Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1957 volume:
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Anderson Ifigh School
Mr. Claude fDocj Barner, age 64, AHS printing
In Remembrance 0
l They, were two of a kind. Both were small
in stature, but possessed of untiring energy. One
produced all-American yearbooks: the other
outstanding athletes: both can lay claim to de-
veloping all-American boys,
Mr. Carl Bonge and Mr. Claude Barner will
always occupy a special niche in Anderson's
Hall of Fame in the place where duty and service
to youth is uppermost.
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instructor, who died October 22, 1956.
Doc Barner loved his work and especially his
cantankerous flat-bed press on which he printed
the yearbook for more than 30 years.
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sig Table of Contents J
Omg Section P Pages 1 25 L- C 3,08 ..
, onalities ,,,. Pages 26 -, ... K ' C, N4 ...
I c' C.,,,. Pages 82
letics e..a,,. Pages 110
Adve ' ' g ..fee Pages 136 g
nior I e -- Pages 158 f i
Ac e gments Page 160
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Two Fine Educators
Mr. Bonge's trademarks were a bat-
tered hat, a stopwatch, and a hlack
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h0f9h0Ok' which held UOYCS On CVCYY Mr. Carl Bongo. nge 56, athletic director and coach at
boy who ever ran for AHS. Aus, who died mlmmfy zo, 1957.
The quiet winter snow
nuffled the sounds of ac-
fivity in the halls of AHS.
111600. . . With lfll1o1l'Rn01 n
Un Opening Day Something Was Missing . . .
Volunteers in the new bookstore like Mona Clem,
Dallas Young, and Judy Coon. still have their hands full
as students exchange summer paychecks for winter text-
The familiar Lincoln Street
entrance. with only a scatter-
ing of students, was one of
the nrst signs of the decrease
ln the depths of the sub-basement at least four girls.
Sandra Fisher. Barbara Diedring, Glenda Cheatham, and
Barbara Ross. enjoy shopping for a bargain in the used
book store. manned by Tom Tappan on opening day.
1200 of the 2600 tudents 0 Last Year
Although there is nothing like a summer
vacation, one usually looks forward to that Hrst
day of school when everyone is back in the same
boat again. But this time, it seemed that either
the school was larger or there were a lot fewer
people. The case was the latter, but once
aboard, the chatter seemed to be just as loud,
and the cheerful greetings were just as exciting.
Because of the new Madison Heights Town-
ship High School and the newly adopted 62323
system, 1200 of the original gang of 2600 were
gone. But even though they were missed at first,
there were certainly advantages! So much less
time was spent buying books, classes were
started on time, and best of all-elbow room!
An early bird, Mike Maine, is alone in the long corridors of AHS '
just 30 minutes before the school day begins and the 1400
students pour into the building.
Although AHS has six entrances, the 13th Street door
is still the traditional main passageway at morning, noon,
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Classes and Places of Stud Uccupied
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"Study or TVFH asks Joy Giddens, Students fought
this battle many times and usually settled for a combin-
ation of both.
AHS's famous concert band strikes up traditional melodies in their new ultra-modern band room.
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As AHS students' walked through -the
doors into the school for the first time this
year, there w,ere manyxchanges, but probe
ably the moist notableiiwas the many new
room locations. Classes were switched as
part ofa plan to concentrate all high school
Study hall, once a supposedly quiet
place, now buzzes with the clicks of type-
writers and the scratching of shorthand
pencils. The business department was
transfered to the entire third floor of the
The vocal music department pushed the
instrumentalists out of the old annex into
a new, roomy, soundproof practice room.
Equipped with the latest conveniences, the
room provides an excellent atmosphere for
instrumentalists to play at their best.
The once-was English room is now
showered with greenery as the agriculture
boys moved in. The publications staffs
have room to breath in their spacious new
quarters. Biology rooms have more space
for displaying specimans, and that dusty
Old Skglctgn finally Came Out Of its C1053 Keith Hamilton. Ruth Bender, and Andy Goodson have disf
to be ugcd full-time in the psychology covered thal the shatle of the old maple tree on the front lawn
roorn is the ideal spot to prepare Iomorrow's homework,
The X-Ray editors now have room to breathe in Room 19 as they hustle to meet the next deadline.
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Black clouds hover over AHS as the school anchors itself for another mid-winter snow storm.
Students Adapted to a Year 0' Change
Bob Stoner and Dee Anderson try broad jumping to
avoid Wet feet on a spring day.
One might think that since the student body
was cut practically to one-half its original size,
the traffic would decrease. However, the muff-
lers, horns, and restless Wheels rumble loudly at
noon hour and after school is dismissed. The
parking lot fills and empties as always,
Observing generally, one would smile at the
carefree teen-agers, but individually, they, like
the weather and traffic, remain unpredictable.
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Tall stories have their beginnings at gatherings like these during the short wait before the lunch
Despite Un oreseen Weather, Traffic, Moods
Daydreamers and those in love are well protected by the
ever-present traffic policeman on llth Street.
Seeking shelter under their umbrellas from n sudden
spring shower as they wait for the noon bell to ring are
Nancy Skinner. Sharon Poore, Sheila Hornbeck, and
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The traditional meeting place for cokes and conversmion is the candy stand where .hurl
Crim struggles under the counter while serving Marlene 'VUICYOXV and Karen Kelley.
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Meetirzg Places Were Many and UIIIILSIIIZI
A dance floor meeting of John Results in the choice of 'lthcirw And the ccmenting of A friendship
McGuire and Bonnie Blackshear. . . song. . . via rock 'n roll.
The balcony of the girls' gym has become a favorite
hangout' of the lunch time crowd.
Dorothy Hitch. Judy Harris, and Carole McC1ivern have
iust hit on the joke of the day as they relax at the Indian
Room ai the end of a strenuous day of schoolwork.
With Good Cornpfzny All That fllatterecl
Chess master concentration by Tom lgnores social noises and chit- As the boys maneuver pawns,
Callender and Tom Carpenter. . . chat, . . knights, and bishops.
Kay McCir.iw. Miss Green. and Bob Porter. Mr. Red. lleft picture! led clieerleatlers .lucly Coon. Ann Harris. l,onnie
lveson. Melanie Martin, Linda Stanley, and Karen Venzey in .1 yell for victory during Red and Green XVeelt. Hoping to
worm its way through the sectional fright pictttrel was the prize-winning caterpillar built by Homertiom 205 .intl pro-
pelled hy Dick Pugh. Bob MCNAII, lirtinlt Martin. .lerry Metz. Rick Vs'illitims. Melanie Nlartin, Bob Porter .intl Tom
Education leaped Through, Sugar- Coated
'llie "l5twt11' .l.igtttit'sM, Marilyn llryant. iieetmipanist.
Mike Maine. llive Clem. .lim Btirbre. .intl lfmnlt lliomp- Mtirtliwtii. master til extra-sensory perception. lms Don
son, harinonive during the Christmas Convocation. Bennett niystihed as to the secret Ot the rings.
Mike Johnson chalks
up two points in a hilari-
ous comic game in which
the Hi-Y Club did their
share in pushing school
spirit to a peak. Other
contestants were Ronnie
Achor, Jerry Sale, Rick
Williams, Jerry Hale, and
The breaks from routine that were always
anticipated were the pep sessions and convos.
The first convo of the year came as quite a
shock-once everyone had taken his seat--for it
was then that the fact that 1000 students were
gone was fully realized. No longer were there
people packed clear to the rafters on all four
sides of the gym! Instead, only two sides were
filled-and even then, there were empty seats
and a few empty rows.
The convos this year provided a variety of
interest and entertainment for the students. For
example, Dr. Glenn Cunningham, a former
record-breaking mile runner, spoke: a demon-
stration of Extra Sensory Perception was given:
and several other speakers high-lighted the con-
When football season began, pep-sessions got
underway. Students poured into the gym as the
band's music promoted spirit. It seemed that
l400 students could yell louder than 2600!
The pep-sessions were of exciting variety, and
each one spurred the spirit onward-to back the
Indians and cheer them on to victory.
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fXnderson's-lflvis Presley! Brooks Townsend. vibrates
for the crowd at the Student Talent Convo.
Homecoming Night Brought cz Popular ueen
A beautiful queen, a parade to rival that of
the Rose Bowl, and a sensational victory on the
gridiron all went into the ingredients for this
year's Homecoming. The giant parade which
wound through the entire downtown area was
one of the most elaborate of the past few years.
Competition was high among the many club
and class floats, and individually decorated cars
added much color to the event.
The crowning of Judy Hancock as Home-
coming Queen of l957 was the highlight of the
activities at Denny Field. The queen and her
attendants were entertained at half time by a
show Ht for royalty put on by the famous AHS
marching band. AHS's thrilling 34 to 7 victory
over the Howe Hornets was the climax to the
ln a General Motors town. what could be more appro-
priate than a Cadillac-load of classy cheerleaders leading
the Homecoming parade to Denny liield?
l5ootball colcaptains receive victory inspiration from Homecoming Queen, Judy Hancock. and attendants at a before'
game visit to the gridiron. l.eft to right are Keith Hamilton, Louise Smith, Adelia Drake, Judy Hancock, and Perry Hill.
The float built by the class of '57 ranked first in the "l.itk those Hornetsf' was the slogan of the second
homecoming parade. This senior float svmbolived an place winner. Latin Clulv. In a candv-land setting. the
adding machine. totaling up the points seored by the lndians showed how they were going to 4'liek" the
lndians, Howe Hornets.
Bursting with happiness over being selected as Homecoming queen is .ludy
Hancock. representing the senior class. Others pictured are l,ouise Smith.
.Xdelia Drake. Diane Childers - last years queen - - and Jarrett lfairman. the
master of eeremonies.
AH Talent Gained the ThQflfIlPfll poillglzi
Oni: of the highlights of
thc IQ57 Band Variety
Show was .1 clever interpre-
tation of the lrish Jig. donc
in celebration of St. Patriclfs
Dny. hy thc majorcttcs.
liront row girls Arc Judy
Recd, Judy Harris. Nornm
Southcrs. and Marjorie lfllis.
Shown in the second row .irc
.loycc Brown, Dorothy Hitch,
and Nora Sylvester.
Thr cast of the Thcspian play. "St'vcn Sistcrsf gathers In thc lixtng, room tn ltmi t ol tht sucn sisters Sttu
ing are Bill Rowland. Jane Ann l5ord. l.ucy Mvcrs. Ronnie Cltrk Paoli l rinct Join XXIl'lClll'l Ann Cthrlxc Doug Dron
bcrgcr. Vlichacl Dunn. and Roger Adcoclx. Seated .trc Carolmn Hoppts xlOI'l1 C ltm Pit Harl Ind 'Vliri lixingston
lior the hrst time since Miss Alice lligman has directed the senior class play. the setting is out-offdoors. Menibers of
the cast studying the patio ltop leltl of the palatial l,ong Island home are Dee Anderson. Veronica Trees. Bob lirance.
Sherry Page. and l.ee Ann Patton. Dorothy Hitch and Nlary Livingston try to distract Dave Bennett. Toni Henricks. and
Ruth Barr ttop rightl as they run through one of the outstanding scenes of the play. Chuck Shaffer. BillRow1antl.
and Chuck Lowe flower leftl examine Barbara l'lufl'man's leg. hurt in a make-believe bad fall. The four had leads in the
play. Members of the stage crew llower righll. Bob Stoner. .lulian Hudson. l.eRoy Shields, and Bill Neff take time out
for a theatrical joke above the stage.
Each year the talent of AHS shines
forth as the many organizations of the
school present outstanding entertainment
g for the community. These performances
'f W bring to light the abilities and talents de-
eqwlill veloped in our on classrooms.
The first of the l956-57 entertainment
egxf season was the Thespian play "Seven
Sisters." Early in the spring came the
spectacular band variety show, an hour
and a half of Hollywood-like extravag-
anza. This year the show played to an
audience of more than 5,000 people.
The last theater billing of the year was
the traditional senior class play. a comedy
"Sabrina Fair." The play was again not
merely a performance, but a link in perm-
anent high school institution.
The drama of the Thespian play was heightened
hy the flamboyant costumes worn for a masquerade
party. ln one scene Bill Rowland. Ronnie Clark.
Bob lfrance, and l.ucv Myers emote.
The l'.ill NVindup Dancc, himoring the cross-coiinlrv and fooilmll ic.ims. was thc .inniml opening of the Social
wawn. l.ind.i Smnlcv. sulcflril .is qiicun. is surruiindccl hi' licilh Hamilton. fimtlmll cufcnpiain: Mcliinic Marlin. altcnd
.init .l.mc Ann lwrcl, .illcndani .incl .lorry llJFLli1fl'k'. :rms cuiinirv u.ipi.iin
UGCIIS lJl?I'5UIli ief Yiypicul High School Coed
Um' wt thc l1lLlllllx1lJlS nl 'An l'YL'l1ll1Q in l'.uis." llcli piuiiircl .1 :lance givcn Im' thi' lWI1x'lll ol cripplcil cliildrcn and
llllI1l1.1Fl.lI1 rvlicl unix ihi' cruwiiiiig -il Ihr igiicvn, Sur fXclwi'iii.iii hx' fXl.ii'iwr Ralph lfcrgiiwn, Allk'l1ilAT1IY wcrn' llwth Snmplc'
.mil Xlarilvii llill liidy li-lmwn pruiiilli' .iiuiipw the tlmwicil imwii which was prcwnlccl to hvr hx' Virginia Pmlcs .il thc
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Candidates . .
Beverly Van Voorhis
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Smiling with pride is Ann Adams. Anderson Highs first yearbook
queen as she is being crowned bv co-editors ol the annual, Ronnie
Campbell and Fran XVagner.
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For the Hrst time in history. the
students at AHS elected a queen of the
yearbook. Modeled after the Purdue and
lndiana yearbook queens, the AHS
queen personined the typical high school
This year's queen, Ann Adams, was
selected from a group of nine candidates
nominated by homerooms with 100 per
cent yearbook sales. The queen, who
was crowned at an all-school convoca-
tion, was one of the very few queens to
be elected by students from all classes in
the high school.
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Prom Goers Reliever! Grandeur of Old South
Adelia Drake. Attendant
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I.inda Stanley, Prom Queen
The great confederacy of the South rose and
then declined all in the one evening of June 7,
1957-the night of the Junior-Senior Prom.
Bringing to light the plantation days of a cen-
tury ago, the juniors presented a "Grande
Cotillionf' modeled after those of the pre-Civil
Just as the southern belles of the era waltzed
on the verandas among the magnolias and col-
onades, the belles of AHS danced with their
gentlemen in the southern garden scene setting.
All the chivalry and grandeur of the South were
relived in the one evening.
Highlighting the ball was the crowning of
the Cotillion queen, Linda Stanley, Followed by
her attendants, Ann Adams and Adelia Drake,
the queen and her escort led the grand march of
southern ladies, colonels, and gentlemen.
Ann Adams, Attendant
I istening intently to the commencement speech are the parents and friends of the graduates at the traditional COmf
mencement ceremonies. It is .il this time the seniors feel closer lo each other than ever before.
Gl'IldllflIfi0ll Brought Tears, an nd to Cords,
Graduation is a time of fond memories and
mixed emotions at Anderson High School. Even
the most hard-boiled of the seniors has a tear to
offer to the Week that begins with Baccalaureate
and ends with Commencement.
For the graduating seniors, the Baccalaureate
and Commencement are not only looked upon
as the end of high school, but as the beginning
of a life that will soon unfold before them. At
this time of mixed emotions, graduates reminisce
over the occasions which led up to the night of
June 13, 1957.
"An apple a deny" keeps the speaking voices
of these four seniors in top shape. Selected
to act as this yenr's commencement speakers
are Mike Maine, Ann Davis, Dave Clem, and
Diana Vfatson and Jim Barbre model their caps and gowns Thursday was the most popular day for wear-
lur the senior class sponsors. Mr, .lohn lfinney and Miss l.ois Long. ing senior cords and skirts. Leaving the gym are
seniors l inda Vfilson, .lean Anne leush rfronl l,
Dave Clem. Chuck lnwe. and lfranlx lhompson.
Realizing that this may be the last time they Will see their fellow classmates,
the graduates of the class of '56 sing their farewell song at the senior talent
show. 'lihey have been gone a year, but are not forgotten,
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Whetlier from the faculty to the student, or
from the student to faculty, a small-but comf-
plex-government is organized. Regardless of
size, the system remains an important one-
both to the administration and the student. This
year l20O students left the school through grad-
uation or transfer, but the l-400 remaining ones
still keep the faculty busy. Teachers had time,
however, to get to know students better.
The responsibilities of both groups are great,
and their closer relationship becomes invaluable.
Beginning with the student body, which seeks
comradeship and instruction. proceeding to the
homeroom teacher, class instructor, on through
the principal, superintendent, and board of
trustees, our high school government is the
threshold of the future.
Study hall, the incubator of "A" students.
l,oi'e isn't the only thing that makes the world go 'round .is is shown hy Mr. .lohn Garrigus to .lohn Clmnihers,
.lerry Cfrirpenler. .ind Phil Shearer in physicnl science cl.iss .is .i rlemonsir-.mon ot .i planeinrium progresses
A Modern High Choo! In.spire.s Sludents
"The madreporite is right .... here." l.Jrry Burton is point-
ing Olll tl stnrIish's different structures. Trying to .ilvsorb as much "Oh, those Bunsen lvurnersf' Nnney Barron and
as possible from Zoology are Roger Roudehush. Mr. XV. l.eo Carolyn Carr experiment with metric scales, test
Sanders, Shirley Wellons. and David Miller. tubes, and basic formulae in physics class.
Within the next fifty years, the World will see
the most drastic changes in the scientific field that
has ever been known by man. Work will be plenti-
ful, and highly-trained technicians will be needed for
the better-paying jobs. High school is the starting
Technical studies are the tools of tomorrow's
mathematicians and scientists. Even today, there is a
great need for skilled people to work with the
pioneers on the research plane. Engineers, chemists,
physicists, and many other specialists are the products
of the present high school curriculum. Perhaps one
of Al-lS's students will find a cure for heart disease:
maybe someone will construct a rocket that will
travel to distant planets. The World of tomorrow
is a world of opportunities.
A'Anyone for a squid in formaldehyde?"
Janice Byrum and Sandy Crosthwaite have their
minds on one in biology class.
To Tackle the Complexities of the Sciences
This algebra class hour is filled with negatives and positives as is shown by various students' Work on the blackboard.
Its Cultural Pursuits Point the Wa to Li e
"Eaui" XVith faces screwed up in incomprehensible expressions, the students in Mr. David Martyns class run
through the lirench alphabet.
livery study hall merits a pretty girl-
Zl8 has Betsey Barnes. "Teacher left the room-'A The misdeed is done.
n Cl High Plane
ln 957 A.D., the basis of everyday life was
music and art. Today, ten centuries later, it is
still true. And at AHS many courses are offered
to stress the knowledge of the Hne arts. Al-
though Anderson High may not produce a
Grandma Moses, Rockwell, or Gershwin, it will
graduate people who already have a foot-hold in
the art world.
Language, being a communicative cousin of
art, is the connecting rod between nations. AHS
has one ancient and two modern languages-
and all are important in literature and other
The arts are often thought of as being en-
tirely "long hair," but even a well-rounded high
school student needs the artful knowledge gained
in the classrooms at AHS.
Mrs. Paula l.awson, Shirley Beaver, David Luck. and
Bill Raymore romp through the classics as part of the
study in music appreciation class.
The l.ouvre may not be the main objective in these
young artists' lives ttop pictured. but their constant study
on art assists in their success. "Back straight, stomach in.
chest out!" This isn't the army, but Stephanie Hoppes
flower pictureil gets posture practice by using a book atop
her head in speech class, Ralph Worley and Anita Glaze
also strive for improvements under the direction of Miss
A check insures that a neighbors
A pencil sharpens the wits. answers are correct. A chapter closed .... forever?
With emocrac as the Hope of Tomorrow
Melanie Nlartin and Alice liishback, representatives of
the Future Teachers. use off-beat laboratory worklthe
laboratory being the Hrst grade at Shadeland School.
"Vt'ould you like to buy ..., " Bessie Mitchell and
Mike Goldsmith demonstrate to Mr. NVarren Park, Miss
Barbara Penry, and Mr. R. C. Beebe, Distributive Edu-
cation advisors, their knowledge of the technique of selling.
Even with their studies and extra-curricular activ-
ities, high school students find time to assist in the
moral and structural progress of the community.
They may do so by supporting the local and
national charity drives, This year some of AI-lS's
students helped to mail March of Dimes folders.
Other students raised funds for Christmas dinners for
needy families. The Heart Fund, the Cancer Crusade,
and many other drives received enthusiastic support.
The motivating beat of Anderson is its factories,
and some teens secured jobs at the various industries
on a night shift. This extra job helped defray their
expenses, gave them employment experience, and
helped to dispell the growing attitudes that juveniles
are naturally delinquent.
lf the teenager learns the importance of community
living, he not only benefits, but the community bene-
fits as well.
Mr. John Scott and Mary Beth Grimes take in the hall scenes
at AHS on Parents Visitation Day.
AH Concentrates on Promoting Citizonshzp
Vvlith eyes looking to graduation and to the
life afterwards, the students at AHS study the
various phases of government and politics. They
look behind the visible workings of civil gov-
ernment into the complex innards. Taking such
subjects as civics, American problems, and US.
history, the student learns the differences be-
tween the beliefs of the totalitarian and demo-
Behind the dark green curtain of the recently
acquired voting machine, social studies students
cast their votes for national candidates. Here,
the individual does not have to be Zl to be able
to vote for his favorite nominee. The election
was an instrument of expression for the high
school st u d e n t . T
The voting machine, along with current
documentary films, textbooks, and classroom
discussion, aids in the future citizenship of
today S tccnager tomorrow S VOWIA' Rocks. rocks, and more rocks take up the concentration
power of Mr, John liinnev. lfarrell Riley. and Toni Smith
in the conservation class.
Mr. J. tl. Bailey demonstrates to his Civics class students the technique of using the voting machine.
Mrs. Vv'ilbur DuBois leaves her child in the care of
Ardella l.arue as she visits AHS classes on Visitation Day.
The Home Economics department conducted a school
nursery for the younger children on this day.
Labor, according to the dictionary, is "bodily
toil for the sake of gain or economic produc-
tion." The Home Economics, Business Educa-
tion, and Trades and lndustry courses train
people for the white and blue collar jobs that
are so necessary for the maintenance of the
The T. 8 l. classes prepare boys for producf
tion and engineering jobs in factories that build
the foundation for our country's economic
status. The Business Education classes include
such subjects as shorthand, typing. and retail-
ing, The retailing course gives the students
opportunities to Work in Andersons stores and
factories. The girls in Home Economics classes
gain a good start toward several life Vocations
by learning the duties of the kitchen and sewing
With the assistance of the knowledge gained
in these courses, the lives of future adult
American citizens will be built upon a sturdy
Classes Seek to Mrzld Walid Wage Earners
Greek. perhaps? No. Dixie Harlan is shorthanding for
a perfect 80 words per minute.
Mrs. l.ucile Railsback checks the accuracy progress of
one of her students in Hrst-year typing class.
Diane Gaskill. Mr. Pete Russo. and Donna Carron try George Jackson, amidst photo-engraving equipment in
to manipulate an intricate "turn" while following a the print shop. mounts a picture to go into the X-Ray.
magnetic traffic chart in Driver lfducation class.
From Young, Learning High ohool Products
With a 4-H pencil in one hand and a UT" square in
Ihe constant drone of the lathes doesnt seem to bother the other, students in a drafting class learn the techniques
these 'ishopu boys as they learn machine techniques. of the master draftsmen,
Mr. G. lf. lfbhertt. Superinf
chief executive of the Anderson
Public School System,
l 1 0
Choo! Board of Communzt Leaders and
ANDERSON BOARD Oli SCHOOL 'l'RUS'l'lQllS4Seated---Nlr. Vs'ilhur Roby. treasurer: Miss Gertrude Plotner, clerk
ol' the boardi Mrs. Margaret Knight, secretary: Mr, Gordon lfmnce, board member, Standing7Mr. James Allen, business
manager: Mr. Lee lfidler. school city attorney: Mr. XX'illiam Hovermale, president: Mr. Sydney Vvlilliams, board member:
Nlr, G. li. lfbbertt. superintendent of schools.
tendent of Public Schools. is the
Behind the smoothly-running school schedule
lies a system of gears and wheels-the principal,
assistant principal, superintendent, and board of
school trustees. These combined forces make
decisions to comply with requirements, neces-
sities, and Wants of the school as a body and of
the students individually,
With 1,000 less students in the high school,
these officials have much closer contact with each
student. This closer contact enables teachers to
guide their students more completely in making
out class schedules. The choice of subjects helps
the students to decide further education, Vocaf
tion, and preparation for marriage.
Each branch of administration is important
in keeping the present and future Anderson
High School system in working order.
A Mr. 'John Paul Huffnuiax-Enrincipalg and Pat Blume
casually chat in the high school office about the problems
Administrators Make Far-Reaching Decisions
Sandra Heflin takes down in
newly-acquired shorthand skills
the correspondence dictated by
Mr. David Adams, assistant
Backed by a Teaching Staff with Experience
Four officials, the boys' dean, the girls' dean,
registrar, and head counselor, all assist the
principal and assistant principal by keeping the
records of individual students scholastic growth
Each official has one or more student assist-
ants to relieve the load for him.
"Vv'ho's absent today," Mr. Joseph Sparks. Dean of
Boys: seems to be saying as he and John Osborne, his
assistant, check the absentee list.
Mr. Max Beigh, as head of the Counseling Office.
attempts to help inquiring Shirley Wilmoth choose a
4 ,li .sz
The counselors advise the students as to furf
ther education, grades, and new classes: the
registrar makes out all class schedules, and the
deans keep close contact with each student and
All of these people, Working together, are
important to AHS and to its students.
Judy Bingaman is just one of the girls who helps Mrs.
lidna Rhynearson Dean of Girls: at her very busy job.
The hardest part of the job for Mrs. Marjorie Austin.
Registrar: and Mrs. Martha Goff is the scheduling of
In Counseling, Instructing, and Living. . .
Mr. Ray Fleenor peers curiously as Mr. David Adams,
Mr. Carol Helvey, Mr. Pete Russo, Mr. Joe Sparks, and
Mr. Jim Carter await the opening of a mysterious
package at the faculty men's Christmas party.
With the coming of the holiday seasons and
the ending of grading periods, the teachers
cement the year's friendships by having many
and varied parties.
Behind the cool, calm face of Mr. Ray
Sherman lies a brain that discovers diabolical
schemes for gatherings. His "victims"-the
male faculty of AHS, Every autumn the men
teachers go to Sherman's orchard for an
outdoor party, and while they are there collect
the year's supply of apples. This year Mr.
Sherman's theme was quite undiabolical-he
held a restaurant dinner party.
The Yuletide brings with it more gala affairs
for the male members. The men are feted at a
Christmas party and each man is presented with
an "appropriate" gift.
In the springtime, the Home Economics de-
partment has a tea for the faculty. The servers
are the girls taking the Home Ec subjects.
Quite contrary to popular belief, teachers are
human-and their parties show it.
FACULTY-Row 1-Mr. J. J. Bailey, Social Studies, A.B,, A.M., Butler: Mr. William Ballentine, Trades and
Industry, B.S., Ball Statep Mr. Richard Balsley, Business Education, B.S., Ball State: Mr. Donald Barnett, Physical
Education, B.S., Anderson: Mr. David Barrow, Mathematics, A.B., Franklin, M.S., Indiana U.: Mr. Carl Bonge, Director
of Physical Education, B.S., U. of Illinois, M.A. Butler. Row 2-Mr. Donald C. Bowen, Head of Business Education.
B.S., M.S., Indiana State: Mr. Ralph Boyd, English, A.B., DePauw, M.A., Butler: Mr. Clarence Burns, English, A.B..
Franklin, M.S., Butler: Miss Marietta Cain, Business Education, B.S., Central Normal, M,S., U. of Cincinnati: Miss
Dorothy Campbell, English, B.S., M.S., Indiana U.: Mr. James Carter, Driver Education, B.P.Ed., Purdue.
Teachers Who Have Accumulated Knowledge
FACULTY-Row 1-Mr. Thomas Clem, Head of Music, B.M., Jordan Conservatory, M.S., Butler: Mr. J. Merrill
Colin, Social Studies, A.B., Earlham, M.A., U. of Wisconsin: Mr. George Davis, Head of Social Studies, A.B., Ball
State, A.M., Columbia: Mr. Charles Denny, Social Studies, A.B., M.A., Indiana U.: Mrs. Margaret Doles, Science,
A.B., Franklin: Mr. Joseph Dye, Head of Trades and Industry, B.S., M,S., Purdue. Row 2-Mr. John Finney, Social
Studies, BS., M.A., Ball State: Mr. Ray Fleenor, Social Studies, A.B., Indiana State, A.M., Indiana U.: Mrs, Lova
Garriott, Home Economics, A,B., Butler: Mrs. Evelyn Grahame, Head of English, BS., U. of Cincinnati, M.S., Butler:
Mr. Raymond Griffith, Science, A.B., Indiana State, M.S., Indiana U.: Mr. Lee Hale, Trades and Industry, B.S., Ball
State. Row 3fMrs. Marguerite Hale, English, A.B., DePauw, M.A., Indiana U.: Mr. Donald Hays, Trades and
Industry, B.S., Indiana State: Mr. Carol Helvey, Head of Foreign Language, A.B., Anderson: Miss Alice Higman,
English, A.B., Butler: Mr. Billy Hobbs, Mathematics, BS., M.A., Ball State: Mr. Basil R, Hosier, Head of Mathematics,
B.S., Ball State, M.S., Indiana U. Row 4-Mr. Jesse Huntzinger, Mathematics, A.B,, Ball State, M.S., Butler: Mrs,
Ruthanne Imler, Nurse, St. John's School of Nursing: Mr. William James, Industrial Coordinator, B.S., Ball State, M.S.,
Purdue: Miss Eileen Johnson, Foreign Language, B.A., M.A., Indiana State: Mr. Keith Johnson, Librarian, A,B.,
Indiana U.: Mr. G. E. Julius, Trades and Industry, B.S., Ball State, M.S., Purdue.
T hrough Long Years 0 Community Service . . .
FACULTY-Row l--Mr. R, W. Julius, Trades and Industry, B.S., Ball State, M.S., Purdue: Miss Hazel Kendall,
English. B. A.. U. of Iowa: Mrs. Paula Lawson, Music, B.S., Illinois State Normal: Mr. George Lee, Head of Science,
A.B.. Taylor, M.S.. Butler: Mr. Lowell Lee, Science, B.S., Indiana Central, M.S,, Indiana U.: Mr. Howard Lindsey,
Head of Driver Education, BS., Ball State, M.S., Butler. Row Z-Miss Virginia Lindstrom, Social Studies, A,B,,
M.A., Indiana U.: Miss Lois Long, English, B,A., Ball State, M.A. Northwestern: Mr. Herbert Lyon, Business Eduf
cation, B,S., M.A., Ball Slate: Mrs. Vivian Maine, English, A.B., Ball State: Mrs. Deloris Martin, Home Economics,
B.S., Indiana State: Mr. David Martyn, Foreign Language, B.A.. Anderson. Row 3--Mrs. Mary McFarland, Head of
Art. B.A.E., John Herron: Mr. Herbert Miller. Mathematics. A. B,, DePauw: Miss Elise Mulvihill, Art, B.S., Ball State,
M. A., Ohio State: Mr. Ick Osborne, Science. B.S., Indiana State, M. S., Indiana U.: Miss Mary Ruth Palmer, Music,
AB., Hanover, M.S., Indiana U.: Mr, Gilbert Peart, Business Education, A.B., Ball State, M.A., Columbia. Row 4-Mr.
Dane Pugh, Trades and Industry, B.S., M.S., Indiana State: Mr. Lee Pursley, English, B.S., Ball State: Mrs. l.ucile Rails-
back, Business Education, B.S., Indiana U.: Mrs. Dorothy Riggs, Home Economics. AB., Indiana U.: Mr. Claud
Roney, Mathematics, A.B,, Butler, M.A., Indiana State: Mr. Peter Russo, Driver Education, B.S., Indiana U.
Mrs. Evelyn Grahame discusses with Mrs. Dorothy
Riggs, Miss Eileen Johnson, and Miss Virginia l.indstrom
a phase of curriculum study as teachers go back to school
to help revise the school's curriculum.
Teachers with Heart
When 3:30 comes around and the students
race to see who can beat whom outside, the
school does not completely empty. As one
wanders through the halls, he hears the rattling
of papers and the sighs of a teacher ready to
go home for the day,
Instruction isn't the only activity of an AHS
teacher. He participates in civic affairs, charity
Work, and improves his own knowledge of
teaching. He also attends club meetings, speaks
before other service groups, sponsors school
clubs, and attends special curriculum classes for
the improvement of classes now held at AHS.
Teachers are, indeed, busy people.
FACULTY-Row l-Mr. Robert Shaffer, Science, B.S., Ball State: Mr. W. Leo Sanders, Science.
AB., Franklin, MS., Butler: Mrs. Mary Jane Schultz, English, B.S., Indiana U.: Mr. Ray
Sherman, Trades and Industry, BS., Ball State, M,A., Indiana U.: Mr, Vern Shinn, Trades and
Industry, B.S., Ball State. M.S,, Butler. Row 2-Mr. O. I-. Springer, Social Studies, A.B., M.A.,
Ball State: Mr. Clifford Swift, Social Studies, BS., M.S.. Butler: Miss Rive Todd, Head of Home
Economics, B,S., Indiana U,, M.A.. Columbia: Mr, George Vaught, Music, B.S., Indiana U., M.S.,
Indiana State: Mrs. Virginia Vermillion, AB., Indiana U., M.S., Ball State. Row 3-Mr. Edmund
Villars, Trades and Industry, B.S.. Stout College: Mr. Horace B. Wilson, Head of Vocational Agri-
culture, B.S., Purdue: Mr. Frank Woschitz, English, AB., Indiana U. Teachers not pictured-
Miss Pauline Day, Mr. John Garrigus, Mrs. Ella Goss.
Seniors Speed Through Adventurous Years
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS-Seated. Beth Swinford.
secretary: Diana Vtiitson, treasurer. Standing, .lim Barbre
vice-president: .lack Webber, president.
Puzzling locker combinations, skirmishes in
the crowded halls, and confused room numbers
did not stop us as We sped through four of the
most adventurous years of our lives.
Our freshman year brought the diflicult task
of electing class officers and learning the sayings
of Jackie Gleason. The selection of class colors,
rings, jackets and pins confronted us as sopho-
mores. As a class of 700, We gave the Hrst
sophomore all-class party ever to be given at
During our junior year, we became Elvis
Presley fans and entered an atmosphere of in-
cense and wierd surroundings in our biggest
accomplishment, the Prom with its theme, "An
When long-awaited Senior Week Hnally
arrived, there were just over 400 seniors left.
We came to our senses and realized that we had
made it. We were the "big shots," filled with
hope and confidence as we went out into a bigger
SljNlOR ILXILCUTIVE COMlVll'l'TffEfRow If-Mary Slickradl, Mary Kay Gibson. Gfsorgianna Thomas, Toni
Henricks, .lane Ann Ford. Kay Ross. Row Z7lVliss l.ois Long. sponsor: Chuck l.oWe, Penny Mcllaniels. Richard
Williams. Don Dudderar, Fred Brown, Mr. John Finney, sponsor.
1957 Was the Year
ROW ONE: DONALD ABERNATHY-General. SUE
ANN ACKERMAN - College Preparatory - Y-Teens,
Pres., Sec.: Honor Society, Latin Club, Girls Glee Club,
Highlanders, Monitor, Student Council Alt., Prom Dec.
Comm., H.R. Vice Pres., Sec.-Treas.: Co-Chr. Sr. Fac.
Dinner. MARY ANN ALEXANDER-Home Economics.
JOHN ALVIN ALLISON-General. DELORES RAE
ANDERSON--General--Pub. Rep., H.R. Pres., Concert
Choir, Mixed Choir, Choral Club, Thespian App., Candy
Stand. Student Council, Honor Society, M. M, M., Prom
Dec. Comm., Pep Sessions Comm., Latin Club, Co-Chr.
Sr. Eac. Dance Band Comm. SHIRLEY JEAN
ROW TWO: RHEA ARNOLD-College Preparatory-
Y-Teens, Latin Club, Band, Dance Band, Orchestra.
Treas.3 Choral Club, M. M. M., Sr. Talent Show Comm.
ROBERT ARNOLD-Pre-Engineering. MARJORIE
FRANCES ASHCRAET-General-Latin Club, Dean's
Asst., Y-Teens. WYATTE ATKINS-General-Track,
Put. Retailers, H.R. Sec.-Treas. CAROLANN BAILEY-
General-Bible Club, Choralettes, Girls Glee Club, Mixed
Choir. DAVID LEE BAILEY-General-Candy Stand,
Torch Club, Wrestling.
Class of 1957
a Man rom Tennessee
ROW THREE: JAMES HENRY BAILEY-College Pre-
paratory--Band,f'Bible Club. WARREN BAILEY-
General--Band, Orchestra, H.R. Pres., Boy's State, Pur-
due Legis, embly, Convo Comm., Commencement
Speaker . . m Regis. Comm., Co-Chr. Sr. Regis.
Comm. ARBER-General--Y-Teens, Put. Re-
tailers, Highlanders, Thespians. JAMES EMMETT
BARBRE-General-Madrigal, Choral Club, Vice Pres.:
All State Chorus, Operetta, Class Vice Pres., Exec. Comm.
H.R. Pres., Sec-Treas., Purdue Legis. Assembly, M. M.
M., Pres.: Orchestra, Prom Comm., Dance Band, Sr. Fac.
Dance Place Comm., Mixed Choir. BETSEY ANN
BARNES-College Preparatory-H.R. Pres., Sec.-Treas.:
Student Council, Exec. Coun.: M. M. M. App., Choral
Club, Sec.: Girls Glee Club, Choralettes, Highlanders,
Y-Teens, Treas.: Honor Society, Latin Club, Monitor.
Prom Gifts Comm.. Co-Chr. Sr. Pac. Dance. RUTH
ELLEN BARR-College Preparatory-Latin Club,
Y-Teens, Concert Choir, Madrigal, Choral Club, Operetta
Sr. Dramatics, Convo Comm., Girl's State, Thespians,
M. M. M., Monitor, Honor Society, H.R. Sec., Pres.:
Chr. Prom Ticket Comm., Sr. Pac. Dance Refresh. Comm.
In Need of a Haircut In
ROW ONE: CONNIE ANN BARRETT7General-
Y-Teens. MARY LOU BARTH-General-Girls Glee
Club. ELEANOR SUE BAYSvGeneraI-Girls Glee
Club, Choralettes, Choral Club, Y-Teens, M. M. M.,
H.R. Sec., Vice Pres.: Operetta. EDITH BEASON-
Home Economics. SHIRLEY MARIE BEAUCHAMP-
General-Candy Stand. SHIRLEY ANN BEAVER-
ROW TWO: JEAN ANN BEHRENS-General-Y-Teens,
Latin Club. H.R. Vice Pres., Sec.-Treas., Pres.: Honor
Society. Monitor. Girls Glee Club. Mixed Choir, Choral-
ettes. Exec. Comm. LARRY JOE BEl.l.7Pre-Eng1'neer-
ing-Football, Honor Society. Head Monitor. Student
Council. Sr. Picnic Comm. RUTH MARIE BENDER-
College Preparatory4Y-Teens. li. T. A.. Prom Dec.
Comm., Monitor, Highlanders, Thespians. Honor Society.
Co-Chr. Sr. Eac. Dinner Publicity Comm. DAVID
KNEALE BENNETT f General -- Choral Club, Sr.
Dramatics, Orchestra. Monitor. Operetta. Boys Glee Club,
Mixed Choir. DONALD J. BENNETT-General-Sr.
lueneed Style . . .
Pac. Dance Dec. Comm. JUDY JOAN BICKEI.-Gem
ROW THREE: LOIS ANN BLEDSOE-College Prepara-
tory-Bible Club, Monitor. Lib. Asst. PATRICIA JANE
BLUME-+College Preparatory-Y-Teens. Highlanders.
Thespian App., Concert Choir, Girls Glee Club. M. M. M.
App., Off. Asst.. Pub. Rep.. Prom Place Comm., Home-
coming Float Comm.. F. T. A.. Choralettes. Sr. Talent
Show Comm. SANDRA BORKMAN-GeneruI-
Monitor, Student Council Alt. JUDITH ELLEN
BOTT-College Preparatory-Orchestra, Vice Pres.:
Latin Club. F. T. A., M. M. M., Student Council Alt.,
Y-Teens. Monitor. All State Orchestra, Prom Place
Comm. MARY BREITWEISER-Ccmllege Preparatory-
M. M. M.. Sec.: Orchestra, Pres.: Mixed Choir. Choral-
ettes. Choral Club. H.R. Pres., Sec.: Girl's State, All State
Orchestra, Honor Society. Monitor. Dean's Asst. NANCY
ANN BREWSTER-GeneraI1Y-Teens, Head Monitor.
Dean's Asst.. H.R. Sec.-Treas., Bible Club.
Class of 1957
Class of l957
ROW ONE1 SARAH JEANNE BROCK-General-Girls
Glee Club, Mixed Choir, Y-Teens, Concert Choir, Choral-
ettes. FRED BROWN-General-Football, Baseball,
Hi-Y, Monitor, Exec. Comm., Sr. Picnic Comm., Student
Council Alt. FREDDIE MAE BROWN-GeneraI-
Girls Culee Club. LEAH JOYCE BUELL-General-
Girls Glee Club, Choralettes, Candy Stand. EDWARD
CHARLES BURKE-General--Hi-Y, Torch Club, Boys
Glee Club, Mixed Choir, Monitor, Latin Club, Dean's
Asst., Prom Comm., F. T. A. SYLVIA MAE BURN-
ROW TWO: LARRY LEE BURTON-College Prepara-
tory-Prom Invitations-Chaperones Comm., Co-Chr. Sr.
Brunch Comm. JERRY DAVID BYARD-GeneraI-
Boys Glee Club, Mixed Choir, Choral Club. THOMAS
CALLENDAR -- General - Sr. Brunch Place Comm.
BETTY EILEEN CAMPBELL - Home Economics.
RONALD JACK CAMPBELL-College Preparatory-
St. Mary's H.S., Annual Staff, Co-Editor-In-Chief:
Choral Club, Boys Glee Club, Mixed Choir, Operetta,
Prom Publicity Comm., Latin Club, Honor Society, Hi-Y.
M, M. M.. Sr. Talent Show Comm.. I. U. Journalism
Inst., I.H.S.P.A. Conv. MARIKAY CANADAY4CoI-
lege Preparatory-H.R. Pres., Y-Teens, Exec. Comm.,
Student Council Alt.
ROW THREE: JIM CANTERBURY-General-Camera
Club, Vice Pres.: Boy's State. CAROL JO CAPLAN-
Business Education-Ciirls Glee Club, Y-Teens, Monitor.
PAUL CARLSON-Pre-Apprentice. JUDY ROSE
CASTOR-College Preparatory--Lew Wallace H. S.
Student Council Alt., History Club, Treas.: Latin Club.
Candy Stand, Counseling Off. Asst., Honor Society.
SHANNON CHAMBERS-College Preparatory-Torch
Club, Latin Club, Vice Pres.: H.R. Pres., Treas., Hi-Y,
Golf. LARRY WARREN CHASE-General.
And Made a Hound Do and Long Sideburns
ROW ONE: GLENDA CHEATHAM-Business Educa-
tion-Monitor, H.R. Vice Pres.. Y-Teens. ELAINE
CHESTERFIELD-General-Band, Sec.: G.A.A., Sec.,
Vice-Pres.: Bible Club, Choralettes. LORETTA GAIL
CHRISMAN--Home Economics-Mixed Choir, Latin
Club, Nurse's Asst., Pub. Rep., Monitor. SONDRA
CLANIN-General-Y-Teens, H.R. Sec., Treas.: Lib.
Asst., Sr. Brunch Dec. Comm. THOMAS DAVID
CLEM - Pre-Engineering - Commencement Speaker,
Madrigal, Chr. Convo. Comm., Jr. Rotarian, Honor So-
ciety, Choral Club, Pres.: Soph.-Jr. Class Pres., Student
Council, Exec. Council, Purdue Legis. Assembly, Operetta,
Monitor, Band, Torch Club, H. R. Pres., Co-Chr. Sr.
Gifts Comm. GLENICE CLICK-General
ROW TWO: WAYNE CLORE - General. MILTON
LOUIS COCKERHAM - General. CARSON EARL
COCKRUM-General-Football, Baseball, Track. Basket-
ball, Hi-Y. NANCY COLVILI.-General-H.R. Vice
Pres., Sec.: X-Ray, Man. Editor: Girls Glee Club, Con-
cert Choir, Choral Club, Honor Society, Y-Teens, Prom
Class of l957
Dec. Comm.. Homecoming Float Comm.. Girl's State
Alt., Student Council Alt., Sr, Theater Comm. RICHARD
LEE COLVIN-Generalw-Ushers Club. DWAYNE
WII,I-IAM COMBS-College Preparatory.
ROW THREE: SAMUEL COOKMAN-General-Camera
Club. JUDITH JEWEL COON-General-Cheerleader,
Capt.: Y-Teens, Highlanders. Thespian App., X-Ray,
Editor: Head Monitor, H.S. Off. Asst., Commencement
Speaker, H.R. Vice-Pres., Jr. Class Treas,, Prom Dec.
Comm., Pep Sessions Comm.. Exec. Comm., Girl's State,
I.H.S.P.A., Honor Society, Purdue Legis. Assembly Alt..
Student Council, Ex. Coun.: Reg.. State Algebra Contest:
Valedictorian, Sr. Eac. Dance Dec. Comm. PHILLIP
EUGENE COUCH-Pre-Engineering--Bible Club, Cross
Country. BARBARA LOU COX-Business Education-
Y-Teens, Band, Girls Glee Club, Choralettes, Prom Dec.
Comm., Homecoming Float Comm.. Sr. Regis. Comm.
ANNE KATHLEEN CRIDGE - General - Y-Teens,
Monitor. I7.T.A.. Sr. Regis, Comm. JANET SUE
CRIMYHome Economics-Lib. Asst., Candy Stand.
A Thing of Beaut and a ,lo Forever
AHS Seniors Heard Another Tennessean
ROW ONE: ROBERT LENVIS CRON-General. ANN
KAY DAVIS-College Preparatory--Highlanders, Thesp-
ian App., Commencement Speaker, Girl's State. Monitor,
H.R. Sec., Treas., Ii. T. A., Sec., Latin Club, H.S. Off.
Asst., M. M. M., Orchestra, Honor Society, Lib. Club,
Annual Staff, Activities Co-Editor: Prom Queen's Throne
Comm., Y-Teens, Sr. Fac. Dance Refresh. Comm. LARRY
MYRON DAVIS-General. CORWIN REID DAY-
General-Pub. Rep., Football. NELDA GAIL DAY-
Horne Economics-Candy Stand, Sr. Regis. Comm.
VIRGINIA DAY-General--Student Council Alt.
ROW TWO: LOYCE ANN DEVORE-General-Band,
Y-Teens, M. M. M., Candy Stand. ROBERT EDWARD
DILLMAN - Business Education - Put. Retailers.
MARSHA ANN DILTS-Business Education-Monitor,
Y-Teens, Prom Gifts Comm. LARRY CRAIG DODD-
General-MA" Club, Football, Basketball, Track, Baseball,
Class of 1957
Monitor. THYRA JOY DOUGLAS-General-Bible
Club, Girls Glee Club, G. A. A., Concert Choir. Choral-
ettes, Sr. Eac. Dinner Dec. Comm. DONNA KAY
DOWNEY-General-Girls Glee Club.
ROW THREE: MAURICE DOUGLAS DRONBERGERf
General-Torch Club, Latin Club, Bible Club, Thespian
App., Pub. Rep. DON LEWIS DUDDERAR-Preh
Engineering-Exec. Comm.. Highlanders, Visual Aid Off.
Asst.. Chr. Prom Picture Comm.. Sr. Gifts Comm.
DAVID JOHN DUNHAM - General. .IUDITH
JACQUELIN DUNKERLY-College Preparatory-Bible
Club, Latin Club, Y-Teens, Nurses Asst., Monitor,
Choralcttes, Mixed Choir, Choral Club, Honor Society,
Dean's Asst., Prom Publicity Comm. WILBUR DEE
DURANT - Vocational Agriculture 4 E. E A., Sec.
WII.I.IS LEE DURANT - Vocational Agriculture -
F. E. A.
In a Coonskin Cap Talk Politics Here . . .
ROW ONE: HARRIS KEITH EARHART - General.
PHILLIP LYNN EIKENBERRY--Business Education-
Highlanders. Monitor, H.R. Sec.-Treas., Sr. Gifts Comm.
LAQUIETA JOY EILER-Business Education. NEIL
ELSEA-Pre-Engineering-Highlanders. JOHN EISELE
-General-H.R. Pres., Baseball, Football, Purdue Legis.
Assembly Alt. MARJORIE ELIZABETH ELLIS-
General-Majorette, Y-Teens, Prom Dec. Comm., Mona
ROW TWO: TOM DOUGLAS EPPLY-General-Foob
ball, Track, Exec. Comm., Monitor, Prom Band Comm.,
H.R. Vice Pres. ROBERT WALTER ERLANDSONM-
General-Mixed Choir, Torch Club, Baseball, Football,
Boys Glee Club, Madrigal, Choral Club, "A" Club, Oper-
etta, H.R. Pres., Sr. Talent Show Comm. JOHN
ERVIN-Pre-Engineering-LOUANNA JANE EUTS-
LER-General. NANCY ANN EVANS-General?
Student Council, Honor Society, H.R. Pres., Vice Pres.:
Monitor, Pub. Rep. JARRETT FAIRMAN-College
Preparalory-Student Council, Pres.: Torch Club, Honor
Society, Boy's State, Monitor, Prom Place Comm., Hi-Y,
Co-Chr. Sr. Picnic.
ROW THREE: NORMA FAULK-General. JERRY L.
FELTS-Pre-Apprentice. ALICE JANE EISHBACK-
College Preparatory-Honor Society, H.R. Pres., F.T.A.,
Pres.: Prom Dec. Comm., Valedictorian, Girl's State,
Dean's Asst., Y-Teens, Head Monitor, Exec. Comm..
D.A.R. Award, Nat. French Contest Award, Sr. Talent
Show Comm. BILL E. FISHER-Vocational Agricul-
ture-Student Council. CLYDE B. FISHER-Pref
Apprentice-Pub. Rep. SANDRA JEAN FISHER-
General-Monitor, H.R. Sec.-Treas., Scholastic Art
Award, Sr. Pac. Dinner Dec. Comm.
Class of 1957
Class of l957
ROW ONE: ELLA GRACE EITZSIMMONS-General.
ALVIN ELBERT EOLSOM - Pre-Apprentice - Torch
Club, Ushers Club, Cross Country. CALVIN EVERT
EOLSOM--Pre-Apprentice. JANE ANN FORD--Cob
lege Preparatory4Latin Club, Thespian App., Sr. Exec.
Comm., Prom Gift Comm., Dean's Asst., H.R. Vice
Pres., Convo Comm., Y-Teens, Highlanders, Eall Windup
Attend., Girl's State Alt., Co-Chr. Sr. Eac. Dance Invita-
tions-Chaperones Comm. WILLIAM DAVID EOX-
Vocational Agriculture - EP. A., Pres.: Monitor.
ROBERT ERANCE-Pre-Engineering-Football, Thesp-
ian App., Sr. Dramatics, Hi-Y, Torch Club, Band, I-I.R.
Vice Pres., Head Monitor, Sr. Inter-Class Activities
ROW TWO: JULIETTE EROMHOLZ-4Busz'ness Edu-
cation. DONALD REUBEN EURNISH-General-
Latin Club, Baseball, Basketball, Football, H.R. Pres.
Treas.: Pub. Rep., Hi-Y, Torch Club, Cross Country.
Monitor, Locker Off. Asst., "A" Club. JANE EURNISH
-Business Education-Girls Glee Club, Concert Choir,
Student Council, Y-Teens, Dean's Asst. PHILIP DUANE
GAAR--College Preparatory-Torch Club, Pres.: Hi-Y,
Pres.: Student Council, H.R. Pres., Chr. Prom Band-Date
Comm., Cross Country, Baseball, Honor Society, Co-Chr.
Sr. Theater Comm. C. DUANE GARNER-General.
SAM KENNETH GARRETT - General - Football.
Wrestling, Track, E.E.A.
ROW THREE: DIANE GASKILL-College Preparatory-
Latin Club, Y-Teens, Band, F.T.A., H.R. Sec. LARRY
GASKILL -General-Monitor, Basketball. RETHIA
JULENE GAW-Home Economics-Orchestra, Bible
Club, Put. Nurse's Club. ANN GEHRKE--College Pre-
paratory-Thespians, Y-Teens, Highlanders, E.T.A..
Monitor, Dean's Asst., Exec. Comm., H.R. Vice Pres.,
Prom Eavors Comm., Chr. Sr. Pac. Dinner Menu Comm.
DONALD GEORGE-General-Baseball, Torch Club.
Hi-Y, X-Ray, Ad. Mgr., Bus. Mgr.: Prom Place Comm.
MARY LAVAUGHN GEORGE - General -- Greenfield
H.S., Band, E.T.A.
And Watched the National Election nfold
ROW ONE: MARY KAY GIBSON-Business Education-
Y-Teens, Highlanders, E.T.A., Pub. Rep., Exec. Comm.,
X-Ray, H.R. Sec., Monitor, Prom Chaperones-Invitations
Comm.. Sr. Fac. Dinner Menu Comm. JUDITH KAY
GILCHRIST-College Preparatory-Girls Glee Club.
Choralettes, Bible Club, Y-Teens. WILLIAM WALTER
GILLESPIE-General-Hi-Y, Torch Club, Student
Council, Monitor. DARROLEPE JOY CiIDDENS--
College Preparatory-Morgan H.S., Highlanders, Y-Teens.
Monitor. WILLIE PERRY GLENN-General-Track.
Cross Country, "A" Club. ELAINE GOEN-College
Preparatory-Band, Honor Society. H.R. Pres., Student
Council, Y-Teens, Prom Queen's Throne Comm.
ROW TWO: MARTHA ANN GOFF-General-F.T.A..
Y-Teens. Thespian App., Prom Queen's Throne Comm.,
Sr. Brunch Place Comm. MARTHA LYNN GOINS-
General--Frankton H.S., Head Monitor, Y-Teens, High-
landers, F.T.A., Student Council, Dean's Asst., Girl's
State Alt. DIANE GOODMAN-General--Y-Teens.
Monitor, Highlanders, Prom Dec. Comm., Homecoming
Float Comm., Sr. Regis. Comm. DONALD ANDREW
GOODSON - Pre-Engineering - Torch Club, Football,
Class of 1957
Highlanders, Hi-Y, Treas.: Exec. Comm., Chr. Prom Dec.
Comm., Monitor, Dean's Asst. SANDRA KAY GOUL-
General-Y-Teens, Pub. Rep., Monitor, H.R. Pres..
Treas.: Sr. Talent Show Comm. JOYCE ARLENE
GRADDY-Business Education-Cwirls Glee Club, Con-
cert Choir, Put. Retailers.
ROW THREE: KATHRYN GUSTIN-College Prepara-
tory-Y-Teens, Latin Club, Head Monitor, H.R. Vice
Pres., Sec.-Treas.: Exec. Comm., F.T.A., Honor Society,
Treas.: Band, Sr. Eac. Dinner Dec. Comm. MIKE ROSS
GOLDSMITH-General-History Club, Put. Retailers,
Vice Pres. JERRY RAY HALE-Pre-Engineer1'ng-
Football, Baseball, Torch Club, Hi-Y, Student Council,
Prom Dec. Comm., "A" Club, Highlanders, H.R. Pres.,
Co-Chr. Sr. Pac. Dinner Dec. Comm. JOYCE ANN
HAMMOND-Business Education-G.R.A., Honor Soci-
ety, Counseling OH. Asst., Sr. Regis. Comm. DAVID
GORDON HAMILTON - General - Cross Country,
Track. Dean's Asst. KEITH MARTIN HAMILTON-
Pre-Apprentice-Football, Wrestling, Track, Tennis,
Hi-Y, "A" Club, Vice Pres.: Sr. Fac. Dance Band Comm.
Be ore Their E es on Television ereens. . .
While Jet Planes Broke the Sound Barrier
ROW ONE: DAVID EDWARD HANCOCK-Pre Engin-
eering-Ushers Club, Pres.: Student Council, Pep Sessions
Comm. JOHN CARLESTON HANCOCK-Pre-Apprem
tice-H.R. Pres., Vice Pres. JUDITH ANN HANCOCK
--Business Education-Student Council, H.R. Sec., Prom
Flowers Comm., Y-Teens, Exec. Comm., Nurses Asst.,
Homecoming Queen, Sr. Pac. Dance Invitations-Chaper-
ones Comm. MARY KAY HANDY-College Prepara-
tory-Student Council, Exec. Comm., H.R. Sec., Thesp-
ians, X-Ray, Choralettes, Annual Staff, Sr. Co-Editor:
Prom Gifts Comm., I.H.S.P.A., Honor Society, Girl's
State, M. M. M., Y-Teens, Girls Glee Club, Choral Club,
Madrigal, All State Chorus, Operetta, Sr. Pac. Dance Dec.
Comm. JERRY LEE HARDACRE-General-Cross
Country, Thespian App., Prom Refresh. Comm., Mixed
Choir, Boys Glee Club, Choral Club, Bible Club, Sr. Picnic
Comm. JOHN KYLE HARDIN-Pre-Engineerz'ng-
H.R. Pres., Dean's Asst.
Row TWO: MICHAEL JOHN HARLAN-General. NED
Class of 1957
LEON HARLESS - Pre--Apprentice - Ushers Club,
PATSY LOU HARPER-General. ADRIENE ELAINE
HARRIS--Home Economics-Monitor, Y-Teens, Prom
Refresh. Comm., Visual Aid Asst., Orchestra, Bible Club.
JOHN HART-College Preparatory-Band, Dance Band.
Orchestra. NOLAND EUGENE HARTZELL -- Pre-
ROW THREE: J A CK L E E HARVEY - General.
CYNTHIA ANN HASTY-Business Education-H.R.
Vice Pres., Sec., Treas.: Student Council, Exec. Coun.:
Prom Entertainment Comm., Pep Sessions Comm., Honor
Society, Y-Teens, Bible Club. RICHARD ALLEN
HATCH-College Preparatory-Band, Orchestra, X-Ray,
Sports Editor. MARY ANNE HAZEL-General--Leo
anon H. S., Frankfort H. S., Candy Stand. SANDRA
SUE HEELIN-General-Y-Teens, H.R. Vice Pres.
VICKY JO HEIDEN-Home Economics-Latin Club,
Y-Teens, Put. Nurse's Club, Highlanders, Monitor, Sr.
The Seniors Failed to Make It to Class. . .
ROW ONE: ANTOINETTE ELAINE HENRICKS--Cob
lege Preparatory-H.R. Pres., Highlanders, Y-Teens, Sec.,
Pres.: Thespians, Sec.: Honor Society, Monitor, X-Ray,
News Editor: Prom Dec. Comm., Exec. Comm.,
Sr. Dramatics, Girl's State, Co-Chr. Sr. Talent Show.
JANET KAY HENRY-General-Girls Glee Club.
Mixed Choir, Pub. Rep., Sr. Brunch Menu Comm.
VAUGHN HENRY - Home Economics - H.R. Vice
Pres., Bible Club, Visual Aid Asst., Y-Teens. JUNE
HENSON-Home Economics-Monitor, I.ib. Asst., Lib.
Club. SANDRA HILBOLT-General-Girls Glee Club.
Student Council Alt. THOMAS WAYNE HIRD-Gem
ROW TWO: DORCYTHY HITCH-General-Monitor,
Prom Publicity Comm., Drum Majorette, Highlanders,
Pub. Rep., H.R. Vice Pres., Sr. Talent Show Comm.
HAROLD HITCHCOCK--General-Locker Off. Asst.,
Visual Aid Asst. MARGARET HOLLARS-College
Preparatory-Latin Club, Student Council Alt. JOY
ROCHELLE HOOTEN-College Preparatory-H.R.
Sec., Latin Club, Monitor, Y-Teens, Homecoming Float
Comm., Bible Club, Sr. Talent Show Comm. MARVIN
HORTON-PreApprentice-Indian Mascot, Cross Coun-
try, Track, Wrestling. Pep Sessions Comm., "A" Club.
PHYLLIS HOTZEL-Business Education--Lib. Asst.,
Lib. Club, Y-Teens, Honor Society, Counseling Off. Asst..
Sr. Regis. Comm.
ROW THREE: SUE HOUCHINS-General-G. R. A.
JULIAN HUDSON-General--Choral Club, Madrigal,
EEA., Operetta, Orchestra, Sr. Pac. Dance Dec. Comm.
BARBARA HUFFMAN - College Preparatory - H.R.
Sec., Pub. Rep., Y-Teens, Monitor, Thespians, Choral
Club, Annual Staff, Underclass Co-Editor: Honor Society,
Girl's State, Prom Dec. Comm., Girls Glee Club, Choral-
ettes, M. M. M., Latin Club, Highlanders, Sr. Talent
Show Comm. SANDRA HUEEMAN-Business Educa-
tion-Y-Teens, Prom Dec. Comm., Lib. Asst., M. M. M.,
Highlanders, Choralettes, Sr. Theater Comm. JEAN ANN
HUGHES-General-Y-Teens, Highlanders, F.T.A.,
H.R. Sec., Nurse's Asst., Convo Comm., Thespians, Sr.
Picnic Comm. LOUISE HUMERICKHOUSE-General
Class of 1957
Class of 1957
ROW ONE: JANET HULL-Business Education--Sarm
sota, Florida, H.S. SUSIE HUNTZINGER-College
Preparatory-Latin Club, Sec.: Honor Society. Highland-
ers, Girls Glee Club, Concert Choir, Choral Club, Madri-
gal, Monitor, X-Ray, Annual Staff, Sr. Co-Editor:
Thespian App., Y-Teens, Treas.: Student Council, Exec,
Comm., I.H.S.P.A., Operetta, Prom Coatroom Comm.,
M. M. M., Sr. Pac. Dance Dec. Comm. LOIS HURST-
General. SAUNDRA ISOM-General. HOWARD WIL-
LIAM IMEL-Pre-Apprentice-Ushers Club. LONNIE
IVESON-Business Education-H.R. Pres., Vice Pres.z
Student Council, Cheerleader, Prom Queen Attend.,
X-Ray, Y-Teens, Treas.: Prom Place Comm., Monitor,
Counseling Off. Asst., Concert Choir, Girls Glee Club,
Honor Society, Sr, Talent Show Comm.
ROW TWO: ANDREW JANSONS-General. DEANNA
JAQUESS-Home Economics-Y-Teens, Girls Glee
Club, Concert Choir, Choralettes, Thespian App., Exec.
Comm.. Highlanders, Prom Dec. Comm,, H.R, Sec.-Treas.
JAMES RUSSELL JOHNSON f General. LINDA
JOHNSON-College Preparatory-Y-Teens, Honor So-
ciety, Girls Glee Club, Concert Choir, Latin Club, Prom
Queen's Throne Comm., Monitor, Sr. Inter-Class Activ-
ities Comm, MICHAEL A. JOHNSON-Pre-Engineev
ing-Cross Country, Basketball, Track, H.R. Vice Pres.,
Pub. Rep., Hi-Y, Prom Dec. Comm., Band, "A" Club.
Co-Chr. Sr. Inter-Class Activities Comm. NATHANIEL
JOHNSON - General - "A" Club, Basketball, Track,
ROW THREE: DORIS JONES-General-Concert Choir,
Mixed Choir. JEAN JONES-General-Y-Teens, Mon-
itor, H.R. Pres. LOREN NEAL JONES-General-Put.
Retailers, Vice Pres.: H.R. Pres., Prom Comm., Sr. Regis.
Comm. MARJORIE JONES--Business Education--Off.
Asst, WANDA JONES-General. DAVID JUDD-
Pre-Apprentice-Camera Club, Bible Club, Cross Coun-
try, Sr. Theater Comm.
With just Three Minutes Between Periods
ROW ONE: JUDITH KANABLE-Business Educationf
Choralettes, Mixed Choir, Y-Teens, Girls Glee Club.
PHYLLIS KARDATZKE-General-Choralettes, Mixed
Choir, Student Council, Bible Club, Monitor, Choral
Club, Dean's Asst., G.R.A., Sr. Eac. Dinner Publicity
Comm. NANCY KAUEEMAN-General-Lib. Asst.,
Counseling Off. Asst., Prom Regis. Comm., Sr. Talent
Show Comm. ANNA MAE KEENEY - General -
Thespians, Bible Club, E.T.A., Prom Publicity Comm..
Monitor. BRENDA KELLER - General - Y-Teens,
Prom Entertainment Comm., Annual Staff, Education
Editor: I.H.S.P.A., Monitor. PATRICIA KELLETT-
College Preparatory-Sikeston, Mo. H.S., Pub. Rep.,
Student Council Alt., Annual Staff, Business Co-Mgr.:
Sr. Brunch Dec. Comm.
ROW TWO: CONRAD KELLEY-General, KEITH ED-
Cluss of 1957
WARD KLINE-General-I-I.R. Pres., Sr. Picnic Comm.
BETTY KNOTTS-General. JOAN KUNCE-Buszl
ness Educarz'on4M. M. M., Band, Pub. Rep., Student
Council Alt., Y-Teens. Sr. Pac. Dinner Menu Comm.
ROBERT DEAN I-ANDES-PmApprentz'ce?Locker
Off. Asst., Baseball, Student Council. .IANICE LAN-
NING-General-fProm Coatroom Comm.
ROW THREE: MARGARET LARISON-Business Edu-
cation-Eng. Off. Asst., Prom Coatroom Comm. WIL-
LIAM LASWELL-Pre-Apprentice. FRANK S. LAW-
RENCE-Pre-Apprentice-Torch Club, I-I.R. Pres., Base.-
ball. ERNEST K. LAYTON-General-Baseball, Bas-
ketball. MARCIA LEE-College Preparatory-I-I,R.
Sec., Pub. Rep., Monitor, Co-Chr. Sr. Eac. Dinner Dec.
Comm. ROBERT JERALD LEEFEL-GeneraI4
Wrestling, Band, Prom Art Comm. V '
Intra- urals Were Their Only Salvation . . .
When Friends Left for New High ehools,
ROW ONE: GORDON THOMAS LEWIS-College Pre-
paratory-Latin Club, M. M. M., F.T.A., Boys Glee
Club, Orchestra, Student Council Alt., Prom Favors
Comm., Sr. Brunch Entertainment Comm, JACQUE-
LINE SUE LEWIS-General. MICHAEL LINDSEY-
General. LINDA CAROL LINVILLE - General -
Y-Teens, Monitor, Prom Ticket Comm. MARY LIV-
INGSTON - College Preparatory - Y-Teens, Student
Council, Honor Society, Monitor, Thespian App., Girls
Glee Club, Concert Choir, Sr. Dramatics, Candy Stand.
ROW TWO: THOMAS E. LOVELL-Business Education
-History Club, Highlanders. CHARLES DAVIS
LOWE-College Preparatory-H.R. Pres., Exec. Comm.,
Choral Club, Operetta, Torch Club, Hi-Y, "A" Club,
Prom Dec. Comm., Latin Club, Boy's State, Cross Coun-
try, Tennis, Mixed Choir, Sr. Dramatics, All State Chorus,
Dean's Asst. JAMES EDWARD LYST-Pre-Apprentice
-Monitor, Highlanders, Torch Club, Cross Country,
H.R. Vice Pres. PHYLLIS MacPHEARSON-General-
Y-Teens, Prom Gift Comm., H.R. Sec., Vice Pres.
MICHAEL ROLAND MAINE-College Preparatory-
Fr. Class Pres., Torch Club, Hi-Y, Thespians, Pres.:
Student Council, Exec. Coun.: Treas.: Choral Club,
Class of 1957
Madrigal, All State Chorus, Operetta. Exec. Comm., H.R.
Pres., Purdue Legis, Assembly, M. M. M., Latin Club,
Pres.: Commencement Speaker, Chr. Prom Place Comm.,
Head Monitor, Co-Chr. Sr. Talent Show Comm. WIL-
LIAM CRAIG MAINES-Pre-Engineering-Hi-Y High-
landers, H.R. Pres.. Prom Place Comm.
ROW THREE: RODNEY EUGENE MALSOM-Pre-Em
glneering-Hi-Y, Visual Aids Asst., Monitor. BILLY
JOE MANIS-General-Torch Club, Prom Chaperones-
Invitations Comm. CAROLYN SUE MANIS-Home
Economics-Girls Glee Club, Choralettes, Student Council,
H.R. Vice Pres., Lib. Asst,, Sr, Brunch Dec. Comm.
MARTHA BELLE MARSH-College Preparatory-
Y-Teens, Class Vice Pres., Latin Club. Exec. Comm..
Choral Club, Choralettes, M. M. M., Thespians, High-
landers, Treas.: F.T.A., Monitor, Honor Society, H.R.
Sec., Treas.: Prom Chaperones-Invitations Comm., Sr.
Brunch Entertainment Comm. MARY ANNA MARSH
-College Preparatory-Pub. Rep., Class Sec., Exec.
Comm., Latin Club, Y-Teens, Thespian App., M, M. M.,
Choralettes, Choral Club, Highlanders, Orchestra, Sec.:
Operetta, All State Orchestra, E.T.A., Honor Society,
Prom Place Comm., Monitor, Sr. Gifts Comm. FRANK
It Was Sad, bat, Oh, What Room Halls. ..
ROW ONE: MELANIE ANN MARTIN-College Prepara-
tory-Y-Teens. Student Council, Sec.: Exec. Council,
Sec.: H.R. Vice Pres., Pres.: Latin Club, Monitor, Prom
Band Comm., Highlanders, Cheerleader, Girls Glee Club,
Sr. Talent Show Comm. CARROLL CHENEY MC-
CARROLL-General-Orchestra, Football, Baseball, Op-
eretta, H.R. Vice Pres. LLOYD MCCLINTICK-Gem
eral--Torch Club, Hi-Y, Baseball, Basketball, Tennis,
Cross Country, Wrestling, "A" Club, Monitor, 'Ushers
Club. MARJORIE MCDANIELS-General-Y-Teens,
Thespian App., Student Council, Exec. Council: Counsel-
ing Off. Asst., Pub. Rep., Sr. Brunch Entertainment
Comm. PENNY DIANE MCDANIELS-General-
Y-Teens, Bible Club, Monitor. Lib. Asst., Annual Staff.
Underclass Co-Editor: Exec. Comm., Highlanders, Sr,
Fac. Dance Dec. Comm. CAROLE JOANNE MCGIV-
ERN - General - Y-Teens, Highlanders, Latin Club,
Choralettes, Concert Choir, Monitor, Prom Entertainment
Comm., Girls Glee Club,
ROW TWO: CAROLYN SUE MCKEAND-General-
Girls Glee Club, Mixed Choir. BARBARA JO MCMAN-
IGELL-General--Galion, Ohio H.S.: Girls Glee Club.
Off. Asst., Homecoming Float Comm. CAROLYN SUE
MCMILLAN-General-Nurse's Asst., Monitor, Home-
coming Float Comm. ROBERT MCNATT-General.
JAMES LELAND MASSEY-Business Education-Fut.
Retailers, Boys Glee Club. LARRY JAMES MECHEM-
General-Dance Band, Band.
ROW THREE: LARRY I.. MERRILI--Pre-Apprentice-
Football, Track, Basketball, Prom Dec. Comm., Sr. Fac.
Dance Invitations-Chaperones Comm. JERRY ROGER
METZ-General-Highlanders, Fut, Retailers, Prom Dec.
Comm., History Club, Orchestra, Boys Glee Club, Thesp-
ian App., Sr. Fac. Dance Dec. Comm. LINDA MILLS-
General-Y-Teens, Choralettes, Girls Glee Club. PAUL
FREDERICK MILLS - Pre-Engineering - Highland-
ers, Candy Stand, GLORIA JEAN MINNIFIELD-
General-Choralettes, Sr. Fac. Dinner Publicity Comm.
Class of 1957
ROW ONE: GUSSIE T. MITCHELL-General--"A"
Club. HARRY MITCHELL-General-Eootball, Track,
Rep. SI-IERRILL LEE MODLIN-College
Preparatory-I-Ionor Society, Pres.: Hi-Y, Sec.: H.R.
Comm., Monitor, Dean's Asst., Torch Club,
Co-Chr. Prom Tickets Comm., Mr. Red,
Fac. Dinner. RALPH KIMBERLIN MOORE
VIRGINIA ANN MOREORD-General-
Girls Glee Club, Choralettes, Concert Choir, Bible Club.
ROBERT LEROY MORGAN-General-Football, Bas-
ketball, Track, "A" Club, Sr. Inter-Class Activities
ROW TWO: DONALD LEE MORRISON-General?
Track, Boys Glee Club, Mixed Choir, Monitor. DONALD
EARL MULLER-General-Band, Boys Glee Club,
Mixed Choir, Choral Club, M. M. M., All State Chorus.
BETTY MUI.I.INS7Home Economics. MARK MUL-
LINS-College Preparatory-Locker Off. Asst. MYRNA
KAY MUNSEI.I.fGeneraI4G.R.A., Treas., Vice Pres.:
Prom Picture Comm. EVERETT DEAN MUTERS-
PAUGI-l7CoIIeye Preparatory-Highlanders, Fut. Retail-
ers, Sr, Theater Comm.
ROW THREE: BECKY SUE MYERS-General-Latin
Club, Bible Club, Sr. Brunch Menu Comm. DAVID
ROY MYERS-General-I-Ii-Y, Boys Glee Club, Band.
Mixed Choir, Monitor, Pub. Rep., Bible Club, Co-Chr.
Sr. Pac. Dance Refresh. Comm. FRANKLIN T. MYERS
iGeneral-Band. MARCIA SUE MYERS-Business
Education--Y-Teens, Majorette, Pub. Rep., Sr. Pac. Din-
ner Banzi Comm. XVILLIAM NEFF-Vocational Agri-
culture-EEA., Nyrestling, Capt. LINDA SUE NIC-
Our Class Was Distinctive, Adopting Cords
ROW ONE: JOSEPH B. NIECE-Pre-Engineering-Golf,
H,R. Vice Pres., Treas. SHARON KAY NIGHBERT-
Business Education-Girls Glee Club, Choralettes, Concert
Choir, Choral Club, Madrigal, Dance Band, Y-Teens, M.
M. M., Prom Regis. Comm.. All State Chorus, Operetta,
Student Council, Monitor, Thespian App., Counseling
Off. Asst., Sr. Fac. Dance Band Comm. KENNETH
ROYCE OLIVE - General. WILLIAM MARKLY
O'NEAL-General-Sr. Brunch Dec. Comm. JOHN
WILLIAM OSBORNE-College Preparatory-Honor So-
ciety, Vice Pres.: Basketball, Cross Country, Track,
Tennis, Football, Hi-Y, H.R. Sec., Latin Club, Dean's
Asst,, Monitor. CHARLES RICHARD OTTO--General.
ROW TWO: DON EUGENE OWENS-Pre-Apprentz'ce-
Sr. Brunch Entertainment Comm. RUSSELL FRANK-
LIN OWENS-General-Football, Baseball, Dance Band,
Band. SHERRY LEE PAGE--College Preparatory-
Thespian App., Y-Teens, Bible Club, Latin Club, Prom
Dec. Comm., Sr. Dramatics, Monitor, JOE ALLEN
PARKER-Business Education-Visual Aids Asst., Ush-
Class of 1957
ers Club, Camera Club. WILLOW JEAN PARKER-
Business Education-Y-Teens, Eng. Off. Asst,. Choral-
ettes, Concert Choir, Girls Glee Club, Counseling OH.
Asst., H.R. Sec. PATSY LEE ANN PATTON-Gem
eral-Y-Teens, Sr. Dramatics, Thespian App., Choral-
ettes, Girls Glee Club, Sr. Picnic Comm., Monitor.
Row THREE: CAROL ANN PIERCE-General-Bible
Club. AURELIA PLAXCO-General-Y-Teens, Girls
Glee Club, Concert Choir, Choralettes, Choral Club, Stud-
ent Council, Latin Club, Chr. Prom Flower Comm..
Monitor, H.R. Vice Pres., Exec. Comm., Sr. Gifts Comm.
ROBERT ARNOLD PORTER-General-Boys Glee
Club, Mixed Choir, Hi-Y, Ushers Club, Annual Staff,
Sports Editor: Candy Stand, H.R. Vice Pres., I.H.S.P.A.
RICHARD L. PUGH-Pre-Engineering-Visual Aids
Asst., Highlanders, Student Council Alt., Prom Queen
Comm., Hi-Y, Monitor, Sr. Fac. Dance Refresh. Comm.
MARY FRANCES PURSLEY-General-Fut. Retailers,
Nurse's Asst. JOYCE ANN PUTERBAUGH-General.
And kirts That Were White for Awhile. ..
5 9 l
The Student Council Instituted the N0-ACS,
ROW ONE: CAROL ROSE RANKEL-General-Lib.
Asst., Prom Reis. Comm., Y-Teens. BETTY LOU
RAY-Business Education, ROBERT L. REDDING-
General-Prom Entertainment Comm., Candy Stand,
Dance Band, Choral Club, Orchestra, Band, Track, Mixed
Choir, Cross Country. DANIEL LEO REEVES-Gem
eral. GILBERT RAY REEVES-Pre-Apprentice. JOHN
THOMPSON REHM-General-Band, Dance Band, Or-
chestra, Choral Club, Operetta, M, M. M., Treas.: H.R.,
Pres., Hi-Y, Latin Club.
ROW TWO: OTTO RHODES-General-Monitor, Lib.
Asst., Wrestling, Cross Country, SHARILYN SUE RICE
-General-Y-Teens. KENNETH DALE RICHARD-
SON-Pre-Apprentice. GERALD EDGAR RICKER-
Pre-Apprentice. PATSY SUE RlDGWAY-General-
Girls Glee Club, Lib. Asst., H.R. Vice Pres., Sec.-Treas.
Class of 1957
Prom Registration Comm., Student Council Alt.. Sr. Tal-
ent Show Comm. FARRELL RAYMOND RILEY-
ROW THREE: MARCIA ANNE RILEY-Business Edu-
cation-Camera Club. PAUL RICHARD RINEARSON
--General--Lib. Club, "A" Club, Honor Society, Track,
Mgr.: Football, Basketball, Pub. Rep. JOYCE ANN
RITTENHOUSE-College Preparatory-Latin Club,
Bible Club, H.R. Pres., Treas., Sec.: Y-Teens, Prom Dec.
Comm., Monitor. RICHARD LEE ROBERTS-Preh
Apprentice. BEVERLY ANN ROSS-College Prepara-
tory-Student Council Alt., H.R. Sec., Pub. Rep., Eut.
Retailers, Y-Teens, Sec.: Annual Staff, Business Co-Mgr.:
Off. Asst., Prom Ticket Comm., Girls Glee Club, Choral-
ettes. I.H.S.P.A., Sr. Pac. Dance Dec. Comm. JACQUE-
LINE ROWENA ROSS-Home Economics. '
Making Safe a Walk in the Parking Lot . . .
ROW ONE: LINDA KAY ROSS-College Preparatory-
Y-Teens, Latin Club, Student Council, Highlanders, Mon-
itor, Exec. Comm., Girls Glee Club, Prom Dec. Comm.,
Sr. Fac. Dance Dec. Comm. ROGER ELLIS ROUDE-
BUSH-College Preparatory-Honor Society, Torch
Club, Student Council. Head Monitor, Boy's State, Convo
Comm., H.R. Vice Pres., Chr. Prom Refresh. Comm.,
Exec. Comm., Co-Chr. Sr. Fac. Dance Invitations-Chap-
erones Comm. ELAINE ANN ROUSE-General-Band.
Choralettes, Concert Choir, Choral Club, Bible Club, Co-
Chr. Sr. Gifts Comm. WILLIAM CHARLES ROW-
LAND-General--H.R. Treas., Vice Pres.: Exec. Comm.,
Student Council, Thespians, Sr. Dramatics, Convo Comm.,
Prom Refresh. Comm., Hi-Y, Torch Club, Sr. Talent
Show Comm. CAROLE JUNE RUSH-College Prepara-
tory-Y-Teens, Student Council, Thespian App., Choral-
ettes, Choral Club, Latin Club., Bible-Club, M. M. M.,
Highlanders, Monitor, Dean's Asst., Prom Refresh.
Comm., Honor Society, Valedictorian. THOMAS RICH-
ARD RYDMAN-Vocational Agriculture-E.F.A., Vice
Pres.: Dance Band, Band.
ROW TWO: BETH ANNE SAMPLE-College Prepara-
tory-Y-Teens, Honor Society, H.R. Pres., Vice Pres.:
Latin Club, Student Council, Prom Band Comm., Co-
Chr. Sr. Picnic. MARTHA PAYE SARGENT--Business
Education-Pub. Rep., Bible Club., Y-Teens, Eng. Off.
Asst., Counseling Off. Asst., Honor Society, Sr. Pac. Din-
ner Publicity Comm. WILLIAM JOSEPH SEIBOLD-
College Preparatory-Latin Club, B0y's Glee Club,
X-Ray, Sports Editor: Candy Stand. CHARLES LEROY
SHAFFER-General-Latin Club, Highlanders, Wrest-
ling. H.R. Vice Pres., Pres.: Exec. Comm., "A" Club.
Student Council, Tennis, Pub. Rep., Cross Country, Prom
Dec. Comm., Homecoming Float Comm. JAMES DALE
SHAFFER-General. LAURA LEE SHAUL-Business
Education-Monitor, Eng. Off. Asst.
ROW THREE: THOMAS C. SHEETS--Pre-Apprentice-
Ushers Club, Track. Cross Country. MARTHA ELIZA-
BETH SILCOX--General-Y-Teens. Lib. Asst., Lib.
Club. LARRY LEE SILVER-General. GEORGIA
I.EANNE SIMMONDS - General - Y-Teens. CAROL
LOUISE SIMPSON - General - Latin Club, Monitor,
Y-Teens. FRED WYATT SIMPSON-General-Poop
ball. Basketball, Baseball, "A" Club. H.R. Vice Pres.,
Class of 1957
Class of 1957
ROW ONE: BARBARA A. SKAGGS-General-Y-Teens.
H.R. Vice Pres., Student Council Alt., Sr. Brunch Menu
Comm. ALBERT GEORGE SKINNER-Pre-Engineer
ing-H.R. Pres., Torch Club, Honor Society, Hi-Y.
Football, Track, Dean's Asst. JAMES HAROLD SMITH.
-General-Torch Club, Monitor, Co-Chr. Sr. Fac.
Dinner Publicity Comm. JOAN ELIZABETH SMITH
-Home Economics. JUDITH ANN SMITH-Business
Education--Y-Teens, Bible Club. MARYANN SMITH
-College Preparatory-Owosso, Mich., H.S.: Bible Club.
ROW TWO: THOMAS WARREN SMITH-GeneraI-
Track, Visual Aid Asst., Cross Country, Sr. Theater
Comm. CAROLYN S. SMITHER-General-G.R.A..
Lib. Asst., H.R. Sec., Vice Pres., Pres. DANIEL FLOYD
SNELLENBARGER-General-Band, Monitor. CARO-
LYN MARLENE SNIDER-General-Girls Glee Club,
Concert Choir, Mixed Choir, Choralettes, Prom Flower
Comm. THOMAS REX SOWASH-Pre-Apprentice.
MILDRED MARIE SPEEDY-General.
ROW THREE: ROBERT BRADFORD SPENCER-Cob
lege Preparatory-Latin Club, Treas.: Orchestra, X-Ray,
Feature Editor: I.H.S.P.A., Prom Regis. Comm. MARI-
LYN LOUISE SPRINGER -- Business Education --
Y-Teens, Latin Club, Thespian App.,-Highlanders, Girls
Glee Club, Choralettes, Monitor, Lib. Asst., Honor Soci-
ety, Prom Flowers Comm., Sr. Gifts Comm. JOE KEITH
STANLEY--Pre-Apprentice-Ushers Club. PAUL W.
STEPHENS-Pre-Apprentice-Torch Club, Hi-Y, Foot-
ball, Exec. Comm., Monitor. HELEN GAY STEVES-
General. ROLLAND EUGENE STEWART-General-
Wrestling, Boys Glee Club, Mixed Choir.
The Atom Bomb Was just a Gentle Breeze
ROW ONE: MARY MARGARET STICKRADT-Gem
eral-Student Council, Exec. Council: H.R. Pres.,
Y-Teens. DOROTHY SARAH STINES-Home Eco-
nomics-Majorette. BRADLEY ALLEN STINSON-
General-Boys Glee Club, Choral Club, Torch Club.
Highlanders, Operetta, Football, Pub. Rep., H.R. Pres.,
Prom Dec. Comma Student Council, Monitor, Latin
Club, Sr. Talent Show Comm. JOE STINSON-General
-Boys Glee Club. BEVERLY ANN STOKER-General
--Y-Teens, Monitor, Prom Gifts Comm.. Co-Chr. Sr.
Theater Party. ROBERT G. STONER--GeneraI-
Torch Club, Sec.: Hi-Y, Football, Baseball, Tennis,
Choral Club, Prom Dec. Comm., Mixed Choir, Highland-
ers, Boys Glee Club, "A" Club, Sr. Dramatics, Co-Chr.
Sr. Fac. Dance Band Comm.
ROW TWO: ROBERT LEE STOW-College Preparatory
-Dean's Asst. JANET SHARON STRADER-General
-Girls Glee Club, Concert Choir, Choral Club, Student
Council, H.R. Treas., Monitor, Operetta. LEANNA SU
SWART-College Preparatory-Girls Glee Club, Mixed
Choir, Eng. Off. Asst., Monitor. MARY ELIZABETH
SWINFORD-College Preparatory-Y-Teens, Lib. Asst.,
Dean's Asst., Homecoming Queen Attend., H.R. Vice Pres.,
Latin Club, Exec. Comm., Class Vice Pres., Treas.: Chr.
I Class of 1957
Prom Publicity Comm., Honor Society, Student Council,
Exec. Council: X-Ray, Editor: I.H.S.P.A., Candy Stand,
Commencement Speaker Alt., Sr. Fac. Dance Place Comm.
DOUGLAS TALLEY - College Preparatory - Torch
Club, Football, Basketball, Baseball. CAROLYN SUE
ROW THREE: CHARLEEN RUTH TAYLOR-General
-Ben Davis H.S., G.R.A. LUCIUS TEAGUE-Gem
eral--Baseball, "A" Club, Football, Basketball. JEAN
ANNE TEUSH-College Preparatory--H.R. Pres., Sec.:
Pub. Rep., Y-Teens, Latin Club, Concert Choir, Girls
Glee Club, Mixed Choir, Choral Club. Exec. Comm.,
Monitor, Honor Society, Dean's Asst., Highlanders, Prom
Chaperones-Invitations Comm., Sr. Fac. Dance Dec. Comm.
GEORGIANNA THOMAS-College Preparatory-Pub.
Rep., H.R. Treas., Sec.: Latin Club, Y-Teens, Student
Council, Exec. Coun.: Prom Dec. Comm., Monitor, Exec.
Comm.. Co-Chr. Sr. Fac. Dance Refresh. Comm. FRANK
THOMPSON-General-Madrigal, Choral Club, All
State Chorus, Operetta, H.R. Pres., Mixed Choir, Boys
Glee Club, M. M. M., Chr. Prom Entertainment Comm..
Dance Band, Sr. Talent Show Comm. ROBERT ALLEN
THURMAN-General-Winslow H.S., Hi-Y.
ompared to ome enior Week Blasts . . .
,arf .sneak ci
This Was the Year the Enslaved Revolted
ROW ONE: MARGARET ANN TOWLER-Home Eco-
nomics-Y-Teens, Lib. Club, Monitor. REBECCA
TOWNSEND-Home Economics. SALLEY ELAINE
TOWNSLEY -- Business Education - G.R.A., Monitor.
VERONICA ANN TREES-General-E.T.A., Y-Teens,
Honor Society, Prom Dec. Comm., Student Council Alt..
Sr. Dramatics. RUTH ANNE TYLER-General-
Y-Teens, Monitor. ISABEL URBAN--College Prepara-
tory-Y-Teens. H.R. Sec.-Treas., E.T.A., Prom Place
Comm., Thespian App., Lib. Asst., Co-Chr. Sr. Inter-
Class Activities Comm.
ROW TWO: BEVERLY VAN VOORHIS-General-
Y-Teens, Latin Club, Nurse's Asst,, Fut. Nurses Club.
KAREN KAY VEAZEY - College Preparatory -
Y-Teens, Latin Club, X-Ray, Typist: E.T.A., Treas.Z
Honor Society, Prom Flowers Comm., Girl's State, Cheer-
leader, Monitor, Pep Sessions Comm., Band, Sr. Eac.
Dance Dec, Comm. DOUGLAS W. VORNDRAN-Prem
Apprentice. FRANCES LOUISE WAGNER-College
Preparalory-Pub. Rep., Thespians, Concert Choir, An-
Cluss of l957
nual Staff, Co-Editor: Convo Comm., Prom Dec. Comm.,
Exec. Comm., I.H.S.P.A., Honor Society, M. M. M.,
Highlanders. Latin Club, Treas., Y-Teens, Monitor, Choral
Club, Girls Glee Club, Madrigal, Operetta, Co-Chr. Sr.
Fac. Dance Dec. Comm. WILLIAM CHARLES WAG-
NER-General-Sr. Brunch Place Comm. JAMES
ROW THREE: JOSEPH PAUL WALKER-Pre-Apprerr
tice-Baseball, Prom Place Comm., Highlanders, Sr. Regis.
Comm. BARBARA VVALLACE-General. GEORGIA
WALTON--General-Band, Treas.g Orchestra, M. M.
M., H.R. Sec., Co-Chr. Sr. Regis. Comm. SUE ANNE
WARD-General-Fur. Retailers, Y-Teens. DIANA
KAY WATSONfCollege Preparatory-Class Treas.,
Sec., Y-Teens, Vice Pres.: Latin Club, Concert Choir.
Highlanders, Nurse's Asst., H.R. Sec., Exec. Comm.,
X-Ray, Annual Staff, Monitor, Sr. Pac. Dinner Menu
Comm. PHILLIP HENRY WATiSON1Pf9-EHgl-U88f-
ing-Band, Torch Club, Pub. Rep., Baseball, Prom Band
Comm., Monitor, H.R. Treas,
6 4 I
And eniors T hanked God for America . . .
ROW ONE: WILBUR WATSON-General. JACK LEE
XVEBBER-Business Education-Sr. Class Pres., Student
Council. Exec. Coun.: Eut. Retailers. Pres.: Honor So-
ciety. Hi-Y. H.R. Pres., Monitor. Dean's Asst., Highland-
ers, Jr. Rotarian, Co-Chr. Sr. Fac. Dance Place Comm.
MARLA JEAN VJEBSTER - Business Education.
NANCY ELLEN XVEED-College Preparatory-M. M.
M., Choralettes, Girls Glee Club. Choral Club. Band.
Orchestra. Thespian App., Y-Teens. Monitor. All State
Orchestra, Operetta. Latin Club. Prom Refresh. Comm..
H.R. Sec.. Jr. Red Cross. Honor Society. Sr. Talent Show
Comm. DALE VJELLING-General-Band, Orchestra.
Prom Band Comm., Sr. Talent Show Comm. TOD
DRURY WELI.INGTON+College PreparaIory-Stud-
ent Council, Hi-Y, Honor Society. Mr. Red, Monitor, Sr.
ROW TWO: JAMES L. WESSAR-Cfcullege Preparatory-
Eootball. Hi-Y, Torch Club. Baseball. Monitor, Deans
Asst. JOAN LOUISE XVHELAN - General - Choral
Club. M. M. M.. Thespians, Honor Society, Exec. Comm.,
Prom Entertainment Comm., Operetta. Concert Choir, Sr.
Talent Show Comm. CARLIS RAY VJHITE-General.
SUE ANN WHITTINGTON-General-Student Coun-
cil. Vice Pres.: Exec. Coun.: Y-Teens. Monitor, Honor
Society, Counseling Off. Asst., Prom Eavor Comm., Sr.
Talent Show Comm., H.R. Vice Pres., Sec.-Treas.
MADONNA LEE WIDDIFIELD-General+Iiut. Re-
tailers, Sr. Regis. Comm. JAMES LEE XVILEY-Gem
eral-Eut. Retailers, Hi-Y, Baseball.
ROW THREE: DONNA WILHEI.M-College Preparatory
-Honor Society, Bible Club, Thespian App., Homecom-
ing Eloat Comm., Candy Stand, Monitor, Exec. Comm.,
Prom Dec. Comm., Student Council Alt.. H.R. Vice Pres.,
Y-Teens. History Club, Vice Pres.: Latin Club, Lib.
Club. Lib. Asst.. Ci.R.A., Co-Chr. Sr. Brunch, Valedic-
torian. JAMES HODSON VVILHITE-College Prepara-
tory-Latin Club, Ifut. Retailers, Off. Asst., Hi-Y, Park-
ing Cadet. AARON VJILLIAMS-Pre-Engineering-
Cross Country, Band, Track. Candy Stand. RICHARD
R. WILLIAMS-I9re-Engineering-State Algebra Con-
test. Torch Club. Hi-Y, Vice Pres.: Exec. Comm.. Honor
Society, Dean's Asst.. Monitor. Prom Dec. Comm., Jr.
Rotarian, H.R. Sec.-Treas.. Co-Chr. Sr. Eac. Dinner.
SHIRLEY ANNE WII.MOTH-Collegtf Preparaloryi
Latin Club,Y-Teens. Bible Club, Thespian App.. Lib.
Asst., Counseling Off. Asst.. Monitor. Prom Dec. Comm.,
History Club. Sr. Brunch Place Comm. LINDA JANE
VUILSON-College Preparatory-Choral Club, Madrigal,
Operetta, Band. Choralettes, Crirls Glee Club, Y-Teens.
Honor Society. M. M. M., Treas.: Student Council, Exec.
Coun.: Monitor, Pub. Rep., H.R. Vice Pres.. Sec.-Treas.:
E.T.A., Co-Chr. Prom Refresh, Comm., Highlanders, All
State Chorus, Convo Comm., Sr. Talent Show Comm.
Class of l957
Class of 1957
ROW ONE: ROBERT DAVID WOLFF-Pre-Engineer
ing-Student Council, Torch Club, Hi-Y, Highlanders.
Vice Pres., Treas.: H.R. Vice Pres., Baseball, Prom Dec.
Comm., Football, Head Monitor, Sr. Talent Show Comm.
WILLIAM EDVVARD WOODS - General - Monitor,
Torch Club, Track, Latin Club, H.R. Vice Pres.
RONALD D. WOOLDRIDGE-General. RUTHANN
WORLEY-General-Prom Flowers Comm., Y-Teens,
Candy Stand, Girls Glee Club. WILLIAM LEE
WRIGHT-Pre-Apprentice. MARY LOUISE WYANT
ROW TWO: DARREL LEE YOUNG-College Prepara-
tory-Basketball, Baseball, Cross Country, Latin Club,
Hi-Y, Prom Band Comm., "A" Club, H.R. Vice Pres.
ROBERT D. YOUNG-General. WILLIAM FRANK-
LIN ZEHRING-Pre-Engineering-Sr. Picnic Comm.
WAUNETA ALENE ZIMMERMAN-General-Bible
Club, Monitor, Concert Choir.
Yes, 1957 Was Trying, Typical, Tremendous.
GRADUATING SENIORS NOT PICTURED-William Antrobus, Carolyn Sue Bailey, Darrell Bailey, Shirley Baker,
Patricia Cook, Nancy Lou Cox, James Louis Denny, David Dowell, Gerald Leroy Estle, Darrell Lee Goldsmith, David
Alan Gwaltney, Mildred Hartley, Richard Hazel, Perry Hill, Meredith' Hughes, Sandra Joan Keesling, Carl King, Bill
Klauer, William Kotoki, William McCreary, Jerry Mahoney, Margaret Louise Olsen, Alfred Poole, James Pyle, John
Ridgeway, Kenneth Fulton Rodgers, David Russell, Laura Shaul, Tom Sheahan, LeRoy Shields, Gary Wayne Shockney.
Joyce Thomas, Melvyn James Tipton, John Dee Wilkerson.
Juniors Relish Taste of
Wlaen the junior class started to school this
year, they knew it was going to be diH'erent.
The halls weren't so crowded, the classes not
so big, and the confusion and noise not so great.
Many friends had gone to the township school
and the class was smaller. Each junior had to
accept more responsibility in order for the class
to be successful.
Working to put on the best Prom ever gave
the class many unforgettable experiences. Last
minute changes in plans, decorations falling
down, and not enough refreshments all added
to the excitement.
As the end of school rolled around, the
juniors looked back on the year with pride and
the feeling that they had accomplished many
things. They got a taste of being upperclassmen
and are ready to assume the roles of leaders next
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS-Ann Adams, treasurer
Brooks Townsend, president: Marilyn Bryant, secretary
Dan Motto, vice-president.
JUNIOR EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-Row lfAnn Brady. Peggy Davis, Linda Garrett. Carolyn Bailey, Janice
Bradley. Dixie Martin. Row ZfMr. George l.ee. Sponsor: Larry Jones. Sally Vvfessar, Carolyn Sargent, Carole Ussery,
Sue Straub, Linda Higginbotham, Mrs. Mary Jane Schultz, Sponsor.
Class of l958
Fishing for Hying saucers are .lim Wilhilc, Bill
Neff, and Mr. David Adams.
Nancy Boone El
Mary Davin Boyd
I.. C. Cooley
Mary Beth Grimes
U i ,J-
fi. 'Z ,
era. . gf
Class of 1958
"Which is the phony?" qsksI.:ivina1Gunst of intra-
mural bearers Floyd Wllltehousc, Prank Durhdmf
Tony Huey. 7 0
cgi' Wi- liaiiiii-.U
4 .uriil.xnn Ploppcs
lic -cm lwhull
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1 .ii-fy .luncx
K mulyn Ki-llvy
M 'rly I ixingxmn
cz.-fy Mi-c l-in
Gwu Md l,uin
Class of 1958
Class of 1958
Sporting sharp senior skirts are Nancy
Brewster, Kay Ross, Betsey Barnes, Judy
K arole Ussery
Bill Van Duyn
Carmen Van Meter
oplzomeres Take Place of Departed Actives
Coming through the doors of AHS last fall,
the sophomore class was a little different from
most sophomore classes. There was no air of
superiority in their manner. They were happy
and anticipated the year ahead: yet. they had
what seemed to them a major disappointment.
They were still the youngest class.
As the year progressed they soon realized that
their class was a very important part of the
school. Determined not to be outdone by the
upper classes, the sophomores made many conf
tributions to the school.
Many clubs threw open their doors to the
sophomores for the first time. A live-wire class,
it was now able to take part in more activities
than ever before.
By solving their problems and trying new
ideas through the year, they gained confidence
and pride and look forward to next year know-
ing they have what it takes!
SOPHOMORE CLASS OEFlCERSfAnn Harris, treas
urer: Cynthia Wright, vice-president: Dan Roby, presi
dent: Mary Carraway. secretary.
SOPHOMORE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-Row l-Mr. XVilliam Ballentine, Sponsor: Beverly Parker, Judy
Shoemaker. Phyllis Kellett, Lucretia Carroll. Barbara Vv'helan, Gail Couch, Sandra Cordon, Mrs, Vivian Maine, Sponsor.
Row 2vMike Long, Paul Eairburn. Larry Sells, Pat McKeand, John Melson, Dave Kimball, Tom Tappan, Don
Colvin, David DeBolt, George Bowen.
Class of 1959
Mary Jane Cronlt
Class of l959
Convomiiong offer a good cxcusc
lass of 1959
Vvlhat strange meanderings are going on in
the mind of monitor Pat Howard?
J. T. lirceman
Class of 1959
Phil Gaar and lorry Vsfalson prove lo
Nlarcia Dilts and .lunc Henson thu chivalry
is not dead!
Class of 1959
Adding names to posterity are Jerry
Hobbs, Arthur Fire, Mike Hurley, Anna
Keeney, Roni McKibban.
Glec Ann Leaver
Mary Ellen Long
Ruth Ann McKay
Mary Paul Mason
Bill Niclholson '
Teddie jo Parduc
Mary Beth Phelps
Lula May Raimcy ,
Dick Rains ,
Carol Ann Ratzlaff
Gary Rees ,-
Class of 1959
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Parking lot Robin Hoods, Mike Johnson and Leon
Vsfecdman, lest the bows of Mr. George Welch and
79 Mr. Jim Baker.
Class of 1959
- I, 5
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A tribal meeting convencs in the Wigwam.
mary Anne Richardson
Ruth Ann Scharnowske
jean Frances Springer
Mary ,lean Trenneprslal
Ronnic Turner '
Rosalie Turner A
Marlene Turcrow ' . ' "
Joan Twigg f. -
Dinah Tyler Mi'
l,orecna Upthaw Y V- ,
Rex Up-shguv xf, A ' it
Eddie Van Ness 89 'K yt l
Amin, l fix
Bob W'all1ridge g g? i' i T
Janet Xvalkcr in f
Eddie Wfxsson i
Roh Vfatson .
Judy Weimar T llllev S
Leon wwcdnm 6 Q
James Xvclch Q awf ul
it f x f
Mike Welch .
Ronnie Wells -
Janice Xfhitcaltcr '
lnvaa W'right f ,
Sally Vfyatr .1
Mary Carlwcrinc Yost
Peggy Zachary Vi '
Class of 1959
Bill Rowland, Carolyn Carr, Janet Bohlen, Don
Dudderar apply devious ways to get acquainted.
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Highly organized clubs and extra-curricular
activities have continued to move at their steady
pace this year, despite the fact that they suffered
a great drop in membership. Since several of
last year's leaders are gone, new personalities
have stepped up to take their places.
Helping the students to learn to get along
with their neighbors and become better citizens
in later life are two of the purposes of most of
ihese clubs. Many organizations are formed
chiefly to give religious. civic, and social aid to
the community. Anderson holds great pride in
the various types of work done for others by
Choral Club puts its collective heart into dramatizing
' 7 Annual First To Be Printed Commercial!
YEARBOOK EDITORS4Ronald Campbell. Co-Editor-
in-Chief: Mr. Frank XVoschitz. Editorial and Business
Adviser: Larry Gibson, Head Photographer: Fran
O AMW, Bi.
'T if IHQEQSAY
H1515 -rwi..i-ef' Just
A S1550-i f
Ure 295-M' fo
By now you have thumbed your way
through 83 pages of an 'AIndian" which thir-
teen senior staff members labored 2600 class and
after-school hours to produce. Staff members
with their instruments of glue, carbon paper,
contracts, razor blades, flash bulbs, printer's
ink, file cards, and proportion rules, met a new
and challenging task of producing Anderson
High School's first commercially printed year-
Travel was the keynote of this '57 staff.
Nine attended such conventions as the High
School Journalism Institute at Indiana Univers-
ity and national and state conferences at the
University of Michigan, Franklin College, and
Ball State. They brought back experiences, new
ideas, improvements, and friends for the
For the first time in several years, thirteen
junior staff members shared the responsibilities
of publishing the annual. Working closely
with the senior staff, they learned from first-
hand experience the work and satisfaction con-
nected with putting out a yearbook for AHS.
Hs JUNIOR STAFFfRow 1-
K ig UR! George Jackson. Marilyn Chop-
ff' fs euvvoui t
son. Alice Maynard, Becky
9 I Smith. Marilyn Hill, Mona
I Clem. Row 2-Dan Motto,
'LW I N Carolyn McCrocklin, Linda
- 4 Stires. Jan Podhaski, Nancy
Pearson. Linda Stanley, Ann
5 HOW! Adams.
if ,i,' I
ANNUAL STAFF INITIA-
TION-Partaking of "printers
blood" and other tortures pre-
pared by members of the 1956
Annual are l957 Indian staff
members. The ceremony was the
staffs introduction to yearbook
work last summer.
Row lfFran Wagner, Bob
Porter, Ronald Campbell, Larry
Gibson, Fat Kellett. Row 2-
Craig Campbell, Bill Paramore,
both graduates of 1956: Karen
Norbury, Mary Kay Handy,
Ann Davis, Barbara Huffman,
Diana Vifatson, Penny Mc-
Daniels. Brenda Keller, Susie
SENIOR EDITORS-Seated-Barbara Huffman, SENIOR EDITORSPfSeated-Bob Porter. Sports: Pat Kellett.
Underclass. Standing-Diana Vvhtson. Activities: Business Manager, Standing-Mary Kay Handy. Seniors: Susie
Ann Davis, Activities: Beverly Ross, Business Huntzinger, Seniorsg Brenda Keller, Education,
Manager: Penny McDaniels, Underclass,
I tudents Produce Nezlzspaper, School Printing
PRINT SHOP7Row l-Dean Tway, Harry Mitchell. Doug Vorndran, Ifranklin Lawrence. Row 2-Joe Hedges.
Harry Ray, Jerry Byard, Bob Landis. Ned I-Iarless. Row 3+lVlr. Jack Harless. Printing Adviser: Mr. Donald Ilayes
Printing Adviser: George Jackson.
X - R11 Tops 50- Year Wlarlf
For more than 53 years, students in AHS have come to
expect their weekly X-Ray on Friday morning. No matter if
the presses broke down or Water mains burst, X-Rays were
ready on Friday.
When Mr. Claude Barner died, the presses were silent and the
printshop doors closed. He had printed the paper and more than
a million other items annually for 33 years. After a lapse ol'
six issues, Mr. Donald Hays became printing instructor, and the
X-Ray once again Went to press. From then on the paper,
printed on slick white stock for the first time, came out bif
weekly until the end of school.
X-RAY EDITORS-Bill Seibold, Sports
Editor: Nancy Pearson, Feature Editor: H
Carolyn fVlcCrocklin. Assistant News
llditor: Brad Spencer, Feature liditori
Nancy Gabel, Assistant News lfditor:
Dick Hatch. Sports liditor.
X-RAY lilJl'l'ORSfSeated--'l'oni Hen-
ricks. News lfditor: .Indy Coon. Spring V 'y
lfditor-in-Chief: Beth Swinford. Fall
liditor-in-Chief and l.ittle Chief liditorz
Nancy Colvill, Managing Editor. Stand-
ing7Mr. l,ee Fursley. Adviser: Don
Cieorge. Advertising Manager: Stephanie
Hoppes. News Editor.
X-RAY RFIJORTERS-Seatedfelack Atwell. Becky Smith, l.inda Stires, Carol Gray. Business Manager: Alice Maynard,
Marilyn Hill, .loan Gilbert. Standing-John Britton, Photographer: Floyd Vilhitehouse, Sue Jordan. Marilyn Chopson.
Pat Dudley. Mary Kay Gibson. l.onnie lveson. Karen Veazey, Jan Podhaski, l.inda Stanley.
s i' A
fa' . 4. 1 i . .
t . si . , .gs 5 in
. , New
A prize-winning trio of Rhea Arnold at the piano.
Mary Breitweiser at the violin and Mary Marsh at the cello
practices under the guidance of Mr, Thomas Clem in one
of the private rooms of the new music annex.
Ki ng- Sized Grozvth
From regular to king-size went the Music
Department and with it the music annex. While
the band and orchestra grew, causing a bulge
in the thirty-year old annex, a new music room
was completed in early December.
Individual practice used to consist of sitting
in a corner that was usually occupied and hear-
ing everyone but oneself. Now students may
use three practice rooms. They can browse in a
new library and store instruments in supply
rooms equipped with shelves and folding doors.
In the basement, lndianettes practice their
routines in a room lined with wall-to-wall
The bright colors of the new annex, flame,
yellow, and pale green, have stimulated students
to make more effective sounds, but there is no
need to worry for the Walls of the building are
I Feature .of the l3and's halftime football shows were the
high-stepping Indianettes, who may have drawn as many
spectators as the football team.
AHS's Band played an important part in community
affairs as this scene from a Guide l.amp Division picnic
Proudly forming a traditional Indian teepee is the AHS
Marching Band in its performance in Butler Bowl last Fall.
lNDIANETTES-Center--Dorothy Hitch. Standing in
Semicirclc7Nora Sylvester, Karel Ann Smith, Mary
Carraway, Sandra Heard. Lynne Clements. Phyllis Swain,
Mary Vx'ysockey. Melanie Dalton, Sharon Lynam. Norma
Southers, Joanne Sloan, Joyce Brown, Marjorie Ellis,
Beverly Benko, Marcia Myers, Becky Smith, Judy Reed,
Nancy Gabel, Judy Harris. Donna Grant, Sharon Seybert.
The Band Plays n
Take 22 dazzling majorettes, a proud drum
major, a high-stepping 78-piece band, add
florescent lighting, the strains of "You Ain't
Nothin' But A Hound Dog", and you have th:
picture of what went on at half-time at home
football and basketball games.
The band was the first high school group to
present a complete half-time football show at
a major college when it performed at the Butler
Bowl. Out of 92 bands participating at the
Indiana State Fair, the AHS Band took second
place, just three points short of a perfect 300.
A'Say It With Music" was the theme of the
Variety Show, the highlight of the band's seaf
Through the whole year, it's rush and prac-
tice, a show to do, and more rushing and
practice, but still "the band plays on,"
VARSITY BANDM+Row l-Martha Vasbinder. Elaine Goen, Curtis Agnew, Tom Davis. Norman Rauner. Mark
Barron. Richard Hatch. Mike Johnson, Row 2-Judy Johnson, Ann Devore, Ruth Hudson, Alan Ayers, Jerry Vklilliams.
Janice Ferguson, Nancy Preston. l.ucy Myers. Dave Goen. Row 3-l,arry Mechem. Tom Rydman. Jon McClintock.
Gary Moore. Phil VVatson, Phil Hosier, Dan Snellenbarger. Don Holiday, Sharon McLaughlin, John Melson. Row 4--
Bob Redding, Tom Joyce, Jim Bailey, Aaron Vylilliams, John Hart, Bob Jones, Russell Owens, Mike Grimes. Row 5-
David York, Warren Bailey, Mr. George Vaught, Director: Rhea Arnold, Ruthann Murphy, Don Muller, Bob France.
DANCE BAND--Row l+Carolyn McCrocklin. Bud Morgan, Vvlendell Brown, Max Tatman. Mark Barron, Joan
Kunce. Row Zlfom Rydman, Tom Sloane, Gary Moore, Kenny Rodgers. Bob Redding, John Hart. Tom Joyce.
Row 3-Rhea Arnold, Brian Hardy. Mr. George Vaught. Director: Mike Nuzum, Jim Barbre.
Dance Band, Indianeites Put Zip in Events
VARSITY BAND-Row l-Carolyn McCrocklin, Cathy McCrocklin. Nancy Vw'eed, Kay Gustin, lflaine Chesterfield,
Judy Vwfebsler. Sandra Kelly. Franklin Myers, Row 2 JLlClYXX'OlQ.ZJI'I1Oll. Wendell Brown. Joan Kunce, Bud Morgan.
Dave Carpenter, Max Tatman. Stanley Shoemaker, Dianne Gaskill. Betty George. Row 3+Torn Sloane, Bonnie
George, Mike Vvlolgamott. Terry Montague, Bob Leffel, Kenny Rodgers, Georgia XValton. Dorothy Hill, John
Rehm, Steve Lindsey. Row 4-John Thompson, Jim Purkey. Jim Baker, Brian Hardy, David Doty, Mike
Nuzum, Jay Newbcrn.
CHORAI. CLUB---Row l-.lacl-tie llunlterly, i-Xdelia Drake. Ann Adams, Sue Jones. Stephanie Hoppes. Betty Riggs, Dee
Anderson. Beverly Horine. Martha Marsh. Sue Bays. Norma lfuinish. Atlrelia Piaxco. Nancy Vfeed, Rhea Arnold. Betsey
Barnes, Phyllis Kardatvlse. l.ynne Petry. Sharon Nighbert, .lean AnneTeush. Row l7lVlarilyn Bryant, Elaine Rouse,
Carole Rush. Ruth McAllister, Sally Vylessar. l.inda Wlilson. Susie Hunlxinger. Mary Kay Handy, .' :an Vvlhelan, Paula
lleiden. Nancy Colyill. .Ioan Gilbert. Mary Breitweiser, Mary Marsh, Barbara Huffman. liran Vvlagner. Ruth Barr, Janet
Slrader, .lanis Dissette, Carol Gray. Row 37Don Muller. Jerry Sale, Mike Maine. Gary lVlcClain, David O'Brien,
Chuck lowe. Bob Stoner, Tom Tappan. Nlil-te lfclsert. Bob Erlandson, Phil Hosier, .lim Barbre. .lerry Coon, Frank
Thompson, Mike Dunn, Miss Marv Ruth Palmer, Director. Row -l- Tom Vfilson, .lulian Hudson. Ronnie Campbell.
Dick XVilliams Bob Redding, Brad Stinson. Steve Shaw. Dave l,ayton. .lohn Rehm. Gary Moore, Dave Bennett. Dave
Crandall Phil Sullivan. Robert Rofelle. Van Hudson, .lerrv Bvard.
Annex lfclws to Clwml Clu I1 Voices A fain
CHORAL Cl.UB Ol5l5lCllRS-f-Dave Clem. President:
Betsey Barnes. Secretary-Treasurer: Jim Barbre. Vice
Andersons largest choir, Choral Club, can
now be found in its original location, the music
A annex. Because of the overcrowded conditions
of the school several years ago, Choral Club was
moved from the music annex to a room across
the street in the Lincoln Building. Now that
more room is available, the 70-member choral
group has returned to its original home.
Miss Mary Ruth Palmer, director, keeps her
students pretty busy, preparing them for their
various programs of the year. This year Choral
Club gave approximately Hfteen programs, in-
cluding one at the English Session of the State
Teachers' Association in Indianapolis.
Choral Club also is proud of its spirit of
comradship which showed itself in such activ-
ities as a picnic in the fall where the "Titanic
Tenors" and Amalgamated Basses" clashed in
their annual football game, a Christmas party.
and a spring picnic which brought a return
match between the Tenors and the Basses on
l the baseball field.
Madrigal Singers, wrapped in mufflers and hcavy coats.
add to the effect of a Vlfinter Wcanderland at the Music
Departments annual Christmas Convocation in the gym.
Madri al Remembers
Holiday Season Rush
Rushing through snow, rain. or slush with
just a few minutes until the program starts are
memories the Madrigal Club will never forget.
Six girls in aqua formals adjusted ties for six
boys in White dinner jackets, got final Words of
approval on their outnts, and led the Way on
Finally seated and singing their best, the
Madrigal singers amazed most audiences with
their varied repertoire.
Besides singing as a group, three quartets,
consisting of the boys', girls', and mixed quar-
tets, and individual members singing solos pre-
sented special numbers.
Madrigal singers get their name from the old
English carolers who used to roam the cities
and countryside during the holidays. The club
presented thirty programs during the 1956
holiday season for the local civic organizations,
various church groups, and different clubs in
MADRIGAI. SINGERS-Seated-Linda Vllilson. Susie Huntzinger, Mary Kay Handy. Ruth Barr. Sharon Nighbert,
lfran Vvlagner. Standing-Dave Clem, Mike Maine, Julian Hudson. Miss Mary Ruth Palmer. Director: Frank Thomp-
son. .lim Barbre, Bob Erlandson.
MlXlfD CHOIR Row l---l.inda Stanley. Bonnie Shank. Anita l,ittrell. Sharon Henderson. ,laniee lfisher. Loclema
Shirley Crouse, Sharon Sevlvert. Marilvn Hill, Darlene Carey, l.ueretia Carroll. Row l-f-Yvonne DeVashir. Ann
llarris. Susie Pate. Doris leflel. Mary Morrison. Charlotte XX'illis. Susan Brewster. Doris Jones. Nanev llartzell. Sandra
Antlerson. Row 3--Barbara Harrison. .lutly Citinkel, Pat l.oser. Donna Cirant. l.aQuita Marsh. Brenda Abbott, Diana
'lavlor. .lanet llarron. Carole Presser. Peggy Davis. Carolyn Bailey. .lutly Hawkins. Row 47Rutli Mc,-Xllister. Phil
ore, Gene Stewart. .lerrv llarelacre. lfretl iliaylor. .lim Nowlin. Dave xlntrohus. Don l'meattV. Darrell Martin, loin
Newman, .less Clreen. Pat lloward, Miss Mary Ruth Palmer. Director.
Pops 7 F1'om Presley to Platters, Classics
CONClfll'li Cllillli-V--Roii' l linda Crim. Janet Crini. Ciail .lones l uev Mvers. Carole Usserv. Nanci' Usserv. Row
l- Patty Johnson, June Branch, .lanis Council, Deanna llruhaker. Arlene Springer. Paarliara Dieilrine. Row if--V
'Nlari' .lane Cronlx. Dinah lyler. lillen XVigner. Mary Beth Phelps. ljlaine Rouse. Kai' Cappel, Miss Nlari' Ruth Palmer.
1 or ' W w e
. 2 .. ,, ' ' 5,
, 5 I ... 2 . ,
f ' Q g 1 z - f . .
. , , - Q 1 - . 5 3 I
g ' . . .Y i
L -V - .- f f 3
ll, lo 'ltllfill il fl 3 4.
MODERN MUSIC MASTERSYROW l--Vwlanda Pursley. Mary Marsh. Rhea Arnold. Martha Marsh. Joan Gilbert.
Nancy Vw'eed. Judy Bott, Dee Anderson. l,inda Mahon, Gayle McCuffey. Betsey Barnes. Sharon Nighbert. l.inda Crim. Janet
Crim. Mrs. Paula l.aWson. Sponsor. Row 2-Mr. Thomas Clem. Sponsor: Joan Vw'helan. Carole Ussery. Carolann
Hoppes. Susie Huntzinger. Susie Patterson. Norma lfurnish. Sheron XVhiteman. Sandra Huffman. Carole Rush. l.inda
Vklilson. Barbara Huffman. Mary Kay Handy. Sue Bays. Janis Council. Miss Mary Ruth Palmer. Sponsor. Row 37Mary
Breitweiser, Fran Vxligner, Marilyn Bryant. Paula Helden. Carole Presser. Mary Jane Cronk. Karon Beason. Dorothy
Hill, Joan Kunce. Georgia XValton. Nancy Preston. Carolyn McCrocklin. Martha Vasbinder, Nancy Ussery, Ruth Barr.
Row 4-iMr. George Vaught. Sponsor: Dave Crandall. Ronald Campbell. Gary Moore. Darell Martin, Bud Morgan.
Jerry Sale. Tom l.ewis. John Rehm, John Hart, Don Miller. Michael Dunn. Bob Redding. Mike Maine. Frank Thomp-
son. Jim Barbre. Ruth McAllister.
rl. the Tschtzikozrslay Vein Jung by Wacrzlists
CHOR1Xl.lf'l"l'l'fS--Row l--Carolann Hoppes. Beverly Parker. Joyce Shelton. Sue Heritage. Jerilyn XVise. Gloria
Minniiield. Sandra DuBois. Carolyn Ray. Sandra Huffman. Row Zflivelyn Kinman. Karen Simpson. Gayle Mcliuffey.
Janet Crim. Sharon Riggs, Susie Patterson. Shelia Buck. Miss Mary Ruth Palmer. Director. Row 71-Mary Jane
Cronk. Nancy Skinner. Ruth Scharnowske. Carol Ann Bailey. Sheron Vv'hiteman. Aretta Dowclen, Linda Mahon. Karon
ORCHESTRA+Row l-Mary Breitweiser, Judy Bott, Lynne Clements. Julene Gaw. Kay McGraw. John Hurley.
Van Hudson. Mary Marsh. Row Z-Tom Breitweiser, Mike Dunn. Charlotte VVillis. Sharon Vxlools. Sharon Harless.
Elizabeth Hyland. Mae Ellison. Ann Harris. Nancy NVeed, Brad Spencer. Dave Bennett. Melanie Dalton. .lim Barbre.
Row 3--Dave Crandall. Cheney McCarroll. Marilyn Hill. Bob Redding. John Hart. Sharon Nlcl.aughlin. John Nlelson.
Georgia Vshtllon. Dorothy Hill. Martha Vasbinder, Mary Jane Cronlx. Dick Hatch. Bud Morgan. Nancy Preston. Row
47Rhea Arnold. Mr. Thomas Clem, Director: VJarren Bailey. Tom Miller. Tom l.ewis. Jim Baker.
ORCHIQSTRA Ol3l5lCliRS--Row l7Judy Bott. Vice
President: Rhea Arnold. Treasurer: Mary Marsh. Secre-
tary. Row Z-Nancy Preston, Librarian: John Hart.
Production: Tom Breitweiser. Production: Mary Breit-
Huge Feeder System
Screeching of violins, toots of horns, and
beating of drums are all familiar sounds during
the fifth period in the new home of the orches-
tra, the modern music annex. Tuning up in
this manner, the 48-member group proudly
played at Purdue University and Manchester
College this year. Ten students also played
with the All-State Orchestra in Indianapolis
Directed by Mr. Thomas Clem, the orchestra
is the hub of a huge feeder system which begins
instrumental training in elementary and junior
high schools. The system brought a first place
in a state contest last year and the promise of
better things in the future.
The orchestra also adds background music to
the rabbits and Santa Claus in the annual Easter
and Christmas programs sponsored by the Music
Department, and to the yearly Commencement
In Thespian. Wkrld
Behind-lhefscenes Thespians were key members of the
cast of "Seven Sisters " They are. seated. Toni Henricks.
Barbara Harrison. Ruth Bender. Standing. Sherry Page.
Mary Kay Handy. Ruth McKay. Barbara Huflman. l.arry
Conner, Ann Davis. Richard Rosenbaum. Mike Hurley.
The house light dim. A hush falls over the
audience as the curtain rises. Reality disappears
and the World of make-believe takes its place.
Then it is over. As the last curtain falls and the
enthusiastic clapping of the audience begins. the
Thespian Club can congratulate itself on having
presented another successful production.
A member of Thesoians not only has a
chance to act in dramatic productions. but may
also gain experience in other fields such as light-
ing, costumes. makeup. and stage work. The
warfh Bob limnqq plan! A tm on ,logins hgnd main dramatic project this year was the comedy.
The lhespian play. "Seven Sislersfi gave chivalry a
boost as Bill Rowland. .lane Ann liord. and .loan XVhelan
THESPIANS-Row l-Y-Sherry Page. Mary Marsh. Martha Marsh. Mike Maine, Donna Vs'ilhelm. Toni Henricks. Dick
Vfilliams, Carolann Hoppes. Mona Clem. l.ucy Myers. Row Zgrknn Davis. Pat Harl. Mary Kay Handy. Barbara
Huffman. Ruth Bender. Barbara Harrison. Mary Paul Mason. Joan VVhelan. Ruth Barr. Miss Alice Higman. Sponsor.
Row '5+Jane Ann Ford. Ann Ciehrke. Doug Dronberger. Mike Hurley. Anna Keeney. l.arry Conner. Ruth Ann
McKay. Shirley Vdilmoth. liran Vdagner. Row 4LMary Livingston. Jerry Hobbs. Roger Adcoek. Roni McKibbon.
Arthur Fire. Bob France. Bill Rowland. Michael Dunn. Dick Rosenbaum, Ronnie Clark.
. ' Z ' E i
STUDENT CUUNCII.--Row l7Aurelia Plaxco, Sandra Anderson. Janice Fisher. Georgia Truesdel, Beth Swinford.
Cindy XVright, Tired Iiasles, l.inda Hiatt. Priscilla Skouden. Dinah Tyler, Susan Jones. Margie McDanicls, Melanie
Martin. Row Z-Mary Kay Handy. Adelia Drake. Jan Podhaski, Judy Bingaman, Linda Lewis, Nancy Cornelius. Mary
Beth Cirimes. Nancy Gabel. Addie Dunlap. Georgianna Thomas. Betsey Barnes, Sue Whittington. Row 71-Roger
Roudebush. Dick NVilliams. Bill Rowland. Jack Morris. Tom Tappan. Sherry Dennis. Dan Roby, Steve Richardson. Jarrett
Iiairman. Barbara Bowers. Elaine Coen. Mary Carraway, Mrs. Virginia Vermillion, Sponsor. Row 4-Phil I,armore,
.lohn Cunningham. Cary Rees. .Iames Stringer, Brooks Townsend, Bob Wolff, Jack Webber. Graydon Skeoch, Paul
liisele. Mary Livingston. Mr. Clifford Swift, Sponsor: Larry Bell.
Meetings in 306 Challenge Student Council
STUDENT COUNCII, OFFICERS - Row I 1Adelia
Drake. Reading Clerk: Sue Vxlhittinglon. Vice President:
.Iarreit Fairman. President. Row l4Georgianna Thomas,
Corresponding Secretary: Melanie Martin. Recording Sec-
retary: Mary Carraway. Treasurer. Row 3fPhil l.armore.
That long trudge up to 306 becomes quite
important when you are on your way to
Student Council every Thursday. It may be a
long walk, but it gives you a chance to think
about the outcome of last week's filibuster ses-
sion, which dress you will wear tomorrow
night, and, oh, those aching feet.
A student is chosen in each homeroom to
represent his classmates in Student Council
throughout the year. The sponsors this year,
IVIrs. Virginia Vermillion and Mr. Clifford
Swift, had quite a job for it was a new experi-
ence for both of them.
Student Council held its Fall Wind-Up
Dance and was in charge of the Homecoming
Parade and the crowning of the Homecoming
Queen. Its biggest project this year was the
No-Acs program to encourage safe student driv-
ing. They also conducted the annual parents'
visitation day, adopting ideas from question-
aires the council received from other schools. At
Christmas time, Student Council provided food
for two needy families.
Leadership, Character Important to eholars
HONOR SOCIETY OEEICERSfJohn Osborne, Vice
President: Kay Gustin, Treasurer: Alice lfishback, Secre-
tary: Sherrill Nlodlin, President.
The present chapter of National Honor
Society, one of the oldest clubs in the school,
has been chartered since l938. Before that it
was known as the Anderson High Honorary
Students belonging to National Honor So-
ciety not only have maintained their scholastic
marks, but have been active in school clubs and
outside activities as well. This club strives to
render service, promote leadership, and encour-
age development of character in students. There-
fore leadership, service and character are con-
sidered along with scholarship in choosing
members for the club.
Membership is based upon a point system. A
student receives 3 points for a final 2
points for a and l point for a
with a minimum of 36 points required at the
beginning of the junior year. A "D" or HE"
average disqualifies a student.
A candlelight ceremony formally initiated the
new members and they climaxed their year with
a banquet which was attended by all present
HONOR SOCIETY'--Row IWMrs. Margaret Doles. Sponsor: l.onnie lveson. Mary Marsh. Martha Marsh, Judy Coon,
Marilyn Springer. Jean Anne Teush. Dee Anderson. Sue NVhittington. Donna Vklilhelm. Beth Sample. Toni Henricks,
Nancy Evans. Beth Swinford, Row Zfrloan NVhelan. Betsey Barnes. Kay Gustin. liran Vifagner, Sue Ackerman.
Susie Huntzinger. Karen Veazey. Elaine Goen, Jackie Dunkerly. Ann Davis. Linda Wilson. Ruth Bender, Dorothy
Hitch. Row '5APhyllis Hotzel. l.inda Johnson. Ruth Barr, Roger Roudebush. Mike Maine. Jarrett Eairman. Alice
Eishhack. Veronica Trees. Carole Rush. Nancy Colvill. Mary Kay Handy. Barbara Huffman. Mary Breitweiser. Row 44
Dick Rhynearson. Tod VVellington, Albert Skinner. Sherrill Modlin, Phil Gaar. Paul Eisele, Larry Bell, Tom Hird,
Ronnie Campbell. John Osborne. Jack Vvlebber. Rick VVilliams, Mary Livingston.
Latin Club Tlaves Volunteer to Aid eed
Latin Club initiates like Dinah Tyler and John Melson
are auctioned lo the highest bidder by "slave auctioneeri'
Richard Rosenbaum for a weeks servitude under old
AHS's auditorium resembled an old Roman
slave market again this year when prospective
Latin Club members were sold to the highest
bidder for a weeks service. The club used the
slave sale as a method of raising money for
The club also sold Christmas cards as a
money making project. lt also took third place
in competition for the best float in the Home-
Serious events such as the formal candlelight
initiation and the annual banquet, along with
social events at the state convention at Ball
State, will linger in their memories for a long
time. A joint meeting held with Highland and
St. Mary's highlighted the year for the parents
of the members. Skits and slides about Rome
also entertained the club members at some ol
Members, who have studied Latin in class.
find participation in the club makes for better
understanding of the language. people, and
LATIN CLUB4Row lYSheron Vv'hiteman, Alice May'n'rd, Carolyn Ray. Barbara Harrison. Cindy XVrighl. Brian
Hardy. Dan Roby, Tom Newman. Sandra Anderson, Carolyn Lightfoot, Diana Masters. lired Eastes. Janice lierguson, Marie
Qualls. Ronnie Carper. Dinah Tyler. Barbara Ross. Row Zflffvrenda Abbott, Becky Baker. Sharon Lynam. Sandy
Gordon. Janice Byrum. Ann Harris. Barbara Whelan, Pat McLaughlin, Kay McGraw. Bev Benko. Karel Ann Smith,
Elaine Coe. Jimmie liitlsimmons. Linda Cox, Linda Hiatt. Bonnie Shank. Susan Jones. Miss lfileen Johnson. Sponsor.
Row 'v---John Melson. Gary McDonald. Tim Kutscheid. Lynne Clements. Lana Achor. Cindy Scott. Mary Jane Cronk,
Ruth McAllister, Linda Lewis. Sherrill McAdams. Phil Rinker, Jim Osborne. Tom Miller. .lay Newbern. Jon Mc-
Clintock, Paul llisele. Judy Canaday. Connie Wilson. Row 47Jim Baker. Bob Jones. Larry l7letcher. Randy Davis.
Chuck Staffer. Don liurnish. Michael Cummings, David Chambers. Dan Motto. Dave Layton. Clary Baker. Larry Contos.
Bob Dyson. Dick Rosenbaum. Steve Lindsey. Harry Taylor. Tony Miller. XVendell Brown. Mike Lortz. lired Taylor.
BIBLE CLUBYROW l7Donna XVilhelm. Shirley Vy'ilmoth. Sherry Page. .lulcne Ciaw. Marjorie Smith. Carol Bergclahl.
Carolyn True. Elaine Coe, Mary Beth Phelps. Carol Ratylaff. Bill McCreary. Row 2+Carol Pierce, l.ucy Myers. lflaine
Crouch. Sandra Phillippe. Carole McAllister. .lanis Dissettc. Phyllis Karclatzke. Nancy Preston. .lack Atwell. lflaine
Rouse. Row lffxllcne Hart. Ruth Ann McKay. Donna Birkhcad, Sancly DuBois. Nancy Barron. Nancy Skinner. Paoli
Jones. Tom Miller. l.ynne Perry. Mrs, lilise Mulvihill. Sponsor. Row -lfffarolyn Ray. l.ois Pnletlxoe. Phillip
Couch. .lim Bailey. Steve lindsey. .lerry lfllison. Dave .lucld. Joyce Rittenhouse. Carol Ann Bailey
l'U'l'URl' 'l'EfXC.lllfRS- Roxy l- Kay Mcliraw. Dixie Martin. Anita Glaze, Veronica l'rees. Dianne Ciaslyill. Virginia
Clary. Marty Goff. Karen Veany. Norma lfurnish. Melanie Dalton. Row Z7Mr. Carol llelyey. Sponsor: Dorothy llill.
Ann Davis. Alice Vishhacla. Mary Kay Gibson. l.inda XVilson. Kay Gustin, Tom l.ewis. Row 3 --Ann Ciehrlxe. .lanet
McDaniel. Marty Goins Marilyn Hill. Ruth Bender. l.incla Garrett. Mary Marsh. Martha Marsh. .loan Ciillucrt. lsalvel Urban.
JUNIOR Y-TEENS!-Row l7Nancy Pearson, Jan Podhaski. l.inda Stanley. Mona Clem, Camille Roby. Pat Harl,
Janet Bohlen. Millie Turheville. Sandra Brewer. Sharon Seyhert. Betty Riggs. Stephanie Hoppes. Judy Johnson.
Ruthann Murphy. Priscilla Skouden. Row l7Carolyn Carr. Marilyn Chopson. Carolann Hoppes. Dixie Martin. Karen
Ramsey. Marabeth Emerson. Annette Shipman. Ann Adams. Adelia Drake, Ann Brady. Janet McDaniel. Marilyn Hill.
Wanda Pursley. Carole Ussery, Mrs. Ralph T. Clem. Sponsor. Row 3iMary Dawn Boyd. Marilyn Bryant. Betty King.
Georgia Truesdel. Sue Jordan, Nancy Ussery, l.inda Stires. Nancy Gahel. Susan Jones. Vvlilma Vylright. Arlene Springer,
Kay Harris, Nancy Cornelius. Judy Abernathy. Judy Woods. Row 4-Paula Heiden. l.aquita Marsh. Patty Johnson.
Nancy Barron, Anita Glaze. Pay Nlay. Diane Connolly. Tonya liox. Pat Howard. Sylvia lierguson. Becky Smith.
Hariette Talbert. Carol Schrope. Sherry Dennis. Carole Presser.
funiors, Soplwlnores Swell Y-Teen Ranks
SOPHOMORE Y-TEENS-Row l+Sandra Anderson. l,odema Drr. Marie Qualls. Sharon Henderson. Janice Fisher.
Nancy Vyfinemiller. Doris Leffel. Kay McGraw. l.inda Knotts. Ann Harris. Judy Shoemaker, Cindy Chasey. Janice
Ferguson. Susie Pate, Nancy Hartzell. Judy Bingaman. Row Z---Mrs. Thomas Robertson. Sponsor: Mary Jane
Cronk. Barbara Ross. Dinah Tyler. Bonnie Shank. Karel Ann Smith. Barbara Diedring. Bev Benko, Patty Knotts.
Sue Heritage. Susie Patterson. Becky Baker. Marcia Neff, Janet Barron. Mrs. John McGivern. Sponsor. Row 'SM-
Lucrctia Carroll. l.inda l.cwis. Cynthia Wright. l.inda Hiatt. Sandy Crosthwaite. Sue Meiser, Janice McGivern, Brenda
Ebbcrtt. Mary Carraway. Melanie Dalton. Betty Stephens. June Branch. Shirley lieuston. Joanne Sloan. Claudine
Goodman. Donna Grant. Row 4---'Diana Taylor. Sandy Gordon. Barbara Harrison. Barbara Bowers. Ann Knotts.
Judy Vylehster. l.ana Achor. Mary Paul Mason. Cindy Scott. Brenda Abbott. Janice Byrum. Sally Stokes. Connie Gustin.
Judy Dilts. Cynda Bloom.
World Fellozvship Is Purpose of Y-Teens
"To build a fellowship of women and girls
and create a spirit of world fellowship among
Y-Teen members" is the true purpose of the
Y-Teen clubs, sponsored by the YWCA, are
open to all girls from l2 to l8 years old. The
clubs planned hay-rides, banquets, dances: and
parties for handicapped children were the main
service projects this year.
The Inter-Club Council, governing body of
the clubs, sponsored the World Fellowship Tea
for Anderson College foreign students along
with the annual Silver Belle Dance and the
Hanging of the Greens at Christmas.
Seniors, juniors, and sophomores in Al-IS
make up most of the membership in the three
high-school Y-Teen clubs. They work together
on many projects and social events, but also
reserve special events just for members of their
class. The number of girls active in and loyal
to Y-Teens is far greater than that of any other
high school club.
SENIOR Y-TEENS OFFICERS-Diana Vwlatson. Vice
President: Sue Ackerman, Secretary: Toni Henricks, Presi-
SENIOR Y-TEENS-Row l7Margie McDaniels. Nancy Vyleed, Betsey Barnes. Judy Coon. Pat Blume. Susie Hunt-
zinger, Kay Ross. Connie Barrett. Karen Veazey. Georgianna Thomas, Marty Goff. Beth Sample. Row Z-Mrs. Sally
Ross, Sponsor: Diana Watson, Brenda Keller, Diane Goodman. Sue Bays, l.inda Vv'ilson,Carole Rush. Alice lfishbaclt,
Mary Kay Gibson. .lane Ann Ford, Nancy Brewster, l.onnie lveson. Miss Alice Vwlhite. Sponsor, Row 3-Ann Davis.
Sue Ackerman. Barbara Huffman. Mary Kay Handy, Marilyn Springer, Nancy Colvill, Linda Johnson. Carol Caplan,
Ruthann Vwlorley, Beth Swinford, Toni Henricks. Shirley Wilmoth. Row 4--Sandra Huffman, Mary Marsh, Joy
Giddens, Marty Goins. Carole McGivern. Veronica Trees, Ann Gehrke, Barbara Cox. Rochelle Hooten. Joyce Ritten-
house. Elaine Harris. Sharilyn Rice. Bev Ross. lfran Vklagner.
Hi-Y Adds Easter Service to Dimes Drive
LINES OF C
HI-Y Ol3FlCl2RS1Mr. Ciene Bell, Sponsor: Andy
Goodson, Treasurer: Phil Gaar, President: John Osborne,
Chaplain: Rick Vwlilliams, Vice President,
Conducting the Easter Sunrise Service for the
first time, Hi-Y Club enjoyed sponsoring the
program which proved to be the most important
project they encountered this year. The service
was enjoyed by many Andersonians.
Not only did the members officiate the Sunv
rise Service at Shadyside, but they again held
their annual "Line of Dimes" drive and gave a
Christmas party for 756 children.
No, Hi-Y isn't a girls' club: it merely had a
few of the boys dressed as girls in a hilarious
ballgame at a pep session. The girl team played
the short boy team, which represented the And-
erson lndians. The Indians won, 6 to 2. The
club also sponsored a bus load of students to the
Anderson-Logansport game as part of their
year-long drive to improve school spirit.
Members heard speakers, took field trips, and
participated on two l-li-Y teams in the intra-
mural basketball league as part of their weekly
program of activities.
For the first time in the Hi-Y's history, the
club, formerly an upperclass group exclusively,
was open to sophomores.
HI-YfRow l-Jack Vwlebber, Phil Caar. Jarrett Fairman. Mike Maine. John McQuire. Donnie Ramsey. Ronnie Achor.
l,loyd McClintick. Dave Kimball. Jack Morris, John Melson, Jim Baker, Bob Thurman. Row Z7Tom Sloane, Mike
Grimes, Dallas Young. Jerry Hale, Bill Maines, Andy Goodson, Dale Copeland, Bill Rowland, Sherrill Modlin, Fred
Brown. lfrank Durham. Jim NVilhite, Row 3-Ronnie Campbell, Tod Vvlellington. Albert Skinner. Jerry Sale. Jim
Vx'essar. Bob Stoner, l.arry Sutton. Jay Newbern, Barry Ogle. Bill Gillespie. Bob lirance, Keith Hamilton, Jim
Melson. Row -l1Mr. lirank Vwloschitl. Sponsor: Rick Vi'illiams. Jim Vwliley. John Osborne, Bob Dyson, Bob Wolff,
John Rehm. Darrel Young. Graydon Skeoch, Rod Malsom, Pat l.ee. Mike Johnson. Bob Porter.
HIGHLANDERS-Row l-Diana Vvlalson. Barbara Vy'helan. Judi lmel, Rosalie Turner, Judy Shoemaker. Mary Marsh.
Pat Blume, Mary Kay Gibson, Sharon Seybert, Melanie Martin. Jean Anne Teush, Diane Connolly, Janet Bohlen, Vicky
Heiden, Marilyn Springer, Diane Goodman. Jane Ann Ford Gail Bedford, Pat Gray, Donna Grant. Row Z-Carole
Rush, Barbara Huffman, l.inda NVilson, Cindy Chasey. Janice McGivern. lfran XVagner. Susie Huntzinger. Sue Ackerman.
Betty Riggs, Stephanie Hoppes. Judy Coon, Betsey, Barnes, June Branch, Marilyn Hill, Ann Brady, Nancy Harwell.
Arlene Springer. Sandra Hartzell, Bev Benko, Sandra Huffman, Jerry Ward. Row 3-Marty Goins, Ann Gehrke.
Ruth Bender. Judy Knick. Barbara Harrison. l-ana Achor, Carole McGivern, Joy Giddens, Ann Davis, Martha Marsh.
Kay Ross, Adelia Drake, Janet McDaniel. Sue Meiser, Anne Cridge. Bob Cridge. Bob VValbridge. Neil Elsea, Paul Mills.
Bob Davis, Tom Lovell, John McCord. Row 4+Joe VJalker, Andy Goodson. Mike Grimes. Dale Copeland. Tim l.ee,
Brad Stinson, Bob Stoner, Jerry Coon, Donnie Ramsey. Chuck Shaffer, Randy Davis, John McGuire, Bob Vvlolff,
Jerry Hale, Don Dudderar, Bill Nlaines. Barry Ogle. Graydon Skeoch, Jerry Lewis. Charles Chase, Allan Defenderfer. Mr.
William Ballentine, Sponsor.
Highlanders Get on oap Box for Charit
"Soap! Soap! Soap for sale." was the sales
pitch used by Highlanders in order to raise
money for the World Service Program. The
sale was in the form of a contest. Members were
divided into teams and the team that sold the
most boxes of soap Won a trip to Cincinnati to
see i'Cinerama Holiday." The person who sold
the most boxes received a clock radio. When the
drive was completed, the club turned over S200
to World Service projects.
Highlanders is the Hrst coeducational club in
Indiana and is sponsored by the YMCA. lt
started in Indiana in the fall of l954, but
originated in California. It was one of the first
clubs to include members from all of the schools
in the Anderson district.
The major purpose of Highlanders is to
create, maintain, and extend a high standard of
This young club, which is developing more
each year, has had some interesting programs.
Just a few of them were the World Service
Program, a coke party, and a ventriloquist.
HIGHLANDERS OliT7lCERS-gMarIha Marsh. Secretary:
Dale Copeland. President: Ann Davis, Vforship Chairman.
"A" CLUBYROW l-Don Roudebush, Tom Vv'illiams. Marvin Horton. Jerry Carpenter. l,arry Massey. Robert
Glazebrooks, Bobby Brown, Joe Niece, Jerry Vw'illiams. Nat Johnson, Marvin Vwthitaker. Row Zrljerry llill. Jerry
Hale, Jim Stringer. l.eVaughn Binkley. Vfillie Glenn, Alfred Poole. Gus Mitchell. Chuck l.owe, Aaron Vvlilliams. Bill Neff.
Bill lung. Row 3-Keith Hamilton. Bob Erlandson. Jerry Hardacre. Doug ilialley. Paul Abshire. Jerry Coon, Bob
Stoner. Dick Rinearson, Donald Johnson. Carlos Corzine. Rolland Hartley. lired Simpson, Row -l'7Mike Johnson.
Lucius Teague. l.arry Dodd, John league. l.eroy Morgan, Cecil Robinson, Chuck Shaffer, Norman Delph, Ronnie
Alexander, l.arry Cellinger, Ciene Deitz. James Minnefield.
Athletes Wear Red and Green with Pride
"A" CLUB OFFICERSfSeated-Perry Hill. Vice Presi-
dent. Standing-Keith Hamilton. Secretary-Treasurer:
Larry Dodd, President: Mr. Carl Bonge, Sponsor,
Red and green are the colors of Anderson
High School, and also those of the "A" Club, a
group of boys who have won a letter in one of
the eight major sports. The club is one of the
largest in school and its members can easily be
spotted by their red sweaters with the green
letter "A" on the front.
Every year there are about 100 varsity awards
earned in all sports. Leading the list is always
football with from 20 to 25 awards, next is
track with 20, then wrestling l2, basketball and
baseball with ten each, cross country with seven,
and golf and tennis with tive ea:h.
Earning a letter at AHS involves serving a
year's apprenticeship on the freshman squad and
possibly a season on the junior varsity. Varsity
athletes have to sacrifice in order to stay in con-
dition ancl are subject to praise and criticism de-
pending on the fortunes of their teams. But still
they compete because the rewards in fellowship
and in competition far outweigh any disadvant-
Revived Club tudies Histor -Making Events
Reorganizing this year, the Anderson High
School History Club hopes to stimulate interest
among its members by planning historical re-
search, historical programs, and visits to sites of
ln October, 1946, a group of more than 80
interested students, sponsored by Miss Virginia
Lindstrom and Mr. Byron Helfrich, asked to
be made an officially recognized AHS club. Miss
Lindstrom was the sponsor as the club reorgan-
ized this year.
History Clubs in the past ten years have
journeyed to such historical spots as the nrst ter-
ritorial capital in Vincennes, the home of Wil-
liam Henry Harrison, only President elected
from Indiana, and the spot, near Bardstown,
where Steven Foster wrote his famous song,
"My Old Kentucky Home."
At a time when far-reaching and permanent
Changes are belllgmade Wnsfamly In the hlstofl' H1sToRY CLUB OVVICERS-Mike Cummings. via
of the World, It 15 3 Credlt ,IO that there 15 President: Phil Nicpon. President: George Ralston. Roll
a club whose sole purpose is to investigate these Clerk: Phil Rinker. Treasurer: Kay McGraw, Secretary.
changes and become better informed citizens as a
HISTORY CLUB-Row l-Phil Rinker, Michael Cummings, Kay McGraw, Lana Achor. Judy Bingaman, Phil
Nicpon, Miss Virginia Lindstrom, Sponsor. Row 24Sandra Anderson, Cindy Wright, Linda Hiatt, Karel Ann Smith,
Linda Knotts. Phyllis Moreland. Allene Hart, Susie Patterson, Marcia Neff, Sally Stokes, Mary Paul Mason, Linda
Lewis, Row 34Sheron Vifhiteman. Ann Harris. Barbara Harrison. Brenda Abbott. Diana Taylor. Sandy Gordon.
Becky Baker, Ann Knotts, Judy Harris. Sylvia Ferguson, Judy XVoods. Row -l-Rolland Hartley. Kenny Cook. Dave
Boardman, Mike Ggldgmilh, Bob NVJILH-idge, Bob Cridgg, John McGuire. Lowell Jackson. Bob Davis. Barbara Malsom,
Cindy Scott. Row 5-Pat Robbins, James Clark. Charles CTIISC. TOIT1 5lOJf16' JCYVY Meri. John MCCOYJ -lJCk
Warrum, Tom Lovell, George Ralston, Francis Kimm, Mary Morrison, JJIUC9 BYFUYU-
FUTURE FARMERS Oli AMERlCA4Bill Neff, Philip lireeman. Clarence Dietz, David liox, Bob Bedwell. lirancis
Vwliley, Tom Rydman. Vvlillis Durant. Bill Eisher. Mr. Horace Wilson. Sponsor: George Hinderer. Vvlilbur Durant.
Better Farming Methrzds Scrutinized by FF
YUTURE FARMERS OFl7lCl2RSf-David liox. Presi-
dent: Vw'illis Durant, Tom Rydman. Vice President: Mr.
Horace Wilscmn, Sponsor: Vwlilbur Durant, Secretary: Bill
For 22 years, the Future Earmers of America
Club has been rated as one of the top clubs in
AHS. Open to all agricultural students, this
club aims toward better farming methods and
boys have the unique distinction of
being the only club working with outdoor occu-
Their time is spent on Held trips,
soils and crops, preparing stock for
exhibition at the State Eair, and visiting stock
shows. They Work mainly with grains, dairy
products, general livestock, and poultry. Euture
Earmers compete and win their share of state
farming contests of all kinds.
The A,W.H. Hardy Cup is given each year
to the outstanding boy, and scholarships are
presented to the winners in various judging
Members of EEA often begin friendships that
last a lifetime because each member is interested
in the same goal, a career in agriculture. Many
farms in the Anderson area owe their prosperity
to the early training these owners received in
Retailers Attend tate,
With suitcases in one hand and tickets in the
other, members of the Future Retailers Club
attended educational conventions of Indiana
Distributive Education Clubs at Indiana Uni-
versity and the national convention in April in
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.
Two of the national D.Ii.C.A.'s important
ofhcers were local boys. They were Jack Macv,
class of '56, national treasurer: and Jack
Wftbber, Indiana state president.
These future businessmen and women also
promote orojerrs to henent both school and
community. The children at the cotmtv
ornhans' home were guests at the club's fifth
annual Christmas party. Members treated their
emolovers, whom they work for half of the
school day. at a banctuet. Each week students
arranqe merchandise from downtown Anderson
in the front hall. Students see the latest stvles,
and DE. members gain advertising experience
at the same time.
FUTURE Rli'l'AIl.liRS OITICIQRS-Sue NVard. Histor-
ian: Bessie Mitchell. Secretary: Bob Dillman. Treasurer:
Mike Goldsmith. Vice President: .lack NVebber. President.
l5UTURIi RlfTAII.ERS Oli AMISRICA--Row l--Geneva Isbell. Norma Ilarshman. Bessie Mitchell. .lanice Bradley, Sue
Hudson. Barbara Schildmeier. Priscilla Skouden. Janis Council. Gail Jones. Sue Vvard. Row lfliherron Quinn. .lttdy
Coburn. Nancy Ussery. Carole Ussery. Barbara Gibson. Ann Barber. Madonna XViddil'ield. Mr. Gilbert Pearl. Sponsor.
Row 3-- Norma Sottthers. Barbara Malsom. Joyce Graddy, Peggy Davis. Kay Roberson. Vivian XVilliams. Jerry Metz.
lfverett Mttlerspattgh. Row 4- lfarl Keith. Jim Vv'iley. .lack Atwell. Mike Goldsmith. Prob Dillman. .lack Vx'ebber. Neal
Jones. Gary Shockney.
Working together to produce programs for
assemblies, the pep session and convocation com-
mittees present different kinds of entertainment
throughout the year.
Highlighting the convocations were mental
my-stery performers, Mardoni and Louise: the
Manchester Choir, and UN specialist, James
The pep sessions committee carried on the
traditional Red and Green week, Homecoming.
and basketball celebration day as the guiding
force of AHS school spirit,
l--Gary Moore. VVarren Bailey. Dave Clem.
Tim l,ee. Brooks Townsend. Row 27Miss
Mary Ruth Palmer. Mrs. Mary Mcliarland.
Jane Ann lford. Linda Wilson, Jean Ann
Hughes. Pat Harl. Ruth Barr. Fran Wagner,
Miss Alice Higman, Row 'S-Mr. John Gar-
rigus. Mr. Ralph Boyd, Mr. Richard Balsley.
Mr, Thomas Clem, Mr. Max Beigh. Mrs.
Marguerite Hale. Mrs. Evelyne Grahame, Miss
Virginia Lindstrom, Miss Dorothy Campbell.
Mr. George Vaught, At microphonefMr.
George Davis, Chairman.
PEP SESSIONS COMMlTTEE4ln front
Al.onnie lveson, Karen Veazey. Row 1-
Marvin Horton, Tom Davis. Tom Tappan.
Mrs. Paula l,awson, Mrs. l,ova Garriott. Ann
Adams. Judy Shoemaker. Dorothy Hill,
Sandra DuBois. Row Z-Dick Rinearson.
Melanie Martin, Ann Harris, Judy Coon.
l.inda Stanley. Row 3fMr. lck Osborne,
Mr. Jim Carter. Mr. Pete Russo.
FIRST SEMESTER HEAD MONlTORSfRow l-
Nancy Brewster. Marty Goins. Judy Coon. Row Z-Bob
Wolff, Mike Maine. Roger Roudebush.
W. V fi i V fag
The monitors serving in the halls can be of
great assistance to any students. Not only do
they check for violators, but these teen-agers
spend much of their time trying to find persons
wanted on the telephone, taking new students
to class, and telling the high school story to any
They hold a position of trust and have
always conducted themselves accordingly.
SECOND SEMESTER HEAD MONITORS-Mary
Breitweiser. Dave Crandall. Ann Davis, Bob lirance, Ann
Gehrke, Janet McDaniel, Nancy Brewster.
Dogs or Crowds Beware 0 Ushers, Cadets
Ever need help? Ushers Club and Parking
Lot Cadets are both at your service. These two
groups of boys prove to be of the greatest help
during convos when dogs or basketball crowds
attempt to dash onto the gym floor, when the
PARKING LOT CADETS--Row l+John McGuire,
Jim Nowlin. Max Cattron, Bill Neff. Row 2-Mr. lck
Osborne, Sponsor: Jim Melson, Pat Pherson, Jim Wilhite.
Mr. James Carter, Sponsor.
car motor won't start, and when that flat tire
Giving up a great deal of their spare time,
these boys devote much energy to making every-
one's day move more smoothly.
USHERS CLUB-Row l--Phil Freeman. Jim Herron.
John Britton, Vice President: Dale Cook, President: Bill
Collins. Mr. Carol Helvey. Sponsor. Row 2-Lloyd
McClintick. Jim Rolland. Victor Mallernee. Dave Harri-
son. Jim Welch, Nurmi Jones. Row 3-Pat Pherson,
Eddie Wasson, Larry Doherty, Tom Jackson, Harry Ray,
Y K . f W4-a0cl.,' . fr www
wif tl f 2 t
The character and spirit that have grown
through the years became especially noticeable
as the A'new" Anderson High School pushed on
in its competitive sports. Although the student
body was greatly decreased this year, few seats
were left vacant, for the traditional enthusiasm
still backed the teams. Some familiar voices
were gone. and a few of the members of the
teams were missing. but new students replaced
them to help spur the lndians on to Victory.
"Scalp 'em Red" will resound through the
ages as the lndians plunge into sports each year.
The faithful grads join with the students to
cheer each team towards a winning season.
Spirit ol' the lndians is personified bv Indian Mascots
Marvin Horton and Sanclra Dtillmis.
VARSITY FOOTBALL-Row 1--Gary Baker, Jim Osborne, Pete Danforth, Jim Goodnight, John Teague,
Ronnie Alexander, Jim Gillaspy. Bob Glazebrooks. Marvin Whitaker, John Hensler. Row 2-Tom Williams, Larry
Dodd, Keith Hamilton, Brad Stinson. Bob Stoner, Bob Erlandson, Perry Hill, Nat Johnson, Jerry Hale, Harry
Mitchell, Roosevelt Wilkerson, Tom Tallman. Row 3-Coach Jim Carter, Ron McNabney, Alfred Poole, Fred
Simpson, Tom Wilson, Lucius Teague, Carlos Corzine, Larry Gellinger, Tom Davis, Jim Stringer, Gary McClain,
Assistant Coach Pete Russo. Row 4-Tony Swinford, Don Roudebush, Jerry Carpenter, Gene Deitz, Allan Defenderfer,
Randy Davis, Phil Nicpon, Jerry Shaul, Jerry Coon, Phil Sullivan.
Indians Romp to Victorious Football Season
Coach Jim Carter's Redskins had their second
consecutive winning season for the first time
since 1937 and 1938. The Tribe, encountering
one of the toughest schedules in the state, com-
piled a record of five victories and four losses.
The attendance at the home games was very
high, considering the loss of 1,000 township
students. A combination of fine offensive foot-
ball, as taught by Coach Carter, an All-
American halfback in his own right at Purdue,
and the highly entertaining half-time shows
under the direction of Mr. George Vaught, at-
tracted a very attentive crowd.
Tribe Whips Shelbyville.
The Tribe opened its season against Shelby-
ville with an amazing show of defense. Phil
Sullivan, the wing-footed quarterback, com-
pleted his first pass of the season to Larry Dodd
for a 28 yard touchdown, the first touchdown
of the season. Ending the battle at half-time
on even terms, the Indians roared out on the
field to conquer the Golden Bears in the second
half, 27 to 14.
Suffering from costly penalties, the Tribe
trailed Richmond, 13 to 0, in the first half of
the second game, The energetic Redskins, not
knowing the taste of defeat, kicked off to open
the second half, but to no avail. Behind only
26-13, and looking stronger .in the third quarter,
Anderson made a fatal mistake. The Indians
failed to cover a punt, allowing Richmond
Quarterback Dave Chapman, an All-American
high school selection, to pick up the loose ball
and race 69 yards to the Anderson 6 yard line.
The resulting touchdown clinched the game, 32
to 13. Muscular Nat Johnson romped over the
field for a gain of 132 yards along the ground,
but defensive mistakes decided the game's out-
Sophomore Fullback Stars.
In the third game of the season, Anderson
succumbed to the Indianapolis Tech Greenclads,
33 to 12. Agile John Teague, a 157-pound
sophomore fullback, followed some mighty pre-
cise blocking for 112 yards in 17 carries in the
first game of his varsity career. Remarkably, the
CCont. P. 1133
Record Set in 54 to 7 Defeat of Frankfort
Tribe made twice as many first downs as the
Cireenclads. Fumbles and long punt returns
set up several Tech touchdowns in the spectac-
Anderson 39-Marion 21. One of the most
courageous showings of the season came after
Marion had returned the opening kickoff for a
touchdown. Johnson then took the initiative
by scoring the first of his three touchdowns.
The Braves pranced off the field at half-time
leading, 20 to 14. Accepting the half-time kick-
off, Carter's Redskins rocked, socked, and rolled
over the Giants as the Tribe's speedy Halfback
Fred Simpson ran up a total of 146 yards and
completed a touchdown pass of 54 yards to left
end Dodd to set up another touchdown.
Kokomo Scores Early.
Anderson's third loss came as a result of three
quick touchdowns in the first quarter by the
beefy Kokomo Wildcats. Earning only nine first
downs in the entire game, the Tribe couldn't
find a hole in the Wildcat's heavy forward wall.
Nimble-footed Jim Eades, of Kokomo, was at
his peak, Hlling the air with lateral passes and
using the quarterback keep. Plagued with but-
teringered receivers, Quarterback Sullivan con-
nected only one of six passes as the Tribe ac-
cepted defeat, 32 to 14.
Suffering its fourth and worst defeat, Ander-
son lost to Muncie Central, 39 to 13. Touch-
downs scored by Lucius Teague and Simpson
apparently were not enough to stop the sticky-
Bob Cilazebrooks Jerry Coon
Perry Hill Lucius Teague
fingered Muncie defensive unit which intercepted
three passes, scoring on two and setting up an-
4,000 Watch Victory.
With almost 4,000 spectators witnessing this
year's Homecoming game with Indianapolis
Howe, the Tribe reacted to colorful slogans on
Homecoming floats and an enthusiastic crowd
to begin a winning streak that was to carry right
through the rest of the season. In the dismal,
rain-soaked field, the teams sloshed back and
forth as Carlos Corzine carried the muddy pig-
skin for 109 yards and two touchdowns. The
Tribe's forward wall of Dodd, Larry Cwellinger,
Keith Hamilton, Lucius Teague, and Jerry Hale
played more like champions than at any time
this season. Limberlegs Simpson swept outside
for a 41 yard touchdown, and Lucius Teague
caught the ball twice for 67 yards. The rain-
soaked fans gurgled happily as the Redskins bat-
tled their way to a convincing 34 to 7 victory
over the Hornets.
Defeating their old rival, the Elwood Panth-
ers, for the Hfth straight time was the ambition
of every Indian. The score remained tied at 7 to
7, ending the first quarter. The Brave's quarter-
back, Sullivan, connected on three of four passes
and scored a touchdown for an outstanding per-
formance. Assisting in the scoring department,
Simpson gained 90 yards and scored one touch-
qcom. P. 1155
Q L M
RESERVE FOOTBALL TEAM-Row 1-Jesse Green, Dave Chambers, John Hensler. Eddie Van Ness, Tom
Williams, Dave Carpenter, Larry Milam, Dan Keeney, Gary McClain. Row Z-Coach Ick Osborne, Harry Taylor,
Randy Davis, Tom Davis. Gary Baker, Tom Wilson, Richard Patterson. Rosevelt Wilkerson. Assistant Coach Don
Barnett. Row 3-Steve Givens, Pete Danforth, Jim Osborne, Earlie Remson, Jim Goodnight, Ron McVey, Paul
liairburn, David Cowart, Jim Gillaspy.
VARSITY FOOTBALL SCORES
RESERVE FOOTBALL SCORES
27 Shelbyville 14 Anderson 14 Broad Ripple 13
13 Richmond 3 2 Anderson 3 5 Elwood 13
12 Indianapolis Tech 3 3 Anderson 13 Tech 12
39 Marion 21 Anderson 27 Muncie Central 2
14 Kokomo 32 Anderson 13 New Castle 12
13 Muncie Central 39 Anderson 7 Lafayette 0
34 Howe 7 Anderson 0 Muncie Central 18
33 Elwood 20 Anderson 7 New Castle 12
54 Frankfort 7 Anderson 12 Noblesville 21
Jerry Hale Bob Erlandson Marvin XVhitaker Don Roudebush
Tackle Tackle Tackle End
Indians End Season
On Victorious Note
down while Johnson helped to rip up the sod,
carrying the pigskin for 90 yards and two
touchdowns. Dad's Day proved to be very suc-
cessful. as the Tribe took charge to chalk up
another victory, 33 to 20, over the Panthers.
Records Set At Frankfort.
AHS entered its final game of the season with
the Frankfort Hot Dogs to determine the out-
come of the season. Allowing only one touch-
down, the Tribe performed the way it was
capable of playing by running up a total of 505
yards. With only seven attempts, Johnson car-
ried the ball for ll2 yards for an average of l6
yards per carry. Elongated Lucius Teague, who
specializes in long passes, caught one for a specf
Witih only ten seconds remaining, the Indians
got the ball and Bob Stoner, reserve quarterback.
passed to Larry Gellinger to score a touchdown
in just live seconds. The touchdown made the
final score, 54 to 7.
A pair of flashy senior halfbacks, Simpson
and Johnson. captured the lion's share of the
individual honors as they paced the Indians to
one of their highest scoring seasons in ihistory.
Johnson led the team in yards gained with 589
with Simpson a close second with 575. The
two reversed positions in the scoring race with
Simpson counting 7 touchdowns and 23 extra
points and Johnson l0 touchdowns.
QCont. P. ll6l
Lucius Teague romps to a touchdown on the first pass
he caught this season, a toss of 42 yards from Fred
Simpson as the Indians whipped Indianapolis Howe, 34
John Teague Ronnie Alexander Alfred Poole Keith Hamilton Nat Johnson
Fullback Halfback Ilnd Guard Hilfbgfk
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Ijerched high atop the scaffold ai Denny liield, Coach
Jim Carter is watching for opponents' weaknesses and
relaying the information to Assistant Coach Pete Russo
The Indians missed by a Whisker of becoming
the highest-scoring team coached by Mr. Carter.
They scored 239 points in nine games, a 26.6
average. In 1953 Carter's Indians racked up
267 points in ten games for a 26.7 average.
Indian backs paraded over the opposition goal
lines '56 times or an average of four times a
game. In the season's finale against Frankfort
the Tribe set several records. The 54 points was
the highest ever registered by a Carter-coached
Indian team. It was also the biggest score ever
run up against a North Central Conference
Several other players shared in the offensive
honors for the season. Quarterback Sullivan
gained 323 yards on 19 completed passes. Top
pass catcher was Dodd who picked off 8 for 202
yards. Dodd also did all of the team's punting,
averaging 35,7 yards on I9 kicks. Sophomore
John Teague returned ll kickoffs for l88
yards, and Simpson returned 9 punts for a total
of l3O yards to lead those departments.
Parents Present Trophies.
Mr. Lloyd Stoner, president of the Football
Parents Boosters Club. presented trophies to
Dodd, the best offensive lineman: Simpson, best
blocking back: I-Iamilton. best defensive line-
man and Jerry Carpenter, best defensive back.
The Tribe chose I-Iamilton and Perry I-Iill as co-
captains of the squad.
The record of Coach Carter's football team
in I956 may not be spectacular, but it was a
great step toward a new era. as it ended in a
season rich in victories and in sophomores for
the 1957 Anderson football team.
l.arry Gellinger Bob Stoner I7red Simpson Phil Sullivan
End Quarterback Halfback Quarterback
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I S Ty 9.
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W W ' I V V 3 ,... my
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Offense Near Peak
FINAL STATISTICS-ANDERSON INDIANS
Vv'ith beautiful blocking by Gene Deitz 1761. on a
"47" reverse play, Nat Johnson 1321, sweeps for a
touchdown against Marion. as the Tribe triumphed, 30
Rushing ATTS YDS AVE TDR
Johnson. RH 115 589 5.1 10
Simpson, LH 116 575 5.0 6
Corzine, 17B 65 314 4.8 5
J. Teague. 17B 40 244 6.1 3
Alexander. LH 15 72 4.8 1
Sullivan, QB 41 64 1.6 3
Dodd. LE 3 3 3 1 1.0 0
Carpenter. LH 6 25 4.2 0
Glazebrooks. RH 6 21 3.3 0
Defenderfer, FB 3 1 1 3.7 0
Stoner. QB 4 0 0.0 1
Totals 414 1948 4.7 29
Passing ATTS COMP YDS TDP INT POT .
Sullivan, QB 59 19 323 2 6 .322
Simpson. RH 15 4 138 2 2 .267
Stoner. QB 1 1 ll 1 0 1.000
Totals 75 24 472 5 8 .320 'O
SCOring TDS PAT PATM TP
Simpson, RH 7 23 13 65 J. Teague. FB
Johnson, RH 10 0 0 60 Johnson, RH
Corzine. FB 5 0 0 30 Simpson. LH
Sullivan, QB 4 0 0 24 Corzine, FB
J. Teague. FB 3 0 0 18 Alexander, 1.H
L. Teague, RE 3 0 0 18
Gellinger, LE 1 0 0 6 Totals
Dodd. LE 1 0 0 6
Stoner, QB 1 0 0 6
Alexander, LH 1 o 0 6 Punts ,
Totals 36 23 13 239 punt Returns
Receiving COMP vos AVE TDP glmffon' ,LEE
Dodd, LE 8 202 25.5 1 'I mgu'
Gellinger, RE 7 101 14.4 1 K1Ck0ff Returns
L. Teague, RE 3 81 27.0 23 J. Teague. TTB
Sullivan. QB 1 22 22.0 1 Simpson. LH
Gene Deitz Carlos Corzine Cecil Robinson
Guard Fullback Tackle
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Perennial Champs Second in Cross Country
Failing in a bid for the State Cross Country
title for only the third time in the history of the
event, the Anderson lndians settled, however,
for nothing less than second place in the state
meet, The lndians had a good season of four
victories and two losses.
Starting the season with two setbacks to
Marion and Tech was discouraging at first, but
after continuous evenings of hard work and
strenuous running, the Braves regained their
stride. Winning remaining meets over Muncie
Burris, Richmond, Muncie Central, and Short-
ridge pleased Coach Carl Bonge very much as
the boys demonstrated that with stiff doses of
conditioning drills and a win-at-any-cost atti-
tude, they could reach championship.
LeVaughn Binkley was the Tribe's outstand-
ing runner and placed fourth in the state meet.
The Tribe honored hard-working Jerry Hard-
acre by selecting him captain of the squad at the
end of the season. Lettermen were Hardacre,
Marvin Horton, Aaron Williams, Paul Abshire.
Binkley, Robert Brown, and Larry Massey.
A place in the state meet was quite an accom-
plishment for a team that entered the season
with only three returning lettermen. l-lorton,
Williams, and Hardacre.
Coach Bonge, a molder of champions, was
equal to the task and Anderson held onto its
place as the top Cross Country School in the
state, year in and year out. With an experienced
group returning next year, plus capable reserve
squad members, the Tribe should be among the
top teams again.
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-Row l-Fred Kingsbury, Larry Massey, LeVaughn Binkley, Robert Brown.
Aaron Williams, Marvin Horton. Row 2--Assistant Coach Ray Fleenor, Rolland Hartley, Bob Peavler, Managers: Barry
Atkinson, Jerry Pickel, Paul Abshire. James Minnefield. Bob Jackson. Jerry Hardacre, Coach Carl Bonge.
RESERVE CROSS COUNTRY TEAM--Row l-Rav Smith. Max Pickel, Bill Ranshaw, Don Rhoades, Tom
Linville, Larry Deitz. Row 2-Lloyd McClintick. Bob Zachary, Phil Gaar, Phil Couch. Norman Delph, Darrel Young,
Bill Collins. Row 3-Coach Carl Bonge, Jim Leonard, Dave Layton, Max Benson, Dwight Aldred, Mike Cummings.
Duane Pickard, Assistant Coach Ray Fleenor.
Coach Carl Bonge gives terse last minute instructions
just before the keyed-up Indians embark on the sectional
cross country meet at the Edgewood Golf Course. Finish-
ing second, the Bongemen qualined for the state meet.
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY SCORES
Anderson 37 Marion 18
Anderson 30 Tech 27
Anderson 17 Burris 46
Anderson 16 Richmond 47
Anderson 26 Muncie Central 29
Anderson 26 Shortridge 29
Anderson second in Washington Invitational Meet 3
Anderson fifth in Shortridge Invitational Meet ti
Anderson third in North Central Conference Meet A aff
Anderson third in Sectional Meet
Anderson second in State Meet
RESERVE CROSS COUNTRY SCORES
Anderson 25 Marion 34
Anderson 22 Tech 39
Anderson 15 Burris 50
Anderson 23 Muncie Central 3-1-
Anderson 21 Shortridge 3 2
Anderson first in Washington Invitational Meet.
I 1 9
l'hough surrounded by a Covey of New Castle players. liisher, 1101. Summers 1 151, and Pavy 1233,
AK 'L l,ucius Teague 1221. sinks another of his deadly hook shots. Anderson won, 75 to 64,
Close De eats Give Indians Losing Record
Anderson's Indians averaged 57.1 points a
game this season, about 41,6 less than the 1956
team that won 18 and lost 6, and those few
points probably meant the difference between
a winning and losing season this year.
Five of Anderson's 14 losses would have been
entered in the victory column with the addition
of 41,12 points, just over two baskets, in each of
the games. The losses were 61 to 57 to Indian-
apolis Tech, 65 to 61 to Muncie Central in an
overtime, 68 to 66 to Logansport, 63 to 59 to
New Castle in an overtime, and 53 to 52 to
Richmond. I-Xnderson's season mark would then
have been 13 wins and 9 defeats.
Of the nine remaining losses, two of them
were by five points to Kokomo and Shelbyville
and one by six points to Frankfort. With a
little added scoring punch, an 8 won and 14 lost
record would have been 16 won and 6 lost.
Tribe Wins Big Four.
Entering the Big Four with .1 4-4 record,
Coach lck Osborne's Indians defeated the New
1Cont. P. 12111
Castle Trojans in the opening game, 75 to 64.
In the final game of the tourney, the Redskins
trounced the Elwood Panthers in an upset, 62
to 46. It was the tenth tourney championship
for the Indians since the event started in 1929.
They won in 1932, '33, '39, '43, '46, '49, '50,
'53, '56, and '57. This places Anderson far
ahead of runner-up New Castle which has five
Opening the '57 season the Tribe subdued a
tough Rushville squad, 63 to 57, in the Wig'
wam before 4,000 Hoosier hardwood fans. Phil
Sullivan's six quick points at the end sparked
For the first out-of-town performance, the
team traveled to Terra Haute Wiley, nosing out
a tall, veteran team, 47 to 45.
First defeat in three starts came when the
Redskins lost to a battling Ft. Wayne Central
five, 68 to 56. The teams were deadlocked 9
times before the outcome was decided, Marion
Giants followed up by handing the Indians
their second defeat of the season, 71 to 43.
Blackout Delays Game.
In an about face, the Tribe trounced the New
Albany Bulldogs, 58 to 52, after a three day
Coach Ick Osborne argues a point with referee Bob
Dornte of Fort Wayne at the Tech game over a double-
dribble called on Anderson Al a crucial point in the game,
The Indians were nosed out by Tech, 61 to 57,
Norman De1ph's 1135, speedy maneuvering and catlike
movements enabled him to drive by Slone 1551, and
Richards 1545. of Alexandria as Larry Dodd, 5201,
looks on. Anderson twisted the Tigers tail, 60 to 41.
postponement due to a transformer failure
which blacked out the gym just before the game
was to start. The road suddenly took a turn for
the worse as the Braves dropped two straight
encounters. Next to halt Coach Osborne's un-
lucky Tribe was Lafayette Jeff's Broncos, 46 to
34. Then a thriller took place in the Wigwam
as Muncie Central defeated the Redskins, 70 to
62, in an exciting 32 minute affair. Norm Delph
potted 30 points in a losing cause.
Next to feel the pangs of defeat at the hands
of the Indians were Shortridge's Blue Devils.
The Tribesmen led throughout in a 59 to 46
The Indians then began to meet the tough
ones. They lost three games in a row to Shelby-
ville, Tech of Indianapolis, and Muncie Central,
all teams that were constantly engaged in a
battle in the top ten in the state. The thriller
of the season came in the terrific battle with
Muncie Central. Dick Patterson, Lucius Teague.
and Larry Dodd scored in the double digits, but
the Bearcats crawled over the Tribe in the last
three minutes of play to win in overtime, 65 to
Anderson Wallops Columbus.
Anderson finally walloped the Columbus
Bulldogs, 72 to 49, as Teague scored 19 points
and Delph 23.
CCon1. P. 1221
ss 5 L
VARSITY l5ASKF'l4BA1.1. TIQAM---Row lfdim Melson. manager: Bob Zachary. Nat Johnson, Phil Sullivan, Dick
Rinearson. manager, Row Zflnrry Dodd, 13red Simpson. John Teague, Norman Delph, Richard Patterson. Row iff
Lucius Teague. Darrell Young. Coach lck Osborne. Cecil Robinson, Mike Johnson.
1.arry Dodd KZOW crouches on all fours to protect the
ball from Hannon 1151, of Tech. as 1,ucius Teague 1211
back tracks to help. Tech edged the Tribe. 61 to 57.
Again the Tribe fell into a slump losing six
straight fracases. Frankfort, Kokomo, South
Bend Central, Logansport, New Castle, and
Richmond added the Redskin's scalp to their
victory belts. Only the South Bend defeat was
by more than six points,
First in line, the Frankfort Hotdogs licked
the Indians, 57 to 51, although Patterson led
the scoring attach with 21 points. the best per-
formance of his season's play. Kokomo downed
the Tribe, 57 to 52. The Braves fought top
rated South Bend Central on even terms the
last three quarters, but could not overcome a 30
to 15 deficit in the first quarter, losing 78 to 59.
Although the Braves led the first quarter, 28 to
14, Logansport edged out the Tribe, 68 to 66
in a real heartbreaker.
New Castle's Trojans gained revenge for
defeat in the Big Four Tourney, by downing
the Tribe, 63 to 59, in an overtime. The score
switched back and forth with the Tribe never
more than a point behind at each quarter. Rich-
mond Red Devils romped to a 20 point lead
with only six minutes remaining in the game
and then had to hold on in the face of one of
the greatest rallies ever seen on the high school
QCont. P. 1235
Tribe Wins Big Four
floor before winning 53 to 52. Trailing 45 to
25, the Tribe caught fire to score 27 points in
the fourth quarter after racking up only 14
points the Hrst half. A total of 28 points came
in 35 attempts at the charity line.
Teague Shows Accuracy.
At the Anderson High School gym in the
sectional. the Redskins opened up against the
Alexandria Tigers. The Tribe played a cat and
mouse type of game that bothered the Tigers,
and took a 30 to Zl lead at the half. Shooting
a remarkable .500 from the field and a .657
from the free throw line, the Indians won, 60
to 41, in one of the best played games in the
Wigwam. Teague hit ll of 18 Held goal at-
tempts in a great display of shooting accuracy.
Entering the second plateau towards the sec-
tional title, the Tribe played the tall Elwood
Panthers. Falling behind the first quarter by
six points, l6 to l0, the Braves never recovered
as Elwood won 67 to 53, The Panthers claws
were razor sharp as they Won over the Indians
for the first time in 29 years. Elwood then
went on to its first sectional title in history.
Bowing out are the senior members of the
squad, Larry Dodd, Fred Simpson, Capt. Lucius
Teague, Mike Johnson, Nat Johnson, and
Darrel Young. They played their hearts out to
the end, and never alibied for some of the cruelist
breaks ever bestowed upon an Indian team.
Lucius Teague Norman Delph
Fred Simpson C-U snatches a rebound away from a
rough Alexandria five, particularly Disgue 1355, as Darrel
Young fl5j, Larry Dodd 1205, and Norman Delph
HU survey the situation. Anderson whipped the pesky
five, 60 to 41.
Darrel Young Mike Johnson
Teague Paces Scorers
1957 INDIVIDUAL BASKETBALL STATISTICS
PLAYER G.FClA. FG,
L. Teague 22 291 134
Delph 22 328 110
Dodd 22 163 65
Simpson Z2 153 52
Patterson 20 132 49
Young 18 50 14
Sullivan 14 47 15
J. Teague 13 22 6
N.Johnson 14 27 8
M,Johnson 14 16 7
Zachary 9 14 2
IT. FTM. FG. PCT, PF. TP. AVIS.
40 ,658 55 345 15.7
30 ,727 63 300 13,6
32 .610 56 180 8.2
31 .563 -12 144 6,5
27 .534 45 129 6.5
11 .577 16 43 2.4
10 .545 10 -12 3.0
7 .667 5 26 2.0
8 .529 18 25 1.8
12 .200 17 17 1.2
7 ,222 3 6 0.7
215 ,608 3301257571
Legendifi.-Game: FGA.-Field Goals Attempted: FG.vFie1c1
Goals Made: FG. PCT.+-Field Goal Shooting Percentagei ITT.-4
Free Throws Made: FTM.7Free Throws Missed: FT.PCT.4Ifree
Throw Shooting Percentage: PF,--Personal Fouls: TP.-Total
Points Scored: AVF.+Average Points Per Game.
VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES
Six hands grasp for the basketball as Muncie
Central's Bearcats and the Indians battle for a
rebound. In on the play are Vi'ilkerson 1253,
Sterrett 1531, of Muncie: Lucius Teague 1223,
Larry Dodd on top, Nat Johnson 133, Fred
Simpson 145, and Burks 151j, of Muncie.
AHS 63 Rushville Bio FOUR TOURNEY AHS , Kokomo 57
AHS 47 Term Hiiile Wiley AHS 75 New Castia 64 QE? South BTS QQ
AHS 56 Fort Xvayne Central AHS 62 Elwood 461613311 AI-IS New Castle fi3g10ii3rrimeJ
AHS 43 Marion AHS so Shelbyville 61 AHIS Richmond 53
AHS 58 New Albany AHS 57 Indianapolis Tech 61 S 1 V
AHS 34 Lafayette Jeff AHS 61 Muncie Cent. 651overtime1 SLCVIONN-
AHS 62 Muncie Central AHS 72 Columbus 49 AHS Al9XHIlClriJ 41
AHS 59 Shortridge AHS 51 Frankfort 57 AHS Elwood 67
Dick Patterson Nat Johnson Larry Dodd Bob Zachary
Forward Guard Guard Gudfd
RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM-Row 1+1.eVaughn Binkley. Bill Ranshaw. John Hensler. Jim Osborne, Pete
Danforth, Bob Brown. Tom 1,inville. Row Z+Coach Don Barnett, Larry Gellinger, Max Benson, Mike Cummings, Jim
Minneneld, Gary Baker, Larry Sutton. manager.
RESERVE BASK1i'1'13A1.1. sCoRi5s AHS 30
AHS .37 Rushville 23 AHS 32
AHS 46 lforl Vwlayne Central 31 AHS 41
AHS Z9 Marion 30 AHS -13
AHS 47 New Albany 39 AHS 27
AHS 40 Lafayette Jeff 43 AHS 30
Cecil Robinson Phil Sullivan
Muncie 33 AHS
Shortridge 41 AHS
New Castle Z5 AHS
Richmond 3 5 AHS
Shelbyville 40 AHS
Indianapolis Tech 33 AHS
Muncie 36 AHS
South Bend Central
CHEliRl.EADERS BEVORIZ A l7OOTPaAl.l CROWIDH Karen Veavey, linda Stanley. Melanie
Vlartin, l.onnie Ivcson. Ann Harris. .Indy Coon.
Ingenious Cheerleaders Keep ltudents Peppy
Traditional link between high school
athletics and the student body is the
group of cheerleaders, who this year
were second to none in spirit and in-
They added many new and novel
yells and encouraged participation by
members of the student body. At pep
sessions during the season, students ene
joyed the Moppettes. an all-boys chorus
line: the HiAY comedy basketball game,
choosing Mr. Red and Miss Green, and
the competition for best float by a
homeroom during the Sectional Week
The Indian Brave and Maiden also
worked out new routines to add to the
innovations of pep sessions and pre-
game festivities in 1957,
Jumping head over heels with -joy, .ludy Coon. AHS cheer
leader. leads the enthusiastic crowd in the Alexandria sectional
VARSITY WRESTl,.ING TEAM-Row l-Harry McVey, l.loyd McClintick. Tom Vvlilliams, Jerry Joe Smith, l.arry
Ballinger, Bill Neff, Gene Deitz. Row 2-Bob James. Sam Garrett. Don Glanbrooks. Bob Kanahle. l.arry Deitz. Dave
Crandall, Chuck Shaffer, Otto Rhodes. Row 3-'Assistant Coach Pete Russo. Don Roudebush, Bob Jones, Gary
Gilmore, Melvin Mimms. Dan Keeney. Jim Bodey, Coach Don Pyle. Row 4--Pat Pherson, manager: Norman Learned,
Rogers Clark, Randy Davis, Ronald McVey, John Hardin. Marvin XX'hitaker.
Bill Neff prepares to pin Madison Heights' Dave Hooper
Ctopl, something he practiced thelowl with Jerry Smith
Wrestlers Ra ll Late ' o r
Entering the season with a group of inexperi-
enced boys and a new coach, Mr. Don Pyle,
the wrestling team opened its season with
eight straight losses. After gaining match ex-
perience, the team won two of their last five
matches over New Castle and Madison Heights.
Outstanding individual performances were
Hrst year man Jerry Joe Smith's five match
victories at the end of the season, Bill Neffs
conference and sectional titles and the state
runnerup medal, and Melvin Mimms' second
place sectional finish.
.. , 'ff QQ
wREsTLiNo scones g - . A
Anderson '53 Crawfordsville '
Anderson 0 Manual tlndplsi
Anderson 3 Tech
Al'ldCrS0n l 8 Marion
Anderson 8 Richmond
Anderson I3 Bloomington
Anderson 19 Muncie Central
Anderson I3 Broad Ripple
Anderson '53 New Castle
Anderson Zl Kokomo
A1'1d01'SOIl 71 South Port
AI1Cl9fSOYl 39 Nladison Heights
Anderson ll Lafayette
Anderson seventh in North Central Conference Meet
Anderson fifth in Sectional Meet
Anderson 15th in State Meet
"W"-1-......,.-g Y YY MTW
Top ranking YMCA intra-mural team from AHS was Gaar's quintet, Getting hnal instructions from team captain
Phil Gaar fkneeling left pictureh are John McGuire, .lim 4Wiley',v Tom Davis, Don Furnish, Jerry Coon, and Dale
Copeland. Gaar's Don Furnish takes a deep breath ttop r.ght pictured and fires in basketball action at the "Y" as
Dale Copeland KH screens for him against a Pendleton LM Eve. Other fellows scrimmaged on the outdoor court con-
structed last summer flower right picturel. Hoping that practice makes perfect are Bob Zachary, Jerry Carpenter,
Larry Gellinger. and Ron McNabney.
Girls Improve ersonalit , Health in GRA.
Fun, exercise, and a desire to better personal-
ity and health are the goals of the spirited Girls
Recreation Association, sponsored by Mrs.
The girls dropped the former G.A.A. and
substituted the term "recreation" for "athletic",
because it implies good sportsmanship and a
form of relaxation rather than competition in
Junior High students were admitted for the
first time in the history of the club. Although
being classified as associate members, they have
no voting power and cannot attend the social
The outstanding new project was a series of
demonstrations and talks on diet and health
given by the girls at sororities and womens club
meetings in the city.
Participating in horseback riding, roller skat-
ing at Alexandria, ice skating at the Indianapolis
Collesium, and bowling gave the girls training
in sports that have a carry-over in later life.
Proud of their club's contribution of baskets of food
to needy Anderson families are Girls Recreation Association
ofhcers, Nancy Skinner. secretary: Marcia Huffer, vice-
president: Sandra Phillippe. treasurer,
Champions of the Sophomore lntra-Mural Basketball
League played at the high school gym were, kneeling.
Larry Taylor, Lovell Wilkerson. Billy Poole. Standing.
Jimmy Morgan, Rogers Clark. Kenny Streaty.
GIRl.S RECREATION ASSOCIATION-Row lfSandra
Sharon Smith. Delores Smith. Jackie Stewart. Brenda Brown.
Mary Long. Carole McAllister. Sandra Phillippe, Sue Streaty.
l.aRue. Georgia King, Mrs. Maxine Barcus. sponsor. Row 3
Jones. Carla Roger. Sharon Rohr. Gretchen Shively, Janet
Addie Dunlap. Judy Lee. Lucianne Patterson. Gloria Olden.
s baugh, Mae Elliso llian Gray.
K V l
Kay Snider and Sandra Phillippe lleft picture! pause
at the shower check board before taking part in one of the
many Girls Recreation Association activities. all of which
have a carry over in later life .... Perhaps Nancy Skinner
and Marcia Huffer fright picturel who are playing indoor
softball will use the techniques as future teachers of Little
Brown. Dinah 'l'yler. Elizabeth Hyland. Patty Knotts.
Barbara XVilliams. Karen Simpson. Row ZiDeAnna Tibbetts.
Kay Snider. Jean Frances Springer. Marjorie Scott. Ardella
fllonna Birkhead. Charlotte Vwfillis, Mary Chatman. Ethel
NX'alker. Irma Irving. Marcia Huffer. Row 4-Nancy Skinner.
Pat McLaughlin. Joyce NVatson. Sherrill McAdams, Carla'
VARSITY TENNIS TEAM-Row 1-Lloyd McClintick. Jim Osborne, Voss Purkey. Dave Crandall, Bob Jones. Tom
Breitwciscr. Row Z-Dwight Aldred, Jerry Coon, Jim Minnefield, Chuck Lowe, Chuck Shaffer. Coach Dane Pugh.
Tennis Team Seeks To Add to Title cams
Coach Dane Pugh, whose tennis teams have
won 72 meets and dropped only I3 in his seven-
year coaching career, sent one of his most inex-
perienced squads to the courts this year.
Early season starters were Chuck Lowe, Jim
Nlinneneld, Jerry Coon, Chuck Shaffer, and
Last year the Indians won 10 of 13 meets,
including 6 of 8 North Central Conference
matches. They iinished third in the N.C.C.
Since Coach Pugh took over in 1950, the Tribe
has achieved three championships in 1950, '54
and '55, two seconds, and two thirds.
VARSITY TENNIS SCORES
Anderson Park School
Anderson Broad Ripple
Anderson Muncie Central
Chuck Lowe and .Iim Minnefield. returning lettcrmen
storm the nets during a practice tennis session at Riley
VARSITY GOLIT TEAM-Row l-Joe Niece, John McGuire. David O'Brien. Tom Miller, Tom Newman. Mike
Martin, Jack Graham. Steve Hart. John Hensler, Row 2-Coach Jim Carter, David DeBolt, Kenny Cook. Dick Rosen-
baum, Bill Maines. Mike Cummings. Tom Williams, Dale Copeland, Rolland Hartley, Larry Ballinger.
Gobfers, Buoyed b Tradition, Wh? First Foes
With eight of Anderson's first nine golfers
lost through graduation and enrollment at ad-
joining township schools, Coach Jim Carter and
his only returning letterman, Joe Niece, had
their work cut out for them.
Surprisingly, the team won three matches and
tied three in its first six outings. Backing up
Niece were Larry Ballinger, John McGuire,
Mike Cummings, Tom Williams, and John
The Indians had tradition on their side for
the big meets, because they have dominated con-
ference and state tourney play for five years. In
that stretch, they won three state and four con-
Anderson l Z' Q Marion Zl
Anderson ll Richmond 4
Anderson ll Muncie Central 4
Anderson 0 Tech 9
Anderson 713 Marion 71
Anderson 71, New Castle 71
Anderson 4 Madison Heights l-I
Anderson Shortridge 6
Anderson 8' i Muncie Central 6'
Anderson New Castle 6
Mike Cummings reclaims the golf ball from the hole
after a perfect putt by Joe Niece, the only returning letter-
man. Holding the flag on the ninth green at Grandview
Golf Course is Coach Jim Carter.
Anderson I-Iigh Schools baseball Indians, de-
fending North Central Conference champions,
had to battle the elements as well as opposing
teams in one of the rainiest springs experienced
in our city.
Although competition with most conference
foes was yet to come, the squad, in long outdoor
workouts and early season exhibition games,
SLA made a good impression upon Coach Don
Barnett and his assistant Pete Russo.
Anderson opened the season with a 4 to O
shutout of Madison Heights. Applying tche
elbow grease were Norm Delph and Don Furn-
ish, two pitchers Coach Barnett counted on for
many victories. The team's record stood at ive
victories and two losses at press time.
The conference crown was won in l956
when the Indians took eight of nine decisions.
The overall mark was l l victories and 2 losses.
Coach Don Barnett ttop picturej and his two returning
lettermen. Doug Talley and Iired Simpson, top hitter in
1056 with .450 average, pause for a second as Talley
shows the correct form to be used in hunting the ball . . .
A quartet of catchers, tbottom picturel Bob Erlandson,
Dori Roudebush. Jack Morris, and Pete Danforth. prepare
to Hre to second base during a warm-up session.
VARSITY BASliBAl.L TEAM-Row l-Phil Hosier. Barry Ogle, Jack Morris. Don Roudebush, Bob Ilrlandson.
Pete Danforth. Phil Gaar. Larry Taylor. Jim Blake. manager. Row Z1Dallas Young. manager: Tom Linvillc, Bill
Ranshaw, Matias Melendez, Vwfilliam Layton, Ron Pickett. Larry Brown, Joe Vv'alker, David Luck, Don Iiurnish, Jack
Johnson, manager, Row '51Coach Pete Russo, Doug Talley, Ifred Simpson. Larry Gellinger, Norman Delph. Darrel
Young, Kenneth Streaty, John Teague. David Behcr. Coach Don Barnet
efending NCC Titlists
Battle Weather, Opponents During Rainy Spring
Practice at holding runners on base lleft picturel is an important part of pitching. Drilling to perfect it during a
workout are pitchers Don Furnish, Phil Hosier, David Beher. Joe Walker, and Norm Delph . . .Jerry Joe Smith and David
Luck fright picturel engage in a little pep talk, discussing strategy with Coach Pete Russo to improve their game.
VARSITY BASEBALL SCORES
Anderson l 0
Hoping to loosen up a few tight muscles and develop
speed and accuracy in a pepper game are Phil Gaar, Larry
Gellinger, and Darrel Young.
Lafayette Jeff 3
St. Mary's O
Lafayette Jeff 3
Muncie Central O
The Indians' double play combination, Tom Linville
and John Teague, gets the force play at second, and
Teague wheels to throw to Hrst base to complete a double
Jim Stringer and Marvin Whitaker wait their turns
while Cecil Robinson heaves the shot put better than
VARSITY TRACK SCORES
5th Muncie Relays l55g
Muncie Central 64
Nlarion 3 0
3rd Kokomo Relays JU.,
Kokomo 5 7 215
Katya . 221-if ti
VJaiting for the gun. Paul Abshire. l.eVaughn Binkley,
and Fred Kingsbury, get set for one of the most gruelling
races of all, the mile run.
Anderson 'Sth North Central Conference Z8
Anderson Znd Sectional Z8 6713
RESERVE TRACK SCORES
Anderson -l-lr Muncie Central 6l
Anderson 53 Richmond 5 6
Anderson 3 l Tech 69
Anderson 65 Marion 39
Anderson 27115 Kokomo 80275
VARSITY TRACK TEAM-Row lfDon Johnson, manage
brooks. Melvin Mimms. Billy Poole, Bob Brown, Dave Carpenter, Ciene Deitz, Nat Johnson, Larry Sutton, manager.
Row 2-Assistant Coach Ray Fleenor. Paul Abshire, Fred Kingsbury, Marvin Whitaker, Tom Davis, Jim Stringer.
Jerry Carpenter. Bob Redding, Harry Mitchell, Dave Bausma
Row 3-Don Kyle, trainer: Bob Jackson, Tom Vvlilson, Barry Atkinson, Tom Tallman, Jim Morgan. Cecil Robinson,
Mike Johnson. Rogers Clark. Dave Layton. Keith Hamilton, Earl Keith.
r: Larry Massey, Larry Deitz, Sam Cook, Bob Glaze-
n. Phil Sullivan. l.eVaughn Binkley, Coach Bob lireeman.
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Bob Glazebrooks, Tom Wilson. and Dave Bausman fleft picturej prepare for a speedy takeoff, a must for sprint-
ers who run distances up to 440 yards, while in another corner of the practice field . . . Jim Morgan and Tom Tallman
fright picturel get some sound advice from a coach with more than 20 years experience, Mr. Ray Fleenor Ccenterj.
Track Team Rallies rom Earl Rau h Going
The l957 AHS track team, held together by
two lettermen, Nat Johnson and Mike Johnson.
in the rough early going, suddenly found itself
in mid-season and set its sights on a strong
In the early season meets when victories came
hard for the Tribe and new coach Bob Freeman,
the two Johnsons scored most of the points.
Pole vaulters Phil Sullivan and Mike Johnson measure
the effort required to clear the bar. Johnson cleared better
than 13 feet in his Hrst meet, the Hoosier Relays.
Mike vaulted l3'M", the top indoor mark of
1957, and 13 feet outdoors, the best at press
time in the state. Nat was almost unbeatable in
the high hurdles and added points in the dashes,
Other runners began to come to life after the
79 to 30 rout of Marion, as they gained ex-
perience and conditioning for the late season
Barry Atkinson and Nat Johnson get advice on hurdling
from Head Coach Bob Freeman, who was a high school
and college hurdling star, Johnson won his nrst two
hurdle races in the opening season meets and was one
of the Tribe's top point getters all season.
f X N i
i 4: I ff qi'--,-'-
X X ffyl X, -' N , ,ugh ,
fi 1 ee' 7 T
f ,V . A it
of F55 Ai? --
f Y i X -V A w
e rr s
' ll ll
The decrease in Anderson l-ligh Schools
enrollment made little impression on the busi-
nesses in the community. The important rela-
tionship between the students and local indus-
tries and business remains a two-way prop-
osition. The students are providing many sales
for the local business: in turn, the merchants are
helping the students reach their necessary
Advertising provides an essential phase of
communicationkvvherein the advertiser may
describe and sell his product, and, as a result, the
reader is saved much time in his decision in buy-
ing. Thus, a close bond exists between the com-
munity's business and industry and the IQ57
Indian advertising section.
Students scrambled with the rest of the community,
l ' f
Eastern Ivy League went NVest this year, reaching
even to Anderson where Gary Shockney shows
the newest styles to Ralph Vvlorley and Jerry
HOYT WRIGHT CO.
911 Meridian Street
A Community Institution
For 35 Years
Betsey Barnes. attractively dressed in a smart bermuda out-
fit, gives her approval to a cocktail dress which Bev Ross
is considering for the Senior Faculty Dance.
Wright for Young Men and Women
Anderson Banking Company
South Branch Frankton Branch
Edgewood Branch Chesterfield Branch
Your dream house . . .
and other things come
true faster - when you
put your savings dollars
in the Anderson Bank
l0th and Meridian
A Cridge takes a step towards opening t
f t with a savings account at the And g
S h b h
CHICKEN - SHRIMP
BURGER - BASKETS
Phone 9074 1236 Broadway
Pink Horse on their lunch hour, a fa t p f ft
d l h t I
d an unc
or, Bob Thurman, Bob Porter, and P t R bb
ime mea s.
Dronbergefs Pink Horse
"Featuring Our Own Dron-burger"
INSIDE or IN YOUR CAR
1031 Meridian Street
HALF A CENTURY
Bob Wolff and Melanie Martin look over the vast selection
of luggage displayed by one of Anderson's largest jewelers.
F A T H ' S
Men's, Women's and Children's Wear.
1125 Meridian Street
Dial 3-3216 4
Mesdames Opal Davis, Dessie Jenkins, Velma Hayden, and
Geneva Kingsbury are typical of the experienced and
helpful sales force working at Fath's.
"We can't make all the ice cream so . .
We just make the BEST!"
OWEN'S ICE CREAM
1800 Lincoln 2326 Columbus
Phone 2-1466 Phone 9909
Gus Mitchell, Phil Watson and Bob Dillman drink Owen's
thick malts for that after school snack.
smart apparel . . .936 meridian
Whether you'l1 see
Paris in spring or spend
Autumn in New York,
You'll find the right
Clothes at Roth's
Looking for fashionable clothes lo bring out their glamour,
Sue Ackerman .md Marcin l.ee know its a sure bet at Roths
Beth Swinforcl is A typical healthy high school girl who owes
much of her viinlirv to milk
'YOU NEVER CDUTGRGW YOUR NEED EOR
BEST EVER MILKX
MILLER J. HUGGINS
Class projects and
term papers are
a breeze with a good
typewriter from Anderson's
office supply center.
The store that
Finest in Jewelry
For young and
Don Duddcrar learns all the fine features of the new Royal
portable typewriter from salesman, Mr. Pat Monaghan,
XX'indow shopping is hard on Sherry Pages and Mary Liv-
l 126 Meridian
The Modern Store '
For the Modern Shoppers
1204 Main Phone 8861
Jan Podhaski tries on a new skypiece under the watchful
eye of Mrs. Mary King,
Sleepy Time Gal. .
1240 on your dial
Late evening music from VJHBU aid Phyllis MacPhearson
to relax after a busy evening.
Home Furnishing Store
1129 Meridian Phone 7759
Looking in the future, Marilyn Hill discusses with Mr,
Oval VVantland the best choice for the home she hopes to
have later on.
"The Urge To Buy
Starts With The Eye"
THE BANNER STORE
9 2 7 Meridian Street
Brenda Keller admires the large selection of blouses shown
in the newly established sports department of the Banner
9l7 Meridian Street
Everyone likes to look at fine diamonds including high
school students. Mary Kay Handy and Gary Moore. Mr.
E. Everett is the diamond expert,
Complete Home Financing
10th and Jackson
Signing on the dotted line. Ann Davis is assured by Miss
Marge French that her future will be brighter with
accounts at Anderson l,oan.
Sweet, Smooth and Sassy!
High school dreams have a way of becoming a reality, Lee Ann
Patton and Kay Ross hope.
'The Style Leader
in the '
Low Price Field'
603 Meridian Street
means Coke time
The vast number of cokes produced per day amazes Albert
Skinner as he watches the counter click hundreds of "pauses
Available where the High School crowd gathers.
Sales-1415 Fairview Bottling-700 Meridian
Phone 3-7445 Phone 8833
eniors selecting their Sterling Silver Pattern are Linda
Vw'ilson and Susie Huntzinger with the .iid of Mrs.
, ,.' .,.,, .1 -. ,il as
if JlIflllRY3il lillll t
Famous for its parade of
Seniors whose plans for
Life begin with a cboice
Of beautiful silver
Kirkmans costume selection is one of the most beautiful
in town, Overwhelmed by il all are Bob Stoner and .lean
Anne Teush. Saleslady is Mrs. Herbert Gilmore.
One of the nations
of yearbook engravings
is our engraver, too.
C0-editors liran Vfagner and Ron Campbell get A tip from A
er.in in the engraving Held. one of INDlfCO'S skilled
lllllltiri NN Nl NUlNlRw'v
Slflllll lllP ll lllllllll- ll li
NAME IN LIGHTS
The Home of the Automatic
T-3 SAFETY AIM HEADLIOHTS
GUIDE LAMP DIVISION
GENERAL MOTORS CORP.
"It's Time To Save"
Anderson Federal Savings
11th and Jackson
Dwarfed by the size of the huge vault is George Jackson who
finds that his money is as safe as the gold at Fort Knox.
Where customers have
Been sending their
Friends for more than
A quarter of a century
Indiana's Largest and
can shop suburban
-, .. W ...,......,i-.,.,,....,- -..-., .. r .-
"Solid comfort," say Marty Goins and Ann Gehrke, as they
roam through McDonald's spacious showroomful of furnishings.
Junction 9 and 67 PhOn6 3-6971
724 West 8th Street
Prom queen, Linda Stanley. recalls childhood days as she
scrambles over the maize of bars that delight the youngsters
on playgrounds all over the city.
INDIAN TRADING POST
Across from the High School
There is an argument as to whether the school or the
Trading Post came first. It's a tradition enjoyed by
Suzanne Myers, Carol McGivern. Randy Davis, and 1400
"Drive in comfort .
go in style"
516 Meridian Street
Ford's newest Thunderbird sports car seems to be ready to
burst right out of the picture with Judy Coon behind the
Cathedral of Fashion
8 1 3 Meridian
Joy Giddens new spring attire from Gates meets with the
approval of Mike Maine.
1037 Meridian Phone 7016
For a glamorous senior
picture ask for Russ,
your High School Photographer
for 21 years.
Marty Goff makes an interesting subject for photographer
Russ Forkner and kibitzer Margie McDaniels.
MADISON COUNTY FARM
1520 Main Street
Complete Farm Supplies and Services
Always in the Market for Grain
"It's so easy e a girl can operate it," Dan Motto tells
ANDERSCDN NEWSPAPERS, Inc.
Tm BULLETIN Hn HERALD
Mr. Gene Bock. managing editor of the Bulletin, explains the
newest Associated Press photo scrvice to Sandra Fisher. Pictures
taken in New York can reach Anlerson just a few minutes after
the news event,
The 1957 Graduating
Class of Anderson High
HA flower from Toles is
a guaranteed ice breaker
on any date"
6 2 7 Nichol Avenue
Mr. Ray Toles is always ready with an appropriate flower sug-
gestion. Marilyn Springer and Patty Johnson get just the right
plant for Mother's Day.
'flN17L'R5UA!'S MQSI' l?fQQHfTl'f'l ff, ff, QVVIQR ,SHQ1 ' "
Q i R
f j W
A MESSAGE TO YOUNG
PEOPLE and Parents
FROM A GREAT AMERICAN
" .... today's exciting era of rapid discovery
and almost unbelievable technological prog-
ress offers young people With inquisitive
minds-and a good education-scores of
richly rewarding opportunities that were not
even dreamt of in my youth.
"One Thomas Edison in a generation is no
longer enough to sustain our kind of progress
-etoday We literally need thousands of well-
trained young people with the kind of vision,
imagination and courage that took Edison on
his lifelong conquest of the unknown.
"This is why I am constantly urging boys
and girls to go on to as full an education as
possible-not only in science and engineer-
ing, but in the arts, the social sciences, the
humanities or any other field that fits their
talents .... "
-By Charles E. Kettering
Dean of American Inventors, now past 80,
"Boss Kett" is still aotive as a
General Motors Research Consultant
DIVISION OF GENERAL MOTORS COR PORATION -:- ANDERSON, INDIANA
DELCO BATTERY PLANTS: MUNCIE, INDIANAeNEw BRUNSWICK, NIEW JERSEY -ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA -OLATHE, KANSAS
"A beautiful girl,
a fragrant flower,
a perfect date"
K A Y - B E E
703 East 2lst St. Phone 2-1330
"Say it with flowers" is time honored but true as Larry
Gibson finds out after pinning a corsage on Dixie Harlan,
For sauntering down
try shoes from-.
1215 Meridian Street
John McGuire and Becky Smith shop for shoes at Sauter's
with the aid of Mrs. Jack Hurt.
"From Soup to Nuts"
5th and Meridian
"Lawn mowing can be almost nice," Mr. Lee Tucker
explains to Carolyn Smither as she sits on a lawn mower
that practically runs itself.
S l man Mr. Charles Faux shows Nancy Green and Diana
G ne a gas refrigerator that automatically puts ice cubes
Check the New Gas Ranges at
A Mum' CENTRAL INDIANA
"You'll LOVE Buick's Smooth Power
34 West Eighth Street
Buick's sales force is sold on "the newest Buick yet."
Our country's strength lies in Free Enterprise
Obtain the necessary skills to make that system work
Indiana Business College
1233 Meridian Street
"Where intensive business training has been offered for 54 years"
"The Doorway To A Man's World"
I 11 rr r r Iylag pr
Cool Chuck .owe is a se o "cu ou " in an v .e
coat from C air a ,
CII' i G ig ii
67 Short Steps
Off Meridian on llth Street
67 Long Steps Off Meridian
on llth Street
Bart Hudson and Marge Towler examine golf clubs, f h h
Deckers has a complete line.
BOOKS - CLASS SWEATERS - TYPEWRITERS
Office Supplies -- Samsonite Luggage
Sportswear - Athletic Equipment
If it's for sports we have it"
Anderson Sporting Goods, lnc.
1028 Main Street PbOH2 5828
Even Jim Wessar and Jerry Hale could become big-game hunters
with precision-made guns available at Anderson Sporting Goods.
Where Varsity Indians,
Little Leaguers, and your
Next door neighbor buy
Football - Basketball - Baseball
Fishing f Golf - Tennis - Hunting
For Cyclers From
6 to 60
l "Your Toy Center"
Bicycles still fascinate Pat Blume and Judy Bickcl. two AHS
cocds who would rather ride than walk.
Hobby Supplies - Keys - Crafts - Toys
9th and Jackson Phone 2-7036
--- --L 5
This two-color press is a far cry from Gutenbergs first press as Nancy Greene
and Norman Reeves discover.
Commercial Service Co. L E
PRINTING and 130014 BINDINGJEQ
1200 East Fifth Street Phone 8084
Binders of the AHS Indian
Since the Yearbook's Early History A
Index of the Class of Nineteen Hundred Fifty-Seven
Abernathy, Donald 44
Ackerman, Sue 20, 44, 97, 101, 103,
Alexander, Mary Ann 44
Allison, John 44
Anderson, Delores 10, 19, 44, 90, 93,
Arline, Shirley 44
Arnold, Rhea 44, 87, 88, 89, 90, 93,
Arnold, Robert 44
Carolann 44, 93, 99
Bailey, Carolyn Sue 92-
Bailey, David 44
Bailey, James 44, 88, 99
Bailey, Warren 44, 88, 94. 108
Barber, Ann 44, 107
Barbre, James 14, 25, 43, 44, 89, 90,
91, 93, 94
Barnes, Betsey 31, 44, 72, 90, 93, 96,
Barr, Ruth 19, 44, 90, 91, 93, 95, 97,
Barrett, Connie 45, 101
Barth, Mary Lou 45
Bays, Sue 45, 90, 93, 101
Beason, Edith 45
Beauchamp, Shirley 45
Beaver, Shirley 31, 45
Behrens, Jean Ann 45
Bell, Larry 45, 96, 97
Bender, Ruth 9, 45, 95, 97, 99, 103
Bennett, David 19, 45, 90, 94
Bennett, Donald 14, 45
Bickel, Judy 45, 156
Bledsoe, Lois 45, 99
Blume, Patricia 37,45,101.103, 156
Borkman, Sandra 45
Bott, Judith 45, 93, 94
Breitweiser, Mary 45, 87, 90, 93, 94,
Brewster,Nancy 45,72, 101,108,109
Brock, Sarah 46
Brown, Fred 43, 46, 102
Brown, Freddie Mae 46
Buell, Joyce 46
Burke, Edward 46
Burnette, Sylvia 46
Burton, Larry 46
Byard, Jerry 46, 85, 90
Callendar, Thomas 13, 46
Campbell, Betty 46
Campbell, Ronald 21, 46, 84, 90, 93,
97, 102, 146
Canaday, Marikay 46
Canterbury, Jim 46
Caplan, Carol 46, 101
Carlson, Paul 46
Castor. Judy 46
Chambers, Shannon 46
Chase, Larry 46
Cheatham, Glenda 6, 47
Chesterfield, Elaine 47, 89
Chrisman, Loretta 47
Clanin, Sondra 47
Clem, David 14, 24, 25, 47, 90, 91,
Click, Glenice 47
Clore, Wayne 47
Cockerham, Milton 47
Cockrum. Carson 47
Colvill, Nancy 47, 86, 90, 97, 101
Colvin, Richard 47
Combs, Dwayne 47
Cookman, Sam 47
Coon, Judy 6, 10, 14, 24, 47, 72, 86,
Couch, Phillip 47, 99
Cox, Barbara 47, 101
Cridge, Anne 47, 103, 139
Crim, Janet 47
Cron, Robert 48
Davis, Ann 24, 48, 84, 85, 95, 97,
99, 101, l03,109, 144
Davis, Larry 48
Day, Corwin 48
Day. Nelda 48
Day, Virginia 48
DeVore, Loyce 48
Dillman, Robert 48, 107, 140
Dilts. Marsha 48, 77
Dodd, Larry 48,104,l12,1l6,121,
122, 123, 124
Douglas, Thyra 48
Downey, Donna 48
Dronberger, Doug 18, 48. 95
Dudderar, Don 43, 48, 81, 103,
Dunham, David 48
Dunkerly, Jacquelin 48, 90, 97
Durant, Vxlilbur 48, 106
Durant, Willis 48, 106
Earhart, Harris 49
Eikenberry, Phillip 49
Eiler, LaQuieta 49
Eisele, John 49
Ellis, Marjorie 18, 49
Elsea, Neil 49, 103
Epply, Tom 49
Erlandson, Robert 49, 90, 91, 104,
112, 114, 132
Ervin, John 49
Eutsler, Louanna 49
Evans, Nancy 49, 97
Fairman, Jarrett 17, 49, 96, 97, 102
Faulk, Norma 49
Felts, Jerry 49
Fishback, Alice 32, 49, 97, 99
Fisher, Billy 49
Fisher, Clyde 49
Fisher, Sandra 49, 151
Fitzsimmons, Grace 60
Folsom, Alvin 50
Folsom, Calvin 50
Ford, Jane Ann 18, 20, 43, 50, 95,
101 103, 108
Fox, David 50, 106
France, Robert 18, 19, 50, 88, 95,
Fromholz. Juliette 50
Furnish, Don 50, 98, 128, 132
Furnish, Jane 50
Gaar, Philip 50, 77, 97, 102, 119,
128. 132, 133
Garner, Duane 50
Garrett, Sam 50
Gaskill, Diane 35, 50, 89
Gaskill, Larry 50
Ciaw, Julene 50, 99
Gehrke, Ann 18, 50, 95, 99, 101,
103, 109, 148
George, Donald 50, 86
George, Mary L. 50
Gibson, Mary Kay 43, 51, 86, 99,
Giddens, Joy 8,51, 101,103,150
Gilchrist, Judith 51
Gillespie, William 51, 102
Glenn, Willie 51, 104
Goen, Elaine 51, 88, 96, 97
Goff, Marty 51, 99, 101, 150
Goins, Martha 51, 99, 101, 103, 108,
Goldsmith, Mike 32, 51, 105, 107
Goodman, Diane 51, 101, 103
Goodson, Andy 9, 51, 102, 103
Goul, Sandra 51
Graddy, Joyce 51, 107
Gustin, Kay 51, 89, 97,99
Hale, Jerry 15, 51, 102, 103, 104,
112, 114, 156
Hamilton, David 51
Hamilton, Keith 9, 16, 20, 51, 102,
Hammond, Joyce 51
Hancock, David 52
Hancock, John 52
Hancock Judith 16, 17, 52
Handy, Mary Kay 52, 84, 85, 90, 91,
93, 95, 96, 97, 101, 144
Hardacre, Jerry 20, 52, 92, 104, 118
Harless, Ned 52, 85
Harper, Patsy 52
Hart, John 52
Hartzell, Eugene 52
Harvey, Jack 52
Hasty, Cynthia 52
Hatch, Richard 52, 86, 88, 94
Hazel, Mary Ann 52
Heflin, Sandra 37, 52
Heiden, Vicky 52, 103
Henricks, Toni 19, 43, 53, 86, 95
Henry, Janet 53
Henry, Vaughn 53
Henson, June 53, 77
Hilbolt, Sandra 543
Hill, Perry 16, 104, 112, 113
Hird, Thomas 53, 97
Hitch, Dorothy 13, 18, 19, 53, 97
Hitchcock, Harold 53
Hollars, Margaret 53
Hooten, Rochelle 53, 101
Horton, Marvin 11, 53, 104, 108, 118
Hotzel, Phyllis 53, 97
Houchins, Sue 53
, John 52
Elaine 52, 1
,John 52, 127
Hudson, Julian 19, 53, 90, 91, 155
Huffman, Barbara 19, 53, 85, 90, 93
95, 97, 101, 103
Huffman, Sandra 53, 93, 101, 103
Hughes, Jean Ann 53, 108
Humerickhouse, Louise 53
Hull, Janet 54
Huntzinger, Susie 54, 84, 85, 90, 91,
Hurst, Lois 54
Imel, Howard 54
lsom, Saundra 54
lveson, Lonnie 14, 54, 86, 97, 101
Jansons, Andrew 54
Jaquess, Deanna 54
Johnson, James R. 54
Johnson, Linda 54, 97, 101
Johnson, Michael 15, 54,.79, 88, 102
104, 122, 123,134,135
Johnson, Nat 54, 10
Jones, Doris 54, 92
Jones, Jean 54
Jones, Marjorie 54
Jones, Neal 54, 107
Jones, Wanda 54
Judd, David 54, 99
Kanable, Judith 55
Kaniatzke, Phyllis 55, 90, 99
Kauffman, Nancy 55
Keeney, Anna 55, 78, 95
Keller, Brenda 55, 84, 85, 101, 144
Kellett, Patricia 55, 84, 85
Kelley, Conrad 55
Kline, Keith 55
Knotts, Betty 55
Kunce, Joan 55, 89, 93
Lanning. Janice 55
Larison, Margaret 55
Laswell, William 55
Law nce, Frank 55, 85
Lay on, Ernest 55
Lee, Marcia 55, 141
Leffel, Robert 55
Lewis, Jacqueline 56
Lewis, Tom 56, 93, 94, 99
Lindsey, Michael 56
Linville, Linda 56
Livingston, Mary 18, 19, 56, 95, 96,
Looper, Carlis 56
Lovell, Thomas 56, 103, 105
Lowe, Charles 19, 25, 43, 56, 90
104, 130, 155
Lyst, James 56
MacPherson, Phyllis 56, 143
McCarroll, Cheney 57, 94
McClintick, Lloyd 57, 102, 109, 119,
McCreary, William 99
McDaniels, Marjorie 57, 96, 101
McDaniels, Penny 43, 57, 84, 85, 150
McGivern,Carole 13,57,10l, 103,149
XMcKeand, Carolyn 57 H
McManige1l, Barbara 57
'5McMillan, Carolyn 57 -
McNatt, Robert 14, 57
Maine, Mike 7, 14, 24, 56, 90, 91
93, 95, 97, 102,108, 150
Maines, William 56, 102, 103, 131
Malsom, Rodney 56, 102
Manis, Billy 56
Manis, Sue 56
Marsh, Martha 56, 90, 93, 95, 97,
Marsh, Mary 56, 87, 90, 93, 94, 95
Martin, Frank 14, 56
Martin, Melanie 14, 20, 32, , 97
Massey, James 57
Mechem, Larry 57, 88
Merrill, Larry 57
Metz, Jerry 14, 57, 105, 107
Mills, Linda 57
Mills Paul 57, 103
Mlnniefield. Giofia 57, 93
Mitchell Freda 57
Mitchell Gussie 58, 104 140
Mitchell, Harry 58, 85. 112,
Modlin, Sherrill 58, 97, 102 '
Moore, Ralph 58
Morford, Virginia 58
Morgan, Leroy 58, 104
Morrison, Donald 58
Muller, Donald 58, 88, 90
Mullins, Betty 58
Mullins, Mark 58
Munsell, Myrna 58
Muterspaugh, Everett 58, 107
Myers, Becky 58
Myers, David 58
Myers, Franklin 58, 89
Myers, Marcia 58
'Olive, Kenneth 59,5
Niece, Joseph 59, 104, 131,'
Nighbefi, sham 59, 90, 91, 93 '
O'Neal, Bill 59 k
Osborne, John-38, 59, 97, 102
Otto, Charl 59 -
Owens, Q59 X
Owensa Russel1.59, 88 I
Page, shmyn, 59,-45, 99, 142 ' -
Parker Jea 59 v '-
Parker, ,',- 59 1 wc, '
Patton," Lee Ann 19, 59, 145 1
Pierce, Carol 59, 99
Plaxco, Aurelia 59, 90, 96 5,
P3ole, Alfred 104, 112, 115
Porter, Robert 14, 59,8'4,95Q02,139,
Pugh, Richard 14, 59
Pursley, Mary 59
Puterbaugh, Joyce 59
Rankel, Carol 60
Ray, Betty 60
Redding Robert 60, 88, 89, 90, 93, 94,
Reeves, Daniel 60
Reeves, Gilbert 60
Rehm, John 60, 89, 90, 93, 102
Rhodes, Otto 60
Rice, Sharilyn 0, 10
Richardson, e th
Ricker e ald
Ridgvfgs sy 60
Riley, Farrell 33, 60
Rinearson, D' , 9 , , 1
Rittenhouse, 60, 99, 101
Roberts, Ric rd 60-
Rodgers, Kenneth 89
Ross, Beverly 6 , , 01, 13
Ross, Jacque ' e 60
Ross, Kay 43, 61, 72, 10 ,'
Roudebush, Roger 28, 61 9 , 108
Rouse, Elaine 61, 90, 92, 9
Rowland, William 18, 19, 61, 81, 95,
Rush, Carole 61, 90,93,97, 101,103
Rydman, Tom 61, 88, 89, 106 '
Sample, Beth 20, 61, 97, 101
Sargent, Faye 61
Se' old, Wi1liag1,6'l', 86
S ffe C tes 19, 61, 98, 103, 104,
er, Jame 61
S ul, Laur 61
S eets, To 61
Shie s oy 1
S ney, Gary 7, 138
on , Leanne 61
mps , Carol 6
imp Fred , 104, 112, 116,
, 2 , 125, 132
a , ara 62
ki ne , Albert 62, 97, 102, 145
Smith, Jame 62
S it 2
r , dith 62
mith, aryann 2
ith, T 4, 33, 62
, arolyn 62
ellenbarger, Dan 658
der, Carol n 62 ,Xl
Sowa , m 62
, Mildred 62
pencer, Bradford 62, 86, 94
Springer, Marilyn 62, 97, 103, 151
Stanley, Joe 62
Neff,William 19,58,68, 104, 106,127 -6Stephens, Paul 62
Niccum, Linda 58
Steves, Helen 62
- Stewart,.Gene 62, 92
Stickradt, Mary 43, 63
Sri1'lsoniSBradley 63, 90, 103, 112
Stinson, Joe 63
Stoker, Beverly 63
Stoner, Robert 10, 19.
Stow, Robert 63
Strader, Janet,63, 90
Syyart, Leanna 63
Slwinfon-i,'BeQlh 43, 63, 86, 96, 97,
63, 90, 102,
Talle Douglas 63, 104, 132
vTaylor, Carolyn 63-
Taylor, Charlene 63
Teague, Lucius 63, 104, 112, 113,
Teush, Jean Anne 25, 63, 90, 97,
Thomas, Georgianna 43, 63, 96, 101
Thompson, Frank 14, 25, 63, 90, 91,
Thurma ert 63, 139
Tow er, rgaret 64, 155
To nsend, Rebecca 64
ownsley, Sally 64
Trees, Veronica 19,'64 97, 99, 101
Tyler, Ruth 64 f
Urb 1 , 99
an Voorhis everly 64
Vea , Kare 14 '64, 86, 97, 99,
n, Douglas 64, 85
Wagner Fraia 21, 4 0, 91, 93,
, 9 , ,N ,108, 146
' m 64
Zalger, James 64
Wal Joseph 64, 103, 132, 133
W , Barba a 64
13 64, 89, 93, 94
atson, Diana 25, 43, 64, 84, 95,
Watson, Phillip 64, 88, 140
Watson, Wilbur 65
Webber, Jack 43, 65, 96, 97, 102, 107
Webster, Marla 65
Weed, Nancy 65, 89, 90, 93, 94, 101
Welling, Dale 65 V
Wellington, Tod 65, 97, 102
Wessar, James 65, 102, 156
Whelan, Joan 18, 65, 90, 93, 95, 97
White, Carlis 65
Whittington, Sue 65, 96, 97
Widdilield, Madonna 65, 107
Wiley, James 65, 102, 107, 128
Wilhelm, Donna 65, 95, 97, 99
Wilhite, James 65. 68, 102, 109
Williams, Aaron 65. 104, 118
Williams, Richard 14, 15, 43, 65, 96,
Wilmoth. Shirley 38,65. 96.99, 101
Wilson, Linda 25, 65, 90, 91, 93, 97,
99, 101, 103. 108. 146
Wollf, Robert 66, 96, 102, 103, 108,
Woods, William 66
Wooldridge, Ronald 66
Worley, Ruthann 66, 101
Wright, William 66
Wyant, Mary Louise 66
Young, Darrel 66, 102, 119,
123, 132, 133
Young, Robert D. 66
Zehring. William 66
Zimmerman, Wanueta 66
0 .' O'
af' Ju Off ' 5'
Hudson Printing Company, Anderson, Indiana
Indianapolis Engraving Company, Indianapolis, Indiana
Mr. Russell Forkner, Elite Studio, Anderson, Indiana
Mr. Richard Brier, Indianapolis Engraving Company,
Mr. Norm Cook, Norm Cook Studio, Anderson, Indiana
Mr. Herb Johnson, Anderson Newspapers, Inc., Anderson, Indiana
Mr. Don Partain, Anderson, Indiana
Mr. Doyle Fox, Delmar Studios, Anderson, Indiana
C ART WORK
nders S lor High School Art Department
. , ' covER
S. Smith Y5 Company, Chicago, Illinois
i OJ XFY? m i l S ice Company, Anderson, Indiana
.L I t CIR 957 INDIAN STAFF
' , on mpbell d,....,v...,..G.,n,,,,..-w Co-Editor
a Wagner .......,.....,,,..,,,,.Y.C.. Co-Editor
B da Keller ,,,,,,.,....,, L .,,,, Faculty and Education
li ary Kay Handy .,wGG,..,,,,.....,....,,,,,, Seniors
P- usie Huntzinger ..C,G.,,,,,,. ,,,.., ,,,,, T , Seniors
i ,. Barbara Huffman ..,C...... .w,,,n-,.,,, Underclass
4 Penny McDaniels .,G,,,. ,.....G..,...... r U nderclass
W "Ann Davis ,,.... .... - ...G.,,. A ,,....., A ctivities
, Robert Porter --- - Q ,,- ,,, ,,..n., ,g,n, Sports
Beverly Ross ,, -K d,C.. C Q ,,.,.. a-,, Business
' Pat Kellett ,C - , ,-- -,,g- ,U ,,.,.W.w -,,, Business
Larry Gibs - -- - D-- ' .,.,e..., Photography
r A A ' -
I 195JV Ano 'STAFF
ams I' A Dan Motto
Clem . - Nancy Pearson
,M rilyn Cho s n GJ .Ian Podhaski
arilyn Hill Becky Smith
Geor Ja n, Linda Stanle
I Ali ard Linda St' es
1 arol n Mciroc g -
' ADVISOR e
Mr. Frank Woschitz ,,...,,,1. .,--- Business and Editorial
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