 48, 55, 74, 77,
79, 99, 101, 131, 139
Haag, Jessica 49, 53, 163
Haddock, Wayne 163
Hagerty, Theresa 139
Hague, Jill 49, 51, 163, 165
Haide, Terri 63
Hale, Ricky 48, 98, 99, 100,
Hall, Charlotte 169
Hall, Stephanie 56, 161
Hall, Virginia 163
Hamill, Jeri 49, 50, 69, 163
Hamilton, Kirby 70, 138
Hamilton, Marlee 71, 169
Hana, Richard 169
Haney, Rick 69, 70
Harris, Jean 138
Harris, Jeannie 40, 49, 56,
Harris, Sandra 44, 94, 169
Harris, Sheila 58, 169
Harris, Todd 102, 108
Harris, Tommy 163
Han'ison, Cece 58, 63, 138
Harrison, Margaret 54, 138
Harrison, Phyllis 46, 49, 57,
Hart, Ken 48, 100, 155
Hart, James 169
Harvey, Chris 163
Hartley, Barbara 169
Harwell, Delores 49
Hash, Joan 70, 169
Hatcher, Bill 48, 97, 155
Hatcher, Mac 97
Hatfield, Mike 102, 163, 165
Hauswirth, Teri 45, 46, 49,
56, 65, 163
Hawkes, Fred 163
Hawkes, Ronald 155
Haworth, Edna 49, 163
Haworth, Mary 49, 64, 155
Hayes, Jim 47, 48, 55, 74,
Hayes, Sylvia Ann 49, 169
Haymans, Charlotte 49
1-Ieaden, Charles 74
Headen, Charlotte 169
Heath, Alvin 138
Heaton, Sally 40, 53, 138
Heck, Jack 49, 48
Heck, Steve 97
Heflinger, Scott 68, 69, 163
Helms, Harold 155
Helms, Narda 55, 163
Helms, Steve 59
Henderson, Suzzane 169
Henkel, Eddie 163
Henriques, Jane 64, 155
Henson, Rod 47, 48, 74, 76,
Herbert, Mike 71
Herider, Nancy 163
Heslop, Susie 56, 131, 138
Hewlett, Scott 138
Hickox, Jesse 60, 140
Hickox, Walter 163
Hicks, Carol 49, 169
Hicks, Jim 140
Hightower, Diane 49, 58, 63
Hill, Linda 49, 51, 64
Hill, Patricia 54, 169
Hill, Susan 40, 44, 49, 51, 64
Hill Terry 51, 163
Hjelm, Randy 163
Hodges, Marleen 163
Hoffman, Carolyn 169
Holley, Beth 51, 58, 94, 163
Holley, Hank 48
Holms, Dudley 69, 70, 163
Holtsinger, Mitchell 169
Hopkins, Steve 59, 140
Hom, John 169
Hough, Clifton 140
House, DeeDee 52, 94, 169
Howard, Ann 55, 140
Howard, Bill 141
Howard, Elaine 49, 71, 163
Howell, Ronald 70, 163
Barbara Crowder gives Raymi
Simpson a quick lesson in bottle-
feeding baby raccoons.
A U. S. History class listens intently to Mr. Young's absorbing lee-
Howie, Jean 44, 64, 156, 191
Hoye, Chris 74
Hruska, Robbie 102
Hughes, Bill 141
Hughes, Jimmy 169
Hughes, Phillip 47, 59, 64,
156, 174, 207
Hull, Dean 97, 163
Hulshof, Mary Alice 58
Hulshof, Wayne 59, 163
Hunter, Betty 156
Hunter, Darlene 156
Hunter, Judy 54
Huntoon, Janice 69, 163
Hurley, Pat 44, 59, 87, 155, 156
Hurt, Roy 65
Hutchinson, Francis 63, 69
Hutchinson, Holley 58, 169
Hutchinson, Ken 156
Jackson, Glenda 51
James, Mark 169
Jaudet, John 54
Jenkins, Karen 49, 58, 163
Jenkinson, Monica 156
Jenks, Ann 169
Jenson, Kenny 140
Jochum, Glenda 94, 163
Johansen, Kathy 49, 169
Johansen, Kit 49, 56, 64, 156,
Johnson, Ann 44, 169
Johnson, Bobby 69, 70
Johnson, Carol 49, 169
Johnson, Deborah 169
Johnson, Jane 140
Johnson, Jimmy 156
Johnson, Linda 44, 46, 64, 156
, Ramona 49, 169
Johnson, Rusty 163
Johnson, Sandy 63, 156
Johnston, Marcia 49, 64, 156
Joiner, Paul 169
Hutchinson, Marty 71
Hutchinson, Neal 45, 59, 87,
Hutto, Pat 48, 74, 83, 103
- I -
Irwin, Steve 69, 71
Ison, Nancy 156
Ivey, Brad 141
Ivey, Mary Loli 64, 156
Jackson, Barbara 49, 56, 163
Jackson, Debby 169
Jones, Ann 42, 48, 57, 140
Jones, Charles 59, 140
Jones, Cheryl 55, 140
Jones, Jimmy 163
Jones, Judy 156
Jones, Rusty 59, 156
Jones, Rusty 59, 156
Jones, Sandy 54, 63, 140
Fletcher toughs loom powerful at the pre-season scrimmage.
Just announced Wittiest, Connie
Cook steps forward.
Keegan, Marleen 55, 63, 164
Keever, Steve 63
Keisler, Donna 54
Keith, Shirley 63
Kendall, Danny 48, 59, 74,
Kennedy, Bill 59
Kenyon, James 55, 164
Kersch, Mary 58
Kersey, Delores 164
Kielly, Steve 59, 156
Kilgo, Susan 71, 164
King, Becki 46, 56, 64, 154,
King, Hugh 36
Kinsey, Mitchell 48, 74, 156
Kirkman, Linda 61
Klein, Lecy 169
Klenk, Jacqueline 169
Kudloe, David 52, 70
Kudloe, Judy '20, 164
Lafayette, Stephen 70
Lambert, Brant 42, 46, 47,
Lambert, David 59, 99, 164
Lambert, Susan 169
Lamsback, Charles 141
Lane, Franklin 169
Lane, John 169
Lane, Sharon 63, 156
Lantow, Ronald 70, 156
Larsen, Kris 169
Larson, Sharon 56, 64, 156
Lasseter, Jan 63, 64
Last, Roxanne 169
Last, Tom 141
Latimer, Marcia 40, 49, 51,
56, 64, 156
Latta, Carol 39, 41, 43, 44, 46,
57, 140, 204
Latta, Diane 40, 49, 51, 56, 64,
Lauwaert, Gerry 48, 97, 156
Lawton, Terry 61
Littleton, Lillian 61
Locklair, Candy 45, 164
Lokey, Bruce 71
Longcaster, Wayne 97
Loper, Glenn 48, 59, 99, 100,
Lovett, David 69, 70, 140
Lucas, Leonard 60, 140
Lucas, Peggy 169
Luce, Ricky 141
Luce, Ronnie 164
Lugo, Jessie 55, 63, 64, 157
Lynn, Georgette 49, 58, 63,
- M -
Mabry, Hugh 81, 169
Mabry, Ritch 59, 157
MacDonald, Ban'y 47, 48, 74
99, 101, 153, 157, 193
MacDonell, Janet 37, 41, 42,
45, 46, 47, 57, 62, 132, 141,
Mack, Linda 157
Mackay, L nn 51 53
Mackey, Ellen 44, 49, 56, 64,
Mackey, Glenna 45, 53, 56,
Magnuson, Jamie 55, 56, 141
Maire, Billy 59, 157
Malin, Barbara 57, 64, 157
Malin, Maureen 57, 60, 142
Manca, Vivienne 169
Mancill, Phil 63
Mann, Ricky 69, 70
Mannese, Dianne 169
Marcum, Diane 58
Margolin, Betty 71, 103
Markham, Bedilia 169
Markham, Cindy 164
Lee, Chris 48, 59, 83, 84, 103
Lee, Greg 70
Lee, James 169
Lee, Lynda 60, 140
Lee, Mike 48, 99, 100, 141, 192
Lee, Rusty 164
Lee, Teresa 49
Leeson, Linda 63
Marley, Judy 164
Marley, Nancy 43, 142
Marshe, Karen 169
Marshe, Pete 47, 48, 83, 84,
Marten, Thomas 157
Martin, Connie 58, 63, 164
Diane 51, 53, 58, 142
Martinich, Anthony 39
Mason, Judith 169
Maxwell, Kevin 157
Leeson, Pat 141
Leftwich Cind 49 64 156
Lenobiefvicwi 37,,41, ,43, 45,
47, 62, 141, 182
Lepore, Jerry 53, 156
Lester, Alvin 97, 164
Golden-throated Karen Gayle Singers blend their voices in harmony
at the smashing 9th grade talent assembly.
jgneg, Wayne 60 Levert, lvvilllam 164
Jordan, Marilyn 163 Lewis: Del 48, 99, 100, 101
Joy, Fred 164 Liben, Hill 45, 59, 141
Juhan, Alec 97, 156, 159 Libby, Lorry 64, 156
-1c- Lightbum, Marcia ss, 61, 164
Kahn, Dickie 55, 58, 164 Lindstrom, Barbara 49
Kast, Eddie 169 Litchfield, Carol 49, 164
Maycumber, Everett 60, 143
Mayenhoff, Marion 164
McAdams, Sue 49, 143
McAdow, Kathy 64, 157
McArthur, Pat 170
McClenahan, Cheny 142
McClure, Bobby 168, 170
McClure, Connie 164
McClure, Freddy 142
McClurg, Jimmy 142
McCoy, Danny 157
Meg-Ioy, Sherry 38, 56, 66, 67
McCrone, Danny 55
McD0wn, Barry 53, 124, 161,
McGee, Angela 170
McGlan, Debbie 61, 170
McGlothlin, Paula 142
McKay, Johnny 39, 59, 161,
McKay, Kathy 143
McKay, Linda 63, 164
McKay, Sandy 143, 190
McKinley, Vicky 69
McKinny, Daryl 87
McLatchey, George 157
McMahon, Eileen 51, 56, 64,
McMahon, Pat 164
McMann, David 74, 155
McManus, John 47, 48, 97
McManus, Jody 103
McMillin, Dee 36, 41, 42, 46,
57, 140, 142, 175
McMillin, Kathy 38, 49, 57,
McNeill, Phyllis 94
McNeill, Jim 70, 142
McQuaig, James l12thJ 142
McQuaig, James illthl 157
Medders, Charlene 49, 142
Medley, Ken 143
Medley, Terry 164
Meeks, Connie 49, 164
Merkle, Robert 164
Merritt, Edward 170
Merritt, jack 97
Merritt, Iohn 97, 143
Merritt, Kathy 53, 64, 157
Merritt, Roberta 49, 170
Meunier, Linda 49, 143
Meyne, Butch 54, 143
Mickler, Brenda 49, 164
Mickler, Debby 55, 143
Mickler, Victoria 170
Mier, Robin 170
Mierke, Janet 54, 56, 63, 64,
Miller, Cary 43, 47, 48, 89,
Miller, joe 157
Miller, Leslie 170
Miller, Margie 38, 41, 44, 49,
Miller, Patrick 59, 142
Miller, Paula 57, 157
Miller, Richard 164
Miller, Virginia 69, 170
Mosier, Jewell 54
Mowrey, janet 49, 57, 164
Moxley, Andrea 60
Mulligan, Theresa 157
Munn, John 69, 71
Murphy, Judy 145
Murray, Laura 58, 94
Murmy, Linda 49
Murray, Perry 55, 70
Murtha, Priscilla 170
Naughton, Chinky 36, 46, 57,
Naumann, Keith 168, 170
Neal, Linda ss, 46, 49, 57, 65,
Neill, Mary 46, 61, 145
Neill, Nancy 49, 164
Navi Tim 48, 74, 76, 77, 139,
Peele, Beverly 51, 94, 165
Pellerin, Cheryl 49, 170
Pennell, Mike 59, 147
Penney, Deane 63
Perry, Bill 147 A
Peterson, Conrad 170
Peterson, Cheryl 158
Peterson, Dale 59
Peterson, Stephanie 44, 49,
Pettigrew, jean 56, 157
Pettway, Kathy 36, 57, 147,
Phillips, Brenda 147
Phillips, Judy 51, 158
Phillips, Susan 58, 170
Rhoades, Eva 170
Richardson, Bill 97
Richardson, Cynthia 165
Richter, Catherine 170
Rickerson, Henry 59
Ridge, Bonnie 94, 158
Rielli, Pat 158
Riley, Esther 50, 158
Riley, Suzanne 170
Ritchie, Christine 170
Rittenoun, Wanda 49
Rivera, Jose 170
Roach, Bill 170
Roberson, Lynn 40, 49, 64, 158
Roberts, Dave 59
Roberts, Dianne 49, 63, 64
VVho's Xvho winners Prixsy G ll'f cl . d C ' C k h. ' -
Newell, Alec 59, 74, 144 of excitement during tha annguilgdlllgimts. Onme 00 S 'Ire Whlsperh
Newell, Sara-Nett 49, 56, 164
Newman, Dean 157
Nicholson, Fred 59
Ninno, Alicia 94, 164
Ninno, Kathy 144
Noesner, Cary 164
Noesner, Nancy 144
Norton, NVi1da 63
Novick, jo Ellen 68
Nutter, Susan 71, 170
"Good Momingl Please stand
Milligan, Chris 63
Millington, Becky 164
Milner, Janice 157
Mills, Jim 42, 142
Mills, Sherrie 170
Miniard, Larry 164
Minor, Laurel 53, 54, 143
Mitchell, Sue 49, 50, 143
Mixon, Ridgie 97, 164
Mobley, Susan 49, 58, 63, 143
Moench, Darrell 53, 99, 170
Moncrief, Pat 49, 56, 94, 164
Moniz, Shelley 170
Montanye, David 47, 83
Montanye, jeff 40, 41, 42, 45,
47, 53, 62, 131, 136, 143,
Montanye, Leigh 44, 170
Monahan, Bonnie 157
Monkhouse, Cathy 53, 64, 157
Monteiro, Robert 63
Moody, Aurora 54, 157
Moody, Don 170
Moody, Rosemary 54, 157
Moody, Rita 144
Mooney, Edward 145
Moore, Laurie 53, 58, 164
Moore, Mack 48, 89, 145
Moore, Patti 55, 58, 111, 145
Morin, Rose 170
Morris, Linda 170
Morris, Wade 145
Magnon, Ann 55, 62, 65, 67,
Morton, Connie 64, 157
Morton, jimmy 164
Morton, Thomas 63
Moses, janet 57, 145
by for the bulletin."
0'Connell, Bobby 59, 74, 157
0'Connell, Dianne 57, 145
O'Connor Cerri 53, 157
Odum, Carolyn 45, 49, 51, 57,
Oglivie, Olivia 145
Oliver, Carol 49, 164, 195
Oliver, John 145, 149
Olson, Marvin 144
O'Neill, Kenny 74, 164
Osbom, Colin 170
Oshoum, Rudy 70
O'Steen, Linda 50, 51, 58, 144
Orvis, Buck 164
Overstreet, Cheryl 54, 57,
Overstreet, Stanley Sl, 87, 165
Owen, Rita 54, 125
Owens, Bill 48, 59
Owens, Rita Sue 50
- P -
Pace, Debby 49, 51, 63
Pace, Eddie 145, 165
Page, Faith 170
Parfitt, Pam 45, 49, 56, 165
Pamaby, Marcia 56, 145
Pamaby, Susan 51, 170
Parrish, Robert 44
Parsons, Ian 165
Patrick, jim 170
Patterson, Candis 145
Patterson, Carol 146
Payne, Rick 55, 59, 74, 144,
Pedersen, Roberta 94, 103
Pedroni, Chris 52, 69, 158
Peebles, Scyles 58, 170
Pollett, Fred 165
Pollock, Pam 146
Poirier, Betty 147
Ponce, Linda 146
Pope, Anna Ruth 39, 41, 45,
46, 57, 146, 191
Popham, Susie 58, 146
Poppell, Ricky 99
Pound, Bill 97
Powers, Iris 63
Prentiss, Russell 158
Presley, Phel 48, 97. 147
Prevatt, Anadelle 49, 64. 158
Price, Linda 147. 165
Prince, Leon 147
Pritchard, Pat 147, 158
Pritchard, Peggy 55, 56, 64
Prohst, Dick 47, 48, 66, 89, 147
Proctor, Chris 36, 41. 46, 57,
64, 94, 158, 178
Proctor, Patricia 170
Proctor, Steve 81, 165, 178
Pump, Elizabeah 51
Quattlebaum, Ann 158
Rask, Sarah 40, 42, 45, 46, 53,
57, 62, 94, 109, 147
Rawson, Reatha 63
Redwine, Ann 56, 146
Reed, Jeannie 49, 165
Reed, Patti 102
Reeks, Bruce 170
Reeves, Mariam 70
Register, Sandra 49, 146
Reidenbach, jerry 146
Revels, William 69, 71
Reynolds, Helen 158
Reynolds, Ray 74, 97, 100
Rhoades, Becky 63, 146
Surging into the air, Betsy Cissel
disp ays her vibrant spirit.
Sandefur, Ten'y 147
Sanders, Mike 170
Sawyer, Mike 148
Sawyer, Penny 49, 165
Scantlebury, Judy' 57, 148
Scarborough, Betty Gail 170
Schaedel, Felicitas 51
Schmchel, Ben 148
Schuessler, Susan 68, 70, 148
Scott, Sharon 44, 57, 148
Scudder, Andy 44, 97, 170
Searcy, Eric 48, 87, 102
Sease, David 148
Seldon, Io Anne 60, 148
Selman, Mary 45, 57, 148
Seymour, Prissy 165
Shannon, George 158
Shannon, Nancy 70
Shannon, Pat 52, 71, 148
Shannon, Tom 81, 148
Sheets, Shen'y 170
Sheifey, Charlene 148
Sheridan, Kathy 45, 49, 58, 165
Shennan, Mary 170
Sherril, Eddie 170
Shettlesworth, Benny 63
Shields, Diane 149
Shine, Trip 170
Shipley, Anna 69
Shipley, Linda 49, 64, 158
Shirk, Susan 50
Shubert, Sue 68, 69, 149
Sigmon, Mike 148
Silvis, Mike 70, 171
Simpson, Raymi 37, 41, 46,
3 V ,
. , " Q Y '
f I 'QA' 'ek 5
A .Q 1 , is W .. in
t. 'I I VW M if
A , it gi ,g i A -
' -Q E 8 I-gg,
, Z.. 5 -up gf -
, , ' - A A611 , Q, 9
Q-fu L A -
5,45 ' V 'si
Fletcher cafeteria maids bu
Roberts, Keith 48, 99, 100,
Robinson, Alice 54
Rockwell, Karen 49, 56, 94
Rogers, Pam 57, 102, 147
Rogers, Iudd 158
Roland, joe 165
Rollings, David 59, 147
Rosborough, Dicky 165
Rosborough, Rob 158
Rose, Carolyn 50, 94, 165
Ross, Huc, 48, 74, 79, 146
Rowe Frances 49, 56'
Roy, Ioyce 58, 146
Royal, Hugh 165
Russo, Gale 70
Russell, Keith 60, 146
Ryals, Billy 146
- 5 -
Sale, Betty 36, 42, 46, 53, 57,
sily prepare Fletcher specials.
Singleton, Clara 149
Singleton, Gene 149
Sitz, David 74
Skidmore, Jane 51, 53
Skipper, William 81, 158
Skipper, Yvonne 149
Smith, Dana 158
Smith, Diane 43
Smith, David 171
Smith, Debby 40, 49, 56,
I Glenda 54, 63, 158
Smith, Greg 59, 81, 158
Smith, james 165
Smith, Linda 149
Smith, Linda 149
Smith, Lynda 40, 49, 57, 149
Smith, Mary 49, 64,158
Smith, Nancy 158
Ray 48, 97, 149
Smith, Russell 55, 59,158
Smith, Sarah 51, 58
Smith, Steve 47, 55, 74, 99,
Snell, Leon 103, 149
Snowden, Bob 171
Snyder, Charlie 165
Snyder, Christie 51, 64
Snyder, Linda 56, 60, 148
Sparks, Karen 171
Sparks, Peggy 53, 64, 159
Spears, Shelly 51, 171
Spellman, Greg 74, 78, 96,
Spinks, Paige 49, 165
spmill, Billy '10, 171
Stalinger, Sonny 165
St. Amand, Robert 44, 59, 159
Stanmire, Vicky 57, 60, 149
Staub, Mary 165
Steckroth, jan 165
Stencrouse, Robin 165
Stephens, Fred 171
Stephens, Mike 55, 89, 90, 141
Stephens, Sheila 44, 58, 103,
Stephenson, John 59, 165
Sterling, Candace 171
Still, Mickie 57, 94, 95, 103,
119, 149, 150
Stockton,'Ricky 47, 48, 97
Stone, Gina 49, 171
Stone, Pat 63, 149
Stone, Patsy 64, 66, 67, 159
Stone, Richard 149
Stonnes, Louise 57, 150
Stout, Lans 171
Stout, Sandy 53, 159
Strate, Billy 165
Strickland, Brenda 171
Strickland, Bruce 49, 65, 74,
Strudel, Bill 150
Strudel, john 171
Stucki, Karen 55, 57, 150
Stucki, Linda 159
Sturgeon, jackie 171
Surgianers, George 48, 74, 79,
Sutton, Candy 49, 65, 167, 171
Sweat, Lynette 151
Swope, Jett' 69, 70
Stynchcomb, Prlaul 159
Tagg, Carole 51
Takami, Bobby 44, 68, 69, 70,
Takami, janet 171
Talbert, Jean 49, 55, 64, 159
Tapp, Donna 64
Tarter, Nan-C 58, 66, 151
Tate, Pam 54, 159
Taylor, Ann 49, 58, 151
Taylor, Kathy 69, 171
Taylor, Larry 48, 159
Tiaygixr, Lewis 74, 78, 99, 100,
Taylor, Ricky 59, 159
Terrell, Steve 59, 151
Thames, David 48, 74
Thomopalus, Phyllis 171
Thompson, Barbara 43, 45,
Thompson, Laura 165
Thome, George 48, 74, 99
Thurlow, Mike 171
Tinsley, jim 48, 97, 159
Todd, Toni 45, 194
Tompkins, Bealle' 102
Topp, Darlene 166
Topp, Steve 59, 159, 87
Topper, Sue 150
Torelli, Jim 48, 89
Tremblay, Lynn 58, 171
Tribble, Judy 45, 171
T'rumble, Merry 50, 51, 53
Tucker Ken 63
Tumbill, Dorothy 171
Tumer, Barbara 53, 69, 71, 171
Tumer, Beverly 44, 51, 58, 159
Tumer, Han'y 44, 48, 57, 62,
74, 77, 98, 99, 101, 131, 150
Tumer, Karen 53
Tumer, Richard 61, 69, 70,
Tumer, Vicki 37, 46, 64, 66,
67, 159, 174
Tyler, Vance 99, 100
.. U -
Utley, Delores 165
Vann, Henry 43, 47, 58, 151
Vercoe, Eddie 97
Visser, Sue I-71
Voges, Carol 56, 151
Von Dyke, Holly 49, 58, 165
Von Weller, Butch 103, 159
Voutour, Mary 165
Voutour, Tom 157
Walden Jack 39, 41, 151
Walker, Debbie 53, 61, 69,
70, 151 '
Walker, Roger 63, 70, 165
Wagner, Susan 171
Wanemaker, Polly 61, 159
Wardrep, Lan'y 159
Warf, Nick 55
Wameck, Iacquelyn 171
Wamer, Brenda 64
Wamock, Joe 42, 52, 62, 68,
69, 71, 150
Waters, Angella 49, 58, 165
Watson, Ian 69, 171
Watson, Shen'y 45, 56, 65
Way, Beth 49, 56, 165, 94
Webber, Sharyn 54
Weddington, Latresca 64
Weimer, Linda 171
Weldon, John 44, 71
Wemer, Kerry 155
West, Dickie 171
West, Pam 54 150
Wetzork, Sandra 44, 49, 58,
Whalen, Mike 48, 53, 59, 99,
White, Allison 51, 94, 171
White, Eileen 64, 68, 71, 159
Whittlesey, Cindy 36, 41, 42,
46, 57, 151, 189
Wicker, Mary 49, 50, 53, 64
Wicks, Carol 50
Widner, Ronnie 99, 100, 165
VVilder, Karen 55, 151
Wilkie, Susan 40, 41, 45, 151
Williams, Barbara 171
Williams, Cal 38, 44, 47, 52,
62, 68, 69, 70, 140, 150, 186
Williams, Dianne 49, 52, 165
Williams, Ester 63, 165
Williams, Gary 150
Williams, Jerry 51, 52, 53,
Williams, Larry 171
Williams, Sunny 151
Williams, Robert 165
Willingham, Roy 89, 159
Willingham, Sandra 49, 165
Winne, james 70, 171
Wisen, Larry 151
Witt, Donna 49, 54, 58, 151
Witzler, Kathy 49, 54, 64
Wolf, Donnie 171
Woodard, Bobby 171
Woods, Cindy 60, 118, 151
Woosley, Doug 159
Woosley, Martin 171
Woosley, Michael 171
Wright, Amanda 44
Wright, Barbara 49, 171
Wright, john 159
Wright, Sara 49, 56, 165
Yates, Ray 63
Yockey, Susan 49, 56, 165
Yoew, Diane 63
Young, Donna 56, 159
Young, Mary Elizabeth 5,
Young, Many Ellen 38, 41,
51, 53, 62, 159
Young, Ice 171
Young, Ray 812159
Zoll, Susan 159
People, places, events affect
Teachers serve as advisers to student leaders. Projects call for intense discussion.
Yearbook editor Aaron Par-
sons has completed his task.
The voice of the student is significant, but it is not
static. Through constant interaction, learning, sharing,
growing, the voice changes during a four-year period
at Anderson High. It is influenced by the people around
it, the setting in which it exists, and by the events that
call for its direction.
A strong student voice is a vital part of high school
life, because American education stresses development
of new thought, examination of new ideas, and their
acceptance or rejection. Nowhere can a student practice
and experiment as he can in a high school where his
voice is heard.
The prom and a first corsage make a significant event
Beach parties dot the late spring calendar.
Every senior touches "Leo" for luck.
Staff members started work on the 1966 "Indian" while
the final touches were added to the 1965 book. A theme
was developed and the difficult task of capturing "The
Voice of the Student" began. Each staff member had
to evaluate his place in the school, and what he and
his classmates contributed to AHS. After hours of thought
and planning, the staffers began composing rough drafts
of layouts and copy. A transient plan was formulated
and the staff began its portrayal of the influence of an
AHS student. When the final deadline was met and
members could eva-luate the work they had completed,
they felt a sense of accomplishment at having achieved
the goal put before them a year earlier.
Having learned many time-saving techniques as jun-
iors, staffers devised some of their own and accepted
additions to the editorial and business departments of
1966 INDIAN STAFF
Nancy Thompson .,,,.....,......,, ,, .,.,.,.......... Editor-in-Chief
Karen Robertson ........ ,....,s,i.... M anaging Editor
Aaron Parsons ...,i.i.. , ,...,. Photography Editor
Randy Van Dyke ....., ...,.....,,.... B usiness Manager
Ann Gill ...........,...... ...... A cademic-Faculty Editor
Diane Folsom ......... ...,...,...,............ S enior Editor
Linda Taylor .............. ....... C irculation Manager
Mark Van Voorhis .,.....,. ,..,...,.,... S ports Editor
Jody Neff ,.,,....,........., .......... A ctivities Editor
Vicki Hughes ,,.,......
Paulette Sheets ......
Doug Vermillion ......, ...... A dvertising Manager
Mr. Steve Orrell ....,.,. ..,....,,,................, A dviser
1966 JUNIOR STAFF
Pam Jones Steve Surbaugh
Lois Kleinhenn Teresa Sutherland
Sandy Perkins Cheryl Vetor
Mr. Frank Woschitz ..s,..,,...........,..,,,,,.....,,,, Paragon Press
Mr. Russ Forkner ......... .,,.,....,. C roup Photographer
Mr. William Stookey ...,,... ,......., F eature Photographer
Mr. Hank Case ..,,.,.., ....,... F eature Photographer
QT . V
, 4-. F
w 'lf . '
A- - -2.
- '-'S '
, .,,. . e
Us , Q
. 1' ,
' 1 'X
LJ 1 '1' "
3 ,z-1' ,Q ,V
ff., ., :N
. 'v 'ff-.1-J" -'
Q r-ai V" "' W S
'19, , rg. ' 5 I
.' I' ' . ' X. -.,'.
4'-',! .. ....'-. ,, ,J 4- '14 it-1
- :EL 9' ' la- .: .4 . 'rf-
xg N- + -- -'fg 1- f igfik
F - 13:11 ul Gigi ffrf -Q-,T',
'- 3 W as , , H? Q.: 'gr' . rw -'pf'
1. X-3-P. .U aw.-f .K -pa-.441
-'.' - ff , -'57 'if If . SFI' ,
-. . .- ie :'-' L' 'f 1'-1-Y
-, fm --
Q. - . ..1-.L 1.4 -s,,1N
X . - 1 wi 3.-, ' ' f"2.:.
'ga 2 "3 1,L',3f1 a".'fA1r",
' S "' fxffg 4, :"' A
- 1' 1' uf-5'
, wr -QQ",
V., ' 'f
THE' 4 rx . Y .
,.: .wv -f::'-Cz-:gm .
. ,JV ,.,,,f,. ,
R ' '.'Q,.
F- ' J A 1.
i 'nfl -." " ir'
' , Lf!!
"' M.. 2 V V
ff! 'wfi LQ.,-'
. gzlfgg jg, fi-Hr'
.-'ML-f gag.: '
. .2 fr - '-re
' YIEE3?-5'gFf9': 5-"'
fgf:2ff2f?ifze gg? H
.-1.C5H.::?4+ M' A' -
, Nu. ,,.-H' 2 , . Wflj. :2',f,f
- Y' .ffwisy
, .,- l
."- , 3- 4,
' - yi' i'f'
ual 12? 1 by
43' I 43-'f ii'
M- 1'2fx-X '- ' i
Q: ' 15
JKQF r -, :,.f .--.
. , 4--f,-1,-.w - , .
,- l, rp. 44
u- . 'Q 4-V'
.-1-.' .sa-J VT, -
I -A -.-',,.w,. ,
. . .V use. ,
L " -'74,
.fr -iqw '
, 1 X
' ' -' , + J. '
i I I f, 1, if
r , V
n I-7152.3 lx! -, , ,.,..
Cixi X 1-lu' H QV ' 5,4 .-.
v iw' . - -1' 3 f'.'1 9,9
- . ,. , A .s:f'- fr-m :-vg'w:'-N .
- , - -r .4 yy.. Ah lf ,v vi ,gv .
4.-. 4 Nw.. .f .. ,-
,-QQ Q 'SPIE-ff' j- 4,::'1ff" , 5. -ff: fv--655.1 - ' 'V ,
.-- f , ., MJ. V U , , .-,' ,Q ..-3,1-. -wg' , -- ,-
"!- ii-'f '1,M1,, "4f.A57q5i,: ,x,-'fQg1.-- .V ,iiqg-'Q'.,.:11. it L '. 4. Q
in-. -1 -'-if tgsffqf 1-'AIM f Agn, -'--PF 'Q .
, nm. K . 1.-., ,,.1-mv-.,,
, . wif ,n,S?2'Zxa4, 17' 5- 4 V.-ggi 1. --,435
f .- +1 wr . asv ' Luv A ,
if' 5 5.2, file' ,Jas '13 5 .i"T f :im ' L
,SS 1- 4 -,Q-if 5:1 3" 5 "-u",- f. ,filr-E21 ' ' If 'I115 11' X
-ggi, "., Q T, ig.. , A5213 ,- ' V-,Z.,f,g',Lq-.A :if .-.'Qk'f1'L
-:7'fY3i? -m xv- -r?c 'wifi' X 1 'NdF'ff-L1V+':'-25' 2 H iz-bf
4 ep f-fwfff' if-+15 Q w,,'i45wf2f', ' we .
'ififfi-T in ' ' 'Ev 5" RF- 155154575 2- .TFC i 1" Q. .
-"-'aff ,f me ' .. ff Q, 1 , -' , ' - -
-Yfll,-:ff'5 W. J gif 'iff , . the "'? 'RTI " ' ' I
"- -' A' -.V 5, y- , -3 4, 351, 1-.L:3?:ffgge,4-Rf-fx '
'l -1,,g.,4g, mfg, E H3 X V ..?.gk.mg,1 Qiigf I
- 'mvgq ' ,,g3f-i- Y ff,gi..s:5,1. -"- '
- 'lffgl-"- " 7. .QL 3 "1 gf '
, IU, . AVh,:',,:, H33 5,15--,W
I U.: ,fx Q 144 ff' - -
5' ' .. '. , . N ' ' .
, , qi., -
. ' 1 Q In
. -. X x
' . ' - 2
"'T!. " 1 1'
4, .H I . ,1-'
. 1 .
4' . .
Suggestions in the Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, OR) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.