Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1960 volume:
dk UMM vu ,-of fw
'Lf Qfiflxfj, 1 ,E
flb mmf! 71 ftfq
Y I K W
x 'N g
K X' I
- ' - - - ' 1 l QQ . 1 Q'-'-. fvsg.-,fs Q'
J yMw Q
,X AX :Xe X E X I WX ' . J Xi A ' ' , .
HEX V y Xl 'X X inf-J' 'XX ' X X X
Y 2 1 f l . , .X f
' n A ' L A 1
f X,,fX ' :
Q! X V V , W ' I V ffl gl, , X 3-,qi ul , ., , X ff 3 in ,F XJ P 1X 5 X
1 ,J 'J. X F J 1 N L' 1
l w We J ,A-. ,7 - W 5 QwfffJUlhf
. . -4:1 ' fy O '
, ,X VI :U ,X Jill ,L .X I
I U Qwlv H fx X ,
. X, , ,X XJ X
V Q - X X 5 X Qi
. - X X U K f
l ' ' x 1
' . 1 f I 2, l
X 'X ' , x X x5?'r V 1
r-JN X . K x. lv
, X XX W X
I 'X XV to 'X If i
N , X ' f YW Q I
gk ' ' will 1 if
gl . si fi. Q1 P I
WX! . I X X X
X X XV, ' ,x Q
.11 4x f " X1 k X
g?gWXi X XX XX,
'Fi X ' f N- 4 ' 'H
X F 5 2 KX f ' Sw L
QX w tk1 ,W 1
X x 'yd LX X K X I
. XL ' X ,fx ' X
. .' 'A F
'J . X XXX I X F X X If
f 1 , f7yyf2Q
f gy WM , 1
N 5 ,A,. J . I ,i jVL"' P i ,I X
ff Uvfu V !,5l!g,v ' an V'
1 MVC 'P fljj ' U I P LQ,
Li Q! ff f Yfxbmf ALL ' H
7 f V M , h 1 AML! ff! .Ax
f , bw jf I Q ' .
ff ,. M141 I vcqigfiq
I . , ll 5' ,fy ,I Wifi! ' T 1 ,!,L.y,f"
b w L L f
jJ U Taff' fy 5'-ff, f
V ,nf ix
91 3WQ ' ff 9
, ,V 1
KU ,L .M L y
f I' ? ,. l
fx W fm
P Q- N . I W ' '
' 431 : ' .. 5 ff Q., JV A,-, Y ..
L'ff'41' 1 V ,YJ '. 4
ff A gif, V I f':f"Q V,-, ,ffl 1 I Q A q- P 9
1' , K M" ., ' 47 'M " CQ
.,. 'f A f' w f' d' ' f-Z4
4 , P' A !' .ffl 'J Q' ' - x
J fw Le Ve,
2' ff Af lr . fb! 4ff,"'4"'N,V f1f'?'7lzVK4 s r 7
,JA fw"6I gif' 4' A ,J 'n fd! . WDM -3
fl u ir' 'AV' I I j J YQ?
- 'J'f'L,JQ 4,, -" . 1
If -P, gx- ,. K' f Y I
I C54 nv ...Ni L,.4.L ffxfxgx Q" C1'xMVk- Ajj,-,f-L.. -A: A
,L . L,--K .Q 2153? .I .- Q '
1 15 -4 Jfxi, .. I 2-Q kk ,x
ff' m" "A "" p x, Q, L X . 1 1
.NXK If f M INN? ,TA VYIY 6?4kkL, fx f Yxl, 3 1 ,J -r
ixtasrl- LH Ml kg . I J X1 Rf, - X 774 1-Z TLCVO-VV
K fy um,-', 3 -X 44,71-! 1-If L N NX - 0, g Y
L,z'U11jv,-VMWL1 V ww -Y-3 L - 3 ,.fl, g, H Q, ,ZQJ If-41'-7 ,
Ck'ixV-'LX 5-4-1 X J H, if A 'DR
, 'M ,jg-A xx
V' -- ., -1 xx .
. " '-J fr -
,WZ - WW
Q ' x"5:f uk, ,4j,l ,WL 'W A ':PvJ.JL.u2,.
wyizggfiggji , Wy! Jjnfa'
f W if M wxujyic WE? Ui ,QV
iQw9W5fQf 9, vJj.,,
1 I JL MW i5Qv'SM -My OYW '
- W! , , M VQ, QR Sl cw- if-9'9N7J
My fffN2?g'V'9W K W wi'
Wu WWE lifh Wx ,
LN. ffl JM
' , - .pf Q .1 C piJ
X My la
is , ,C ff JJQQRX OJ UV" Q'
QQ' Qbgyi Wi U6 f Ag!
7 L LQ ' X ae Aw! 'af wp X
V A JVZJGQJXKQOK
xx . -by px W Vwamw
gg? Q wi? U fx Www
k W X'- ,yy
- 'Y X! 'YQ 'fix X5
. W x Q77 , N' 1
b 5 dau,
Ffa , 'ul'
K Q fl N f G
X Ov zk OX!
X D 4
f de X
f w M V
gi? - i AINDIANA
f W1 ' X 9 'x XTR
,Q 'fx ' r V N ., f, X-' ff
Cwif W LA' V ,E J", "J , 'X
, 4 f ,
' N :flf f - ,,
fm ,- . ,.,-' ,V fury .1 .gf-5'
4' Up D 1,7 ,ff 5- , . f M. L -fg, y -
V M! vvifa La! V 1 1
' 1-f " ?,n,f, wflf
,J fx, "1 , r f
,M , f ,
my JN f"-4-V" L.'ffk .ff
J 0 ,Af
by V R JJ? 'f,gY,,.i-i...wQ"
AQQQ'-'1iy""j"J 0 y V7 X ggi
,ff .L,., r I ff
, fa ,iw
Qf bA it ' Q.,
Table of contents it
. 'V w""'d'5f"fi7i2aif ,--" -f E J'
Opening . 4 Peoplefv ,W ', " jfifff'. . 80 if
Activities . . 20 Advertising". . -. . .M :,53f':t.M'- . 130
, , at Q ---A - jiri, I
Athletics . 58 Index . ., ' 455. L . . . 160
X fiqgifilfil-f' 507 Z'
f. . f ff
ff ,, xwf ,jf
Y. Gnu, ,
M 0,0 ERIN
' , l,
Oblivious of the remodeling, impatient audiences enjoy
English literature classes travel via globe over the route of the Norman Conquest.
l ffl A
"L. f . f ,-. -
-'77 ,J JL affarfffi -yt fi---'vC"Q""'6i K" L f 'f
fs:.'f"lAV-7 ft V LIL, X f' Zyl f 'ir .4 7
,f A ' ,f . - , " f ' gas.,
fgZ6,..Zz"2fZ,..L,g5LQ'24,,6fwL.flZ, ,Q C,Z,.efL..-'ffcf ,,.,- nv , 4 .IVA 1, -bafzf .,.
' .Q f i ' ff, fs 4
, .L A K -1 0, ,A , 4
Af",-7?1-fx A,Q4f'E'CfC7fQf4' 1,L"f,,f4g'f4f" 7 X
- . 4 f , ,A .,,, .
Color abounds in promising artists' impressionistic chalk designs.
1960 brought change. From the seeds of modernization sprang the sprout
of a majestic gym and the reblooming of a 50 year old plant-AHS.
Awkvvardness characterized the rejuvenating process. The odor of paint,
noise of workmen, and inconvenience of detours plagued pupils, but the
completed operation left a beautiful, sturdy building. Outside pressures
extended a more subtle iniluence on the revamped structureas inhabitants
and spurred students to strive for intellectual development equal to the
demands of the fast-moving, changing age.
From formless materials home eco-
nomics girls produce colorful fashions.
Witliin two years a huge gym vanished, and a 31.9 million replacement
was born. This new building will house an enormous pool, an 8,500-
seat basketball arena, physical education areas, vocational shops, a
cafeteria, and a stage. Upon its completion in 1961 it may boast of
being the largest structure of its kind in Indiana.
b i 1 - .... 1 1 s sra. n . .ssia .aw+.zfa
.d'i ui,- 1 - fm' 7 1 , i 7 J 1 .:f'f',ll:ig'i:.-
rr ' if ' - P 'f-- -- - ... ,, -w ud , A ff- '
2 .,i.' 1 522451 ElW??t?j51lll?li?i'iirz153??5f'5fli5?fi!f5Q. . --f' -..,, . i.' 7 f,fr.are21if-refneififftmfff
ggi: 3' wif' ':gs.5'lr3. 5 7 U Mtv .'.. Z' , -"'i'f4s91?,.euwJmf A ?Q5g5w.,e-rf wif: f' ,.- ,,.', . -fffsf-'sas- 'f.... ,. - 'V .. ,
. Y df is wfiaismg... H rsma .,,. f L. , . .1 A alma' Lv..,.,,gf,l,v .,-1. , - ff 7 . was V-mf ,..W,r
fa--mar-.xisimaufml-5Ff"""'5?"c.,' !' i ms, '-,. ---- ,, ns. '... fis'1'Ss?r 'lb.s:::'. ' it , .....,-, ' , , f' ,,,.mgf.gg-, uf
t 1 .- .
-'fi' ' imfffi-f Lki' "live .-,. ' ,, -.M- """" "' Lf- I T
., ' Elms 321' 'il-225.1 't'- ' flifiiiiaf il g slk i ::f3 f 'hs ,fieil1:.x.,.'l
"'?i?iswl!!iiii2g. l a
5.53, mgjgggag ykpy u g, -1332.-lp' .5 1,555,252 4.55 3257 N,
.M .. ww .,.. , -4 ' . 9 . -: - -... . - :.,fw..w . sw :sw W '
uf v.::J-'51,-ik...-gg.. gl- u p-1 f-a egis!-I mf- , 'g g,.,,fi,rrm mf -.
H. 1 I '7-', -W ..., . - . .'-- . H I -. -. r.'.-at-,ffl-fs . iwwirkii-if-'.. -rz.-.1
sw 2v7?rll ' w .f f s ,Ef?.-v.,, vawgg. M SM Q Q ,,,., f H .,
,V - ' 1 ' . L p-
!,.-.1 ' Qggfi.-.-5f:',.gt:.Eiri
. as 1
.aare " ' "
1 1 '
. .n-a' Q
1 it 1 . ' it ' rras g
. -fe vs - - 14' . - - Q. . - L' . ' H 5 A." .xr 4--,' fa V ., .. , " , X ,,,. . 1f:73:yg'1:.. - : : : :: : ,i
P - f "' - - fiw3flt5!e.- :Su-M . .. ' V ,
The architect's conception of the new AHS gymnasium.
Progress both obliterates, creates
Concrete and steel Cleftl forecast the approaching of a of bricks remains. In the place of the bricks, which were
tremendous gymnasium. Step by step the Hre-ruined gym sold or carried away as souvenirs, appeared a much-
Cabovej crumbles under the power ul wrecking force of needed parking lot.
a bulldozer and attached cable until only a battered pile
Board Work constitutes an important phase of Mr. David Barrow's "learning laboratoryf,
Cleaning, painting, Changing give
Titration descends to the plane of understand-
ubility when performed in actual experiments.
a new look
Remodeling advanced, and gradually a rain-
bow of soft yellow, green, blue, and pink
colors crept into the dreary rooms to abolish
the dark, school-room-greens used in class-
rooms from the iirst grade to the twelfth.
Enlarged window spaces permitted sunshine
to iilter through opaque glass blocks framed
by aluminum. Bulletin boards placed over
the resurfaced blackboards imparted extra
The psychological effect of the replastered
walls, hidden pipes, and sound-absorbing
ceilings evidenced itself in the attitude of
the student body. Faculty and pupils alike
appreciated the eye-saving ilourescent lights
and tiled floors instead of the hard, foot-
tiring concrete surfaces. New tables, desks,
and cabinets completed the timely moderni-
Discussion in nutrition class emphasizes the requirements
of copper, iron., calcium in the well-balanced diet.
Amid construction, classes Continue
Gestures underline an important point in speech class.
E M5 EB 5
Conversion of the janitors, cubbyhole provides more
room for home economics classes.
to run the usual hectic schedule
Exactly iifty years ago the doors of AHS
opened, and feet began to tread over the in-
scription "Knowledge is Powerf, Now the
original inscription no longer exists, it is
reset in more contemporary materials. Witliin
that half-century the inlayis composition
grew out-moded, but the meaning lasts
always. Education bestows the power to use
words to their fullest, to comprehend the
solution to problems, and to live effectively.
Knowledge is a power that is lasting far
beyond graduation. Colleges expand knowl-
edge, time deepens the river of learning, and
application digests it into a practical product.
Persons may, with democratic training, ob-
tain and apply knowledge as a power to
change the world.
Personal use typers tensely await the start of a five-
minute timed writing.
Students reach out for knowledge
Study hall occupants cut the quantity of Work to be
finished at home.
Complex algebraic equations occupy large board space
and demand comprehensive thinking.
Sports, clubs, convos, and Held trips are
worth-while extras, but the orbit of the school
program still revolves around a classroom
nucleus. As a part of daily in-school Work
pupils read texts, compile notebooks, and
discuss their ideas. Under the guidance of
teachers, students scrutinize theories and
conduct experiments to confirm these views.
Tests periodically measure accomplishments,
and grades record progress.
World understanding escapes nations be-
cause of barriers of prejudice, but in the
classroom every student sits side by side to
learn together. Though planned only to give
knowledge, the public school system acts as
the biggest integrating machine in the "melt-
ing potv society of America.
Pattern-making boys design various types of projects
while also learning a skilled trade.
friendships in school experiences
In class, dissection of crayHsh opens naturefs secrets of life,s processes.
Young historians locate territories of the past. junior weathermen record daily weather
Business machines class acquaints girls with office systems and Card cataloging guides researchers in their
methods of filing.
information quest. -
American Observers inform American problems pupils of significant current events.
Work, fun, achievement mix into an
The work of a teacher cannot be weighed by
the number of parts assembled that day, a
percentage of goods he sold, or a time clock
of the hours on the job. A teacheris success
or failure illuminates itself more subtly in
minds and lives. In lessons teachers can in-
still patriotism, fairness, and logic, While
courtesy, dependability, and industriousness
seep unnoticed into student behavior.
Anderson High School has qualified
teachers to make available' more than 80
academic subjects. A total of 78 members
make up the ll departments for a student-
teacher ratio of 20 to l. Faculty, realizing
the strength and importance of their inilu-
ence, employ great self-discipline and con-
duct their lives under the microscope of the
school board, parents, and community.
In school, as much as in the home, lifetime-
lasting thoughts, ideas, and opinions of youth
are formed with the assistance of teachers.
Wise and understanding instructors save
many juveniles from the path of delinquency,
groom scores of youth for vocations, and set
hard-to-reach examples for the future genera-
tion to measure their lives by.
Neat, accurate drawings in drafting develop from patience and practice.
intoxicating taste of school life
Deviating from the ordinary
teaching format, Mr. Leo
Sanders lectures his psychol-
In the pause before the bell students pass on the day's
Early-morning crowds congregate before school in the
Changes heighten the beauty of AI-IS
' 1Mww--ff'-vnrvw -wwflfswm--Qsfm we-fs,--W-.f,w1ef- we .5-w:M..,r.f .f15-If-,M -fr
ig, ulunnwn- Y , ,. ,Q ..,.. W. .,..,t . ., . M ,. he
Glass doors frame a friendly conversation.
Monitors police the activities of the hall Walkers.
Workmen labor on Weekends and Weekdays to install
the theater-type auditorium seats.
on the schoo1's 50th
The light of modernization transformed
every hall or room previously blackened by
time, but none changed as much as the audi-
torium. Like an ugly caterpillar, it isolated
itself from its surroundings and launched an
internal metamorphosis. Padded, Indian-red
leather doors replaced formerly drab en-
Some persons couldift contain their curiosities about
trances, and folding chairs gave Way to pink,
theater-type seats. The usable stage area in-
creased and accumulated green velvet cur-
tains. Lime oak paneling trimmed the pale
green assembly spot. Late in the fall the
beautifully transformed creation emerged
from its cocoon to awe all spectators.
mfeahouse of August Moonn books tvvo days of the auditoriuirfs tight schedule.
Customary senior cords and skirts dominate the halls on Wednesday, senior day.
To students, precious traditions of
Behind every action lies a motivating force.
In the creation and maintenance of the public
schools the force is the individualis search for
truth. Desire for achievement is another fac-
tor underlying education. At AHS seniors
labor to complete their schooling and capture
Twin honors shower upon Patty Pearson, salutatorian,
and Ion Hunt, valedictorian, who also rank as Merit
Scholars in national competition.
this needed feeling. Scholarships, contests,
and awards also tempt Workers to more dili-
gent study. Exhausting as the search for
eternal perfection is, without this quest all
education, achievement, and progress could
Co-editors Dave DeBolt and Pat McKeand's year of effort
on the '59 annual rates all-American and Medalist
awards for journalistic excellence.
, 1- c.13,y3, 1-.
.1 V . . ,..,.
, -Q.-i'..1sS 7'??iEf9??i5 ti :lets
3 X X '
3 is A
2' .4 W 4
X 1 4
it u ,'h ai 1fiffff fre
z., - Lrfy fiffflf "A ?if7ff:'f1
A , I 7 K
" e ,iigiimwif
1 i 1
'LLL- i i TTL,
H 52 'fifil-512' if i
MTV fs' f- mx ,fur f-f1- 1 1. yyyf . 'i f ' iv
AHS Social Studies feflChe1', MT- l0hU Filllley, Writes his Commencement s eakers Ruth Gilmore, sittin , Mar -
H b k cz 1, z - - ' - -P '
1'St 00 , 0 C1 G90g7'l179hy, Wh1Ch WHS publlshed 1n hnda Thomas, Mike Morgan, and Ioe Speece confer in
the fall of this Year. the library to polish their speeches.
past llve on 111 the present, future
For seniors the ultimate achievement of their high school careers comes at graduation.
T 5HMWwiQ.Wkg DE2Q?iuPQ:3Qf5Sg,1qz?E5v3S G2Z2F2S'1e?Yfft-P1
J fwwv WMS
My X? wgwwm
Q was W
G ' aI1cT4L
W1 X3 UVQQQL
u ii ,QDtI
Activities reward members with fun,
Okinawan maidens Ioan Hurley, Nancy Sampley, Carrol
Thomas chatter about American GIs in a scene from
the senior class play, "Teahouse of the August Moon."
Maturity separates into many layers, one of
these is social maturity. Clubs and school spon-
sored activities draw this level of adultness with-
in the grasp of AHS students by giving them
chances to form lasting friendships, cope with
the task of leadership, assume the position of
followers, and release the abundant energy of
Common vocational interests, musical inter-
ests, and service to others knit some of the
organizations together. These groups raise school
spirit, set up dances, plan parties, conduct
imaginary rivalries, and participate in programs
for school and community. They vote for kings
and queens, and flavor high school life with an
unforgettable taste. Tasks of earning money by
selling candy and cards, constructing elaborate
Hoats, and persuading classmates to enroll in
the ranks falls into the hands of the joiner. Each
event in its own way stacks its block on the
framework of a complete personality.
c'25d, who'll give SOGPH rattles oil auctioneer Mr. Egbert
Hood as he "sells" Vicki Cobin at the Latin Club slave
sale in room 207.
new friends, experience, Inatureness
Basketball coaches Don Barnett and Ick Osborne dem- Using excess snow to advantage are'Peggy Deweese,
onstrate how it's done at the sectional pep session. Nancy Kellam, Steve Weston, Bonnie Malsom, Max
Shively during one of the colder months.
Mr. Richard Dennis and the orchestra immediately put the completed auditorium into service.
Junior Y-Teens Cleftj go "Beatnik,' in the home-coming
parade, and seeking to change the weather for the op-
posing team, homeroom 116 Qrightj makes a bid for
the winning lloat among more than 20 entries.
First afternoon homecoming, dances,
Fall NVindup Queen Carol Nahrwold and Attendants
Toni Pemberton and Jeannie Steele reign prettily.
Activities of the fall varied as much as do the
shades and shapes of the leaves. Homecoming
showed its full richness of color in the first after-
noon parade in the schoolis history. That eve-
ningis football game glowed in the splendor of
queen joan McGillicuddy's crowning, the an-
nouncement of the float winners, and sparkle of
the half-time show. Cold and frost descended on
the enthusiastic crowds and escorted in the end
of the fall sports season with the Fall Windup
Dance and its queen Carol Nahrwold. At last
the lingering leaves of autumn lost their grip
and fell to the ground to give way to inevitable
passage of time and change.
Over-excited football fans lind laryngitis plagues them.
"We will clean up those Giantsf' proclaim the members rides the victory rocket for his homeroom, while
of homeroom 118 Cleltj, and Mr. Ray Fleenor Ccenterj homeroom 109 Crightl pleads to baby those Giants.
fan's enthusiasm keynote fall events
Little Dutch girls eliminate competition by
running them through the mill.
Smiles radiate from the faces of homecoming queen Ioan
McGillicuddy and Attendants Pat Ferguson and Penny Wells.
Announcement of her election flabbergasts Queen Ioan and her
escort, Mike Morgan.
Headlines break the news one spring Friday-Jane Wel-
lington, Prom Queen: Attendants, Iudy Iosefek frightj,
Toni Pemberton Cleftl. Behind the headlines the story
begins. Junior class boys nominate in homerooms for
queeng elimination progresses until the candidates are
whittled to six. Each girl anxiously Waits as the voting
continues the cut to three finalists. Then as the whole
school speculates on the results, the final vote is revealed.
Queens personify beauty, traditions
Yearbook queen candidates, Grace Alexander, Sondra
Anderson, Caralee Campbell, Cindy Greene, Diana
Miller, Saundra Heard, Coral Janes, Lois Kardatzke, Ian
By entertaining in an exotic, tropical setting of
Hawaii, juniors wished seniors "Nam Alohav or
a 'cbeautiful good-bye" at the junior Prom. As
couples danced to the music of the Phi Mu Cru,
queen Jane Wellington and attendants Judy
josefek and Toni Pemberton led the memorable
grand march. Prom night brought lasting mem-
ories and fond farewells for seniors.
Excited students campaigned throughout the
halls and voted for their choice for yearbook
queen. All subscribers to the yearbook were
allowed to vote, but only homerooms having
IOOZ subscriptions nominated a candidate. En-
gineered by 'the annual staff, the four-year-old
contest has become noted for having more votes
cast than in any other queen contest. Queen
candidates were chosen for their likeness to the
all-American girl. Each received a corsage as a
souvenir, and Yearbook Queen Diana Miller
accepted the tiara and locket as recognition of
Against a regal setting of marble pillars, Diana Miller
adjusts her glittering Yearbook Queen tiara.
Loudenback, Rosemary Swain, represent AHS beauty
and the all-American type girl. Q
Junior annual staff recruits learn the mechanics of year-
book production. Seated, front row, are Mary Ellen
Bridges, Gail Bushong, Cherryl Brummett, Sherri Kern,
Carolyn Bell. Second row, Ralph Cray, Randy Shuman,
To make the contents tit harmoniously into the dummy
requires constant revising by Mr. Frank Woschitz, fac-
ulty adviserg Beverley Miller, Ianet Alleman, and Patty
Fleece, members of the staffs "Big Threef'
Roger Melson, Sharon Carroll, Ian Thornburg, Lillian
Duncan, Barbara Deiser. Standing are David Scovel,
Charles Howard, Gary Campbell, Judy Alleman, Nikki
Morrill, Cheryl Caldwell.
Annual staff seeks
lane Preston, Sandy Cox, Diana Miller practice for the
Annual girls basketball team.
Summer institutions, photography experiences,
and public relations fused into only one of the
pieces of the most unusual educational oppor-
tunity offered at AHS-annual staff. No other
class Wangled outside jobs for its students as
part of their training, required such patience in
checking and rechecking for absolute accuracy,
or offset its work by out-of-class sidelights as
float building, a Christmas party, and a record-
By surviving the pressure of deadlines side-
by-side, entering into the extra features of the
organization, and Working to produce a good
book, the 13 senior staif members discovered that
the loyalty and closeness which affected staffs
in the past had repeated its magic on them. They
knew that it would be their fate to return as
did their predecessors to see the 19-member
junior staff again unfold the story of the year in
the 1961 Indian.
. 7 t
Annual staff float "Indians On Topi' compares the award-
winning yearbook and soon-to-be victorious football
team at the Homecoming Parade.
to maintain award-winning record
Vicki Learned Cleftj demonstrates to David May the check on the progress of the subscription. drive, and
tedious process of identifying underclass pictures while photographers Jim Scovel and Ed McCrockl1n smile ap-
Norma Cripe, Joan McGillicuddy, Judy Cron Ccenterl
provingly fright? at a newly-developed negative.
X-Ra, deadlines, Little Chief give
Patty Pearson, editorg Iym Flye, sports editorg Stephen Priest and Phyllis Grant, managing
editorsgn Sally Keller. editorg Watch intently as jerry Speece, photographer, describes the func-
tions ot his Hasselblad camera.
Mr. Lee Pursley, faculty adviser, reminds lean Copy on the Way to the print shop passes through the hands
Kinley, john Burris, Jim Talkington, Sandy LaShure, of Sharon Carroll, Jackie O,DoWd, Mary Stolle, Margaret
Don Wilson of steps in newspaper production. Ashley, Sandra Brown, Lillian Duncan.
passing headaches, final pleasures
Reporters, seated, Pat VVright, Pam Case, Karen Neff,
Jane Mathews, and, second row, Marty Baldwin, Sandy
Sells, Rita Io Butz, Charles Howard, Joyce Blackshear,
Deadline, the most significant word in journal-
ism, made hearts flutter and feet run as X-Ray
members produced a weekly newspaper. Old to
some, new to others was the rigid routine of
meeting a deadline. To keep a finger on the
heartbeat of the school, reporters ran beats and
wrote and rewrote copy.
Because the editors were striving for perfec-
tion, they prodded for more news and better
stories. Members soon realized that creative
writing and accuracy were essential. Ascension
on the ladder to higher positions came through
initiative and sustained eiforts.
In conjunction with the printshop, staffers
produced a paper and the Little Chief, a literary
magazine of student compositions. Publication
representatives advertised, sold, and distributed
the publications in their home rooms as a link in
the efficient journalism chain.
Mark Morgan, Barbara Snook, Gary Campbell pick out
their published stories in the X-Ray.
Busily checking the iinancial status of the X-Ray are,
seated, Sandy Corre, Janice Perry, Sherry Carter, and
Mark Codbey, Bonnie Lloyd, standing.
Valuable helpers print, distribute
Eddie Davis, Meril Hedrick, Mr. Donald Hays, faculty
advisor, Gene Ielfers check a page proof Cleftj of the
X-Ray. Working in the print shop to help produce the
newspaper, sports programs, tickets, and many other
PUBLICATION REPRESENTATIVES-ROW 1-Suzette
Batthauer, Anabeth Hodson, Ann Robinson, Trudy Raper,
Carolyn Hammond, Karen Moody, Rita Ahrendt, Zella
Shelton, Donna Reichard, Anita Ballinger, Cindy Greene.
Row 2-Paul Binnion, John Nicholas, Penny Richardson,
Marilyn McNeal, Vehrma Nisely, Barbara Trisler, Caralee
Campbell, Sherry Carter, Charlotte Eckrote, Wesley
Eytchison, Paul Price, Melvin Sylvester. Row 3-Jim
school materials frightl are David Ash, Fred Ray, front,
Jerry Thomas, Ralph Sparks, Marvin McCorkle, Ray
Henson, Milford Craig.
Horner, Don Wilson, Carol Kinnaird, Nancy Marshall,
Kathy Rush, Shirley Seybert, janet Burns, Steve Land,
David May, Kenneth Davis, Dallas Flint. Row 4-Charles
Breese, Larry Swain, Milford Craig, David Knisley, john
Simpson, jay Campbell, Willie Ford, James Iordan, Bill
Graham. Stephen Weston, Bob Shearer, Meril Hedrick,
Future Retailers began the year with a first place
float in the Homecoming Parade and climaxed
1960 with the winning of the 'cClub of the Yearv
plaque at the state convention of Distributive
Education clubs. Several student projects took
first place honors and Kathy McCrocklin was
state D.E. aStudent of the Yearf,
Formed in 1951 in order to oHer social life to
students who hold jobs, the club has grown and
now helps End jobs for students interested in the
program. Realizing the importance of bettering
the community through sound retailing practices,
the group learned new, up-to-date, retailing
methods and put them to use in local business
establishments. WVindow displays, ad layout and
composition filled part of their training.
Students interested in the club join in their
junior year. Main project of this year was DE.
In-School Store which carries school spirit items.
Through this store they learned the fundamentals
of selling and management.
President Steve Hart fcenterl shows the trick of design-
ing an eye-catching showcase to Deanna Abernathy,
recorder, Judy Kimmerling, treasurer, Cathy McCrocklin,
secretary, Barbara Jeffries, historian.
Retailers sell, display, win awards
Santa and Steye Hart team up to entertain children Cleftl Crightj to Glenn Keeney, Boyd Roseberry, Richard
at the orphan s home Christmas party. Mr. James Biddle. Arline, Cuba Alford, Ann Robinson, Suzan Spencer,
faculty advisor, introduces new retailing information Betty Box, John De Vore.
Band marches to third straight win,
Blacklight spreads an eerie effect to football fans at the
Indianettes Halloween half-time show.
Although most people thought it impossible, the
Marching Hundred paraded to the strains of
Tchaikovsky,s Fourth Symphony, and captured
another state championship, an unprecedented
The victors journeyed to Canada in March to
exhibit their abilities before the Canadian Na-
tional Bandmasters' Convention. Piling into three
buses, the band and Indianettes left AHS at day-
break and traveled through blizzards to Pontiac,
Mich., where they were given a banquet and
presented with a plaque and picture of Chief
Pontiac. The following day in WVaterloo, Ontario,
they presented their concert. After visiting a
frosty Niagara Falls, they returned home, some
five hours late, a sleepy bunch.
A public presentation of their Canadian con-
cert under the direction of Mr. George Vaught,
including numbers ranging from 'gWest Side
Storyi' to alntrada from Second Symphonyf re-
placed the Variety Show.
Precision drilling at football games, public
presentations of the State Championship show,
and community parades filled out the remainder
of the bandls busy schedule.
Only split-second timing enables the band to break
parade formation, form a line, and swing into jazz routine
before the 3-minute time limit expires.
travels to Canada despite blizzard
Although extreme heat collapsed several Indianettes, the
band completed its show ftopl for Labor Day crowds.
Civic-minded musicians fbottomj engineered the United
Fund Train to a successful campaign.
Straight lines and precision of step mark the champion-
ality of the band in every parade.
Personalities, Dan Roby,
Miss Indiana State Fair,
and Superintendent G. E.
Ebhertt, heighten the im-
pressiveness of the cham-
pionship trophy presenta-
tion to the school.
DANCE BAND-Row 1-Mr. George Vaught, director,
Mark Barron, Roger Kellams, Warren Jones, Mr. Gerald
Bordner, Max Tatman, David Maine. Row 2-Phil Roby,
Wade Shaw, Mr. Milton Blood, John Dilkey, Jim Orr,
Stanley Schumacher. Row 3-John Thompson, John Wise,
Dance band plays at social events,
BAND-Row 1-Mark Barron, Ruth Hudson, Judy Jose-
fek, Norman Rauner, Row 2-Clarice Christian, Roger
Kellams, Patty Pearson, Carol Nahrwold, Larry Hurlbert,
Alan Ayers. Row 3-Larry Tegge, Alberta McCoy, Kathy
Orr, Sharon Eads, Gary Lewis, John Ravenscroft, Harold
Schild, Alan Swinford, Nancy Osborne, Jim Armstrong.
Row 4-Stanley Schumacher, Paul Hardacre, Bob Huff-
man, Charles Howard, Jeff Gilmore, James Johnson,
James Talkington, Joe Ice, Jon Fisher, Wade Shaw, Phil
Roby. Row 5-George F. Vaught, director, Bonnie
Bowers, Tim Hardy, Charles McKissick, John Thompson,
Jim Purkey, David Carmany.
Karen McKay, Phyllis
Swain, Pam Waymire,
Karel Sue Smith, Deloma
Foster, Judy Giddens, Pat-
sy Vfood, Judi Sanford.
Row :Z-Jill Vaught, Cheryl
Caldwell, Toni Pemberton,
Becky Hart, Judi WVright,
Jeannine Reel, Saundra
Heard, Susan Johnson,
Shirley S eylo ert, Kathy
Rush, Carla Kirk, Pam
Hakes, Cheryl Byrum.
while Indianettes entertain at games
Row 1-Diann Kemp, Ellie Kolbusz, Janet Burns, Jon
Hunt. Row 2-David Howe, Midge Stolle, Mike Russell,
Jim Hunt, Sandra Berry, Sandy Simpson. Row 3-Larry
Graves, Phyllis Harmon, Ronnie Massey, Lloyd Kennard,
Max Tatman, Alan Brown, David Maine, Warren Jones,
Pat Binkley. Row 4-John Burris, David Edwards, Eddie
Himes, Bill Miller, Bob Hart, Randy Shuman, Bill Adams,
Vernon Smith, Danny Burchfield, John Dilkey, Jim Orr.
Row 5-Doug Harney, James Horner, Lloyd Keirns,
Sherman Adams, John Wise, David York, David Doty,
Lester Blackwell, Steve Hart, Gerald W. Bordner,
CHORAL CLUB-Row 1-Janice Perry, Joan McCilli-
cuddy, Joyce Norris, Kathy Orr, Julia Norris, Evelyn
Matthews, Judi Wilson, Mary Sue McAllister, Velma
Nisely, Linda Higdon, Betty WVolverton, Linda Addison,
Jane Preston, Dixie Delph, Eleanor Kolbusz, Beverley
Miller, Ginger DuBois, Ruthie Gilmore, Esther Patterson,
Hazel Carter. Row 2-Jean Kinley, Becky Reardon, Peggy
DeWeese, Beth Robinett, Karel Hendricks, Kathy Rush,
Shirley Seybert, Jeanne Phillips, Caralee Campbell, Jan
Loudenback, Carolyn Dickson, Nanci Newman, Sandy
Cox, Jane Wfellington, Lois Howell, Norma Large, Lois
Kardatzke, Martha Huber, Barbara Fribley, Carolyn
Falls. Row 3-Meril Hedrick, James Johnson, Howard
VVhit1nan, Steve Aldred, Jim Bridges, John Crose, Curt
Jones, David Maine, Jon Hunt, John Shaw, Eddie Purci-
ful, Lanny Crouch, Jim Scovel, Miss Mary Ruth Palmer,
sponsor. Row 4-Alan Ayers, Steve Jackson, Lonnie Black-
well, Kenneth Keesling, Fred Schrope, Jim Orr, John
Kallenberg, Steve Land, Jerry Porter, Claude Cookman,
Ronnie Massey, Bill Harper, Jon Shafer, Dwight Barr,
Choral club, Madrlgal smg before
MADRICAL-Row 1-Curt Jones, Janice Perry, Beth John Kallenberg Miss Mary Ruth Palmer director
Robinett, Jan Loudenback, Carol Nahrwold, Ellie Kol- Dwight Barr Jerry Rouse
busz, Beverley Miller, Jon Hunt. Row 2-Steve Land,
teenage, business club audiences
Dawn brought freezing temperatures, gigantic
snowflakes, and dedicated Choral Clubbers to
wish the band a musical farewell. Buses pulled
away for Canada amid the good-byes of the
emblem-sporting well-wishers. This, along with
parties, basketball, and football games kept
Choral Club a closely knit group although the
friendly rivalry between the Titantic Tenors and
Amalgamated Basses still prevailed.
In traditional green robes, Choral Club par-
ticipated in the Thanksgiving and Easter convos,
Christmas program, the County Musical Festival,
Madrigal, the highest achievement in vocal
music, traveled to Terre Haute in May to sing
for the Indiana State Teacheris College. During
the Christmas season Madrigal presented pro-
grams for service clubs and organizations
throughout the city and also sang at the Christ-
Choralettes, Concert Choir, and Boys Chorus
participated in the County Musical Festival as
they began their careers in the vocal music
Detail-minded Miss Mary Ruth Palmer repeats a chorus
from County Choral Festival selections.
CONCERT CHOIR-Row 1-Pam Caldwell, Karen Riggs. Row 3-Donna Latour, Lou True, Marcie Espey,
Dunkerly, Susie Miller, Joan Garrett, Sharolyn Watson, Donna Bowers, Janet Hughes, Janet Armstrong, Linda
Victoria Lorenz, Aundrea Broadnax. Row 2-Melanie Morris. Row 4-Karen Boss, Pam Coen, Susan Mc-
Kinser, Betty Ann McCarty, Sharon Slick, Kathy Helvey, Adams, Nancy Young, Nancy O'Neill, Joy Reichard,
Lynda Bright, Darlene Fields, Leanne Spell, Nancy Paula Cramer, Penny Wells, Deena Hanna.
CHORALETTES-Bow 1-Margaret Ashley, Rita Kearns, Pam Baker, Sondra Johnson, Linda Bates, Nancy Walkup,
Sandra Henderson, Pat Devaney, Marsha Shields, Vicki Jani Hickem. Row 3-Sherrill McAdams, Karen Scott,
Gobin, Eloise Robinett, Linda Peterson. Row 2-Pam Pat Browning, Janet Anderson, Sandi Foltz, Nancy
Case, Ruby Davis, Nancy Marshall, Elizabeth Toornbs, F1-ibley, Loretta Kimmerling, Lillian Jackson, Betty Jones.
BOYS CLEE CLUB-Row 1-Nancy O,Neill, pianist, Willie Townsend, Neil O,Brien, Terry Jones, John
Steven Smith, Keith Padgett, Kenny Upshaw, Allen Wiley, Bruce Ress, Carl Caldwell, Jim Limbrock,
Deyo, Bill Miller, Larry Hurley, Dave Stookey, Mrs. Phillip Powell, Richard Kallenberg.
Elizabeth Van Ness, sponsor. Row 2-Albert Thomas,
MMM membership, vocal music career
MODERN MUSIC MASTERS-Row 1-Steve Hart, Alan
Swinford, Max Tatman, David Maine, vice president,
Patty Pearson, historian, Jan Loudenback, secretary,
Carol Nahrwold, treasurer, Jon Hunt, president, Clarice
Christian, Ruth Hudson, Karel Hendricks. Row 2-Julia
Norris, Nancy Osborne, Donna Bowen, Bev Miller, Ellie
Kolbusz, Carolyn Falls, Nancy Marshall, Nancy Fribley,
Judi Wilson, Nanci Newman, Karen Perkins, Janice
Perry. Row 3-Diann Kemp, Jeanne Phillips, Jean Kinley,
Lois Howell, Norma Large, Janet Burns, Roger Kellams,
Lillian Jackson, Curt Jones, Kathy Orr, Pat Binkley, Alan
Brown. Row 4-Allen Deyo, Fred Schrope, Stan Schu-
macher, John Kallenberg, Alan Ayers, Mark Barron, Jack
Graham, Charles McKissick, Steve Land, Jerry Rouse, Jon
Shafer, Eddie Purciful.
ORCHESTRA-Row 1-Jeanne Phillips, Suzanne Eilar,
Evelyn Matthews, Melva Sylvester, Peggy DeWeese,
Clifford Gilmore, Carol Margison, Susan James. Row 2-
Beth WVarner, Donna Bowen, Madelyn Taylor, Carolyn
Hyatt, Patty Pearson, Jim Hunt, Pat Binkley, David
Howe, Janet Tooley, Nancy Osborne, Pattyann Goss,
Row 3-Karen Perkins, Nanci Newman, Eloise Robinett,
Sondra Brattain, Jim Purkey, John Thompson, Charles
Howard, Jim Talkington, Wade Shaw, Charles McKissick,
Stanley Schumacher, Dan Burchfield, Jim Orr. Row 4-
Nancy Marshall, Carolyn Hammond, Jerry Freeman,
Charles Barth. Row 5-Sherman Adams, Mr. Richard
Dennis, faculty advisor, John Wise, Karen Burris, Bonnie
Eoviers, Dave Carmany, Hal Ryan, Frank Meeker, Jean
Orchestra shows talent at concert
Last minute practices build confidence before public
performances in the string quartet of Jeanne Phillips,
Clifford Gilmore, Suzanne Eilar, Susan James.
A successful spring concert by the AHS orchestra
was typical of this high-spirited musical group
this year. It followed equally good showings in
the County Christmas Program at Madison
Heights Gym and a special orchestra convoca-
While Mr. Thomas Clem, department head,
worked with the Tampa, Fla., Symphony during
his leave of absence, Mr. Richard Dennis acted
in his stead. Mr. Dennis' skills on the violin led
him throughout Europe and to a victory over 300
contestants on the Horace Heidt talent show be-
fore he came to Anderson to teach.
High placement of both orchestra and string
quartet in instrumental contests proved practices
worth while. Private lessons and daily rehearsals
made up just part of the routine preparation of
the musically minded students. Practice rooms
echoed the sounds of violins, cellos, and basses
as members bettered their skills.
Troupe acts out Shakespearean play
Reviews of Broadway plays, theater parties to
Ball State Teachers College, and the study of
theater techniques kept Thespian troupe 736 busy
while they waited for the completion of the
auditorium. Their training included learning the
art of stage make-up, staging, scenery production,
and costuming as well as acting. To help appren-
tices earn points toward becoming a Thespian,
the group rehearsed, taped, and presented a
series of radio programs. A newly formed girls,
speaking chorus gave their rendition of :The
Night Before Christmas" for the Christmas Con-
Barely had the auditorium received its new
look before the troupe invaded it and started
work on a 40-minute adaptation of Shakespeares
comedy, "Twelfth Nightf' In Shakespearean cos-
tumes, the group presented the play for the public
and English classes.
THESPIANS-Bow 1-Karen Breese, Jan Thornburg,
Norma Large, Sherry F arlow, David Maine, vice pres-
ident, Jeanne Steele, secretary, Mary Sue McAllister,
president, Phil Blue, treasurer, Donna Bowen, Mrs.
Maxine Bridges, sponsor. Bow 2-Lillian Jackson, Sondra
Brattain, Gayle Shaw, Shirley Huil, Bev Miller, Lana
Irving, Nancy Thornburg, Marylinda Thomas, Nanci
Disguised in boyish attire, Jeanne Steele completely
baffles court members Donna Bowen, Bill Presley, Steve
Newman, Pam Case, Dixie Delph. Bow 3-Sandy Cox,
Teri Misner, Joyce Hearld, Nancy Sampley, Patty Pear-
son, Jeanette Jones, Sandy Sells, Paula Cramer, Vicki
Cobin, Suzie Steves, Sherri Kern. Row 4-VVillie Ford,
Ronnie Massey, Hal Harris, Mark Godby, Ross Boyer,
John Thompson, Douglas Mason, Douglas Davis, Steve
Weston, Bill Presley, Lanny Crouch.
Santa squeals to Carla Ewald from his book of bad deeds
about AHS students.
Student acts like hamboners Steve Jackson, Steve Aldred,
Howard Whitman, Jim Steele Ctopj, barbershop quartet
singing by Bill Miller, Randy Shuman, Allen Deyo, Neil
O7Brieng Trudy Raper in a tap dancing routine, and
Larry Clem as Charlie VVeaver relating a Mount Idy
experience to joe Perdue, wowed a convocation audience.
Mr. Harold Eide waits to paint a vivid picture of Klon-
dike gold rush days in Alaska.
Part of the training in Senior Dramatics for Nancy
Sampley, Howard VVhitman, Jeanne Steele and Jim Ray
is in the use of theatrical make-up.
Credit for smooth scenery shifts and technical operations
belongs to stage crew Ross Boyer, Bill Osborne, front,
Steve Sears, john Thompson, standing.
Senior play, oonvo entertain all
Transforming students into entertainers and im-
porting outside talent, the convocations commit-
tee paraded an array of programs that contrib-
uted variety, information, and sometimes humor
to relieve the educational routine. First show-
ground of the season displayed the Choral Club's
ability, a Iunior Achievement movie, the DePauw
madrigal, and the Christmas presentation.
Half-finished though it Was, the auditorium
CONVOCATION COMMITTEE-Row 1-Sandy Miller,
Iudi Sanford, Carol Nahrwold, Clarice Christian, Frank
Meeker. Row 2-Mr. George Davis, Mr. John Carrigus,
Mrs. Maxine Bridges, Miss Dorothy Campbell, Miss
hosted the Jack Parr student talent show. Cur-
tainless, doorless, and bare, the stage shined its
spotlight on singers, musicians, and comedians.
Onward marched the parade of entertainment
oifering a verbal trip to Alaska and panel on
better human understanding. Theatrical culture
arrived by Way of a Shakespearean comedy and
the Senior play.
Virginia Lindstrom, Mr. Ralph Boyd. Row 3-Jim Steele,
Mark Barron, Miss Helen Harrell, Garland Barron, Curt
Jones, Ion Hunt.
Timeless enthusiasm, school spirit
PEP SESSIONS COMMITTEE-Row 1-Mary Sue Mc-
Allister, Beverley Miller, Rita Jo Butz, Janet Anderson,
Leslie Toles, David DeBolt, Jim Hunt, Jane Wellington,
Bill McCarty, Bill Harper, Townsend Albright, Phyllis
All reason was lost, ordinary people say they do
not know what happened, that magical thing
called school spirit had invaded. Like a smog
it crept into class as school first embarked upon
another year, through the season of pep sessions
it grew thicker, Indian maiden and mascot joined
in the conspiracy to spread it everywhere, iinally
it became so dense that by Red and Green Week
pupils, teachers, and even the principal drowned
hopelessly in it.
Forces from within by the name of the pep ses-
sions committee planned the plot. Cheerleaders,
maiden and mascot, and faculty motivated the
conquest of the institution. Meetings, practices,
morning pep sessions issued the winning battle
weapons. Final triumph dictated red and green
attire for the captives, demanded loud proclama-
tions of loyalty, and sponsored rousing rallies in
the halls. No resistance remained in the van-
quished, school spirit had conquered all.
Larry Bausnian and Coral Janes represent the hopes of
AHS in the pregame dance for victory.
Holder. Row 2-Mr. Jack Bowers, Mr. Pete Russo, Mrs.
Margaret Doles, Miss Alice Higman, Miss Lorna Craigie,
Miss Helen Harrell.
1 s an xw rf.rfs..J.e 'fr .541 '....nw,w:4wsifwssspw -
awaken in hall pep sessions, games
A panoramic View shows the cheerblock 'SAD backing its Indians.
Basketball-clad Judi VVright and Paul Wykoff accept McAllister. Mr. David Adams pulls out red and green
Red and Green WVeek awards Cleftj from Mary Sue cap and tee-shirt frightl at the sectional pep session.
- , .6 A MM N, , i.,-.-.m
WAHM 3555: WwYW5v, vwmQ5i-Q W vnu-,mnmli V v,..wM v... .v.. i 1 ,i 5 '
Contrasting emotions speak out of the faces of cheerblock members.
Largest cheerblock ever backs team
Cheerleaders f from frontl Judy Alleman, Barbara Deiser,
Cherryl Brummett, Jane Preston, Darlene Howell, Carla
Ewald, pause before the yell "Victory.,,
Exhibiting school spirit through actions, the
150 member cheerblock, largest in AHS history,
loaded 100 of its members into buses and trav-
eled to Kokomo to back their Indians. When in
home territory they often outlined a red block
'cAv against a contrasting background of white
sweaters. Headbands, red and green collars and
gloves varied the outiits Worn by the loud, en-
Directing, planning, and binding together of
the body fell to six energetic cheerleaders who
dreamed up new yells, designed diHerent hand
motions, and practiced Weekly with and Without
the cheerblock. Lack of location failed to deter
their spirit as they led a Walking rally through
the building, set up quarters in the main hall
during Red and Green Week, and temporarily
took the old girlis gym as base of operations.
"A" club switches awards to jackets
A CLUB-Row 1-Jim Steele, Doug Davis, Larry Clem,
Doug Barron, treasurerg Jim Sutton, president, Steve
Watson, vice president, Steve Lowry, secretary, Larry
Vance, Frank Meeker, Jim Rousey, Dave Brogdon. Row
2-Curt Bradley, Bob Barnett, Bob Townsend, David
Agnew, Jesse Collier, M. C. Cooley, Ray Guyot, Mike
Martin, Rex Ahrendt, jim Ray, Conward Bivens. Row 3-
From the beginning practice session of each of
the eight sports at AHS, boys begin training and
working with the desire to achieve the top in
the athletic department and win a coveted letter
Green and white jackets replaced the familiar
red sweaters and green 'cA,s.v Boys received cer-
tificates of merit after winning their first letter in
sports. Displaying exuberance, vim, and vigor of
sportsmen, "AD Club members formed their cheer-
block and boosted school spirit at basketball
Selling Anderson High School decals swelled
the club's treasury as did the sale of basketball
pictures. Using the profits from these sales, the
group ventured to a park to hold their annual
spring picnic at which the old members initiated
joe McCord, Tony Mainord, joe Perdue, Bill Graham,
Sherman Scott, John Cunningham, jim Seal, Mickey
DeLey, Steve Aldred, David Davidson, Bon Wallace.
Row 4-Clark Harrison, Mike O,Brien, George King,
Charles Loyd, Allen Scott, Steve Clark, Melvin Sylvester,
Tim Duffy, Paschal Sneed, Willie Townsend, john jack-
son, Eddie Davis.
High pressure salesmen Doug Barron and Jack Graham
sell decals to boost the "A" Club treasury.
.my , .,V. .A .. N s.rwa.f.--f.- . .I W - f
Principal David Adams issues the oath of office to Student Council officers Judi
Sanford, Phil Roby, Richard May, jim Campbell, Bill Pitts, Paula Kellams, Kay
Thomas at inauguration ceremony.
Council distributes ID cards, runs
Rita Jo Butz and Jim Cridge usher the Christmas
into the halls of AHS.
s.m.aiiniiiMisammxias,awa.Qn,ms msiwwrw. iswaxaitvwszwawen , . X sfmwmwmwswvwsamwwmsswwwasmuw -:mum
With the bang of the gavel another meeting of
AHS Student Council was in session and with it
came plans for extracurricular activities and
school projects. The self-governing body, rep-
resenting all of AHS students, constantly tried to
better student life and faculty-student relations.
The Council sponsored all class elections and
ran the used bookstore at the beginning of each
semester. At the official beginning of spring,
students participated in Council-sponsored
TWIRP Week. 'cThe Woman Is Required To
Payv became a dreaded thought for girls and
heaven for boys. Homecoming, cheerleader elec-
tions, Hi-Fi Record Hops, and the Fall Windup
Dance completed the agenda of the Council.
Another goal of the Council is promoting the
idea of self-rule. In this vein was Student Council
Week during which members of the Student
Council ran for offices, held elections, and took
over the administration of the school for one day.
Jim Cridge hunts himself Cleftb as Bill Harper and
Holder, direct Mrs. Janice Scovel frightj on visitation
Jeannette Jones separate, identify, and distribute ID day to the classes of her sons.
cards. Bill Gale, Judibeth Reveal, Sally Williams, Phyllis
Visitors day, sponsors TWIRP week
STUDENT COUNCIL-Row l-Bill Harper, Judi San-
ford, Kay Thomas, treasurer, Bill Pitts, president, Richard
May, vice president, Jim Campbell, parliamentariang Phil
Roby, Paula Kellams, secretary, Sandy Simpson. Row 2-
Mr. George Lee, sponsor, Cathy Hervey, Loretta King,
Kay Tyler, Charlene Cillaspy, Loretta Hamilton, Juda
Boone, Pam Clutch, Mrs. Mary Schultz, sponsor. Row
3-Rita Jo Butz, Sally Keller, Sally Williams, Jeanette
Jones, Nancy Levvellyn, Dorothy Muller, Phyllis Holder,
Judi Ramsey, Jamalee Crowe. Row 4-Suzette Batthauer,
Jim Cridge, Neil Delph, Bill Surbaugh, Gilbert Barron,
Bill Cale, Jim Seal, Mike Morgan.
Ushers, volunteers serve fans, staff
Assistant Kay Metzger checks records and iiles for Mr.
Joseph Sparks, Dean of boys.
Opening day records grow into an ahnost insurmountable
heap to be sorted by Jeanne Steele.
Every important or worth-while organization
processes many tasks which must be done-not
all of them exciting nor interesting but they must
be done. Helpful, voluntary assistants at AHS
carried out these duties that strengthened the
threads which hold the cloth of learning together.
Types of chores performed by these helpers run
the gamut of labor from filing dean,s cards, to
delivering notes, to selling tickets, to typing re-
ports, to making morning announcements.
Ushers club formed solely for the purpose of
assisting others at the basketball games. Generous
with their time to both public and school, they
arrived early and left late in order to distribute
programs to fans, locate seats, and service all the
in-town games. Their function pieced an incon-
spicuous but valuable chip to the sporting
Gaining far more than cold facts from these
extra school experiences, participating persons
accumulate a spirit of helpfulness and attitude
of giving by the application of their time and
talent. The reward is evident in the maturing of
their personal outlook on life.
Student announcer, Lois Howell, relays facts about meet-
ings and coming events in the morning announcements.
FUTURE TEACHERS-Row 1-Mr. john Finney, spon-
sor, Miss Lois Long, sponsor, Suzette Batthauer, secre-
tary, Phyllis Holder, president, Sandy LaShure, Vice
president, Shirley Huff, treasurer, Jeanette Jones, pro-
gram chairman. Row 2-Marty Bennett, Linda Addison,
Pattyann Goss, Karel Hendricks, Anita Ballinger, Beth
Robinett, Sara Maxwell, Particia Irving, Row 3-Eloise
Robinett, Karen Dunkerly, Ruth Speece, Bonnie Malsom,
Sandra Berry, Ianialee Crowe, Janet Burns, Lorine Ray-
ford. Row 4-Judy Heath, Nancy O,Neill, Leanne Spell,
Nancy Riggs, Lillian Jackson, Marylinda Thomas, Rita
FTA readies for teaching vocations
USHERS CLUB-Row 1-Steve Smith, jerry Earlywine,
Leon Turner, jim Herron, Ronald Collingwood, jack
Gourley. Row 2-Richard Campbell, Frank Brewer, Jack
Binnion, Bruce Ress, Cordell Williaiiis, Kenneth Keesling,
HONOR SOCIETY-Row 1-Mr. Leo Sanders, sponsor,
Janet Alleman, Sandy Cox, Bev Miller, Nancy Lee, treas-
urer, Mark Barron, presidentg Curt Jones, vice presidentg
Karen McKay, secretaryg Janice Perry, Ruth Hudson,
Patty Pearson, Mrs. Margaret Doles, sponsor. Row 2-
Sandy Hutson, Cathy McCrocklin, Carol Nahrwold, Beth
Robinett, Shirley Huff, Marilyn Hancock, Clifford Gil-
more, Carla Ewald, Joe Speece, Jack Gray, Roger Kel-
lams, Ruthie Gilmore, Sandy LaShure. Row 3-Susie
Iveson, Sally Keller, Linda Guss, Susan James, Patty
Fleece, Marshann Marsh, Marilyn Alexander, Grace
Alexander, Nancy Sampley, Clara Hutton, Mari Lou
Brockmeier, Loretta Hamilton, Peggy Foster, Saundra
Heard, Judi Sanford. Row 4-Saundra Kelly, Pattyann
Goss, Jeanne Phillips, Mike Morgan, Bill Robbins, Rex
Ahrendt, Steve Watson, Bill Pitts, Doug Barron, Stan
Schumacher, Jon Hunt, Jim Steele, Townsend Albright,
Honor society denotes diligent work
Scholars Marilyn Alexander, front, Linda Guss, and Roger
Kellams improve on the fine art of studying comfortably.
To initiate a stronger desire for learning, the
National Honor Society Was established at AHS
in 1933. This is the only honorary club in high
school in which members are selected for scholas-
tic ability. Students striving for this goal soon
realize that to achieve and maintain it requires
hours of study, perseverance, and initiative.
Although the club is concerned with the
scholastic side of school life, Honor Society mem-
bers are leaders in every facet of school and extra-
Etched in the mind of each member is the
formal initiation banquet and the candlelight
initiation ceremony held each spring. As each
member lights the candle of knowledge, initiates
take the pledge to uphold their grades, impart
knowledge, and bring scholastic recognition to
Scientific trends shape new club
Because of the growing importance of science
and math in the modern, shrinking world, a num-
ber of AHS students banded together and revived
the abandoned Science Club. They formed to
further knowledge of science and its principals
through speakers, experiments, and films.
Authorities from the various Helds of scientific
endeavor lectured and demonstrated the whys of
equipment ranging from horns, to a Van De
Graaf generator, to an intricate stroboscope.
They discovered facts about astrology and space
travel, vital to the future generation in the strug-
gle for world supremacy. Research scientists,
physicists, and engineers revealed the hardships,
advantages, and challenges of their vocations.
One of the biggest accomplishments of the
year centered on a constitution designed to fit
the needs of the present club and of future ones.
Organizers obtained information about how to
have a successful club by writing to similar clubs
throughout the state.
SCIENCE CLUB-Row 1-John Shaw, Curt Jones, Ion
Hunt, Townsend Albright, vice president, jerry Shaffer,
Dave Hilligoss, Benny Riedner, Pat Binkley, Ruth Hud-
son, Pat Irving, Iim Hunt. Row 2-Mark Barron, Patty
Pearson, Mark Codbey, Alan Swinford, Larry Carr, Ioe
Use of the stroboscope as explained by Wabash Instru-
ment Company representatives fascinates Doug Barron,
Patty Pearson, Mike Martin.
Speece, Ierry Williams, Phil Taylor, Bill Osborne, Stanley
Schumacher, Ricky Bramwell, john Bavenscroft, Mike
Morgan, Jack Gray, Jim Campbell, Mr. Jack Bowers,
sponsor, Clive Godwin, Doug Barron, president, Mike
LATIN CLUB-Row I-Pattyann Goss, Marilyn McNeal,
Bill Gale, parliamentarian, Rita Jo Butz, corresponding
secretary, Judy Josefek, recording secretary, Karen Per-
kins, historian, Nick Pancol, vice president, Bill Surbaugh,
president, Paul Wykoff, treasurer, Steve Jackson, editor,
Lois Carr, Anita Ballinger. Row 2-Diana Fox, David
Maine, Kay Tyler, Ann Pflasterer, Joyce Hearld, Jean
Kinley, Dorothy Muller, Judi Wright, Toni Pemberton,
Coral Janes, Vicki Scott, Mary Ellen Bridges, Dianna
Thurber. Row 3-Nancy Thornburg, Betty Wolverton,
Nancy Riggs, Sally Morrison, Janet Anderson, George-
ann Surbaugh, Marsha Shipman, Tim Likens, Steve
Smith, Phil Roby, Kay Newberry, Nanci Newman, Bar-
bara Snook, Betty Ann McCarty. Row 4-John Burris,
Maurice Wright, Mike Parr, Keith Padgett, Claude Cook-
man, Jim Evernham, Dennis Courter, Jim Bridges, Allen
Deyo, Michael Shaw, Wesley Eytchison, Dick Kallen-
berg, Jim Horner, Tom Heard.
Latin club ranks largest in school,
BIBLE CLUB-Row 1-Mrs. Elsie Mulvihill, sponsor,
Karen Breece, Lillian Jackson, Georgia Ward, Nancy Os-
borne, Pat Callahan. Row 2-Max Shively, Barbara
Lambour, Betty Ann McCarty, Kit Heavilin, Lana Irving,
LATIN CLUB-Row 1-Madelyn Taylor, Pam Caldwell,
Patty Pearson, Donna Reichard, Eleanor Kolbusz, Sandy
Simpson, Judy Cron, Lola Patton, Marilyn Kivi, Carol
Keesling, Karen Knotts, Barbara Lambour. Row 2-Curt
Jones, Janice Perry, Vicki Cobin, Carolyn Hammond,
Rose Hamilton, Lillian Jackson, Aundrea Broadnax, Susan
Jeffries, Gussie Dixon, Agnes Nave, Lana Irving, Diane
Cook, Sandy Cox. Row 3-Brenda Holbert, Alice Cave,
Shirley Hollars, Judy Loucks, Linda Remley, Jane Ran-
shaw, Nancy Young, Darlene Fields, Margaret Short,
Sharon Slick, Phyllis Reger, Vivian Hampton, Jane Gil-
more, Barbara Brown, Carolyn Estelle, Norma Cripe.
Row 4-Bob Shearer, Hal Ryan, Carl Caldwell, Hal Harris,
Vernon Smith, Kenny Upshaw, Howard Whitman, Jim
Orr, Don Gray, Roger Reed, Mike Martin, Tim Lamey,
James Reed, Bill Presley.
Bible, Chess Clubs small but active
CHESS CLUB-Row 1-Bill Cale, Doug Mason, Sherman
Adams, Fred Schrope. Row 2-Don Gray, Maurice VVright,
Robert Stoops, Mr. Jesse Huntzinger, sponsor, Steve Land,
Vernon Smith, Joe Speece, Jerry Woods, Larry Carr.
2 - .
23 .Q '- . if
K fi Q ' 4
, A V 5 1.
kk g izg
QSEY. fi 5
557 X 333- fi
W N ,
Aw ,, X I
y , M
'74f9QQ 59fff.Q 7x?f7L dfggff
flffzfff-4"f' ff jak Wffd 'J
fk? Agfyf gdfggff jvfffj
MM Wfff wwf
fff eff , me f fm
5467 Wfy IAIWF jf V7 C5 7! ,714 Q'
A 0 6
Twwfalf G-'frfrlf jfdz' h
Q, jffQQrSp'vZfgff7lj5 ?+?'7Zf4f4!CC9f
yf ,weft USVXV ?ArJf 56'f Qfgfflj
!fUf7I4' lffc-3 2405? fffwfa ,
MQW? fwffff? ffwfvfff ffmff
fb 0057 ,fj24wfQ1f- f7!fyAQ duff
f,f,LJ,j, J2QQvvfC0zf6?Ry'Z, Any?
-fb? 1EM7LL'1lf? haffff ff0Nf5fJfy
gmf' rffff Apff zfdkjfdlfq X
QT QQUP fw gf'QyEA'7 ff!! C?
ff? he 122,162 Aww? f04f7!fpf
rf 05Q7l.!!Hf lfyxy, fjf77?Qk
Gfgpff UC ff zWf6cfJ417f
, f T -f2fZy-Q
fig 1 X4
Varsity runners show the drive and determination that
builds state champs even as they warm up before a big
meet. The runners are Doug Barron, Bob Barnett, Steve
Clark, Steve Lowry, David Davidson, Willie Townsend.
Cross Country state champs regain
Clinching its ninth state championship in the 14
years the meet has been held, the cross country
team regained the title of the most feared team
The harriers' NCC record of nine wins and one
loss was nearly an identical twin of the 1955
record which was Anderson,s last previous state
title year. In both seasons the Indians opened
their meets with a loss to Marion, and then
iinished the conference meets without another
Under the coaching of Robert Freeman and
Ray F leenor, his assistant, the Braves put in
many long miles of practice. As an example, team
captain Doug Barron kept a daily record of the
distance run each day. At the end of the season
his figures showed he had run 300 miles or about
the distance from Anderson to Chicago and back,
which only proves that practice makes perfect.
Not an Indian runner claimed a position in the
iirst ten at the state meet, but great team effort
gave AHS the victory. In cross country the fin-
ishes of the first five members of a team are re-
corded to determine a team score. If just one
man finishes among the stragglers, the team
effort is ruined.
Responsible for the title this year were Willie
Townsend, Bob Barnett, Barron, David Davidson,
and Steve Clark. They, Steve Lowry, Sherman
Scott, and Ron Wallace won letters.
The state title was the first for Coach Freeman
who took over the head coaching job three years
ago. The 1959 triumph, attained against the
biggest field of teams in history, could be the
beginning of another dynasty during which An-
derson will dominate the Held again.
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY
Won 9 - Lost 1
35, Marion 22
21, Indianapolis Tech 38
22, Indianapolis Attucks 85
22, Indianapolis Washington 35
Anderson 20, New Castle 44
Anderson 20, Muncie Burris 57
Anderson 17, Richmond 47
Anderson 24, Muncie Central 31
Anderson 22, Indianapolis Shortridge 56
22, North Central 52
third in Shortridge Invitational
first in North Central Conference
first in Sectional
first in State
The pack slowly thins out as the race progresses at the finished third. Breaking the Hnish line tape, fright picturej
Shortridge invitational where Tribe runners Ccenterl Bob Barnett brings another victory for Anderson.
I . ,
t1t1e as I11d1ana s most feared team
CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD-Row 1-Sherman Scott, send, Doug Barron, Steve Lowry, David Davidson, Coach
David McCord, Larry Huse, Steve Clark, Ronald Wallace Robert Freeman.
Bob Barnett. Row 2-Coach Ray F leenor, Willie Town:
Football team gears up offense,
A midseason scoring spurt which netted 94
points in two games and the Hrst overnight trip
for the team highlighted the 1959 football season.
The team was sidetracked on its trip to victory
lane and ended the season with a four won and
six lost record, the first losing season in five years.
The Hrst overnight trip in AHS history took
the Indians to the "Windy Cityi' of Chicago. They
stayed at the famous Conrad Hilton Hotel and
ate at two of Chicagois swank restaurants. After
being separated into smaller groups, they were
given time to tour the downtown area and view
the sights. Some rose as early as 5 a.m. the next
day to continue their touring.
The Indians opened with a 20 to 7 victory over
Madison Heights in the first game between the
two schools. Andersonis first touchdown was set
up when Ray Guyot recovered a fumble on the
Pirate 22-yard line. On the first play Bobby
Townsend raced around end to the goal line.
Other touchdowns climaxed long drives and were
scored by Bill Graham and Townsend.
Every player carried out his assignment on this three-
yard touchdown thrust against Marion. Operating Cl. to
LJ for Anderson were Tony Mainord, Steve Watson,
Leading ground gainer Steve Watson evades a hopeful
Frankfort tackler in a 47 to 6 victory.
jim Duffy, jim Seal, Bobby Townsend Cwith ballj, Iohn
Cunningham, Curt Bradley, Ed Davis, and Iohn jackson.
The perfect play was photographed from the end zone.
akes overnight trip to 'Windy City'
In their second game the Indians met the
strong Archers of Fort Wayne. After a hard
fought defensive game with several long drives
ending short of the goal, Anderson bowed 6 to 0.
Indian fans were raised from their seats on
the first offensive play against Richmond. Jim
Seal threw a long pass to Townsend who caught it
and scampered the rest of the way for an 84-yard
score. In the midst of the excitement no one had
noticed that a backfield-in-motion penalty had
been called and the touchdown nullified. Rich-
mond's defense stiffened and its offense drove to
a 21 to 0 victory.
Andersonls first trip away took the team to
Indianapolis Tech. Tech scored once in the first
quarter and twice in the fourth quarter for a total
of I9 points. The Tribels only touchdown came
on Steve Watsonis 7-yard slant off-tackle.
Add a 47 to 14 victory over the Marion Giants,
the 150th victory in football history, perfect
weather, and a great halftime show and the in-
gredients for a successful Homecoming were
assured. Ioan McCillicuddy, H o m e c o m i n g
Queen, and 5,000 other fans saw Townsend
score three times, and Watson, jesse Collier, Seal,
and Don Jordon once each.
Bob Townsend ftopj leaves Madison Heights players in
a photographic blur as he speeds around end. Steve
Watson Cbottoml lowers the boom on a Richmond back.
INDIVIDUAL FOOTBALL STATISTICS
RUSHING ATTS YDS AVE TDR
Watson V, -YYw-Y,,,,v-,,-,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, , 6
Townsend ,,v,,w,, ...,.,, 9 1 7
Mglingrd M YYYYYY ,,N,..I 4 3 3.8 1
Ier. Collier ,,,,.,,,.,, ......- 1 0 110 11-O 1
Jes. Collier ....,.......... --A--,- QQ 103 l
Team T0ta1S -Y,YY,Y,,,,,,,v,,,,,
PASSING ATTS COMP YDS AVE INTER
J. Seal YY,w,,YwYY,-YY,-,,-,,-,, 9
Vance ,,,w,v,,,,,-,,,,v-,-,,.. 17 5 63 .294 if
Team totals .... . ..,. 78 19 332 .245 I5
SCORING Q TDS PAT PATM TP
Townsend .........,.. -------A 7 3 I 2 45
Watson I.................- f-A----v- 6 7 3 43
Jes. Collier ...... ............ ,------- Q l -Q -Q
Team Totals ....... .....,..ff 2 3 15 3 153
PASS RECEIVING N0 YDS AVE TDP
Harrison .ii.ifY..f..f. --,,---- 4 58 12-1 1
Jes. Collier .A,... fvf----- 3 89 29-6 0
Mainord ,AA,AA, -,,,,,., 3 0
Despite unusual losing season, tribe
Squad members and Coach Jim Carter's touchdown twin
from Purdue, Duane Purvis, suffer with the coach as
Anderson falls to Washington, 19 to 6. Jim Seal, with
In the next game with Frankfort, Anderson
punched out another 47 points, defeating the Hot
Dogs, 47 to 6. Two touchdowns came on pass in-
terceptions and long returns by Watson and
Collier. Clark Harrison and Arthur Miles added
their only touchdowns of the year.
A blocked punt, a recovered fumble, and
penalties at crucial points led to a 32 to 13 defeat
by Hammond Noll, but the Tribe bounced back
to trip Elwood, 14 to 6, in more of a mud iight
blocking from jesse Collier, Qrightj sets himself to fire a
long pass against Richmond.
than a football game. A fumble deep in Elwood
territory set up Andersonis first touchdown, and
the second counted on Townsend,s 7-yard run.
Only one more six-pointer was marked up on
the Indian side in the last two games as the
Indians lost 19 to 6 to Indianapolis Washington
and 19 to 0 to New Castle. Watson added 49
yards in the last game on running for a record
675 yard total.
jun Seal M. C. Cooley Steve Watson Charles Loyd Dave Brogdon
delivers fan-pleasing performances
FOOTBALL SQUAD-Row 1-R. Smith, I. Jackson, B.
McCarty, B. Townsend, T. Seal, C. King, D. Jordan, C.
Bradley, L. Vance, T. Mainord, B. Graham, E. Rayford,
G. Redding, P. McNear. Row 2-I. Collier, J. McCord,
I. Perdue, C. Bivens, D. Brogdon, M. C. Cooley, I.
Cunningham, E. Davis, C. Harrison, R. Guyot, S. Watson,
C. Loyd, Jes. Collier, I. Duffy, P. Sneed. Row 3-Coach
Won 4 - Lost 5
Anderson 20, Madison Heights 7
Anderson 0, Fort Wayne South Side 6
Anderson 0, Richmond 21
Anderson 6, Indianapolis Tech 19
Anderson 47, Marion 14
Anderson 47, Frankfort 6
Anderson 13, Hammond Bishop Noll 32
Anderson 14, Elwood 6
Anderson 6, Washington 19
Anderson 0, New Castle 19
Jim Carter, L. Hoyle, D. Melendez, R. Robbins, P. Price,
B. Tallman, J. Newman, A. Scott, G. Krall, T. Seybert, R.
Melson, M. Meikel, M. Nowlan, D. Vaughn, L. Bausman,
D. Sink, Coach Pete Russo. Row 4-J. Dickey, D. Shirley,
I. Woodall, W. Perry, H. Short, T. Gary, T. Skeoch, D.
Baker, R. Highwood, M. O'Brien, A. Miles, L. Oliver,
W. Cooley, M. Gammon, C. Love, B. Kutcliied, L. Kayzer.
Won 4 - Lost 4 - Tied 1
Anderson 7, Indianapolis Broad Ripple 8
Anderson 6, Elwood 14
Anderson 21, Marion 13
Anderson 0, Lafayette 13
Anderson 35, New Castle 0
Anderson 13, Muncie Central 26
Anderson 28, New Castle 0
Anderson 13, Muncie Central 12
Anderson 7, Noblesville 7
Jesse Collier Eddie Davis Clark Harrison Ray Guyot John Cunningham
Student spirit powers sports teams
Boisterous outdoor pep sessions push the sports season to a start.
Fall football Weather moves
the gym-less fans, cheer-
leaders and banclsmen into
the front hall.
VVinter nights find the sports followers transferred to the basketball arena.
Fans turn out, win, lose, or draw
Victory would hold little meaning to a team if
no one cared to encourage them when the score
reversed, to view the win, and to help celebrate
the ultimate triumph. Anderson citizens and stu-
dents joined forces to support the Indians and
make their victories meaningful. Loyal sup-
porters endured bitter cold, biting winds, and
freezing rains to attend football games while
traffic and parking problems beset the basket-
ball spectators. Sport enthusiasts traveled to
out-of-town games, witnessed half-time shows,
and voiced their support at pep sessions. The role
of a fan vibrated, demanding a wide range of
emotions but the pay in pleasure ran high.
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-Row 1-Paul Price,
jim Sutton, Bill Graham, Steve Watson, Iim Rousey, Jim
Steele, mgr. Row 2-Asst. Coach Robert Freeman, Larry
Vance, John Jackson, Clark Harrison, Coach Ick Osborne,
Lanny Reger, Tom Gary, jim Seal, Asst. Coach Don
Anderson takes on Indianafs finest
Anderson's Indians met the best teams in the
state, held their own with a respectable 11 won
and 11 lost record, and rewrote individual and
game scoring records in 1959-60.
Opening the season with state semi-finalist
Rushville, Coach Ick Osborne used all 12 players
but couldnit find the right combination as Rush-
ville won, 51 to 44.
Looking like an all-new team in their second
game, the Indians whipped state finalist Fort
Wayne Central, 59 to 55. They followed with a
72 to 46 scalping of Connersville, with plenty of
support from the A Club and girls, cheerblocks.
A 55 to 53 victory followed over the Marion
Giants before the Tribe went on a four-game
losing streak, dropping games to New Albany,
Lafayette, Muncie Central, another state finalist,
In the afternoon game of the North Central
Conference Holiday Tourney, Iim Rousey tallied
36 points and a new one-game scoring record.
The Indians rolled over Logansport, 71 to 68. In
the evening finals upset-minded Anderson was
edged out, 61 to 59, by the Kokomo Wildcats.
Returning home, the Braves easily defeated
Shelbyville, 60 to 41, but ran into powerful In-
dianapolis Tech and even stronger Muncie Cen-
tral, losing to both teams by substantial margins.
Teetering between wins and losses the
scrapping Indians again downed Frankfort, 88 to
74, to tie the all-time scoring record, only to be
upset, 69 to 55, by Kokomo.
South Bendis Golden Bears finished one step
behind the Indians, 62 to 61. This put the Tribe's
record at six wins and nine losses. Anderson then
raised its 17-game scoring total to exactly 1,000
points by beating Logansport, 64 to 52. New
Castle fell to the fast-moving tribesmen, 64 to
53. Then Rousey went on another scoring spree,
tallying 35 points in a losing effort. Columbus
won, 67 to 59, but the 35-point individual total
was the second highest in Indian history, both
Lanny Reger and guard go sky-high.
Scoring on a driving layup in the sectional
is Larry Vance.
jim Rousey soars high above the lone South Bend Bear to score Wlule
Steve VVatson, john jackson, and Tom Cary lend assistance.
, Ft. Wayne Central 55
, Connersville 46
, Marion 53
, New Albany 66
, Lafayette 61
Muncie Central 65
, Shortridge 65
, Shelbyville 41
, Indianapolis Tech 71
Muncie Central 66
7 Frankfort 74
South Bend Central 61
, Logansport 52
, New Castle 53
, Columbus 67
, Richmond 59
55, Kokomo 69
, Logansport 68
, Markleville 40
, Alexandria 20
jim Sutton Iirn Seal Clark Harrison Jim Rousey Steve Watson
Indian individual, game marks fall
A tense crew watches the frantic 1960 Sectional tourney.
INDIVIDUAL BASKETBALL STATISTICS
Bousey ...... ..... .
Seal ............ ......
marked up by the Indian senior this season. Fin-
ishing the season at Richmond, the Tribe easily
defeated the Red Devils, 64 to 53.
Entering sectional tourney play, Anderson
played like pro's compared to the Way they
played their early season games. They drew a
bye in the first round and met Markleville in the
evening game for a lopsided 66 to 40 win.
In their final game with Alexandria, the In-
dians broke into an 8 to 4 lead in the first quar-
ter. Playing a very slow and deliberate game,
the Tribe scored five more and left the iloor at
half-time leading, 13 to 10. Still ahead by three
at the end of the third quarter the Indians had
the whole gym in pandemonium by continuing
to stall the ball. Alex broke loose in the final
minutes however, to win the game 20 to 18.
Coaches Ick Osborne and Don Barnett pre-
sented major basketball letter awards to Tom
Gary, Bill Graham, Clark Harrison, John Jackson,
Paul Price, Lanny Beger, Jim Rousey, Iim Seal,
Jim Sutton, Larry Vance, and Steve Watson.
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL
Won 11 - Lost 9
New Albany 40
Muncie Central 51
New Castle 29
Indianapolis Tech 40
Muncie Central 38
Madison Heights 33
South Bend 21
New Castle 48
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-Row 1-
Tom Davis, ingr., Rex Robbins, Dan Ball, Willie Town-
send, Bill McCarty, Roger Melson, joe Perdue, Melvin
Sylvester, rngr, Row 2-Trainer Don Kyle, Dennis Baker,
Beating a South Bender to the punch is jim Seal who
drives for the basket.
Don Jordon, Toni Seal, Dan Zachary, Coach Don Barnett,
Gene Redding, Andrew Steans, Harold Short, Hal Harris,
Asst. Coach Robert Freeman.
Wrestling team sacrifices for sport
WRESTLING TEAM-Row 1-Marshall Carter, Bob
Anderson, Sherman Scott, Mickey DeLey, Iym Carroll,
Ierry Carpenter, Terry Mace, Russ Schuyler. Row 2-
George King, John Cunningham, Conward Bivens, Ierry
Collier, Jim Duffy, David Agnew, Eddie Playford, Willie
Lark. Row 3-Richard Campbell, mgr.g Robert Gouker,
Varied facial expressions of fans Cleftl display their
keen attention to the high school sport, as Mickey DeLey,
jerry Wfilson, Gary Estle, Tom Hardwick, Steve Smith,
Bob Jones, Harold Schild, Mike Goss, Allen Scott,
Coach Don Pyle. Row 4-jim Dickey, Steve Swinford,
Dan Davis, Domingo Melendez, Charles Knotts, Paschal
Sneed, Bill Tallman, Tim Lamey, Larry Bausman, Rickey
Chitwood, Ron Rankin.,
runner-up in the State Meet, downs his unsuspecting
and produces sta,te's top competitor
Wrestling, unlike basketball and football, is an
individual sport. Once the match starts the
wrestler is on his own and one mistake could
mean the loss of the match.
But even before the match, the wrestler must
display self-discipline and wrestle with himself
to stay within his weight class. Nearly every
noon before a match a wrestler could be spotted
sitting in the corner drooling over all the french
fries and ice cream he couldn,t have.
Conward Bivens won a State Championship in
the 185 pound class, and also the most outstand-
ing wrestler trophy in the iinal meet. His only de-
feat was in the regional where he qualified for
the finals with a second place. Mickey DeLey,
state runner-up in the 112 pound class went
without a defeat until the iinal match where he
lost a decision by one point.
Coach Don Pyle awarded letters to David
Agnew, Bivens, jerry Collier, John Cunningham,
DeLey, Jim Duffy, George King, and Sherman
The wrestling team earned a third place in
the conference meet, second in the sectional,
second in the regional, and a fifth in the Hnal
-Lost 4-A Tied 1
Madison Heights 0
New Castle 3
Indianapolis Tech 18
Anderson third in North Central Conference
Anderson second in Sectional
Anderson second in Regional
Anderson fifth in State
VVon 4 - Lost 2
23, Marion 25
8, Richmond 17
32, Madison Heights 16
20, Muncie 12
43, New Castle 11
36, Kokomo 11
Jerry Collier shouts out a war whoop Qleftj as his Muncie prepares to roll a Muncie foe frightj with referee Ioe
Central opponent comes to the top, and Indiana's most Sparks watching closely.
outstanding wrestler in the state Hnals, Conward Bivens,
Underolassmen protect 21-game streak
A brand-new Indian baseball team, loaded with
underclassmen, opened its 1960 season by pro-
tecting the longest baseball winning streak in
Anderson history until it reached 21 games. The
team had inherited an 18-game string and the
resulting terrific pressure from the 1959 con-
Anderson scored victories over Shortridge,
Knightstown, and New Castle before the inevi-
table defeat came in the fourth game with
Kokomo by a score of 8 to 4.
After the first scheduled game was rained out
twice, the impatient Braves opened at Short-
ridge. The Blue Devils proved to be very little
competition, and the Tribe won, 12 to O, behind
the pitching of jerry Shafer.
Knightstown became Anderson's next victim
in a 7 to 4 win which extended the winning
streak to 20 games. Jerry Charmolue, the winning
pitcher, went all the way, giving up only six hits.
Winning their 21st in a row, the Indians barely
squeezed by New Castle, 4 to 3. Then came the
Steve Cummins, a freshman making his first
varsity pitching start, hurled a one-hitter to
defeat Noblesville, 6 to 0. The only hit came on
a bunt by the first batter in the game. jim Sutton
and Tom Seal hit home runs.
After a loss to Broad Ripple, 4 to 0, in which
the Indians collected only one hit, the team ex-
ploded for 24 runs in two games, whipping
Marion and Shortridge. Little second baseman
Phil Roby clouted a home run and a triple in
the Marion contest.
The Indians dropped a 4 to 3 thriller to neigh-
boring Madison Heights, the first baseball vic-
tory for the Pirates over the Tribe, as the season
moved into its final stages.
Anderson 12 Shortridge 0
Anderson 7 Knightstown 4
Anderson 4 New Castle 3
Anderson 4 Kokomo 8
Anderson 6 Noblesville 0
Anderson 0 Broad Ripple 4
Anderson 11 Marion 5
Anderson 13 Shortridge 0
Anderson 3 Madison Heights 4
Anderson 3 Indianapolis Tech 2
Anderson 11, Madison Heights 6
Anderson 16, New Castle 1
Anderson 7, Marion 2
Ronnie Smith and Phil Roby demonstrate proper form for a quick Bill Freeman, Ierry Channolue, and Jim
double play to Steve Cummins, Rex Robbins, and Tom Seal, all Sutton check a Louisville Slugger, the tool
varsity infielders. of many big league greats.
compiled by 19 9 baseball ebampions
BASEBALL TEAM-Row 1-Steve Cummins, Bill Mc-
Carty, Phil Roby, joe Foust, Ron Smith, Rex Robbins,
Larry Clem, Jim Sutton, Jerry Shafer, Steve Calloway,
Mike Parr. Row 2-Jim Steele, Mgr., jerry Carpenter,
Bill Fouse, Doyle Matheney, Dan Cray, Tom Heard,
Bob Dunham, Dennis Courter, Dave Gross, Arthur
jerry Shafer's high pitching kick frames Coach Don
Barnett and Joe F oust in the background.
Meikel, Iim Richards, Dick Bondurant, Melvin Sylvester,
Mgr. Row 3-Coach Don Barnett, Mike Nolan, Bob
Stecher, Bill Freeman, Jerry Charmolue, Tom Seal, Jim
Rousey, Joe Perdue, Neil Delph, Irvin Ramsey, Coach
Coach Pete Russo Warns Bill McCarty and Larry Clem
against chopping at a pitched ball.
TRACK TEAM-Standing, Assistant Coach Ray Fleenor,
Coach Bob Freeman. Row I-jim Duffy, Danny Sink,
Sam Layton, Eddie Ray, Ricky Kirk, R. C. Fairer, Ron
Rogers, WValter Goree. Row 2-Bill Tallman, Bill Graham,
Roger Melson, John Cunningham, George King, Charles
Armstrong, Garland Barron, Ron Wallace, Dennis
Vaughn. Row 3-Steve Watson, Doug Barron, Larry
Vance, Dan Ball, Steve Lowry, Tom Watson, David
Davidson, Marvin Morgan, Tom Davis, Mgr, Row 4-
Willie Townsend, Larry Bausman, Steve Clark, Jim
Carman, David McCord, Alan Scott, Chuck Newman,
Arthur Miles, Larry Huse, jim Seal, Frank Riddle, Bob
Track squad regains winning ways
Beginning practice long before spring had ar-
rived, the Anderson High track team spent each
evening jogging around the track where the old
"Wigwam', used to be. Dressed only in their
thin sweat clothes, they trudged over the snow-
covered track in below-freezing temperatures,
trying to get in shape for their first meet.
After opening dual meet defeats by Muncie
Central and Richmond, Indian runners burned
up the track in the meet with Tech but fell short
in the field events and lost, 55 to 54. At the
Muncie Relays the Indians finished fourth. It
was at this meet that Doug Barron, one of the
stateis top milers, turned in his fastest seasonal
Hurdler Dan Ball and sprinter Marvin
Morgan, both underclassmen who placed in
every early season meet, proved to be very help-
ful when the Tribe defeated Madison Heights,
60 to 49, and Marion, 81 to 21.
Beginning to show the spark and go of former
teams, Anderson downed Kokomo, 59 to 50,
and placed fourth in the NCC. Barron won the
conference mile run, and the mile relay team of
Steve Watson, Barron, Larry Vance, and Morgan
also took a first.
Anderson qualified in six individual events
and the mile relay for the regional track meet
while taking a third place in the sectional. Bar-
ron won the mile, and Ricky Kirk took first in
the pole vault.
Other qualifiers were Ball in the high and low
hurdles, George King in the shot put, Charles
Armstrong in the broad jump, and the mile relay
The Indians had come a long way since the
dismal beginning. The effort was a tribute to
the coaching staff and determination of the boys.
Anderson 27, Muncie Central 81
Anderson 50264, Richmond 58M1,
Anderson 54, Indianapolis Tech 55
Anderson 60, Madison Heights 49
Anderson 81, Marion 21
Anderson 59, Kokomo 50
I noitational Meets
Anderson fourth in Muncie Relays
Anderson fifth in Kokomo Relays
Anderson fifth in North Central Conference
Anderson third in Sectional
David Davidson, Steve VVatson, and Marvin Morgan set
themselves for a quick start.
Assistant Coach Ray Fleenor, distance runners Steve
Lowry and Doug Barron, and Coach Robert Freeman
go over those little pre-race details that bring victory
in close races. Mr. Fleenor has been a coach for a quar-
ter of a century and Mr. Freeman head coach four years.
George King takes pointers on balance and coordination
from shot-putter john Cunningham.
Tom Watson, Bill Graham Ctop picturel, and Richmond
foes barely skim over the hurdles in a neck-and-neck
race. Half-milers Cbelowl Roger Melson, Doug Barron,
Steve Clark, and Willie Townsend keep pace with the
opposition in a grueling race.
TENNIS TEAM-Row I-Larry Glaze, Darryl Richards, Row 3-Steve Comstock, Rex Ahrendt, Hil Harris
Bill Crouch, Doug Looper, Jim Thomas, Bob Harrison, Frank Meeker, Steve Aldred, Jim Clark, Coach Dane
Vernon Smith. Row 2-Mike Hughes, Ted Frank, Bob Pugh.
Foust, Larry Hurlbert, Mike Goodson, Jack Graham.
Team captures 100th match for coach
Paced by returning lettermen Frank Meeker and
Rex Ahrendt, the tennis squad continued its
traditionally line record by Winning seven of
its first ten matches. Last year the team finished
fourth in the NCC with a nine Won and five lost
The first victory this year was a milestone in
Coach Dane Pugh's coaching career. It Was his
team's 100th dual meet victory.
Broad Ripple 2
Muncie Burris 3
Indianapolis Tech 7
Ready to go are tennis starters Rex Ahrendt, Steve Aldred, Frank Meeker, Steve Comstock,
jim Clark of the AHS varsity.
, ., , F .,,.,,- . . V, . .. ,..f , .V .amiat.-f.m-aw,izwlsu ,--' swfz:w::.11.U-J.:Itw,f,,r,ws::e:,,w,,Qi-vit:ff,ff1:-1'rw:-1..,,,-was'rf:uvs,,wfi-vswsrfwfmrefwwfwsfwwz:wrfnezue4favws:fe::e1rvza:1w,waswere :tfsx.w4:fMeQffsssgszwmwwiVw-
Mike Martin paces young golf team
GOLF TEAM-Kneeling-Bob Shearer, Howard WVhit- Mike Martin, Doug Mason, Jerry VVoods, Bill Presley,
man, Bob Foster. Standing-Phil Blue, David Hilligoss, Coach Jim Carter.
Paul Wykofl, Phil Martin, Phil Taylor, Larry Watson, ,, , r
f . HW fir 1" A
s ' ' Q fu , A ' qv'
,v'f'6'4...,,, -' .4 dfw 1,1 ,..,. ,
With only one returning letterman and little
experience, AHS golfers found the going rough,
losing their first nine matches before whipping
Logansport, 10 to 5.
Senior Mike Martin, the lone holdover from
1959, shot in the 70,5 and was a consistent indi-
vidual winner. Coach jim Carter could not find
additional golfers to lift the team up to previous
years when AHS won three state titles and tive
conference championships in eight years.
A cold spring hampered the development of
the young golfers, but their improvement in the
latter stages of the season led to the tearn's lone
victory in the tenth match.
Anderson Richmond 935
Anderson Indianapolis Tech 8
Anderson Marion 1125
Anderson Muncie Central 1013
Anderson New Castle 12
Anderson Marion 11
Anderson Madison Heights 11
Anderson Muncie Central 12
Anderson New Castle 12
Anderson Logansport 5
Anderson Indianapolis Tech 3
1 I Q IL ,H 5 114,
Returning letterman Mike Martin lines up a putt as
teammates Paul Vfylcoff and Phil Martin lend their
encouragement and advice.
saw:smeamkmwesnmWmMamssm-w.s.s Nm.s-aw. swwm. sM.s-Mew-MW., M f
Nerve center of the public school system is the Superintendent's
office where Mr. G. E. Ebbertt directs administrative activities
with help from staff members and Miss Gertrude Plotner, office
Andersonis School Board tackled two tre-
mendous jobs this year-remodeling AHS
and building the new Wigwam.
The administration had planned the
354751000 remodeling job two years ago,
and when the Wigwam burned they under-
took a second task. The board visited new
Indiana high school gyms to gain ideas for
the 81.9 million dollar gym. Final selection
was made after a complete study of 293
bids from 31 firms.
Anderson's School Board is made up of
private citizens who volunteer their time
to direct the cityis schools. Carrying out the
boardis wishes is Supt. G. E. Ebbertt, who
has served as chief administrative oificer
for eight years.
A typical board meeting beginning at
7:30 p.m. usually ends at midnight. In that
time lots of high-powered thinking tran-
spires as officials explore the unlimited
horizons in the educational Held.
School board decisions revamped
Ground-breaking ceremonies on the new gym site fleftj Mrs. Knight was the first to sign the historic gym con-
climax a year-long project by board members Mrs. tract CSecond picturel as gym architect Arthur Hen-
Margaret Knight, Mr. WVilliam Hovermale, Mr. Maurice ning looks on. Cost of the new gymnasium, and industrial
Fleece, Mr. Wilbur Roby, and Mr. A. George Harrison. shop area will be 31.9 million.
AHS students obtain Work permits from Mrs. Mabel Mr. Willard Sipes and Mr. Ray Reese construct cabinets
Hovermale and Mr. Ward Hartzell, attendance oilicer. for classrooms under the direction of Supervisor Joseph
The oilice also handles free textbooks and student at- Carney, as part of the repair and improvement pro-
tendance report forms. gram in all school buildings.
d tional plant and techniques
Mr. Harrison, secretary, stamps S900,000 worth of bonds bers, the final signature is made, and members hlce Mr.
as the board solves its Financial problems, and after Hovermale, treasurer, and Mr. Roby fright picturej
Weeks of studied concentration by President Fleece, relax as construction begins. Target date for completion
Attorney Lee Fidler Csecond picturel and other mem- is February, 1961.
Assistants janet Burns and John Ravenscroft help Mr.
Cliiiord Swift, assistant principal, restock the new book-
FACULTY-Row l-Mrs. Marjorie Austin-Business Ed-
ucation-Registrar, Awards Comm. Chr.g Mr. I. I. Bailey
-Social Studiesg Mr. William Ballentine-Trades and In-
dustry-Apprentice School Inst.g Mr. Richard Balsley-
Business Education-Ticket Managerg Mr. Donald Barnett
-Driver Education-Coach, Baseball, Reserve Basketballg
Mr. David Barrow-Mathematics-AHS Treasurer. Bow 2
-Mr. Max Beigh-Business Education-Counseling Dir.g
Rita Io Butz brings Mr. David Adams, principal, another
shower of cards he received for his birthday.
shifts and noises of
Mr. James Biddle-Business Education-Ir. Class Sponsor,
Future Retailers Sponsorg Mr. Gerald Bordner-Music-
Asst. Band Dir.5 Mr. Donald Bowen-Business Education
-Dept. Head, AHS Accountantg Mr. Jack Bowers-
Science-Science Club Sponsorg Mr. Ralph Boyd-
Language Arts-American Education Week Chr., Speech
'fxwl K ,V et
Rik 'X CVS- '
Teaching at AHS this year was not an easy task.
Faculty members taught through workmenis
noises, changed rooms, and packed and un-
packed their equipment while the remodeling
job was being completed. Teachers found that
new arrangements and better rooms aided in
their educational program.
The faculty is a closely-knit group. They work
and socialize together. The entire faculty and
student body were deeply grieved when two
long-time faculty members, Mr. I. Merrill Coffin
and Mr. Clarence Burns, died early in the year.
Both men had been serving AHS for many years
as outstanding teachers and personalities.
Although teachers are busy preparing lessons,
sponsoring clubs, and planning activities, they
always find time for their students. Discussing
problems, careers, or college, teachers try to
educate not only in the classroom but in every
phase of high school life.
Smiling secretaries, Mrs. Iris Tolbert, Mrs. Mary Norris,
Mrs. Barella Gray, Mrs. Bonnie Bliss, and Miss Phyllis
Hotzel, add their sparkle to the already shining re-
workmen, teachers did their jobs
FACULTY-Row 1-Mrs. Maxine Bridges-Language
Arts-Thespian Society Sponsor, Sr. Dramatics Sponsor,
Mr. Howard Burnett-Social Studies, Mr. Clarence Burns
-Language Arts-Ushers Club Sponsor, Safety Dir., Miss
Marietta Cain-Business Education, Miss Dorothy Camp-
bell-Language Arts, Mr. James Carter-Driver Educa-
tion-Coach, Football, Golf. Row 2-Miss Lorna Craigie-
Business Education, Mr. George Davis-Social Studies-
Dept. Head, Convo Comm. Chr., Purdue Legislative
Chr., Model U.N. Sponsor, Mr. Richard Dennis-Music-
Orchestra Dir., Mr. Charles Denny-Social Studies, Mrs.
Margaret Doles-Science-Counselor, Pep Sessions Comm.
Chr., Scholarship Chr., College Guidance Day Chr., Mr.
Joseph Dye-Trades and Industry-Dept. Head, Adult
FACULTY-Row 1-Mr. john Finney-Social Studies,
Business Education- Future Teachers Sponsor, Mr. Ray
Fleenor-Social Studies- Asst. Coach, Cross Country,
Track, Mr. Robert Freeman-Driver Education-Coach,
Cross Country, Track, Asst. Basketball, Mr. john Garri-
gus-Mathematics-Counselor, Mrs. Evelyn Grahame-
Language Arts-Dept. Head, Sr. Speaker Chr., Mr. Ray-
mond Criffith-Mathematics. Bow 2-Mr. Lee Hale-
Trades and Industry, Mrs. Marguerite Hale-Language
Arts, Miss Helen Harrell-Home Economics-Ir. Bed
Cross Sponsor, jr. Class Sponsor, Mr. Donald Hays-
Trades and Industry-X-Ray Printing Adviser, Mr.
Byron Helfrich-Social Studies, Miss Alice Higman-
Convo planning, club sponsoring,
Civic-minded teachers, Mrs. Mary Kitterman and Mrs.
First treasurer of the teachers credit union, Mr. I. J.
Dorothy Riggs, do their part in the TB seal drive. Student Bailey proudly displays his trademark, the umbrella, and
groups also joined in.
gifts for 25 years of service.
FACULTY-Row 1-Mr. Basil Hosier-Mathematics-
Dept. Head, Mr. Jesse Huntzinger-Mathematics-Honor
Day Chr., Mrs. Ruthanne Imler-AHS Nurse, Mr. Wil-
liam james-Trades and Industry-Apprentice School
Supervisor, Miss Eileen Johnson- Language Arts-Latin
Club Sponsor, Mr. Keith Johnson-Language Arts-Visual
Aids Dir., Librarian. Row 2-Mr. Gordon Julius-Trades
and Industry-Camera Club Sponsor, Miss Hazel Kendall
-Language Arts, Mrs. Mary Kittennan-Social Studies-
Counselorg Mr. George Lee-Science-Dept. Head
Science Club Sponsor, Student Council Sponsorg Mr
Lowell Lee-Science-Civil Defense Chr., N.E.A. Chr.
Miss Virginia Lindstrom-Social Studies, Language Arts
charity drives took up extra, time
New teacher Mr. Robert Meadows em- Newly-formed scholarship committee members, Mr. Leo Sanders, Mrs.
phasizes his point with gestures to his Evelyn Grahame, and Miss Helen Harrell, interview a prospect for the
junior English class. teacher,s student scholarship fund.
FACULTY-Row 1-Miss Lois Long-Language Arts-
Counselor, Career Day Chr., Future Teachers Sponsor,
Mr. Herbert Lyon- Business Education-Candy Stand,
Mrs. Vivian Maine-Language Arts.
Row 2-Mrs. Deloris Martin-Home Economics-Sr. Class
Sponsor, Mr. David Martyn-Language Arts, Mrs. Mary
McFarland-Art-Dept. Head, Display Case Chr.
o teachers, yeafs end meant only
FACULTY-Row 1-Mr. Herbert Miller-Mathematics,
Mrs. Elise Mulvihill-Art-Bible Club Sponsor, Christmas
Decorations Chr., Mr. Ick Osborne-Driver Education-
Dept. Head, Coach, Basketball, Asst. Football, Miss Mary
Ruth Palmer-Music-M.M.M. Sponsor, Vocal Music Dir.,
Mr. Dane Pugh-Trades and Industry-Coach, Tennis,
Mr. Lee Pursley-Language Arts-Sr. Class Sponsor, X-
Ray Adviser. Row 2-Mr. Donald Pyle-Physical Educa-
tion-Coach, Wrestling, Mrs. Lucile Bailsback-Business
Education, Mr. Robert Reifel-Trades and Industry-
Track Official, Mrs. Edna Rhynearson-Home Economics
-Girls Dean, Social Activities Chr., Mrs. Dorothy Riggs-
Home Economics-Faculty Tea Chr., Mr. Claud Boney-
Mathematics-Counselor, Student Guidance Day Chr.
Assistant coach Mr. Peter Russo seems to be mesmerized
by football activities.
School spirit catches up even math teacher Mr. Basil
Hosier as he M.C.'s a football half-time show.
new minds to educate next term
FACULTY-Row 1-Mr. Peter Russo-Driver Education
-Asst. Coach, Football, Wrestling, Baseball, Mr. Leo
Sanders-Science-Honor Society Sponsor, Clubs Comm.
Chr., Ushers Club Sponsor, Mrs. Mary Schultz-Language
Arts-Student Council Sponsor, Asst. Librarian, Mr. Vern
Shinn-Trades and lndustry-Apprentice School Instr.,
Mr. Joseph Sparks-Boys Dean, Mr. O. L. Springer-
Social Studies-Safety Dir. Row 2-Miss Rive Todd-
Home Economics-Dept. Head, Faculty Flowers and
Gifts Chr., Faculty Tea Chr., Mr. George Vaught-Music
-Band Director, Mrs. Virginia Vermillion-Language
Arts, Mr. Edmund Villars-Trades and Industry, Mr.
Horace VVilson-Science, Mr. Frank 'Woschitz-Language
Arts-Yearbook Adviser, Public Relations Dir.
6O'ers watched the era of change
The class of ,6O's three-year stay at AHS has
been filled with many exciting, happy, and sad
events. It was the Hrst 'cgreenv sophomore class
after the change to the 6-3-3 plan. In the burning
of the traditional Wigwam, the remodeling of
the school, and the construction of the new
gym, they have seen old things pass and new
and better ones take their places.
Still carrying on the old traditions, they wore
senior skirts and blue sweaters. Senior week
highlighted the year with its picnic, talent show,
and dinner-dance. As in many years past, seniors
marched to "Pomp and Circumstancen with
mixed emotions at graduation.
The class of ,60 has stood through the tidal
wave of change which spread around it. Seniors
have seen AHS go modern and change from old
to new. At the climax of their high school careers,
seniors looked back with pride at their accom-
plishments, and they looked ahead with assurance
that their years at AHS had prepared them for
In sports attire the senior class officers, Mike Morgan,
Carla Ewald, Jim Seal, and Diana Miller, pack their
lunches for the senior week picnic.
Faces of the senior executive committee reflect the
monetary success of the candy stand receipts. They are,
seated, Iudy Cron, Patty Fleece, Ian Loudenback, and
Susan James. Standing are Loretta Baum, Loretta Hamil-
ton, Mari Lou Brockmeier, Nancy Sampley, and spon-
sors Mrs. Deloris Martin and Mr. Lee Pursley.
envelop and transform their school
Coke seller Doug Renselle contributes his time to earn Mr. Lee Pursley turns tailor to measure Mari Lou Brock-
senior Week finances. rneier for her cap and gown.
Preceding the basketball game, Judy Ray and Caralee "Smoke 'em outv urges the class of 760 representatives
Campbell check the coats of Marshann Marsh, jim Ray, Nancy VVatkins, Loretta Hamilton, and Sandy Hutson
and Ioan Hurley. through their Homecoming float. D
They awaited the auditoriuirfs completion
Row 1: DEANNA ABERNATHY-Business-Y-Teens,
Latin Club, H.R. Pres., Future Retailers, Publications
Rep., Nurse Asst. LINDA ADDISON-General-Choral
' Club, Sr. Dramatics, Future Teachers, Y-Teens, Moni-
tor, Library Asst., Concert Choir, Choralettes, Bible
Flub, Little Chief. DAVID AGNEW-General-wresb
Row 2: REX AHRENDT-College Preparatory-Honor
Society, A Club, Tennis, Hi-Y, Cross Country, Track,
A Scholar. TOWNSEND ALBRIGHT- College Pre-
paratory-Hi-Y, Honor Society, Science Club, Vice
Pres., Student Council, Pep Session Comm., Ir. Exec.
Council, Model U.N., Purdue Legis. Assembly. STEVE
ALDRED-General-Hi-Y, M.M.M., Choral Club, A
Club, Latin Club, Tennis.
Row 3: PHYLLIS ALDRICH-General-Monitor.
GRACE ALEXANDER-General-Honor Society, Stu-
dent Council, X-Ray, Assoc. Ed., Y-Teens. MARILYN
ALEXANDER-College Preparatory-Honor Society.
Row 4: STEPHEN ALEY-General. CUBA ALFORD-
Business-Future Retailers. JANET ALLEMAN-Col-
lege Preparatory-Annual Staff, Editor, I.U. journalism
Inst., Honor Society, jr. Annual Staff, Publication Rep.,
Convo Comm., Latin Club.
ROW 5: SANDRA ALLEN-General-Latin Club, Y-
Teens. LINDA ANDERSON-Business-Y-Teens.
ERNEST ARLINE-Business-Future Retailers.
Row 6: ALAN AYERS-College Preparatory-M.M.M.,
Choral Club, Band, Candy Stand. DIANNE BAKER-
Business-Y-Teens. SONDRA BAKER-Business-Y-
Teens, Choralettes, Dean's Asst.
and kept their feet off the new seats
ROW I: BETSY BALES-General. ANITA BALLIN-
GER-College Preparatory-Latin Club, Student Coun-
cil, Exec. Comm., H.R. Vice Pres., Head Monitor,
Cheerblock, Future Teachers, Y-Teens, Orchestra, Pub-
lication Rep. BOB BARNETT-Pre-Engineering-
Track, Cross Country, A Club, Hi-Y, H.R. Pres., Head
Row 2: DWIGHT BARR-General-H.R., Pres., Choral
Club, Madrigal, Pres., All State Chorus, Boys Chorus,
Candy Stand. DOUG BARRON-Pre-Engineering-A
Club, Treas.g Cross Country, Capt., Basketball, Track,
Boy's State, Honor Society, Science Club, Pres., Hi-Y,
H.R. Vice Pres., Student Council. MARK BARRON-
Pre-Engineering-Band, Capt., Dance Band, Science
Club, Hi-Y, Sec., Science Inst., M.M.M., Honor Society,
Pres., Boy's State, H.R. Pres., Convo Comm., Visual
Row 3: SUZETTE BATTHAUER-College Prepara-
tory-Concert Choir, Counseling Oflice Asst., Monitor,
Library Asst., Future Teachers, Sec., Publication Rep.,
Student Council. LORETTA BAUM-Business-Student
Council, H.R. Pres., Sr. Exec. Comm., Y-Teens, Vice
Pres., Girls Concert Choir, Monitor, Cheerblock.
SAROLD BAUTE-General-H.R. Vice Pres., Ir. Red
Row 4: LARRY BEATY-Pre-Apprentice-Monitor.
DAVID BEAUCHAMP - Pre-Apprentice - Monitor.
ROW 5: PAUL BICKEL-General. PATRICIA BINK-
LEY-College Preparatory-Band, Sec., Orchestra,
M.M.M., Y-Teens, Latin Club, Science Club, Monitor.
LESTER BLACKWELL - Pre-Engineering - Track,
Row 6: LONNIE BLACKWELL-General-Boys Glee
Club, H.R. Treas., Choral Club, M.M.M., jr. Red Cross.
SHIRLEY BONNER - General - Counseling Asst.
Convos and pep sessions shifted from
Row 1: PETER BOELENS-General. CAROLYN
BOURKE-General-Nursels Asst. BETTY BOX-Gen-
ROW 2: STEPHEN BOYD-General. ROSS BOYER-
Pre-Engineering-Band, Thespians, Sr. Dramatics,
Convo Comm., Monitor. JAMES BRADLEY-General.
Row 3: TIM BRANDON - Pre-Engineering - H.R.
Treas., jr. Red Cross. FRANK BREWER-General-
Ushers Club, Cross Country. MARI LOU BROCK-
MEIER-General-H.R. Pres., Exec. Comm., National
Honor Society, Counseling Asst., Y-Teens.
Row 4: DAVID BROGDON-General-Football, Track,
H.R. Pres., Treas.g Monitor, Hi-Y, A Club, Jr. Red
Cross. DAVID BROUGH - Pre-Apprentice - X-RAY.
Row 5: ROBERT BROWN-Pre-Apprentice. SANDRA
BROWN-Business-X-Ray, Typist, Concert Choir,
gaudy Stand. DANNY BUCK-General-Publication
Row 6: KARLA BURNETT-General-Concert Choir,
Monitor. BILL BURT-General-Publication Rep., Ir.
Red Cross. HERMA BUTLER-General-Monitor, Y-
church, to hall, to finished auditorium
Row 1: CARALEE CAMPBELL-General-Y-Teens,
Pres., H.R. Vice Pres., Publication Rep., Ir. Red Cross,
Latin Club, Choral Club, Choralettes, Monitor, Exec.
Council, Cheerblock, JAMES CAMPBELL-Pre-Engi-
neering-H.R. Pres., Student Council Rep., Science
Club, Hi-Y, Monitor. RICHARD CAMPBELL-Gen-
eral-Ushers, Capt., Wrestling Manager.
Row 2: SUSAN CAMPBELL-College Pre aratory-
Latin Club, Y-Teens, Library Asst., CII-leerblock.
LINDA CAPLAN-College Preparatory-Deanis Asst.,
Orchestra, Sec., Y-Teens, Future Teachers, Latin Club.
DAVID CARMANY-Pre-Engineering-Band, Dance
Row 3: LARRY CARR-Pre-Engineering-Chess Club,
Science Club, Visual Aids Asst. HAZEL CARTER-
Business-Choral Club, Girl's Concert Choir, Chora-
Ettes, Monitor. IOHN CARTER-General-Ir. Red
Row 4: SHERRY CARTER-General-Sr. Dramatics,
Concert Choir, Publication Rep., X-Ray, Exchange
Editor, Latin Club, Y-Teens, Cheerblock, H.R. Sec.,
Monitor. IEFFRY CHAMBERS-General. GEORGE
Row 5: JERRY CHARMOLUE-General-Baseball, A
Club. LARRY CLEM-General-A Club, Baseball,
Football, Manager, Candy Stand, Oiiice Asst., Monitor,
H.R. Pres., Cross Country. PAMELA CLUTCH-Busi-
nessEStudent Council, Cheerblock, Y-Teens, Candy
Row 6: LARRY COATES-Pre-Engineering-Choral
Club, Cross Country, Golf, H. R. Vice Pres. STEVEN
COFFMAN-Pre-Engineering. JESSE COLLIER-
General-A Club, Football, Basketball.
Social events continued to tempt pupils
Row 1: BETTY COLLINS-General-Candy Stand, Jr.
Red Cross. PATRICK COLLINS-General-Ushers.
Row 2: GORDON COMER-Pre-Engineering. SULLI-
VAN COOK-General-Football, Baseball, Track.
M1E1L.VIN COOLEY-General-Football, Wrestling, A
Row 3: DAVID CORNELIUS-General. SANDRA
CORRE-General-X-Ray, Business Manager, Future
Nurses, Y-Teens, Cheerblock, H.R. Sec. JERRY COR-
TRECHT-Pre-Apprentice-H.R. Pres., Treas., Jr. Red
Cross, Baseball, Cross Country.
Row 4: LARRY CORYA-Pre-Apprentice-Dean,s Asst.,
Track. SANDY COX-General-Thespians, Honor So-
ciety, Latin Club, Y-Teens, Chora Club, Concert
Choir, Choralettes, H.R. Sec.-Treas., Dean,s Asst.,
Library Asst., X-Ray, Annual Staff, Activities Editor,
Jr. Annual Staff, U. of Mich. Journalism Inst., Candy
Stand. JAMES CRIDCE-Pre-Engineering-Student
Council, Monitor, H.R. Pres., Treas., Hi-Y.
Row 5: NORMA CRIPE-General-Jr. Annual Staff,
Sr. Annual Staff, Advertising Manager, X-Ray, Nurses
Asst., Cheerblock, Concert Choir, Choralettes, Y-Teens,
Latin Club, Jr. Red Cross. JUDY CRON-General-Y-
Teens, Jr. Annual StaH, Sr. Annual, Faculty Editor,
X-Ray, H.R. Publication Rep., Exec. Council, Cheer-
block, Latin Club, Nurses Asst., Sr. Dramatics. CAR-
Row 6: LANNY CROUCH-General-Choral Club, Sr.
Dramatics, Thespians, Boy's Chorus. DON CROW-
LEY-General. JOHN CUNNINGHAM-Pre-Engineer
ing-Football, Co-Capt., Wrestling, Track, H.R. Treas.,
A Club, Jr. Exchangite, Hi-Y.
away from studies, books, and knowledge
ROW I: JEANETTE DAILEY-Business. LARRY
DAVENPORT-General-Wrestling. DOUG DAVIS-
College Preparatory-Wrestling, Thespians, Latin Club,
Row 2: EDVVARD DAVIS-General-Football, Ten-
nis, Hi-Y, A Club, Candy Stand, Monitor. JERRY
DAVIS-General-Visual Aids Dept., Monitor, Parking
Lot Cadet. CHESTER DAY-General.
ROW 3: LINDA DEARING-General. DAVID DE-
BOLT-General-Student Council, H.R. Pres., Vice
Pres., Hi-Y, Pep Sessions Comm., Monitor, Tennis. SUE
Row 4: MICKEY DELEY-General-Wrestling, A
Club. PHILLIP DEVANEY-General. JOHN DE-
VORE-Business-Future Retailers, Indian Mascot,
Row 5: HERMAN DEWITT - Pre-Apprentice.
ROBERT DICKEY-General. PETE DODD-General
-Boy,s Glee Club, Pres.: Monitor, Usher.
Row 6: JANET DOHERTY - General - Y-Teens,
Cheerblock, Library Asst. STEPHEN DOUGLAS-
General. DAVE DOTY-General-Band, Hi-Y.
Meetings, dances, and games consumed
Row 1: PATSY DUCKWORTH-Business-Y-Teens,
Treas.g X-Ray, Page Editor, Cheerblock, Monitor,
Candy Stand. DONNA DURGAN-General-Cheer
block, Y-Teens, Library Asst. DAVID DYKES-General.
Row 2: GARY EAGLIN-General-Band. SUZANNE
EILAR-Business-H.R. Sec.-Treas., H.R. Red Cross
Rep., Head Monitor, Orchestra. CHARLENE EUTS-
Row 3: IUDITH EUTSLER-Business-Monitor.
CARLA EWALD-College Preparatory-Jr. Sz Sr. Class
Vice Pres., Cheerleader, Co-Captain, D.A.R. Award,
Purdue Legis. Assembly, H.R., Pres., Girl's State,
Honor Society, Thespians, jr. Red Cross, Treas.g Exec.
Council, Office Asst., Sr. Dramatics, Y-Teens, Candy
Stand, X-Ray, Monitor, Pep Sessions Comm., Cheer-
block. KAREN FAIRBURN-General-Choralettes,
Library Asst., Nurse,s Asst.
Row 4: CAROLYN FALLS-College Preparatory-
Choral Club, M.M.M., Student Counci , jr. Exec. Coun-
cil, All Sate Chorus, Choralettes, Latin Club, Oifice
Asst. SHERRY FARLOW-General-Dean's Asst., H.R.
Sec.-Treas., Thespians. SHIRLEY FELTS-Business-
Row 5: DARRELL F IELDS-Pre-Apprentice-Visual
Aids Asst., Orchestra. LARRY FITZGERALD-Gem
eral-Monitor, Art Award. PATRICIA FLEECE-Col-
lege Preparatory-Sr. Annual Staff, Business Manager,
Honor Society, Sr. Exec. Comm., U. of Mich. Journal-
ism Inst., Cheerblock, Dean's Asst., Monitor, Student
Council, Ir. Annual Staff, Choralettes, Y-Teens.
Row 6: DALLAS FLINT-College Preparatory-Pub-
lication Rep., Monitor. JAMES FLYE-General-X-
Ray, Sports Editor, Monitor, Football. PEGGY FOS-
TER-Business-Honor Society, Library Asst., Chor-
the limitless, unsurpassed, energy of teens
Row 1: ROBERT FOSTER-Pre-Engineering-Drafb
ing Award. DONALD FOWLER-Pre-Apprentice-
Baseball. STEPHEN FOX-General
Row 2: JIM FRAZIER-General. ROBERT FRENCH
-Pre-Apprentice-Monitor. BEVERLY FRENDT-
Row 3: DIXIE CAINES-Business-Cheerblock. JEF-
FERY GARDNER-General-Football. RONALD GAR-
RETT-General-Monitor, Candy Stand,
Row 4: SHARON GARRINGER-General-Y-Teens.
TERRY CAUSE-General. MAX GENTRY-General.
Row 5: CLIFFORD GILMORE-College Preparatory
-Orchestra, Honor Society, M.M.M., I.U. Music Clinic,
All State Orchestra, Manchester String Clinic, Ball
State String Clinic. IEFFRY GILMORE-College Pre-
paratory-Band. RUTH GILMORE-College Prepara-
tory-Honor Society, Choral Club, M.M.M., Bible Club,
Commencement Speaker, Future Teachers, Library
Asst., Choralettes, Latin Club.
Row 6: DAVID CIVENS-General. MARK GOD-
BEY-Ceneral-Thespians, Science Club, Sr. Dramatics,
Candy Stand, X-Ray, Advertising Manager. PATTY-
ANN GOSS-College Preparatory-Honor Society,
Homemaker of Tomorrow Award, Y-Teens Dean's
rgfsti, Future Teachers, Orchestra, Latin Club, Cheer-
Mr K the steel strike, Ike's visit abroad
Row 1: JACK COWEN-Pre-Apprentice-Cross Coun-
try, Baseball, H.R. Sec.-Treas. JACK GRAHAM-Col-
lege Preparatory-Hi-Y, Golf, Tennis, M.M.M., Moni-
tor, Candy Stand, History Club, Boy's Clee Club.
PAUL CRANDLINARD - Pre-Apprentice - Monitor,
Row 2: JACK CRAY-General-Honor Society, Science
Club, Hi-Y, Student Council, H.R. Vice Pres., Pres.,
Boy,s Chorus, Monitor, Candy Stand. JOHNNIE GRAY
-General-Hi-Y, Monitor, HB. Pres., Football, Candy
Stand, Basketball. CYNTHIA GREENE-College Pre-
paratory-Y-Teens, Monitor, Publication Rep., Cheer-
block, Jr. Exec. Council, Choralettes, Deanls Asst.,
Latin Club, Sr. Draniatics.
ROW 3: BONITA GREENWALT-General-Y-Teens,
Counseling Asst. JUDY CRINER-General. CLAU-
DETTE GRISSOM-General-Library Asst., Dean,s
Asst., Y-Teens, Cheerblock.
Row 4: DALE CROSS-General-Baseball, A Club.
LINDA CUSS-Business-Honor Society, Monitor,
Biology Asst., Y-Teens, Cheerblock. RAY GUYOT-Pre-
Engineering-Football, Track, A Club, Hi-Y, Wrest-
Row 5: JAMES HACKLEMAN-Pre-Apprentice.
HEDY JO I-IALE-General. MICHAEL HALE-Gen-
eral-Cross Country, Baseball, Hi-Y, Monitor.
Bow 6: LORETTA HAMILTON-Business-Student
Council, Honor Society, Sr. Exec. Council, Monitor,
Y-Teens, Cheerblock, Girl,s Chorus. MARILYN HAN-
COCK-General-Honor Society, Jr. Red Cross, Sr.
Exec. Council- MICHELE HANCOCK-Business-X-
Ray, Associate Editor, Cheerblock, Y-Teens, Cirl's
became subjects of hallway conversation
ROW l: LARRY HANEY-General. DOUGLAS HAR-
NEIY-Ceneral-Band. JAMES HARRINCTON-Cen-
Row 2: CLARK HARRISON-College Preparatory-
Boy's State, Basketball, Football, H. R. Vice Pres.,
Honor Society, A Club, Hi-Y, Treas.g Exec. Council.
RAYMOND HART-Pre-Apprentice. STEPHEN HART
-College Preparatory-Cross Country, Basketball, Golf,
M.M.M., Hi-Y, Future Retailers, Pres., State Retailers,
Row 3: SHARON HASTY-General-Monitor. SAUN-
DRA HEARD-College Preparatory-Head Indianette,
Ceorgettes, Honor Society, H.R. Sec., X-Ray, Man-
aging Editor. MERIL HEDRICK-General-Choral
Club, Ushers Club.
Row 4: KAREL HENDRICKS - Business - Choral
Club, M.M.M., Y-Teens, Choralettes, Girl's Chorus,
Future Teachers, Jr. Red Cross. JAMES HERRON-
General-Ushers Club, LARRY HERRON-College
Preparatory-Ushers Club, Monitor.
Row 5: DAVID HILLIGOSS-College Preparatory-
Jr. Exchangite, Hi-Y, Latin Club, Science Club, Golf,
Visual Aids Asst. JIM HINDERER-Pre-Apprentice.
PHYLLIS HOLDER - College Preparatory - Student
Council, Future Teachers, Pres., H. R. Pres., Pep Ses-
sions Comm., Y-Teens, Latin Club, Cheerblock, Capt.,
ROW 6: MARGARET HOLLINCSWORTH-Horne
Economics-Girls Chorus, Candy Stand. JOSEPH
HOPKINS-General. PAULINE HORTON-Business.
Beatniks reigned as idols of the young
Row 1: SANDRA HOVERMALE-Business-Y-Teens, A
Cheerblock, Publication Rep. DARLENE HOWELL-
General-Y-Teens, Cheerblock, Cheerleader, Athletic
Oflice Asst., Dean's Asst., Pep Session Comm. RUTH
HUDSON-College Preparatory-Honor Society, Latin
Club, Y-Teens, M.M.M., Cheerblock, Candy Stand,
Band, Librarian, Orchestra, Science Club, I.U. Music ,
Clinic, Science Inst., Ir. Red Cross, Band Asst. A
Row 2: SHIRLEY HUF F -College Preparatory-Y-
Teens, Thespians, Honor Society, Latin Club, Future ,
Teachers, Treas., H.R. Treas., Pres., Counseling Office
Asst. LORETTA HULL - Business - Honor Society,
Latin Club. LINDA HUMMEL - General - Student
Council, Deanls Asst., Counseling Asst., Pep Session
Comm., Cheerblock, H.R. Vice Pres., Y-Teens, Sec.
Row 3: ION HUNT-General-H.R. Pres., M.M.M.,
Pres., Band, Drum Major, Choral Club, Madrigal,
Orchestra, Honor Society, Boy's Glee Club, Boyis State.
JOAN HURLEY-General-Y-Teens, Monitor, Ir. Red
Cross, Counseling Asst., Sr. Dramatics, Future Teachers,
Cheerblock, DONNA HUTCHENS-Home Economics
-Future Teachers, Y-Teens, Monitor.
Row 4: SANDRA HUTSON - Business - Y-Teens,
Cheerblock, Honor Society, Dean's Asst., Monitor, Prom
Queen Attendant, H.R. Vice Pres., Student Council
CLARA HUTTON-Business-Honor Society, Coun-
seling Oflice Asst., CAROLYN HYATT-Business-
Row 5: PAT ISAACS-Pre-Apprentice. SUE IVESON
-General-Girl's State, Honor Society, Alt. Cheerleader,
Cheerblock, Y-Teens, Monitor, Concert Choir. Latin
Club, H.R. Pres., jr. Class Treas., Dean's Asst. SUSAN
JAMES-College Preparatory-Y-Teens, Honor Society,
Cheerblock, Future Teachers, Choralettes, Orchestra,
Pres., Monitor, Dean's Asst., All State Orchestra, Sr.
Row 6: WILLADEAN IANES-General-H.R. Treas.,
Y-Teens. JURIS JANsoNs-General. GENE JEF-
but remained a. plague and foe to parents
Row I: BARBARA JEFFRIES-Business-Future Re-
tailers, State Historian, Y-Teens, Sr. Exec. Council.
JAMES D. JOHNSON-Pre-Engineering. JAMES W.
JOHNSON-General-Band, Choral Club, Boy's Chorus,
Visual Aids Asst.
Row 2: CURTIS JONES-College Preparatory-Latin
Club, Pres., Honor Society, Vice Pres., M.M.M., Convo
Comm., Boy's Chorus, Pres., Publication Rep., I-I.R.
Treas., Vice Pres., Monitor, All State Chorus, Choral
Club, Vice Pres., Hi-Y, Science Club, Madrigal, Model
U.N. JEANETTE JONES - General - Latin Club,
Thespians, Bible Club, Student Council, Exec. Coun-
cil, Monitor, Concert Choir, Girl,s State, Cheerblock,
Future Teachers. VVALTER KALISZ-General.
Row 3: JOHN KALLENBERG-College Preparatory-
Madrigal, Choral Club, M.M.M., All State Chorus,
Library Asst., Student Council, Monitor, Boy's Glee
Club. GLENN KEENEY-General-Golf, Cross Coun-
try. ROGER KELLAMS - Pre-Engineering - Band,
Dance Band, Honor Society, M.M.M., H.R. Pres., Exec.
Row 4: SALLY KELLER-Business-X-Ray, Editor-in-
Chief, Honor Society, Student Council, Choralettes,
Y-Teens, Monitor. SAUNDRA KELLY-Business-
Honor Society, M.M.M., Y-Teens, Band, Orchestra,
H.R. Sec.-Treas. JUDY KIMMERLING - Business -
Dean's Asst., Future Retailers, Treas.
Row 5: CHARLES KING-General. KAY KINGS-
BURY-Business-Monitor, Student Council, Y-Teens.
PATRICIA KIZER-General-Dean,s Asst., Y-Teens.
Row 6: ELEANOR KOLBUSZ-General-Band, Choral
Club, Madrigal, Sec., Concert Choir, M.M.M., Latin
Club, Orchestra, Y-Teens, Cheerblock, All State
Chorus. ROSEMARY KRUGER-Business. TIMOTHY
LAMEY-General-Latin Club, Boy's State, Wrestling,
Hi-Y, H.R. Pres., Monitor.
Traditional sweaters and cords appeared
Row 1: RONALD LANCING-Pre-Engineering-Foob
ball, Track, Monitor. STEVEN LAND-Pre-Engineer
ing-Madrigal, Choral Club, Publication Rep., Chess
Club, Boy's Glee Club, M.M.M., All State Chorus.
SANDRA LASHURE - College Preparatory - X-Ray,
Honor Society, Future Teachers, Vice Pres., Cheer-
block, Latin Club, Monitor, Concert Choir, Bible Club.
Row 2: PHYLLIS LAWVSON-Business-Future Re-
tailers, Vice Pres., Y-Teens, Monitor, Choralettes.
VICKI LEARNED-Home Economics-Dean's Asst.,
Annual Staff, Underclass Editor, Future Nurses, Moni-
tor, Choralettes. NANCY LEE - Business - Honor
Society, Treas.g H.R. Sec.-Treas., Dean's Asst., Orches-
tra, Y-Teens, Monitor.
Row 3: BILL LEICHT - Pre-Apprentice - H.R. Vice
Pres., Baseball, Cross Country, Monitor. OLLIE
LEWIS-General. DEANNA LLOYD-Business.
Row 4: RONALD LLOYD-General-Ushers Club,
X-Ray, Advertising Manager. JANALEE LOUDEN-
BACK-Ceneral-Madrigal, Choral Club, Band, Orches-
tra, Concert Choir, Sr. Exec. Council, Cheerblock,
Monitor, Y-Teens, Vice Pres., Treas.g H.R. Vice Pres..
Sec., Treas., M.M.M., Sec. EDDIE LOUCH-Pre-
Engineering-H.R. Pres., Monitor.
Row 5: SANDRA LOVELL-Business-Y-Teens, Coun-
seling Asst., Monitor. STEPHEN LOWRY-College
Preparatory-Cross Country, Track, A Club, Sec., Hi-Y,
H.R. Pres., Sec.-Treas., Head Monitor. CALVIN LUNS-
Row 6: PATTY MADARA-College Preparatory-Y-
Teens, Monitor. DAVE MARSH - Pre-Apprentice.
MARSHANN MARSH-Business-Honor Society, Y-
Teens, H.R. Sec.-Treas., Monitor, Jr. Exec. Council,
Cheerblock, Counseling Asst., Ir. Red Cross.
as the insignia of an elite senior corps
Row I: MIKE MARTIN-College Preparatory-A Club,
Hi-Y, Vice Pres., Science Club, Sec.-Treas., Golf,
Latin Club. IERRI MATHEWS-Business-Y-Teens,
Nurse's Asst. EVELYN MATTHEWS-General-Choral
Club, M.M.M., Dean's Asst., Orchestra, Librarian,
Treas., Ir. Red Cross, Y-Teens, Choralettes.
Row 2: DAVID MAY-Pre-Engineering-H.R. Pres.,
Sr. Exec. Council, Annual Staff, Sports Editor, Publi-
cation Rep., Monitor. SHERRILL McADAMS-Gen-
eral. MARY SUE MCALLISTER-College Preparatory
-Thespians, Pres., Girls State, Pep Session Comm.,
Choral Club, Cheerblock, All State Chorus, Publica-
tions Rep., Ir. Red Cross, Sr. Dramatics, Concert Choir,
X-Ray, Feature Editor, Little Chief, Co-Editor, Ir.
Annual Staff, Monitor, Candy Stand.
ROW 3: WILLIAM MCCALLISTER-General. GRACE
McCOPPIN-General-Librarian Asst. STEVE Mc-
Row 4: LARRY McCOY-General. RUTHA MCCUL-
LOUGH-Home Economics. EDWARD MCCROCK-
LIN-General-jr. Annual Staff, Sr. Annual Stalf, Pho-
ROW 5: CATHARINE McCROCKLIN-BusineSs-
Honor Society, Band, Future Retailers, Sec., Latin
Club, Y-Teens, Monitor. JOAN MCGILLICUDDY-
Business-Homecoming Queen, Y-Teens, Choralettes,
Choral Club, M.M.M., Annual Staff, Oflice Mana er,
H.R. Sec., Executive Council, Cheerblock, Stufent
Council, Candy Stand, All State Chorus, Monitor.
KAREN McKAY - College Preparatory - Indianette,
Girls State, Honor Society, Sec., Y-Teens, Miss Green,
Publication Rep., Monitor, Convo Comm., H.R. Vice
Pres., Sec., Latin Club.
Row 6: SONDRA MCQUISTON - Business - X-Ray.
BEVERLEY MILLER-College Preparatory-Madrigal,
Annual Staff, Managing Editor, Ir. Annual Staif, I.U.
Journalism Inst., Choral Club, Sec., Choralettes, All
State Chorus, Ir. Class Sec., H.R. Vice Pres., Treas.,
Publication Rep., Monitor, Model U.N., Cheerblock,
Thespians, Y-Teens, Honor Society, Latin Club, Candy
Stand, M.M.M., Pep Sessions Comm., Ir. Exec. Coun-
cil. DIANA MILLER-General-Sr. Class Sec., Year-
book Queen, Homecoming Queen Attendant, Annual
Staff, Senior Section, Y-Teens, Pres., Candy Stand, Sr.
Exec. Council, Monitor, H.R. Pres., Vice Pres., Sec.,
Cheerblock, Choralettes, Dean,s Asst., Ir. Annual Staff.
Senior Week activities place the jewel
Row I: DONYA MILLER-Home Economics. EVELYN
MILLER-General. SANDRA MILLER-General.
Row 2: JOE MINNIEAR-College Preparatory-Hi-Y,
Cross Country, Basketball, X-Ray. MICHAEL MOR-
GAN-College Preparatory-Sr. Class Treas., Com-
mencement Speaker, Boy's State, Honor Society, Stu-
dent Council, Monitor, Basketball, Cross Country,
Candy Stand, Hi-Y, Latin Club, Golf, Baseball.
Row 3: THOMAS MULLINS-General. ROBERT
MYERS-Pre-Engineering-Monitor. CAROL NAHR-
WOLD-General-Fall Wind-up Queen, Choralettes,
Choral Club, Maclrigal, Band, Treas.g M.M.M., Treas.g
Latin Club, Treas., Monitor, Dean's Asst., Honor
Society, Y-Teens, Pres., Convo Comm.
Row 4: ROGER NEALIS-Business-Band. ROSE ANN
NEEDLER-Business-H.R. Sec., Student Council, Y-
Teens, Vice Pres., Cheerblock, Dean's Asst., Chor-
alettes. ORA NICCUM-General.
Row 5: JOYCE NORRIS - General - Choral Club,
Dean's Asst., M.M.M., Y-Teens, Concert Choir, Moni-
tor. JULIA NORRIS-General-Choral Club, Deanls
Asst., Y-Teens, M.M.M., H.R. Treas., Monitor, Concert
Choir. JACKIE O'DOWD-General-X-Ray, Art Edi-
tor, Counseling Asst., Concert Choir.
ROW 6: SHARON OLDFIELD - General. DENNIS
OLIVER - Pre-Apprentice. KATHARINE ORR - Col-
lege Preparatory-Band, Choral Club, M.M.M., Y-Teens,
gitin Club, Cheerblock, Concert Choir, All State
111 the priceless crown of school years
Row 1: WILLIAM OSBORNE-College Preparatory-
Monitor, Science Club, Latin Club, Student Council,
Candy Stand, Sr. Dramatics. MARY OWENS-General
-Candy Stand, Bible Club. LARRY PARKS-Pre-Ap-
ROW 2: PAUL PARTON-General. ESTHER PATTER-
SON-General-Choral Club, Concert Choir, Chor-
alettes, Ir. Red Cross. PATTY PEARSON-College
Preparatory-X-Ray, Editor-in-Chief, Little Chief, Co-
Editor-in-Chiefg Honor Society, M.M.M., Historian,
I.U. Science Inst., Band, Asst. Librarian, Thespian,
Science Club, Cheerblock, Latin Club, Y-Teens, Stu-
dent Council, Orchestra.
ROW 3: JACK PERKINS-General. JANICE PERRY-
College Preparatory-X-Ray, Business Manager, Little
Chief, Business Manager, Ir. Annual Staff, Choralettes,
Choral Club, Madrigal, M.M.M., All State Chorus,
Latin Club, Vice Pres., Y-Teens, H.R. Sec.-Treas.,
Honor Society, Model U.N. FREDERICK PETERSON
Row 4: IEANNE PHILLIPS-College Preparatory-
Choral Club, Orchestra, M.M.M., Ir. Red Cross, Honor
Society, Publication Rep., Choralettes, All State
Orchestra. BILL PITTS-Pre-Engineering-Student
Council, Pres., Honor Society, Head Monitor, Purdue
Legis. Assembly, H.R. Pres., Ir. Exec. Council, Ir.
Roaarian, Model U.N., Hi-Y. BRUCE POWERS-Gem
Row 5: JIANE PRESTON - College Preparatory -
Cheerlea er, Co-Capt., Choral Club, Choralettes, Mon-
itor, H.R. Pres, Vice Pres., M.M.M., Pep Session Comm.,
Prom Queen Attendant, Homecoming Queen Atten-
dant, Sr. Annual Staff, Circulation Manager, Dean's
Asst., Y-Teens. EDDIE PURCIFUL - General - Sr.
Drarnatics, Choral Club, Boys, Chorus, Latin Club,
Monitor, M.M.M. IAMES PURKEY-General-Band,
Row 6: GARY RANDOLPH-Pre-Apprentice. TRUDY
RAPER-General-Monitor, Y-Teens, Visual Aids Asst.,
Publication Ren., Student Council. NORMAN RAU-
NER-College Preparatory-Band, M.M.M.
Finally recitation, essays, tests passed Row 1: FREDERICK RAY-General-Candy Stand,
Ushers Club. IIM RAY-College Preparatory-Jr. Red
Cross, Monitor, Cross Country, Baseball Manager, A
Club, Candy Stand, H.R. Pres., Treas. IUDITH RAY-
Business-Student Council, H.R. Pres., Y-Teens, Sec.,
Jr. Red Cross, Cheerblock, Monitor.
Row 2: LORINE RAYFORD-General-Future Teach-
ers, Latin Club, Bible Club, Cheerblock. WAYNE
REDDINC-General-Boys' Chorus, Wrestling, Oflice
Asst. PATRICIA REDDY-Business-Y-Teens, Moni-
tor, Candy Stand.
Row 3: DONNA REICHARD-College Preparatory-
Latin Club, Y-Teens, Monitor, Publications Rep.
DOUGLAS RENSELLE-Pre-Engineering. IUDIBETH
REVEAL--College Preparatory-Sr. Dramatics, Stu-
dent Council, Bible Club, Latin Club, Monitor.
Row 4: BETTY RICHARDS-Home Economics.
BERNHARD RIEDNER-College Preparatory-Science
Club. WILLIAM ROBBINS-Pre-Engineering-Honor
ROW 5: STEPHEN ROBERTS-General. BETH ROB-
INETT-College Preparatory-Y-Teens, Future Teach-
ers, Honor Society, Cheerblock, Fall Wind-up Queen
Attendant, Cirl's State, H.R. Pres., Treas., Orchestra,
Choralettes, Choral Club, Madrigal, All State Chorus.
ANN ROBINSON-Business-Future Retailers, Pub-
lications Rep, Jr. Red Cross, Latin Club.
Row 6: DAVID ROGERS-Pre-Apprentice-Tennis,
Monitor. KENNETH ROLAND - Pre-Engineering.
and the date of graduation approached
Row 1: JAMES ROOF - Pre-Apprentice. BOYD
ROSEBERRY-General-Future Retailers. GERALD
ROUSE-College Preparatory-Choral Club, Pres., Bible
Club, M.M.M., Monitor, Latin Club.
Row 2: IIM ROUSEY-General-Basketball, A Club,
H.R. Sec., Baseball, Cross Country, Candy Stand.
GLORIA RUSH - General. MICHAEL RUSSELL -
Row 3: NANCY SAMPLEY-College Preparatory-
Honor Society, Sr. Dramatics, Cheerblock, Thespians,
Latin Club, Exec. Council, Monitor, Y-Teens.
CHARLES SANDERS-Pre-Apprentice-Ushers Club.
Row 4: IUDITH SANFORD-College Preparatory-
Indianettes, Prom Queen, Student Council, Corr. Sec.,
Honor Society, Georgettes, H.R. Pres., Vice Pres.:
Convo Comm., Latin Club. STANLEY SCHUMACHER
-College Preparatory-Honor Society, Band, Orchestra,
Dance Band, M.M.M., Science Club, Monitor. SHER-
MAN SCOTT-College Preparatory-Cross Country,
Wrestling, Track, A Club.
Row 5: JAMES SCOVEL-General-Annual Stall,
Photographer, Choral Club, Ir. Annual Staff, I. U.
Journalism Inst. JAMES SEAL-Pre-Engineering-
Honor Society, Sr. Class Pres., Jr. Rotarian, Sr. Exec.
Council, Boys' State, A Club, Hi-Y, Football, Capt.:
Basketball, Track. STEPHEN SEARS-College Prepar-
atory-Sr. Dramatics, Audio-Visual Aids, Monitor.
Row 6: FRED SERVIES-Pre-Apprentice. GERALD
SHAFER-Pre-Engineering-Ir. Exchangite, Baseball,
Cross Country, Hi-Y, Science Club. ION SHAFER-
College Preparatory-Sr. Drarnatics, Choral Club,
Boys, Chorus, Latin Club, Monitor, All State Chorus,
College, homes, careers composed a future
Row 1: GAYLE SHAW-General-Thespians, Chor-
alettes, Concert Choir. ZELLA SHELTON-Business-
H.R. Publication Rep. RONNIE SHIELDS-Pre-Ap-
ROW 2: CARL SHIPLEY-General. JOHN SIMMONS
-College Preparatory-Sr. Dramatics. MARVA SIMP-
SON-Business-Head Monitor, Oiiice Asst., Y-Teens,
Row 3: SANDRA SIMPSON-Home Economics-
Student Council, Band, H.R. Sec., Latin Club, Y-Teens,
Cheerblock, Deanis Asst., Orchestra. DAVE SPAULD-
ING - General. JERRY SPEECE - General - X-Ray,
Photographer, Monitor, Track, Cross Country, Basket-
ball, H.R. Pres.
Row 4: JOSEPH SPEECE-Pre-Engineering-Chess
Club, Pres., Honor Society, Commencement Speaker,
Monitor. SUZAN SPENCER - Business - Future Re-
tailers. MARGARET STANLEY-General.
Row 5: JEANNIE STEELE - College Preparatory -
H.R. Pres., Treas., Sec.: Thespians, Sec., Dean's Asst.,
Cheerblock, Y-Teens, Sec.: Monitor, Sr. Exec. Council,
Sr. Dramatics, Fall Wind-Up Queen Attendant, Orches-
tra, Jr. Red Cross. JAMES STEELE-College Prepara-
tory-A Club, Latin Club, Honor Society, Fooball, Bas-
ketball, Baseball, Manager. NANCY STOKES-College
Preparatory-Y-Teens, Latin Club, Vice Pres., Dean's
Asst., X-Ray, Cheerblock, H.R. Sec., Exec. Comm., Jr.
Row 6: BRUCE STONE-General. DAVID STOOKEY
- General - Boys, Chorus. JUNE STROUD - Home
Economics-Monitor, H.R. Vice Pres., Y-Teens.
for these testers of new found adulthood
ROW 1: JAMES SUTTON
Basketball, Baseball, A Club
R. Pres., Vice Pres., Monitorl
Pres., Hi-Y Chaplain, H.
Y-Teens. ALAN SWIN-
FORD-Pre-Engineering-Hi-Y, Band, Dance Band,
H.R. Pres., Vice Pres., M.M.M., Ir. Exec. Council,
Row 2: MAX TATMAN - Pre-Engineering - Band,
Dance Band, Hi-Y, Pres., M.M.M., H.R. Vice Pres.
MADELYN TAYLOR-General-Orchestra, Latin Club.
PEGGY TAYLOR-College Preparatory-Publication
Row 3: LARRY TEGGE-College Preparatory-Band,
Counseling Asst., Hi-Y. IUDITH TEMPLE-General
-Y-Teens, Red Cross Rep. WILLIAM THOMAS-Pre-
Row 4: CARROL THOMAS-General-Sr. Dramatics.
KAY THOMAS-Business-Student Council, Treas.g
Cheerblock, Monitor, H.R. Sec.-Treas. LARRY
Row 5: MARYLINDA THOMAS-College Prepara-
tory-Commencement Speaker, Future Teachers, Y-
Teens, Latin Club, Library Asst., Monitor, Cheerblock.
TOM THOMAS-Pre-Apprentice. JOHN THOMPSON
-General-Band, Orchestra, Dance Band, Thespians.
Row 6: GYKALA TOLBERT-College Preparatory-
Indianettes, Dean's Asst. RITA TOLBERT-Business-
Indian Maiden, Cheerblock, Deanls Asst., Concert
Choir, Choralettes, Nursels Asst., Y-Teens, Cheerblock,
Capt., H.R. Treas., Sec., Pep Session Comm. ELIZA-
BETH TOOMBS - College Preparatory - Choralettes,
Library Asst., Ir. Exec. Council.
School left the class of 1960 matured,
Row 1: ROGER TUCKER-Pre-Apprentice. LEON
TURNER - Pre-Apprentice - Ushers Club. LOIS
TUTEROW-Home Economics-Sr. Exec. Council, Ir.
Red Cross, Monitor, Candy Stand, Y-Teens, Cheer-
leader, Alt., Pep Session Comm., Student Council.
Row 2: JERRY VAN DALSEN-General. TOM
VAUGHN-Pre-Apprentice. MARY VESS-General-
Choralettes, Publications Rep.
ROW 3: JOHN WABLE-General. MILDRED WADE
-General. LARRY WAGNER-General.
Row 4: REBECCA WALKER-General-Choralettes,
Concert Choir, Library Asst. NANCY WATKINS-
General-Y-Teens, Cheerblock. STEVE WATSON-
Pre-Engineering-Football, Basketball, Track, Honor
Society, A Club, Vice Pres., Hi-Y.
Row 5: PEGGY WAUGH-Business-Y-Teens, Library
Asst., Concert Choir, Candy Stand. PENNY WAUGH
-General-Y-Teens, Concert Choir. PAMELA WAY-
MIRE-General-Indianettes, Y-Teens, H.R. Pres.
Row 6: LARRY WEBB-General. SARAH WELCH-
College Preparatory. LINDA WELKER-College Pre-
paratory-Y-Teens, Monitor, Orchestra, Counseling
prepared, ready to face the world alone.
ROW 1: NORA WHITAKER-General. HOWARD
WHITMAN -College Preparatory-Hi-Y, Choral
Club, M.M.M., Cross Counry, Baseball, Golf, Latin
Club, Candy Stand, Publications Rep, Jr. Red Gross,
Sr. Dramatics. JOYCE WHITLEY-General-Bible
Club, Y-Teens, Science Club, Monitor.
Row 2: JERRY WILLIAMS-Pre-Engineering. JUDITH
WILSON - College Preparatory - Student Council,
Choral Club, Ghoralettes, M.M.M, H.R. Vice Pres.,
Latin Club, Monitor. YVONNE WOODS-General-
Latin Club, Ghoralettes.
Row 3: ROBERT WRIGHT-General-Librarian Asst.
MAGGIE YOUNG-College Preparatory-Dean,s Asst.,
Office Asst., Monitor, Future Teachers, Jr. Red Cross,
H.R. Sec.-Treas., Y-Teens. JOYCE YOUNGER-Gen-
eral-Latin Club, Y-Teens, Cheerblock.
SENIORS NOT PICTURED-Clifford Arellano, Josephine Broadnax, Ronald Collingwood, Joanne Desmarais, Walt Ebbert,
Linda Elmore, Nancy Fribley, William Geller, Richard Goyette, Joyce Grose, Stephen Hart, Carl Hayes, Laraine Herner,
Paul Hull, Lawrence Kayzer, Charles Loyd, Patricia Malone, Ronnie Porter, James Pryor, Margaret Shoemaker, John E.
Smith, Robert J. Smith, Dianah Stenski, James Taylor, Mae Turner, Steve Coffman, Bonnie Minniiield, Frank Rayford.
One series of changes following another com-
poses life. Each day brings something different
to replace the decaying past. For seniors a back-
ward glance at their changes is the story of their
growing years. They remembered with a sad
note their step into teenhood at junior high and
their anxieties on high school's iirst day. AHS
60'ers realized that they had evolved from in-
experienced sophies into mature seniors almost
unaware of the transformation.
At graduation, another change beset them.
Commencement meant the end of childhood.
High school training was over, and they went
out to use their knowledge and lead their own
lives. Many went to seek higher education and
college, others jobs or practical training. Accept-
ing lifeis changes, they remembered their past
high school careers. Building on this foundation
they eagerly accepted the new challenge that
life held for them. .
Juniors planned to be next leaders
Junior executive committee examines decorations ideas
used in carrying out the theme of the junior class prom.
They are, seated, Marty Huber, Barbara Fribley, Linda
Brumback, Diane Gunter, Connie Fisher, Barbara Ellis,
and Peggy Scroggins. In the second row are Mr. James
Biddle, class sponsorg Dave Maine, Nancy Himes, Sandy
Miller, Marilyn Kruger, and Miss Helen Harrell, class
sponsor. In last row are Larry Vance, Paul Wykoff,
Frank Meeker, and Claude Cookman.
The old AHS they had known was still standing,
but when juniors returned last fall they saw its
new face. As they found new classrooms, dis-
covered new equipment, and bought new books,
juniors learned that they, too, were destined for
many new and different activities lying ahead.
When each spring rolls around a junioris
fancy turns to thoughts of the Prom. The class
of ,6l planned, dreamed, and decorated to make
their prom one of the most successful proms at
AHS. They took over the management of the
candy stand after the sectional tourney and be-
gan to plan for their next year's senior activities.
They showed their school spirit by following
their teams at basketball and football games.
Experiencing a year of fun and hard work,
members of the junior class began to look for-
ward to next year when they would Hnally take
the reins as seniors.
Junior class oflicers, Bill Harper, Ann McLaughlin, Kay
Tyler, and Phil Roby, try out the new main entrance
doors on Lincoln Street.
Mary Jane Arwine
Mary Ellen Bridges
Rita Jo Butz
CLASS OF 1961
CLASS OF 'I961
After-game soc hops add another facet to the basketball
Mary Ann Cox
Mary Evelyn Cox
CLASS OF 1961
Jerry Williams, Dave Stookey, Zella Shelton listen to
technical explanation of the auditoriurrfs remodeling.
- f 11
I ff fl
ff i f
I gk 'H -E355 9
iw llfii 4, EX
if X f E 5 .
. X ,X X
re, ,' .' ,
if 5 V
s . X
M N fig
I ,v- :e ww
. , , XA
sig! HX 451 f
X 5 ,X K
-fly, SRX! fl
i n n j :ggi
i 5 af,
f- 4 EXX 1355,-Egg:
.gf . ,
, -,. 11 XX, -ai.
' WF ,Z
ii! X 531
:i2f: "' Sxhfw'
'X 531 X 5
lf ni? .wX
X Q, X
S K K 5 S
1 , f5,XX cz, HF ,ig 2 3
X -- .is Q ' 'X ,
lX,l,gX.eX 1, gX,
,. XWX XM
llflf 3 Q63
, -X ""' .S za-ji
WX X X,Sfg5piigX!5
A X f .KXXW
1 2 ' fs 'rl if
XM K J
fa 5 ilk
. N541 '1ki'Q"K
-A ig " ":E,, 'iflliyiiyxi f5jg',fX'li 7 R55 iffX3'Jifg'Xif5' if
i.XW , ,E?35g55M, gn ws. .,,,
ESE-'ki " i iliISj'5l55Siff? 'li-527-'f3ffi'2n
, ,A V X ,
it X TL P 2335? m
SM liklial X
1 ' X
XEtfXsfX .,. are-si it
,lf LQ. 'X--all iiiygj ,gli
- ., , , Xsrl ffiwl
X ff?'35i7 ' Y A 1::r::g-r-5'
05525 aa X
,jcgzfff - wk vainly ,fa GX
- WEXsgXXsfs- XX., :Q XXX
my ,gg xi. , , , gf
J 4? if, wf1XiElKX? willifslf is ililfylpig,
X ,fr h,g,Q3XiX3f3fzw- gX3:,Nr1XsX'sXl:gf
' gf' ,F 332.5 5 ,, Xs: ,rQf sash X,, '
f,- X e - , MXNX M .Xia es
-. .ae iiiaiw Xgmiezrffa
fiiggfigriff y r , r gaqel
" rf .
1. ,. 5: ,I i.
1 9,553 I A
.-. : gza:w5 1 w e
we XM 7
?Sll1mXX.XX2aKmX J .1 wail
Xtpqgggzg X :X
. 'W' XX K
R KP!! 5 X1
3 . ' Jig
, ,,.,, , ,.,-: X -
B K 53 l J
.2 ,SX H3 gr f
K I x
XM s ii i '. , f if
f 1 'alg
-AX g l
' 'S-..2TaX's:g :. ff .' : .. 5
' ,gggif fff
if . ii
Y, Q ..,
. ,L y
, X Z
X, X t
1, S calf
is fp S51 K kia
, ,145 XL We gms
3 if l wi
Ya if K
:-4 QM nf 'fmt
R vi ll '
Xa X: S X
355554. . 5
if Q rj gii
, L ila'
giggle .,,i, v ,E E ,SPX
ww 4 -9- : XX - - aw
fgigg .1 ff.- -.fz,,X
:if JAX- r 'gm
X Xi Xe X,
:XX X' Wf'f'
QP- NSE , i 3
,. -,N5 ,,., just
'X , ,
A lisa,-, A
gig l5if fs ,i5s5f f3EgfTlzii:XfX
iiiilif' E. A
yfffggi, 4, , -If .fggf
lfllzlfgigg - w ily,
. fyw swgi
- - -'i .' fi it 2 :K
K. y. . ,Sw
X " all
Xfif' f , S 25
if -11. asa elf 5? 7
ff? JXX rf: .ffa:'12:la'
lgwlii Rip ll Me Q
saw in J ,
JM XXX X 1, my
gall. .. ,Y 3,3
Xxagif ,X iXf' XXY
, 3? ' EEF 59533
X Eff, R
1 W5? '55
XX ze, ff' '
W g X X,
:pi :sg ,
PM X l K J
,gi M :M
MX, ' NW 2
fi X H , 5
Q 1 X, X 1
wif A f ,
' K N
5 1 I, 1
Q., X I
1: .,. lg "Wil
I H 1 -,tiiwis LX g g .. 'Sri
Xa' -X 131, -fi. .,XX, . fy .,.. .:a..g,,,,,i' i
,.. X , ,
,,fXr:y',gQ XQ.eX35gzXy ' X. Xi- rl r - -555521, 5,
A , ffl
. ir, A
- ' if-,Xt mf x , , will ' gli?
. 1 X WX it ,.
. 5253" 'L 555 21 - 'If ggi? '- , EKEA H. 3
XX , X s2'?ifFXX, itat? 'eff 'cr if X, :. is ' 1 '
,ysgfrfgli . iff' ' zgiiggfggfg -'k.,7QZijix5P,l:gXX,eX-g if f5f.X,1sg:5Qg 5 H me f
fx:-"5i'Z'iffi ffl' L"' Wa zz' K K 5 - .Qriim ifffffif
i 'iff 1 wifi .-I , 1' " 2'3:ff5:'.: -!' ' l"i. ' if 'I' 'tv "':5"-X ' "
1:71 X 1 1 2:-fXu1j:a.:, . l y tg, -5 1- , . -E 5 -- , H ,. aaggxg -
- 1 93:5 . ' I X-Thi' ,E 3 W2 ff ffl, ' .a.5:Efs1sl.-31222513 '
PHY f ':'SW'H2 wr -sq:-z':f :- ,-Xa--as X lgX5gX X y ,X, a-wf ff f l,X.
' i' ""'- W liigif M me wieiffw
X 1-uaf,:2:z1.1X:f' 'f1e:lX2x:. Sigma .. ,T .Ami X X f?,may X-Q.-Q
grep f, lil! . an gs.
f ' , . , . an
X XXW' gel , 535 ,Alisa ,Q mir X wi'
X lt, ...tgp X- . 41- X, XV ,-N , ,, f. I vX.X-X- an
1,32 iz! ., X' :X if f ,X . 1 Rasa .wx -'Eta Ear, Xi
FM Z.-45' --X Q, X, Mfg gw f f W iw- ' JW
'fag ,of - . , ,lv XX XXrX,f,.mi,, MfuXX,a,.
'ieklji-E1 . ff' --sa 5:2 - , . I -75232 riiiilng '-lmf
If-:,x1,,-I I.. X - ,,. Hxnwg .-, X nw K H in
'Q - 'I e -. ---- s gif, at -. ' X 1X
, :fa A ,gm 5 I-.aw ag, -AH' 'ft . .ff X j
Q, ..,. .
pa ' rsgfg
K x X 3 WF f'f!X
E g Q X
ull I i If ! :gi
X Q63 ff l.
X,XX ,X ,Xi X, ,l
rl fx X1 X1
Xl X523 lfalifzlr
all 4 'iggl
is Xg, K
,:.,5..,. -' 2.
, 'Q f I - -'-Xa
tw ., ,. .I an X
, xi-s isfggfgsfii
air:-if Xfffrlie ,-fXagry5iX
lf? 3:-:"fzs: f?e?
li :,.a:,:5f!?, .' Q . , 'Niki-'f'
gy VX E ,f
QX, rf W
- .XX,..X., Q' Xl
:WV L X
up X . MEX
lillglfglv 6' Heli?
SX X :M 1
sg ' Xxx EX , 'Sv
gl-sag .,' :!s
X 1.3 .,X
li S ' l'
pda K X sig'
34 ' iff. nr 3: .lx wi?
Q : Mailgate Ma
'i.i3l? rig?lf5??iM QM
, ' " ' ' if 5
si .fi 5
sf1fM, '.:: A my
I gl ,A , fm
o l e? , 5' sxszw
g i g? fi
Xe, X .9
'iii -I Mr : fa Xgp
-i:2,,:,.: . A X.5sc:g-:ga ,ft
X KZ l
giifw ifag ' is
-a' - ay..
. S I
4 N X 1.,
fr, . g
il . 5 N SV :?XXl.Xhi
.. M izz
5 ,f 11 54: :L I
.Q - as
,,. Rib? 3 .
sf ' '
fella' " "f
had W will
.ez-,:, vi, 4: .ef ieqz:.Ia.:
5. . B6 ,
'I fs ' 4 2
game Q ,TJ 1.51, '19
.f..fa.5. X I
mn -' ' wi
QSXX. . li e,wX
. eff as il?-iff?
, iff: " ii . iiflflsi
X , -5,
' X, 96
1 'T iifigix
Y x it
U fx K 1
X x 5
-,:e'j5:5.:j ff,.i-ea ,fig-:,:' , , ,
:iii-3555:-' '-- - -'ti'Eii,:12,Ei i-24:-1 - : '5?f4'i'V,
T . 3355? , A 6,
'fi we Xp w . ., if
4419552 X 32' -f 7
X, AEN, ,
5 5555 ,7 K, X I . M
gif' N l?
GSW N adj
rf X, ar
XX? X 1 s 35:
gill ii X fix'
at X Ya
w x 'Ax ' F Y
K R 1 T is s Q
.if win x 5.1355
fi LX Q
ef f f
gi' is f 1, MK 1 2
Xirifnf , if 1
fb: 5 fix Y ff xiil' iiifiliii ' ' Xi fa.it'l,fX5
Us lim? ,,-Xw P15 .. - ,iXs71fw,X,,
gi!! X. Xia
L31 fi- Fava 51' 1?
5. -- .
-X V avi my Q
'F gr Vt: 1
i,ffsjf'Eil, ,XJ A
X QSXJXMX gwg-fXX,,,
an-ffvg 3521-If fi'
'Ulm X: 55. ..!l. X: ,
1? ' ,X fi
l E K
Q J. 5.
X 139 - 9, 'X
l iii fll
FXI WXX43w,1' wx ll 4, :Mhg V1.1-,x,5Ew3.v:
fr 5 . , 'fm X X lzeiffi i,Q.fiL3"j
A ' iw W5 in '
1 1XX,i7gQfl," 51 Li ,jifig ji L 1,0
Jffw Iwfllaieli - VX J . .if
' PM Sl aw ai .'-IEEE'
fm . 27
' er 'wL.,., 1,
Jf,:55i,. :, X
X H' ,M is
li ix? le :
rl ji X ,-
Sing I a Z, ,
2 X s
Ifrigllx ' L gil
33? U M :MWF
ll? in W if nail
'I' i XXXNQQ, .l -lil X
Xi l'krXssXXlX if ,lm
Q9 'PQYW Kiilsngiilillslll
l 1 M 'X X T
X, if Wi, , ,
gllfik lgzf i' X'
I nl Y
jg X ,iv , X
X ,X X. ix dx.
6 'X:Nfl!'X' Q dl!
N r ' f-5
iiggigfx -in gh F
5 xi W I
5257 re YWiW?i'AVv' Ah 1. ' .'5eEi:.:::f':::r-:.x.:r ."s: 1
ri " ' 7 "M if 1 159'
ifX5,z3f5f'x 5X ggg i fnig V. 'lklii
ll? Xa w , .2151 V-In-it 5554 -
Wi I ff X E Xlf- ragga 'Q : :zXiggfgjr
E, N53 me FX
3'fl5-3342? it ' N XXW ills ? U r l
,wa , 7Xi,,,,XJg m,xX33i,9l5 fd ,yr
J' TI l w i
Mflfarfisf Wi2XssfXgsfzsw 5 gm f u
, Xww . X ::E.:!EE,:,,:X
K 'lea X -13-:avi sig ll XX X
lr' X :Zif!f3XEE':5f" .iifiil 'fy :1 ' :.' :- ' A 7 '
ag ' 4 ggfsl, -'i .g,p f5f5-f 'SQ
I Wi X . A ill A Q i l
' . if X 1
,,,,... , 55
, asf.. 3,5,h5:lE:if-:. L.: ,i ,
N I ll Ji
1 ,' is
, H 2
gh N X
IW 4 i Y
Q ' 1 .n-M?
3, A, mmf L .5
f--: : , 'I mf.. ,
EW? X XX! Whig
Agri so 4335?
. ,si 'fl
It Zggslsix ln Nigga!
l kwa n
4X gg 2:2 s"::1
,Ui .. .... z Q
X , ,Leg
,, 5? li!
K... . Z5
,Mt- K , : ,, aws-
S lf K A rx'
,fr .' K HX
Kg 4, X MX
Y If x ,K
W Q.. H :
X XXXXX X,
-. .,Ifi::"':: :zz
-Q f .5
Ye! X ilu,
lift A ga 5.
XX frfikfs 5 '
' "'i'iM:1r1m5 -
i x L T
X , 'ff' all :cn Xrf'
ago . ff
355 598 5
WX X E
for iff? Qi Xlfiirf
,Ja G . Mn
fi 3 W3 Xa'
ll A U'
E55 gglfwil I
Q' Q gg
, .X-so X
mfr- .X, ...,..,,. Xl,
f QX ' 1 .rigslif
5522 wflif. K m e Q rglfzwlz
.-qv L:-ng ::.:: XE .1 A
ILL' '- E
4 L s, w N K
n T 1 4, Q
3iEQf??Eg f f'i 59
Nl FJ -
:ae wa s
:. f - agg.:Xa: b , :..
FX , Ji ill
li: 5 Negril
,lX,XX,rz, WX 8555
5 f' . ' "in gs fig
' f"i'l'l'l' """F"
QX ,rfil6'l,,l XM
Xp XM ,X x r
Xy X egg
Q 6,11 X fg: ., ,?gxgXggf.,,
n ,J fX,,gfXXf,,,
5 ia X XX
K -r: jr
Ehlisiii' ,- J
3655217 K X
l,X,Xg.se'a:X, -as ag A 55,
'SEQ' K5 23553793 L
ffm 4, , N is
i 7 -S2555 rr
.. ,U A,
,, K -if ia
' XXISFQWQ llzaflgiiffr
.X X ,..,, .v,,... , ,,
of vi- ,,,-',. 13,
5 5 up
, A Y
3553: w 3 gm
4 R Qwf r lf
:lbw 1 ,L . .
XM - --
S153 ' 12' ' 'ET
33:55 .-:,1i,.,v, ' XR
X '. iff
3 M..-wk l
51115 'ez Q--
,. . 4 .
Egssggy ' ' flu!!
Slay :X 3"
K? tw Xa, if
n Z, ,Mi
1X is X X ' 'ii
f' fi fel
W if a
lv ' is
fiii2??55 .il ,
Sgr? X 915312
X- if' ,X or .jf fl
iz 5531 5 2 ,M fg
X A , X Adil
Judy J osefek
Mary Ann Pebernat
CLASS OF 1961
Gilbert Barron, Richard May, Shirley Bonner shine up
the past glories of AHS.
CLASS OF 1961
Students display generosity in time and money for the
T.B. Christmas Seal Campaign.
J efirey Smith
Karel Sue Smith
Mary Jennette Stalle
J an Thornburg
J HIIICG Wilson
J apheus Woodall
CLASS OF 1961
Former student Fred Kingsbury, after acquiring new
skills, returns to photograph underclassmen.
Sophomore homeroom presidents fraternize on the steps of AHS. They are, first row,
Phil Taylor, Mike Nowlin, David Davidson, Sally Morrison, Marty Bowman, Karen james,
and Cheryl Caldwell. Second row, john Bavenscroft, Phyllis VVilliams, Marsie Espey,
Iudy Heath, and Beth Warner. Third row, Hal Harris, David Knisley, Ray Shipley,
Vernon Smith, and Dennis Baker.
Sophomores tasted first AHS li
Living through a searching, inquiring semester
learning about new life at AHS, sophomores soon
stepped into the busy stream of high school
activities. They battled bookstore mobs, filled
out data cards, learned locker combinations,
and fell into the routine life at AHS.
They got their first taste of morning announce-
ments, study halls, and pep sessions. Choosing
class colors and sponsors, selecting class rings,
and buying jackets filled the sophomore's busy
Willing to accept their role, they learned the
customs and traditions and became a part of
AHS. Through its activities, the class of '62
prepared for the next two years as upperclass-
Sophomore executive committee members assemble on
the hall steps. They are, first row top to bottom, Nancy
Young, Ioy Reichard, Darlene Fields, Sandy Craig, Pam
Coen, Barbara Lucas. Second row, Randy Shuman, Tom
Kirk, John Gray, Charles Breese, Larry Bausman, and
Mary Ann Brown
CLASS OF 1962
CLASS OF 1962
R. C. Fairer
J. T. Groce
CLASS OF 1962
Providing manpower for the new book store, Oran
Skinner, Larry Clem, Dave DeBolt carry in a shipment.
CLASS OF 1962
Jean J anney
J eane Justice
Betty Ann McCarty
Karen N ei
CLASS OF 1962
Even boxing gloves cannot deter Mike
Martin from scoring at the Hi-Y game.
CLASS OF 1962
Bobbie Kay Reinig
Mary Frances Robinson
CLASS OF 1962
Enjoyment comes in the fonn of singing for Madrigal mernb
W Y f
IMI " ,
,mf ,.., .N P
2: Y 2
N, . ,
J ' fi .
X Q ,J
. - 1
, g in
-1 g , Hi' i,
ADVEn TI5l NG
need a different
job that stands
out from the crowd
art work and
I g layout from a professional in the publishing Held.
the best and
get it from
COIIIPELIIY PRINTERS OF THE 1960 INDIA
The .IOHN KELLEY CO.
1 129 Meridian
Comfort and Style
COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS
FURNITURE ' RUGS ' CARPETS
"This chair is made for re-Iaxingf' thinks pretty Ioan
Has Everything for
AND LARGEST SELECTIONS
Admiring his choice in coats is Harold Baute.
FOR THE BEST IN
TAKE THE WHOLE FAMILY
TO ONE OF THESE FRIENDLY
Diana Miller anticipates the pleasant entertainment that
a theatre ticket brings.
EAST SIDE JERSEY D
Dairyman Don Fowler helps Eddie Purciful and Donna
Reichard make their selection.
Melanie Isaacs is convinced McDonald's furniture can't
be topped for comfort.
o EASY PARKING
Q COURTEOUS SALESMEN
o AIR CONDITIONING
McDONALD FURNITURE SHOWROOMS, INC
Junction State Roads 9 and 67
Clothes with the
1125 Meridian Street
Pam Clutch is helped into a smart leather coat wi
trim by 21 helpful saleslady.
'I031 Meridian Street ' Phone 4439
To decide among so many beautiful rings is not easy for
2445 Meridian St. Phone
Flowers from Favorite
David Cannany presents a lovely plant to Pegg
Weese, Nanette Badgley, and Millie Turbeville.
PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
Sharon France is urged to be sociable by Pepsi-
toting Steve Watson.
Fashionwise Mike Morgan shops at Clair Call.
'I831 West 18th Street
748 Main Street Phone 4494
An Inexpensive Way
To Modern Living-
Finding out for herself about line washing machine
performance is Carolyn Bourke. A
Good Photographs Are Made Through Experience
2'I West 5th St. Phone 2-0809
0 Senior Pictures
0 Wedding Albums
"Look right this way," Cathy McCrocklin is told.
Softness to Rival a Kitten!
SOMETHING FOR EVERY NEED
N SatiZiaZ?Z?iE1Z2nEZiiv SEARS
'I204 Main Street Anderson, Indiana
Judy Heath and her cat enjoy the softness of Sears'
ANDERSON BANKING COMPANY
DOWNTOWN - SOUTH BRANCH - EDGEWOOD - FRANKTON - CHESTERFIELD
Susie Duffer opens the door to her college education
Don't Let the College
Door Close on You
for Your Education
Member Federal Deposit Insurance
Say It Better
Soy It Best
T allness and beauty of a Toles' plant astound Steve Fox.
627 Nichol Avenue Phone 4895
electrical energy for the needs of motion
The experimental Firebird III is a rigorous, critical
test for the best new ideas from many General Motors
divisions. Delco-Remy contributions? They range
from a transistorized voltage regulator to a 110-volt
auxiliary a.c. generator which is powerful enough to
supply electrical energy for an appliance or, in emer-
gencies, even home power systems.
Wherever today's Vehicles are set in motion, electri-
cal forces-and the precision-engineered systems
which create, transform and control them-play an
essential role. Out of our consistent research will
come even better Delco-Remy electrical systems for
the needs of motion tomorrow.
From the highway to the stars
DIVISION OF GENERAL MOTORS, ANDERSON, INDIANA
VermiIIion's Jewel Shoppe
1120 Meridian St. Phone 3-6933
VermiIIion's Is Headquarters
for the Finest Gifts in the World
on the Easiest Credit in Town
Jane Prestonis search for a new pen ends at Verrnillion's.
We Can't Make ALL the Ice Cream
So We Just Make the Best
OWENS ICE CREAM
and DAIRY BAR
1800 Lincoln St. 2326 Columbus Ave.
Phone 2-1466 Phone 9909
Making pleasant use of their spare time are Bill Schat-
tner, Joe Foust, and Roger Nealis.
FOR THE FIRST IN FASHIONS
THE BANNER STORE
927 Meridian St.
WHERE QUALITY AND SERV-ICE
ARE NOT EXPENSIVE
Lillian Duncan looks longingly at a cute summer blouse.
Fashions for the Sophisticated Teen
Ready for a cool plunge in a stylish
petite Judy Alleman.
smart apparel , . . 936 meridian
U DEPENDABLE PRESCRIPTIONS
0 FIRST SELF-SERV STORE
1119 Meridian Street Phone 8517
Perfume pleases Barbara Lambouris 'aes
HAAG'S SELF-SERV DRUG STORE
It,s what is ins
ide that counts with Larry Clem and Doug Barro
SOAR INTO THE 6O'S
WITH WIDE TRACK
303 Pendleton Ave. Phone 4485
CAMERAS AND SUPPLIES
1822 Main Street Phone 2-4493
A landmark of fine photography.
Bev Miller, Sandy Cox, and Patty Fleece, all annual staff
members, pick up points from the I.U. yearbook.
Represented by a W
DONALD YOUR HAIRDRESSER
Cutting Judy Cronis hair, Donal
Anderson's Style Setter
cl Alleman gives her his
'I23 West 'I2th St. Phone 5869
Gail Bushong starts to save today for her tomorrow.
Anderson Federal Savings and Loan Association
Jackson at Eleventh Phone 3-3341
1030 Meridian Street
Thatis the slipper for me decides Linda Addison.
A PERFECT PLACE
FOR STUDENT LUNCHES
35 W. 'I2th Street Phone 9853
"May I join you'P,' Bill Pitts inquires of Norma Cripe.
724 W. 8th St. Phone 3-5315
0 Diving Boards
0 Swimming Pool Equipment
0 Basketball Backstops
"This is fun," agree Sharon Eads and Ianice Keesling.
THE BRIGHTEST NAME IN LIGHTS
GUIDE-MATIC POWER HEADLIGHT CONTROL
T-3 SAFETY AIM HEADLAMPS
Reliable - Dependable
GUIDE LAMP DIVISION
GENERAL MOTORS CORP.
Selecting her silver pattern and planning her bright
future is Ruth Hudson.
LVI LL L V .. I
f eeeeee MII ' kiwi 5
1213 Meridian Street
For the Precious Things
muses Stephen Weston.
Prec1s1on-made cameras make moe graduahon g1fts
51h and Meridian
We Have What You Want
o HARDWARE SUPPLIES
s FREE PARKING
A friendly salesman enlightens 'KDO it yourselferi' David
M y th y f
3. OI1 CWS 0 ZISHW.
PLAN THE FUTURE . .
PLAN TO ATTEND . .
1233 Meridian Sf. Phone 7514
Charlene Gillaspy p pares herself for her career.
KAY-BEE FLOWER SHOP
703 East 21st St. Phone 2-1330
START A BLOOMING
Painstaking Horal arranging captivates Pat Kizer.
GWINN'S DRUG STORES
7 Good Stores fo Serve You
THERE IS A GWINN STORE
IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD
Have Your Doctor Telephone
Your Prescription fo Us
Acconnnodating David Marsh waits on Dwight Barr in
the newest Gwinn's store.
VISIT OUR HOME
Let Us Build Your New Home
We Can Finance If, Too!
LUMBER - PAINT
MILLWORK - HARDWARE
ROOFING - GLASS
1421 Jackson Dial 6631
Fonner AHS student jane Hamilton interests Norman
Rauner in a modern, formica-topped sink.
REDECORATING? See Us for
All Your Painting and
PAUL GREENE CO.
913 Madison Ave. Phone 7784
Cindy Greene picks her color selection from a wide
range of paints.
917 Meridian St. Anderson, Ind.
The Wright Clofhiers
for Men, Women, and Children
Benny Riedner assists Ellie Kolbusz down the stair-
way. Both are attired in the WVright clothing for a
Reporting and Recording
HERALD DAILY BULLETIN
12th and Jackson o Phone 3-5371
Concentrating fully, Eddie McCrocklin reproduces
a picture onto an engraving.
ANDERSON NEWSPAPERS, INC.
Two and a pizza are enough for a party as far as Suzie
Steves and David Scovel are concerned.
Suppliers' of AHS winner's trophies show their display
to Marilyn Mabbitt.
23'I E. 'I3tI1 St. 903 E. 23rd St.
Phone 2-6303 Phone 2-4469
o OFFICE SUPPLIES
o CLASS SWEATERS
o ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT
67 Long Steps Off
Meridian On 'llth Street
mg N. 'Xi 6
Cook Block and Brick Co.
2013 Mounds Rd. Phone 2-0249
Helping to Build the Wigwam
Decorative blocks compose a beautiful setting for con-
versation between Cheryl Calclwell and Randy Shuman.
ZENITH GENERAL ELECTRIC MOTOROLA I
GEETING LUMBER AND SUPPLY CO., INC.
"Everything for the Builder"
3601 E. 10th Street Phone 3-6969
Keepsake and Sfarlire Diamonds
ELGIN, BULOVA WATCHES
Join Our Teenage Credit Club
'I009 Meridian St.
Iodell Loveless, Miss Indiana Photoflash of 1960, shows
Tim Lamey a beautiful ring
DAVIS DAIRY FARMS
One of Davis Dairy,s fine herd strikes up an acquain-
tance with Mary Ellen Bridges.
I DAIRY PRODUCTS
AT YOUR DOOR
AT YOUR STORE
0 AUTOMATIC CHOKES
0 OVERSPEED SWITCHES
' GEAR BOXES
Ian Thornburg and Carolyn Bell are overwhelmed by
huge industrial machinery
1037 Meridian Street Phone 7016
Russ Forkner and his assistant jim Scovel present janet
Alleman with her senior portrait.
A BEAUTIFUL PORTRAIT
BY RUSS FORKNER
"The Compact Car"
"The Nation's Finest" I
Cornpactness of the new Corvair impresses Nancy Arthur
ANDERSON SPORTING GOODS, INC.
1206 Meridian Street Phone 5828
nny Reger aims for the best with Anderson Sporting
Lead the Way
See Wayne "Doc" Pollard
for Your Sporting Goods
Sui? algirojgziings will be safe, Sharon Carroll opens a
THE ANDERSON LOAN ASSOCIATION
33 West 10th Street Ph0l'le 7771
CITlZEN'S BANKING CO.
Branches to Serve
o EAST SIDE
Margaret Blessing makes an investment in her future
HAS THE YOUNG AT HEART
813 Meridian Street
Outfltted in the latest style, Barbara Deiser sits in a
fashion corner of Catesf
KEEP YOUR DIAL TUNED
TO RADIO STATION
o LOCAL DJ'S
o FULL SPORTS COVERAGE
o COMPLETE NEWS
Sam Roberts and Bill Hecht broadcast on-the-spot cov-
erage of AHS football games.
MILLER HUGGINS, INC.
Vicki Learned tests a Miller Huggins desk chair and
typewriter in solid comfort.
o LEATHER GOODS
o ALL KINDS OF PENS
'I212 Meridian St. Phone 4404
Making refreshing Cokes is a complicated process con
cludes wide-eyed Nikki Morrill.
,mI IM ff e
THE PROM QUEENS'
CHOICE ron MANY YEARS
832 Main Street
Sherri Kern dresses like a beauty q stunning
Towne Shoppe form .
81 DRY CLEANING
233 Sycamore Phone 4405
KEEPING THE AHS INDIANS
IN SHINING UNIFORMS
Cherryl Brumrnett sees Anderson's only drapery p ess-
ing machine in t' .
802 Jackson Sf.
We Strive for the Finest
Mrs. Meryl Bausrnan demonstrates to Sandy Simpson
Rader's slogan, "prepare to be pampered?
Dave DeBolt enacts the role of a gentleman as he opens the door
for Barbara Fribley.
Award-Winning yearbooks serve as a good ice breaker for Doug
Renselle and Toni McClain.
I Joe Perdue prepares to launch a building project.
A DREAM CAR
THE TURBINE DRIVE
HECKAMAN BUICK, INC.
34 W. 81h SI.
HUDSON PRINTING CO.
706 W. 6th SI. Phone 8363
1957, 1958, 1959
DO IT YOURSELF
702 W. 81h SI. Phone 6671
44 Jackson Si.
14th and Jackson
A familiar pillar of student social life.
We 1355 V' Lzl fs d mi Ll. I
ll 5fl2532??fi5?3ff1z Eiill QW. L - '
lsllflilfilfgsolff' gil il wel gi ofa .
M,z5bl'i54M'1 .5 1' 5' 5 I 5 x U a
lsfsgiil fglm ,giisgf ig 55 lv' El ll ls: f, '
I I 5- I Ella lsf A -
lei ffllsglglffam ge - . . -
U f '5'5 5lf ?fll?1f " fff iw- ul l' 4 .
' W 31.5 52- 'N ,ll 1 ' ms? 15 , - .
555 Q.!,Q3 Ng 52225 P53555 ggi, fillgfff I ,3, if
wil I Ml lgwf ,X l, ly 2 2 1 QU E
, - I co RPO RATIO N
gi 54545333iSill2lfiQj1,glgidglgggi2E'g,f N532 , '
Zi fsf3gLzSl'?5gfQ2g l?la25E5gS7l-l' Eff? '23 5' 5 gl 5' 1
gfgleigxfggi lzgaggiigi qfgwgiligil in Qggxf :Muni , J
f5gg?a gg,2g,3E,i lg?5g253Qgg5,?gl? E. lj aff? ' ' ANDERSON, INDIANA
wffffiwlgg 2' Ii Q fs
,fggfgvgsiifisugissisg iligififiggl. iigf :X 5 -'
,gisegfififlsljeifggfigefkwggfgaflI pf 25 ,I .. ,
23fsglalgiaglziislliilgggil 533235 f 3 ,
2,5 My jgfmirfgl, lf, gg! Hg Ei -
.llilllklxgil I ll? "' SUBSIDIARIES
55531335395 fl. 'li2:?93iQi.+ii3ls?Ei5l Qfiiil 35' lf?
ggfjigilggifwlsglggilifgg ,gig ggi? LYNCH-ROBO CORPORATION - WALLINGTON, NEW JERSEY
A 252 f 155512532 if xl 5' Ee
illfgfgggfggigl5515 Sig If LYNCH-ROBBINS CORPORATION - ELKHART, INDIANA
f??lX5,flEQfflf?' all Laffy? fl I f A
I 5, ggjfg jf! ,jg Sf 1 LYNCH 'INTERNATIONAL QLIMITED - GREENFORD, ENGLAND
Qi?33lD55,f'l ffiix Ll A fwgllicfi X I
WEXZSWJ:l1sMg?1fw5fl2f ff sign
XF! hw 'rf :W 29:4 ea Ii f me ,.
fgolimg IEE? X?Z,ilff.,. it 4' X, wi if 3'-N W g el' 'W .af , N X 3' , X f A+ , :M I iw 'W A 'i e w w
Hrafwvf sfpiwpfiau EP W S gl gfwiw 1 I ofqgs w H 525155 25,3235 Hgfvffw gs 2
HES? V' 5 i'i2!1S552g2!fji' 2 ' ll ' fi: ,Q ,sl fs fi 555 film if A 1' I ff H2525 5,353 5.5 155 44 I f
six? is U N QW w 'X f p .f,, QY1I'2'I I ra w vi wvkffla. , '51 52 sfgmiflswv-,5..,: 2' uf.:
lffkfgilf I z!2'2igs,?.S I ? I If A lllyfll' sl I vile ? f. 'I ri' 5 55' S 53955535552 2,1 ' :Iliff lx 56 1 '
slwrlff gi s f 1: ll:s?i,:1l wig? g1x,f2:,S'fE f 5145 P lf SS ff 5 frfg'D5sF5i,' ?"f Q gf: sf? M we 21 If l
5M53m?:,Q2? Q' Vg 24, self? fs QQ? if 3512 2: WJ Ffgvl S-1 PL 512- 95 I if ,milf Sgilfss 'gn fgvfqg M I-59lf1,a,? I- fl Eiga, Q 'Wi Q
fl flfeirfgfvif L,li5iikQ?I 5,4 ,few QW M55 2gIiiggl',gsl'lsa?65 w fw llfigififilgflllliilgfg lfsigfg xy, wi .ef we gl
gf 'lfgxyii IW 5,241 if 4, ,S W' g his Q I 1 9 .if if ::' Qi gY,i'i'23W 555 .-,g , ',: 5 ,3 I ilji gg, LS 45,2 ,fl QITIQR 15, v Q I I- N' Q IN 5 af ,aj I
5 55523 i llifzvii lsifsfiiillw A fl f,. 9f?i?5" 5f1 l3e 2 I sla lsilllflf 52935 253555 45555 I 5512? all 5143 f
H gllilpsf R iga I 5 if fl Q12 f1lQQi'iml I w Qssiffs if l m is I gl i? I I 55: ? gi ' fel: S WE will I
il lv 'fmffe I V 'S 5 I IWSIEI V sos 'ff I 152231 5 ?-s gw ff' if fgl l ll ? l5Ll'g fllI?I 5 ffm wwf f, W sf' 5:25 2lfMfi?:fN2
INS? X mf Mix? Q If ml? I' ll I zgfffk 'E Wil gli s S l , Q ,-9-:':' '5l'Y?"95Il3 my Sill sf w wf si 'SEA I 'fif 25 ef
YIM , M25 55 'sim-I Wi X l X35 Nl' W ' 'els 2, i' W5 5935 Skill Q WIN? .2 Q1 55565757 'Il' 952' is F
ml ' I 5 5 54' I' I 1 . 151 .3 1 55? 'iii I I M: 5 Iiswg Q 5, 'Y
If 23 af 5' A Ml 3 ,YP I 1- H 3' Q VII 'I I 5:-' :H :X e'luE5'.-':-. , joel , 5 I 3 l
f. 4 Aw l, , I f N. 5 .Q -- f-I sf lf, 5 gm is M was .,.,
I IQ, M2 2 , , ,sl y U ' -,- Nw if MQ QQ Il, 'f , I -fag
IligillzglflM,fell.,i,zllw.',1.fl ml ,iQs!l, Fll,lsl, fs? sgisglgif S53 5 gss lgliiglfiillkfliw
1960 A11-School Index
"A" Club 49
Annual Staff 28, 29
Bible Club 57
Boys, Chorus 41
Cheer Block 47
Chess Club 57
Choral Club 38, 39
Concert Band 36, 37
Adams, David 47, 50, 84
Austin, Mrs. Marjorie 84
Bailey, J. J. 84, 86
Ballentine, William 84
Balsley, Richard 84
Barnett, Donald 23, 68, 71, 75, 84
Barrow, David 84
Beigh, Max 84
Biddle, James 33, 84, 114
Bliss, Mrs. Bonnie 85
Bordner, Gerald 36, 37, 84
Bowen, Donald 84
Bowers, Jack 46, 55, 84
Boyd, Ralph 45, 84
Bridges, Mrs. Maxine 43, 45, 85
Burnett, Howard 85
Burns, Clarence 85
Cain, Miss Marietta 85
Campbell, Miss Dorothy 45, 85
Carter, James 64, 65, 79, 95
Craigie, Miss Lorna 46, 85
Davis, George 45, 85
Dennis, Richard 23, 42, 85
Denny, Charles 85
Doles, Mrs. Margaret 46, 54, 85
Dye, Joseph 85
Finney, John 18, 53, 86
Fleenor, Ray 25, 61, 76, 77, 86
Freeman, Robert 61, 68, 71, 76, 77,
Abernathy, Deanna 33, 92
Adams, Bill 37, 115
Adams, Brenda 123
Adams, Jane 115
Adams, Phil 115
Adams, Sherman 37, 42, 57, 123
Addison, Linda 38, 53, 92, 145
Agnew, David 72, 92
Concert Choir 40
Convo Committee 45
Dance Band 36
Future Retailers 33
Future Teachers 53
Honor Society 54
Latin Club 56
Modern Music Masters 41
Garrigus, John 45, 86
Grahame, Mrs. Evelyn 86, 87
Gray, Mrs. Barella 85
Griffith, Raymond 86
Hale, Lee 86
Hale, Mrs. Marguerite 86
Harrell, Miss Helen 45, 46, 86, 87,
Hays, Donald 32, 86
Helfrich, Byron 86
Higman, Miss Alice 46, 86
Hosier, Basil 87, 89
Hotzel, Miss Phyllis 85
Huntzinger, Jesse 57, 87
Imler, Mrs. Ruthanne 87
James, William 87
Johnson, Miss Eileen 87
Johnson, Keith 87
Julius, Gordon 87
Kendall, Miss Hazel 87
Kitterman, Mrs. Mary 86, 87
Kyle, Don 71
Lee, George 51, 87
Lee, Lowell 87
Lindstrom, Miss Virginia 45, 87
Long, Miss Lois 53, 88
Lyon, Herbert 88
McFarland, Mrs. Mary 88
Maine, Mrs. Vivian 88
Martin, Mrs. Deloris 88, 90
Ahrendt, Rex 49, 54, 78, 92
Ahrendt, Rita 32, 123
Ake, Cherylle 115
Akers, Bill 123
Alberts, David 115
Albright, Townsend 46, 54, 55, 92
Aldred, Steve 38, 44, 49, 78, 92
Aldrich, Jim 115
Pep Sessions Committee 46
Print Shop 32
Publication Representatives 32
Science Club 55
Student Council 50, 51
Ushers Club 53
X-Ray 30, 31
Martyn, David 88
Meadows, Robert 87
Miller, Herbert 88
Mulvihill, Mrs. Elise 57, 88
Norris, Mrs. Mary 85
Osborne, Ick 23, 68, 88
Palmer, Miss Mary Ruth 38, 39 88
Pugh, Dane 78, 88
Pursley, Lee 30, 88, 90, 91
Pyle, Donald 88
Railsback, Mrs. Lucile 88
Reifel, Robert 88
Rhynearson, Mrs. Edna 88
Riggs, Mrs. Dorothy 86, 88
Roney, Claud 88
Russo, Peter 46, 65, 75, 89
Sanders, W. Leo 54, 87, 89
Schultz, Mrs. Mary 51, 89
Shinn, Vern 89
Sparks, Joseph 52, 73, 89
Springer, O. L. 89
Swift, Clifford 84
Todd, Miss Rive 89
Tolbert, Mrs. Iris 85
Vaught, George 36, 89
Vermillion, Mrs. Virginia 89
Villars, Edmund 89
Wilson, Horace 89
Woschitz, Frank 28, 89
Aldrich, Phyllis 92
Alexander, Alice 123
Alexander, Grace 27, 54, 92
Alexander, Jerry 115
Alexander, Marilyn 54, 92
Aley, Stephen 92
Alford, Cuba 33, 92
Alleman, Janet 28, 54, 92, 15
Binnion, Jack 53, 115
Alleman, Judy 28, 48, 115, 141
Allen, Diana 123
Allen, Jim 115
Allen, Mary 123
Allen, Sandra 92
Allex, Karen 115
Ammerman, Marsha 123
Anderson, Janet 40, 46, 56, 123
Anderson, Linda 92
Anderson, Ross 115
Anderson, Sondra 26, 115
Arline, Dick 33, 92
Armstrong, Charles 76, 123
Armstrong, Janet 40, 123
Armstrong, Jim 36, 115
Armstrong, William 123
Arthur, Nancy 115, 153
Arwine, Mary 115
Ash, Dave 32, 115
Ashbaugh, Marta 123
Ashley, Margaret 30, 40, 115
Atha, Nancy 123
Ayers, Alan 36, 38, 41, 92
Aynes, Mark 115
Badgley, Nanette 123, 135
Berkebile, Treva 93
Berry, Sandra 37, 53, 115
Bickel, Paul 93
Biddle, Nancy 123
Binkley, Patricia 37, 41, 42, 55, 93
Binnion, Paul 32
Bivens, Conward 49, 65, 72, 73
Blackaby, Stephen 115
Blackshear, Joyce 31, 123
Blackwell, Larry 115
Blackwell, Lester 37, 93
Blackwell, Lonnie 38, 93
Blessing, Margaret 123, 155
Bloomer, Sharon 123
Blue, Phil 43, 79, 115
Boatman, Leonard 115
Boaz, Tom 115
Boelens, Pete 94
Bohlen, Martha 123
Bondurant, Richard 75, 123
Bonner, Shirley 93, 119
Bookout, Larry 93
Campbell, Sharon 115
Campbell, Vicki 123
Caplan, Linda 95
Carlisle, James 115
Carmack, Carolyn 123
Cannan, James 76, 115
Carrnany, David 36, 42, 95, 135
Carpenter, Jerry 72, 75, 123
Carpenter, John 115
Carpenter, Patty 123
Carpenter, Roy 115
Carper, Phyllis 115
Carper, Tim 123
Carr, Larry 55, 57, 95
Carr, Lois 56, 123
Dennis 65, 71, 122, 123
Baker, Dianne 92
Baker, Emett 115
Baker, Jim 123
Baker, Nancy 115
Baker, Oma 123
Baker, Pamela 40, 115
Baker, Sondra 92
Boone, Juda 51, 115
Boone, Mike 123
Bostic, Dennis 123
Boston, Burl 123
Bourke, Carolyn 94, 137
Bourke, Stephen 115
Baldwin, Marty 31
Bales, Betsy 93
Ball, Dan 71, 76, 123
Ballinger, Anita 32, 53, 56, 93
Banta, Dennis 115
Barber, Cathie 123
Barker, Jack 123
Barker, Jim 115
Barnett, Bob 49, 60, 61, 76, 93
Barr, Dwight 38, 93, 148
Barron, Douglas 49, 54, 55, 60, 61,
76, 77, 93, 142
Barron, Garland 45, 76, 123
Gilbert 51, 115, 119
Mark 36, 41, 45, 54, 55, 93
Barth, Charles 42, 123
Bates, Linda 40, 115
Batthauer, Suzette 32, 51, 53, 93
Baum, Loretta 90, 93
Bausman, Larry 46, 65, 72, 76, 122,
Baute, Harold 93, 133
Beason, Mollie 115
Beaty, Larry 93
Beauchamp, David 93
Beckham, Vearl 115
Beckley, Lenora 115
Bedwell, Linda 123
Beeler, Pamela 115
Beeler, Sharon 123
Beemer, Linda 123
Bell, Carolyn 28, 115, 152
Bell, Harold 115
Bell, Walter 123
Benefiel, Jerry 123
Bennett, Marty 53, 115
Bowen, Donna 41, 42, 43, 123
Browning, Pat 40, 123
Bruce, Diana 123
Brumback, Linda 114, 115
Brummett, Cherryl 28, 48, 115,
Bryant, Fred 123
Buck, Danny 94
Buell, Bill 115
Buell, Susan 123
Bullard, Larry 123
Burchfield, Dan 37, 42, 115
Burke, Diane 115
Burkhart, Judy 115
Burkhart, Patti 115
Burnett, Karla 94
Bums, Janet 32, 37, 41, 53, 84,
Burris, Kay 42, 123
Burris, John 30, 37, 56, 115
Burt, Bill 94
Buser, Richard 123
Bushong. Gail 28, 115, 144
Butler, Henna 94
Carrier, Bonnie 123
Carroll, Jym 72, 123
Carroll, Sharon 28, 30, 115, 154
Carson, Gladys 123
Carson, Rita 123
Carter, Alyce 123
Carter, Hazel 38, 95
Carter, John 95
Carter, Sherry 31, 32, 95
Carter, Willie 123
Case, Pamela 31, 40, 43, 115
Catt, Richard 123
Cave, Alice 56, 123
Cave, David 123
Cave, James 115
Chambers, Jeff 95
Chapin, Keith 123
Chapman, Donald 115
Chapman, George 95
Chapman, Mary 123
Charmolue, Jerry 74, 75, 95
Chatman, Ahna 123
Chitwood, Rickey 72, 123
Christian, Clarice 36, 41, 45, 115
Cortrecht, Carole 124
Corwin, John 124
Corya, Larry 96
Cottington, Sandra 116
Cotton, Linda 124
Couch, Karen 116
Couch, Larry 124
Courter, Dennis 56, 75, 124
Covington. Carol 116
Cowden, Robert 116
Butz, Rita Jo 31, 46, 50, 51, 56, 84,
Byrum, Cheryl 37, 123
Cain, Richard 123
Caldwell, Carl 41, 56, 123
Caldwell, Cheryl 28, 122, 123, 151
Caldwell, Pamela 40, 56, 127
Cox, John 124
Mary Ann 116
Mary Evelyn 116
Cox, Sandra 28, 38, 43, 54, 56,
Craib, Connie 124
craig, Milford 32, 116
Craig, Rosalie 116
Craig, Sandra 122, 124
Cramer, Paula 40, 43, 124
Caldwell, Vicki 115
Callahan, John 115
Callahan, Pat 57, 115
Callaway, Steve 75, 123
Campbell, Caralee 27, 32, 38, 91, 95
Campbell, Gary 28, 31, 123
Campbell, James 50, 51, 55, 95
Campbell, Janet 115
Campbell, Jay 32, 123
Campbell, Richard 53, 72, 95
Campbell, Susan 95
Creason, Paul 124
Cridge, James 50, 51, 96
Cripe, Norma 29, 56, 96, 145
Critchlow, Linda 124
Croke, Dean 116
Cron, Judy 29, 56, 90, 96, 144
Cronk, Carmen 96
Crose, John 38, 116
Crouch, Bill 78, 124
Crouch, Colleen 116
Crouch, Lanny, 38, 43, 96
Crowe, Jamalee 51, 53, 54, 116
Crowley, Don 96
Crusan, Bruce 116
Cunningham, John 49, 62, 65, 72, 76,
Dailey, Jeanette 97
Dalton, Bob 124
Darr, Dennis 116
Daugherty, Adella 116
Davenport, Larry 97
Davenport, Ronald 116
Davidson, David 49, 60, 61, 76, 77,
Davis, Carl 124
Davis, Carolyn, 124
Davis, Dan 72, 124
Davis, Douglas 43, 49, 97
Davis, Eddie 32. 49, 62, 65, 97
Davis, Fredric 124
Davis, Jerry 97
Davis, Judy 116
Davis, Kenneth 32, 124
Davis, Ruby 40, 116
Davis, Torn 71, 76, 124
Dawson, Mary 116
Day, Bonnie 124
Day, Chester 97
Day, LeRoy 124
Day, Marilyn 116
Day, Shirley 124
Dean, Deanne 116
Dearing, Linda 97
DeBolt, David 46, 97, 125, 158
DeBolt, Jett 124
DeFord. Jan 116
Deiser, Barbara 28, 48, 116, 155
Deiser, Susie 97
DeLey, Mickey 49, 72, 97
DeLey, Susie 116
Delph, Betty 116
Delph, Dixie 38, 43, 116
Neil 51, 75, 116
Denniston, Linda 116
Devaney, Patricia 40, 116
Devaney, Phil 97
DeVore, John 33, 97
DeWeese, Peggy 23, 38, 42, 116, 135
DeWitt, Herman 97
Deyo, Allen 41, 44, 56, 124
Dickey, James 65, 124
Dickey, Robert 97
Dickerson, Dorothy 124
Dickson, Carolyn 38, 116
Dilkey, John 36, 37, 124
Dillard, Barry 116
Dilts, Bill 124
Dilts, David 116
Dittlinger, David 116-
Dixon, Anna 124
Dixon, Daree 116
Dixon, Gussie 56, 124
Dodd, Pete 97
Doherty, Janet 97
Doles, James 124
Dotson, Roger 116
Doty, Dave 37, 97
Doty. Roger 116
Douglas, Stephen 97
Downey, Bryce 124
Downey, Evelyn 116
Downey, Juanita 124
DuBois, Ginger 38, 116
Duckworth, Patsy 98
Duffer, Sharon 124, 138
Duffy, Jim, 49, 62, 65, 72, 76, 116
Duncan, Lillian 28, 30, 116, 140
Dunham, Robert 75, 116
Dunkerly, Karen 40, 53, 124
Dunwiddie, Fred 124
Durgan, Donna 98
Durham, Mary 124
Dykes, David 98
Dzerve, Verne 124
Eads, Sharon 36, 116, 145
Eaglin, Gary 98
Earlywine, Jerry 53, 116
Eckert, Becky 116
Eckrote, Charlotte 32, 116
Edwards, David 37, 124
Edwards, Paula 116
Ehle, Michael 116
Eilar, Suzanne 42, 98
Eldridge, Rosemary 124
Eldridge, Terena 116
Eldridge, Theresa 116
Ellis, Barbara 114, 116
Ellis, Bill 116
Ellsworth, Jim 124
Espev, Marcie 40 122, 124
Estelle, Carolyn 56, 124
Ester, Lee 116
Estle, Dale 116
Etchison, Carolyn 124
Eutsler, Charlene 98
Eutsler, Judi 98
Evernham, James 56, 116
Ewald, Carla 44, 48. 54, 90, 98
Eytchison. Wesley 32, 56, 116
Fairburn, Karen 98
Fairburn, Lynn 116
Fairer, R. C. 76, 124
Falls, Carolyn 38, 41, 98
Farlow, Sherry 43, 98
Famier, Carolyn 124
Farmer, Charles 124
Fawbush, Patty 124
Felts, Shirley 98
Ferguson, Marilyn 117
Ferguson, Patricia 25. 124
Fields, Darlene 40, 56, 122, 124
Fields, Darrell 98
Files, Arlene 117
Fisher, Connie 114, 117
Fisher, Jon 36, 117
Fitzgerald, Larry 98
Flatt, Sam 124
Fleece, Patty 28, 54, 90, 98, 143
Flint, Dallas 32, 98
Flye, Jym 29, 98
Foust, Joe 75, 117, 140
Fowler, Don 99, 134
Fox, Dianna 56, 117
Fox, Henry 117
Fox, Michael 124
Fox, Steve 99, 138
France, Sharon 136
Frazier, Jim 99
Freeman, Jerold 42, 117
Freeman, William 74, 75, 117
Freestone, Norma 124
French, Robert 99
Frendt, Beverly 99
Fribley, Barbara 38, 114, 117, 158
Fribley, Nancy 40, 41
Fry, Carolyn 124
Fuller, Gloria 117
Fuller, Mona 117
Fullington, Helen 117
Fulton, George 117
Furnish, Joan 117
Gaines, Dixie 99
Gaines, Ted 124
Gale, William 51, 56, 5
Gammon, Mike 65, 124
Gardner, Kent 124
Gardner, Jeffrey 99
Garner, Judith 117
Garrett, Joan 40, 124
Garrett, Ronnie 99
Garringer, Sharon 99
Garton, Donna 117
Gary, Tom 65, 68, 117
Gaul, Mike 124
Gault, Susan 124
Gaunt, Phillip 117
Gause, Terry 99
Gaw, Larry 117
Gee, Judy 124
Gentry, Max 99
German, Diana 117
German, Kenny 124
Gibson, James 117
Gibson, Jane 117
Gibson, Linda 117
Giddens, Judy 37, 117
Gillaspy, Charlene 51, 117, 147
Gilmore, Clifford 42, 54, 99
Gilmore, Jane 56, 124
Gilmore, Jeff 36, 99
Gilmore, Lynn 124
Gilmore, Ruthie 19, 39, 54, 99
Givens, Dave 99
Glaze, Sandy 117
Gobin, Vicki 22, 40, 43, 56, 124
Godbey, Mark 31, 43, 55, 99
Godwin, Clive 55, 117
Goodman, Linda 124
Goodnight, Janet 117
Gordon, Don 117
Foltz, Sandra 40, 117
Ford, Willie 32, 43, 124
Foster, Deloma 37, 117
Foster, Fred 124
Foster, Peggy 54, 98
Foster, Robert 79, 99
Fouse, Bill 75, 124
Gordon, Gayla 124
Gordon, Helen 117
Goree, Walter 76, 124
Goss, Pattyann 42, 53, 54,
Gourley, Eleanor 117
Gourley, Jack 53, 124
Cowan, Jack 100
Gustin, Karen 125
Guyot, Ray 49, 65, 100
Hackleman, Jim 100
Hadley, John 117
Hadley, Mike 117
Hakes, Pamela 37, 117
Hale, Dick 117
Hale, Hedy 100
Hale, Mike 100
Hall, Mike 125
Hamilton, Loretta 51, 54, 90, 91, 100
Hamilton, Rose Marie 56, 125
Hammond, Carolyn 32, 42, 56, 125
Hammond, Nancy 125
Hampton, Vivian 56, 125
Hancock, Gene 125
Hancock, Marilyn 54, 100
Hancock, Michele 100
Hanna, Deena 40, 117
Hannaford, Bill 117
Haney, Larry 101
Hanshew, Jack 117
Hardacre, Paul 36, 117
Hardy, Tim, 36, 117
Harker, Velma 125
Harlan, Kathleen 125
Harmon, Phyllis 37, 125
Harney, Doug 37, 101
Harper, William 38, 46, 51, 114, 117
Harrington, Dave 125
Harrington, James 101
Harris, Diann 117
Harris, Hal 43, 56, 71, 78, 122, 125
Harrison, Clark 49, 65, 68, 70, 101
Harrison, Sally 125
Harrison, Sharon 117
Hart, Becky 37, 117
Hart, Raymond 101
Hart, Robert 37, 125
Hart, Stephen Cooper 33, 37, 41, 101
Haskett, Don 125
Hasty, Sharon 101
Hastings, Rusty 125
Hathcoat, Amelia 125
Hathcoat, Janet 117
Hawley, Patricia 125
Haynes, Don 125
Haynes, Gary 117
Haynes, Phillip 125
Heal, Fred 117
Heard, Saundra 27, 37, 54, 101
Heard, Tom 56, 75, 125
Hearld, Joyce 43, 56, 117
Heath, Judy 53, 122, 125, 137
Heavilin, Kenneth 117
Heavilin, Kit 57, 125
Hedges, Linda 117
Hedrick, Meril 32, 38, 101
Helvey, Kathy 40, 125
Henderson, Sandra 40, 117
Hendricks, Karel 41, 53, 101
Hendrickson, Michael 125
Hensley, Carl 125
Hensley, Ray 117
Henson, Fay 117
Henson, Ray 32, 117
Herbert, Dave 117
Herkomer, David 125
Herron, Jim 53, 101
Herron, Larry 101
Hervey, Cathy 51, 117
Hester, Mae 118
Hexamer, Bill 125
Hickem, Jani 40, 118
Hiday, Jerry 118
Higdon, Linda 38, 118
Highwood, Russell 65, 125
Hilderbrand, Daniel 125
Hill, Tawanda 125
Hilligoss, David 55, 79, 101
Himes, Eddie 37, 118
Himes, Nancy 114, 118
Hinderer, Jim 101
Hodges, Robert 118
Hodson, Anabeth 32, 125
Hofer, Ronald 125
Hogue, Jerris 118
Hogue, Keith 125
Hoke, Sandy 118
Holbert, Brenda 56, 125
Holder, Phyllis 46, 51, 53, 101
Holland, Ernest 118
Holland, Geraldine 118
Hollars, Shirley 56, 125
Holliman, Lorene 118
Hollingsworth, Freddy 118
Hollingsworth, Margaret 101
Hollis, Sandra 125
Hollowell, David 125
Hooten, Douglas 125
Hopkins, Gary 118
Hopkins, Joe 101
Hoppes, Eugene 125
Hoppes, Larry 125
Hoppes, Mike 125
Horine, George 125
Horner, James 32, 37, 56, 118
Horner, Joy 118
Horton, Pauline 101
Hostetler, James 118
Hovermale, Sandra 102
Hutton, Clara 54, 102
Hyatt, Carolyn 42, 102
Hyland, Michael 118
Ice, Joe 36, 118
Imel, William 118
Howard, Charles 28, 31, 36, 42, 125
Howard, Joyce E. 125
Howe, David 37, 42, 125
Howell, Darlene 48, 102
Howell, Lois 38, 41, 52, 118
Hoyle, Larry 65, 118
Huber, Martha 38, 114, 118
Hudson, Michael 125
Hudson, Neller 125
Hudson, Ruth 36, 41, 54, 55,
Huff, Shirley 43, 53, 54, 102
Huffman, Betty 118
Huifman, Robert 36, 118
Huffman, Tim 125
Hughes, Janet 40, 118
Hughes, Karen 125
Hull, Loretta 102
Humerickhouse, Terry 125
Hummel, Barbara 125
Hummel, Linda 102
Hunt, Jim 37, 42, 46, 55, 125
Hunt, Jon 18, 37, 38, 41, 42,
Hunt, Nita 118
Hurlbert, Larry 36, 78, 125
Hurley, Joan 22, 91, 102
Hurley, Larry 41, 125
Huse, Larry 61, 76, 118
Hutchens, Donna 102
Hutson, Sandra 54, 91, 102
Lana 43, 56, 57, 125
Patricia 53, 55, 118
Isaacs, Gary 125
Isaacs, Melanie 125, 134
Isonogle, Karen 118
Isbell, Gerald 125
Susie 54, 102
Jackson, Ella 126
Jackson, John 49, 62, 65, 68, 69, 118
Jackson, Judith 126
Jackson, Lillian 40, 41, 43, 53, 56,
Steve 44 56 118
James, Karen 122, 126
James, Steve 126
James, Steve William 126
James, Susan 42, 54, 90, 102
Janes, Coral 27, 46, 56, 118
Janes, John 126
Janes, VVilladean 102
Janney, Jean 126
Jansons, Juris 102
Jaynes, Larry 118
Jeffers, Gene 32, 102
Jeffries, Barbara 33, 103
Susan 56, 126
Jesse, Carole 118
, Connie 118
, Dick 126
Johnson, James 36, 38, 103
, Jim 103
, Jon 126
, Linda 118
Johnson, Richard 126
Johnson, Sondra 40, 118
Johnson, Susie 37, 118
Jones, Betty 40, 126
Jones, Curtis 38, 41, 45, 54, 55, 56,
Jones, Dorothy 118
Jones, Eleanor 126
Jones, Jeanette 43, 51, 53, 103
Jones, Margaret 118
Jones, Robert 72, 126
Jones, Rockey 118
Jones, Terry 41, 118
Jones, Warren 36, 37, 118
Josefek, Judy 26, 36, 56, 118
Joslin, Mildred 118
Justice, Joann 118
Justice, Joe 126
Justice, Juanita 118
Kalisz, Walter 103
Kallenberg, John 38, 41, 103
Kallenberg, Richard 41, 56, 126
Kardatzke, Lois 27, 38, 118
Kayzer, Lawrence 65
Kearns, Rita 40, 118
Kearns, Susie 118
Keen, Ray 126
Keeney, Glenn 33, 103
Keesling, Carol 56, 126
Keesling, Janice 118, 145
Keesling, Kenneth 38, 53, 118
Keesling, Robert 118
Keirns, Lloyd 37, 118
Kellam, Nancy 23, 118
Kellams, Paula 50, 118
Kellams, Roger 36, 41, 54, 103
Keller, Sally 30, 51, 54, 103
Kelly, Janice 126
Kelly, Ronald 126
Kelly, Saundra 54, 103
Kemp, Diann 37, 41, 118
Kemper, Sharon 126
Kennard, Lloyd 37, 126
Kenser, Melanie 126
Kern, Sherri 28, 43, 118, 157
Kidd, Robert 126
Kimmerling, Judy 33, 103
Kimmerling, Loretta 40, 118
Kimmerling, Sandy 126
Leach, Malinda 126
Learned, Vickie 29, 104, 156
Leath, Jacqueline 118
Ledford, Larry 123
Lee, Nancy 54, 104
Lehr, David 1 18
Leicht, Bill 104
Lewellyn, Nancy 51, 118
Lewis, Arthur 118
Lewis, Cary 36, 136
Lewis, Joan 118
Lewis, Julie 118
Lewis, Ollie Mae 104
King, Bill 126
King, Charles 103
King George 49, 65, 72, 76, 77, 126
King, Loretta 51, 118
King, Ralph 118
Kingsbury, Kay 103
Krall, George 65, 118
Kinley, Jean 30, 38, 41, 42, 56, 118
Kinnaird, Carolyn 32, 118
Kinser, Melanie 40
Kirby, Kay 126
Kirby, Richard 118
Kirk, Carla 37, 118
Kirk, John 118
Kirk, Richard 16, 118
Kirk, Tom 122, 126
Kivi, Marilyn 56, 126
Kizer, Pat 103, 147
Kline, Ceorgeanna 126
Kluge, Allan 118
Knisley, David 32, 122
Knotts, Karen 56, 126
Knotts, Larry 126
Kocher, Sharon 126
Kolbusz, Eleanor 37, 38, 41, 56, 103,
Krueger, Marilyn 114, 118
Kruger, Rosemary 103
Kutscheild, Ben 65, 118
Lambour, Barbara 56, 57, 126, 141
Lame, Penny 118
Lamey, Tim 56, 72, 103, 151
Lancing, Ronnie 104
Land, Steve 32, 38, 41, 57, 104
Lanphear, Betty 126
Large, Norma 38, 41, 43, 118
Lark, VVillie 72, 118
LaShure, Sandra 30, 53, 54, 104
Latour, Donna 40, 126
Lawler, Dorothy 126
Lawrence, Larry 126
Lawson, Phyllis 104
Lawyer, John 126
Layton, Sam 76, 126
Likens, Timothy 56, 123
Lirnbrock, James 41, 126
Lindsay, Sharon 118
Lindzy, Keith 126
Litten, Barbara 118
Lloyd, Deanna 104
Lloyd, Ronald 31, 104
Logan, Bobby 126
Long, Eddie Mae 126
Looper, Douglas 78, 126
Lorenz, Victoria 40, 126
Loucks, Judy 56, 126
Loudenback, Jan 27, 38,
Lough, Edward 104
Love, Charles 65
Lovell, Sandra 104
Lowry, Steve 49, 60, 61, 76,
Loy, Barbara 118
Loyd, Charles 49, 64, 65
Lucas, Barbara 122, 126
Lunsford, Calvin 104
41, 90, 104
McAtee, Ruth 126
McAtee, Tom 126
McCallister, Bill 105
McCarty, Betty Ann 40, 56, 57, 126
McCarty, Bill 46, 65, 71, 75 , 119
McClain, Sherry 126
McClain, Toni 126, 156
McCoppin, Grace 105
McCoppin, Paula 126
McCord, David 61, 76, 119
McCord, Joe 49, 65, 119
McCord, Steve 105
McCorkhill, Joe 119
McCorkle, Marvin 32, 119
McCormick, Nancy 126
McCormick, Paul 119
McCoy, Alberta 36, 119
McCoy, Larry 105
McCrocklin, Cathy 33, 54, 105, 137
McCrocklin, Edward 29, 105, 149
McCullough, David 119
McCullough, Mae 126
McCullough, Rutha 105
McDanell, Judith 126
McGill, Karen 126
McCillicuddy, Joan 25, 29, 38, 105,
McIntyre, Carolyn 126
McKay, Jeanette 119
McKay, Jerry 126
McKay, Karen 37, 54, 105
McKeand, Jackie 119
McKee, Mike 126
McKinley, Danny 119, 126
Mabbitt, Marilyn 118, 150
Madara, Patricia 104
Maddox, Elinor 126
Maddox, Patty 126
Maine, David 36, 37, 38, 41, 43, 56,
Mainord, Frances 126
Mainord, Tony 49, 62, 65, 118
Mains, Kerry 126
Mallernee, Dick 126
Mallernee, Jolane 119
Mallory, Charles 126
Malsom, Bonnie 23, 53, 119
Margison, Carol 42, 146
Marsh, David 104, 148
Marsh, Marshann 54, 91, 104
Marshall, Nancy 32, 40, 41, 42, 119
Martin, Eugenia 126
Martin, Mike 49, 55, 56, 79, 105, 127
Martin, Phillip 79, 119
Mason, Douglas 43, 57, 79, 126
Massey, Betty 119
Massey, Ronald 37, 38, 43, 119
McKinney, Karen 119
McKinney, Larry 126
McKissick, Charles 36,
McLaughlin, Ann 114,
McNabney, Bill 126
McNeal, Marilyn 32, 56, 126
McNeal, Michael 127
McNear, Paul 65, 119
McQuiston, Sondra 105
Meeker, Frank 42, 45, 49, 78, 114,
41, 42, 119
Meikel, Arthur 75, 127
Mekel, Mike 65
Melendez, Domingo 65, 72, 119
Melson, Roger 28, 65, 71, 76, 77, 127
Melton, James 119
Merrill, Raymond 127
Metcalf, William 119
Metzger, Kaye 52, 127
Miles, Arthur 65, 76
Matheney, Doyle 75, 126
Mathews, Evelyn 38, 42, 105
Mathews, Jane 31, 126
Mathews, Jerri 105
Mauck, Larry 119
Maxwell, Sara 53 126
May, David 29, 50, 105, 147
May, Margaret 126
May, Richard 32, 50, 41, 119
McAdams, Sherril 40, 105
McAdams, Susan 40, 126
McAllister, Mary Sue 38, 43, 46, 47,
Miller, Beverley 28, 38, 41, 43, 46,
54, 105, 143
Miller Bill 37, 41, 44, 127
Miller Chuck 119
Miller, Diana 27, 28, 90, 105, 133
Miller Donna 127
Miller Donya 106
Miller Evelyn 106
Miller, John 127
Miller, Phil 119
Miller Ronnie 119
Sandra 45, 106, 114, 119
Susie 40, 127
Mills, Joan 127
MinneHeld, Joyce 119
Minniear, Joe 106
Teri 43, 119
Mitchem, Carrie 119
Monday, Nancy 119
Montgomery, David 124
Moody, Karen 32, 124
Moody, Linda 119
Moore, Carol 119
Moore, Carolyn 119
Moore, Richard 127
Moore, Sue 119
Moore, Thomas 119
Morehead, Jack 127
Morgan, Mark 31, 119
Morgan, Marvin 76, 77, 119
Morgan, Mike 19, 25, 51, 54, 55, 90
Morgan, Terry 127
Morrill, Nikki 28, 119, 156
Morris, Jerry 119
Morris, Linda 40, 127
Morrison, Sally 56, 122, 127
Mourer, Richard 127
Mowrey, Cinda 119
Moyer, Darla 106
Mueschen, Carl 119
Muller, Dorothy 51, 56, 119
Mullins, Tom 106
Myers, Robert 106
Nahrwold, Carol 24, 36, 38, 41, 45,
Naselroad, Emmitt 119
Nave, Agnes 56, 119
Nealis, Roger 106, 140
Needler, Rose Ann 106
Neff, Karen 31, 127
Neilson, Carol 119
Nelson, Margaret 119
Newberry, Kay, 56, 119
Newby, Duane 127
Osborne, William 45, 55, 107
Owen, Jimmy 127
Owen, Lillian 127
Owens, Emmett 119
Owens, Lois 119
Owens, Mary 107
Padgett, Keith 41, 56, 127
Pancol, Nick 56, 119
Parker, Carole 127
Parker, Toni 127
Parkhurst, James 127
Parks, Jerry 119
Parks, Larry 107
Parr, Mike 56, 75, 127
Parton, Paul 107
Patterson, Benita 127
Patterson, Esther 38, 107
Randall, Brenda 127
Randall, Bruce 120
Randolph, Gary 107
Ranshaw, Jane 56, 127
Raper, Trudy 32, 44, 107
Rawner, Norman 36, 107, 148
Ravenscroft, John 36, 55, 84, 122, 127
Ray, Bob 120
Ray, Eddie 76, 127
Ray, Fred 32, 108
Ray, Jim 45, 49, 91, 108
Ray, Judith 91, 108
Ray, Reggie 120
Rayford, Eddie 65, 72, 120
Rayford, Lorine 53, 108
Reardon, Rebecca 38, 120
Rector, Margie 127
Redding, Gene 65, 71, 127
, Frank 127
, Raymond 127
Patton, Lola 56, 127
Peak, Lizabeth 127
Patty 18, 30, 36, 41, 42, 43,
55, 56, 107
Pebernat, Mary 119
Peek, John 119
Newman, Chuck 65, 76, 127
Newman, Nanci 38, 41, 42, 43,
Newsom, Nickki 119
Newson, Ray 127
Niccum, Ora 106
Niccum, Walter 119
Nicholas, James 127
Nicholas, John 32, 127
Peeples, Jim 127
Pemberton, Toni 24, 26, 37, 56, 119
Pennington, Joanne 127
Perdue, Joe 44, 49, 65, 71, 75, 119,
Perkins, Jack 107
Perkins, Karen 41, 42, 56, 119
Perry, Janice 31, 38, 41, 54, 56, 107
Perry, William 65, 119
Peters, Carolyn 120
Peterson, Frederick 107
Peterson, Linda 40, 120
Pflasterer, Ann 56, 120
Pherson, James 120
Phillips, Jeanne 38, 41, 42, 54, 107
Phillips, Karen 127
Phillips, Martha 123
Phipps, Barbara 127
Pierce, Herman 127
Piret, Linda 127
Pitts, Bill 50, 51, 54, 107, 145
Polk, Myran 120
Redding, Patricia 108
Redding, VVayne 108
Redfield, Alberta 127
Reed Bob 127
Reed, James 56, 127
Reed, Jerry 120
Reed, Roger 56, 127
Reed Ronnie 128
Jeannine 37, 120
Reeves, James 128
Reger, Lanny 68, 69, 120, 154
Reger, Phyllis 56, 128
Reger, Sharon 120
Reger, Violet 128
Reichard, Donna 32, 56, 108, 134
Reichard, Joy 40, 122, 128
Nisely, Velma 32, 38, 119
Norris, Joyce 38, 106
Norris, Julia 38, 41, 106
Nowlin, Mike 65, 75, 122, 127
Nunn, Janet 127
O,Banion, Jim 127
O'Brien, Michael 49, 65, 127
O7Brien, Neil 41, 44, 127
O,Dowd, Jackie 30, 106
Porter, Jerry Dane 38, 120
Porter, Jerry Lee 120
Porter, Leon 120
Porter, Linda 127
Porter, Ronnie 127
Powell, Phillip 41, 120
Powers, Bruce 107
Powers, Phillip 120, 127
Presley, Bill 42, 43, 56, 79, 127
Jane 28, 38, 48, 107, 140
Reinig, Bobbie Kay 128
Remley, Jim 120
Remley, Linda 56, 128
Remmert, Bob 128
Renselle, Doug 91, 108, 158
Ress, Bruce 41, 53, 57, 120
Retherford, Larry 128
Retherford, Rosalie 120
Reveal, Judibeth 51, 108
Rich, Gene 128
Richards, Betty 108
Richards, Danny 128
Richards, Darryl 78
Richards, Jim 75, 128
Richardson, Lee 120
Richardson, Penny 32, 128
Richman, Wilton 128
Riddle, Chuck 128
Riddle, Frank 76, 128
Riddle, Torn 128
Riedner, Bernhard 55, 108, 149
Riggs, Nancy 40, 53, 56, 128
Risley, Kay 128
Ritchey, Stephen 120
Rittenhouse, Tom 120
Oldfield, Darlene 127
Oldfield, Sharon 106
Oliver, Dennis 106
Oliver, Larry 65, 127
O,Neal, Christi 119
O,Neill, Nancy 40, 41, 53, 127
Orr, Kathy 36, 38, 41, 106
Orr, Jim 36, 37, 38, 42, 56, 119
Osborne, Nancy 36, 41, 42, 57, 122,
Price, Mike 127
Price, Paul 32, 65, 68, 120
Priest, Sidna 127
Priest, Stephen 30, 120
Purciful, Eddie 38, 41, 107, 134
Purkey, James 36, 42, 107
Rambo, Ted 120
Ramsey, Irvin 75, 127
Ramsey, Judi 51, 120
Robbins, Bill 54,
Robbins, Rex 65,
71, 74, 75, 128
Robertson, Brenda 128
Robertson, Jim 128
Robinett, Beth 38, 53, 54, 108
Robinett, Eloise 40, 42, 53, 128
Robinson, Ann 32, 33, 108
Robinson, Douglas 120
Stoops, Robert 57, 121
Sandberg, Kay 120
Robinson, Mary 128
Roby, Phil se, 50, 51,
Rogers, Dave 108
Rogers, Ron 76, 120
Rohr, Eston 128
Roland, Kenneth 108
Rollins, Elmer 108
Romine, Terry 120
Roof, Dennis 120
Roof, Jim 109
Rork, Oren 120
Roseberry, Boyd 33, 109
Ross, Karen 40, 128
Roudebush, Ron 120
Rouse, Gerald 38, 41, 109
Rousey, Jim 49, 68, 69, 70,
Rousey, Linda 120
Ruffner, Necia 128
Rundquist, Chad 128
Rush, Gloria 109
Rush, Kathy 32, 37, 38, 120
Russell, Anne 128
Russell, Mike 37, 109, 120
Ryan, Hal 42, 56, 128
Salyers, William 128
Sampley, Nancy 22, 43, 45, 54, 90,
Sanders, Charles 109
Sanders, Jack 109
Sanforrgl, Judith 37, 45, 50, 51, 54,
Santos, Joan 120
Sargent, Ronald 128
Sayers, Harry 128
Scales, Joyce 120
Schaeker, Kenny 120
Schattner, Bill 120, 140
Schieve, Frank 128
Schild, Harold 36, 72, 128
Schildmeier, Ronnie 120
Schlabaugh, Terry 120
Schmidt, Pam 128
Schrope, Fred 38, 41, 57, 120
Schumacher, Cheryl 128
Schumacher, Stanley 36, 41, 42, 54,
Scott, Allan 49, 65, 72, 76, 128
Scott, Judy 128
Scott, Karen 40, 128
scott, Sherman 49, 61, 72, 109
Scott, Vicki 56, 120
Scovel, David 28, 128, 150
Scovel, James 29, 38, 109, 153
Scroggins, Patsy 128
Scroggins, Peggy 114, 120
Seal, Jim 49, 51, 54, 62, 64, 68, 70,
71, 76, 90, 109
Seal, Tom 65, 71, 74, 75, 128
Sears, Steve 45, 109
Sells, Sandra 31, 43, 128
Servies, Fred 109
Seybert, Shirley 32, 37, 38, 120
Seybert, Terry 65, 120
Shafer, Gerald 55, 75, 109
Shafer, Jon 38, 41, 109
Shannon, Linda 120
Shaw, Gayle 43, 110
56, 74, 75, 114,
Shaw, James 120
John 38, 55, 120
Michael 56, 128
Wade 36, 42, 120
Shearer, Robert 32, 56, 79,
Shelton, Zella 32, 110, 117
Shetterly, Lolamae 128
Marsha 40, 120
Shields, Ronnie 110
Shipley, Carl 110
Shipley, Ray 122, 128
Shipman, Marsha 56, 128
Shipman, Martha 128
Shirley, Don 65, 128
Shivley, Max 23, 57, 128
Shock, Marilyn 128
Short, Harold 65, 71, 128
Short, Margaret 56, 128
Shuman, Randy 28, 37, 44, 122, 128,
Simmons, John 110
Simpson, John 32, 128
Simpson, Marva 110
Simpson, Sandra 37, 51,
Sink, Danny 65, 76, 128
Sisson, Don 120
Skeoch, Tony 65, 128
Skinner, Oran 120, 125
Slick, Sharon 40, 56, 128
Slinkard, Pam 120
56, 110, 157
Smith, Jeii 120
Smith, Jerry 120
Smith, Judy 128
Smith, Karel 37, 120
Smith, Peggy 120
Smith, Rolla 128
Smith, Ronnie 65, 74, 75, 128
Smith, Steven 41, 53, 56, 72, 120
Smith, Vernon 37, 56, 57, 78, 122
Sneed, Paschal 49, 65, 72, 120
Snider, Mary 120
Snook, Barbara 31, 56, 128
Snowden, Sharon 120
Sorrell, Barbara 128
Sparks, Ralph 32
Spaulding, Dave 110
Spears, Linda 120
Speece, Jerry 30, 110
Speece, Joseph 19, 54, 55, 57,
Speece, Ruth 53, 120
Spell, Leanne 40, 53, 128
Spencer, Suzan 33, 110
Staggs, Carolyn 128
Stanley, Charles 128
Stanley, Danny 128
Stanley, Jim 128
Stanley, Margaret 110
Stanley, Robert 128
Stanley, Sharon 120
Stanley, Thomas 128
Stanton, Tony 120
Stapleton, Carma 120
Steans, Eddie 128
Stecher, Robert 75, 128
Steele, James 44, 45, 49, 54, 68, 75,
Steele, Jeannie 24, 43, 45, 52, 110
Stegemiller, Robert 128
Stegner, Ned 121
Stephenson, Jerry 121
Suzie 43, 121, 150
Stewart, Terry 128
Stilwell, Patricia 128
Stolle, Mary 30, 37, 120
Stone, Bruce 110
Stone, Linda 128
Stookey, David 41, 110, 117
Stovall, Susie 128
Street, Bob 121
Stroud, Paul 128
Summers, Kenny 128
Bill 51, 56, 121
Georgeann 56, 129
Surface, Becky 121
Jim 49, es, 70, 74, 75, 111
arry 32, 129
Phyllis 37, 111
Swain, Rosemary 27, 121
Sweeney, Bill 129
Swinford, Alan 36, 41, 55, 111
Swinford, Michael 129
Swinford, Steve 72, 129
Sylvester, Melva 121
Sylvester, Melvin. 32, 42, 49, 71, 75
Talkington, Jim 30, 36, 42, 121
Tallman, Bill 65, 72, 76, 129
Tatman, Max 36, 37, 41, 111
Madelyn 42, 56, 111
Phil 55, 79, 122, 129, 135
Taylor, Rex 121
Teague, Ronnie 129
Tegge, Larry 36, 111
Temple, Judy 111
Terry, David 129
Carrol 22, 111
Jerry 32, 121
Jim 78, 129
Kay 50, 51, 111
Marylinda 19, 43, 53, 111
Thomas, Richard 129
Thomas, Sharyn 121
Thomas, Thomas 111
Thompson, Dale 121
Thompson, John 36, 42, 43, 45, 111
Thompson, Ned 121
Thompson, Ray 121
Thornburg, Jan 28, 43, 121, 152
Thornburg, Nancy 43, 56, 129
Thurber, Dianna 56,
Timmons, Terry 129
Todd, David 121
Tolbert, Gykala 111
Tolbert, Rita 111
Toles, Leslie 46, 129
Tolle, Patty 121
Tooley, Janet 42, 129
Toombs, Elizabeth 40, 111
Toombs, Jerry 121
Toombs, Melinda 129
Toombs, Rex 121
Townsend, Bobby 49, 62, 63, 65, 121
Townsend, Terry 121
Townsend, William 49, 60, 61, 71, 76,
Townsend, Willie 41, 121
Tremain, Don 121
Trinkle, Bill 129
Trisler, Barbara 32, 129
Trissel, Don 129
True, Lou Ellen 40, 129
Tucker, Betty 129
Tucker, Linda 129
Tucker, Roger 112
Tuckerman, Frank 121
Turner, Leon 53, 112
Tuterow, Lois 112
Tyler, Kay 51, 56, 114, 121
Ulery, Sandra 129
Upshaw, Kenneth 41, 56, 129
Vance, Larry 49, 65, 68, 69, 76, 114,
Van Dalsen, Jerry 112
Vasbinder, Carole 129
Vasey, Sharon 129
Vaughn, Dennis 65, 76, 121
Vaughn, Tom 112
Vermillion, Penny 121
Vertner, Melvin 129
Vess, Mary 112
Wable, Allen 121
Wable, James Franklin 53, 129
Wable, John 112
Wade, Mildred 112
is ' KI
xi l -
Wagner, Earl 121
Wagner, Larry 112
Walker, Becky 112
Walker, Janet 121
Walkup, Nancy 40, 121
Wallace, Gaynelle 121
Wallace, Ronald 49, 61, 76,
Wallace, Sally 121
Ward, Dennis 129
Ward, Georgia 57, 129
Ward, Jerry 129
Ward, Nancy 129
Beth 42, 122, 129
Warren, Jack 121
Watkins, Nancy 91, 112
Watson, Larry 79, 129
Watson, Louie 121
Watson, Sharolyn 40, 129
Wiley, John W. 121
Wiley, Patty 121
Wilhehn, Edward 129
Wilhelm, Richard 121
Wilkins, Joyce 129 Q.
Williams, Cioitdell 53, 121 A
Williams, Eddie' 1292?
Williams, Jerry 55, 121
Williams, ,fJer1fy A. 113, 117
Williams, Phyllis 122, 129
Williams, Sally 51, 121
Williams, Stanley 121
Williamson, Jim 129
Wilson, Donald 30, 32, 121
Wilson, Janice 121
Wilson, Jerry 72, 129
Wilson, Judith 38, 41, 113
Watson, Steve 49, 54, 62, 63, 64, 65,
68, 69, 70, 76, 77, 112, 136
Watson, Thomas 76, 77, 129
Waugh, Peggy 112
Waugh, Penny 112
Waymire, Pam 37, 112
NVebb, Claudean 121
Webb, Larry 112
Welch, Sarah 112
Welches, Judy 121
Welker, Linda 112
Welling, Joe 129
Wellington, Jane 26, 38, 46, 121, 132
Wells, Penny 25, 40, 12
weston, steve 23, 32, 43, 129, 146
Whetsel, Nancy 129
Whisley, David 129
Whitaker, Betty 129
Whitaker, Jack 129
Whitaker, Nora 113
Whitehead, Lonnie 121
Whitehouse, Marvin 121
Whitley, Joyce 113
Whitman, Howard 32, 3
Whittebort, Judith 121
Wicker, Sallie 129
Wiggins, Jack 129
Wiley, John D. 41, 129
8, 44, 45, 56,
Winemiller, Bill 121
Wise, John 36, 37, 42, 129
Witham, Pamela 129
Wolverton, Betty 38, 56, 121
Wood, Kay 121
Wood, Patsy 37, 121
Woodall, Japeus 65, 121
Woods, Eddie 129
Woods, Jerry 57, 79, 121
Woods, Yvonne 113
Wools, Willard 129
wright, Judi 37, 47, 56, 121
Wright, Maurice 56, 57, 129
Wright, Patricia 31, 129
Wright, Robert 113
Wykoff, Paul 47, 56, 79, 114, 121
Yahres, Marsha 121
York, David 37, 121
York, Pam 129
Yost, Jerry 129
Young, Duane 129
Young, Maggie 113
Young, Nancy 40, 56, 122, 129
Young, Sharon 129
Younger, Joyce 113
Zirkle, Pat 121
1 , f 'i f 2 Z4 7
A Y fLe'n ' 7 . V'
-4 7. ',, C V Qs, 4 4
I 4 H. fl f
If W 1, ' - 4" If . ,
, Q ,
,V 'YQ '4 "lb
:L 74 u. ,gm
K I, ,Qi gt ff X:
A - , X .
ily 1 J K' l
All Jll ,dwkpf
Finally the last deadline Was surmountedg the
book ended, and with it more than a year of
planning, working, achieving came to a close.
The hours spent on the 1960 Indian paid more
than their share of dividends to the staff when
e completed book came out in print.
Production of a yearbook such as the 1960
ian demands the Work of not only the stall,
but of many professional craftsmen. A debt of
gratitude goes out to Mr Richard Brier of
M7 f I ,C itol Engraving Co., Springfield, Ill., for en-
. ,Q , ngs and color photography, to Mr. Russ
, Wg f orkner of Elite Studio, Anderson, for group and
IQ, F -..
50' Nbiiflf X
sports photography, to Mr. Herb Johnson and Mr.
Norm Cook for photography, to Mr. Doyle Fox,
Delmar Studios, Anderson, for underclass pic-
tures, to Mr. Bill Southam for valuable advice and
Commercial Service Co., Anderson, for printing
and binding, and to Mr. Jack Bundy of the S. K.
Smith Co., Chicago, for covers. Thanks also goes
to the National Scholastic Press Association and
Columbia Scholastic Press Association for their
guiding criticisms of the 1959 All-American and
Medalist award-winning book.
1960 INDIAN STAFF
Janet Alleman . .
Beverley Miller .
Patty Fleece . .
Sandy Cox . . . . . Activities
David May . . .... Sports
Judy Cron . . . . . Faculty
Diana Miller . . . . . Seniors
Vicki Learned . . Underclass
Norma Cripe . . . . Advertising
Jane Preston . . . Circulation
Joan McGillicuddy . Office Manager
Jim Scovel . . . . . Photography
Eddie McCrocklin . Photography
1960 JUNIOR STAFF
Judy Alleman I Ralph Gray
Carolyn Bell Charles Howard
Mary Ellen Bridges Sherri Kern
Cherryl Brummett Roger Melson
Gail Bushong Nikki Morrill
Cheryl Caldwell Joe Perdue
Gary Campbell David Scovel
Sharon Carroll Randy Shuman
Barbara Deiser Jan Thornburg
Mr. Frank Woschitz . Business and Editorial
X- .4A. ' fn
X ff 50?
' x V' fn if
we V959 CSM MY Smxov-1 !
' QLXOR UL Q01 it ff 'F
WNSQQ wif YN M
wc- lm H 3 i Cf'
Cd , - l VS X af
f X ' JV A L QA? 1452
YWL if JV' L LEW ,L ' 'E' 4,
J V ivy! FS? Sf,
lyf, va' X "MQ T 5?
.MyVM5, 5 Q?
1 '9 N xx REU' V
x I .bf I JJ JA , J I AN-fl? H -142
if lbglytifjus Qjpj rjjiwa Q 'vlan
.f - H Q
QI yy HANK, fr KM! v M af
A, ' Mb' X by JV. . Tx if
W . fu bf IL- Ly ,, 1-F3 -.x-g.,
JA! Ki," W rp if PN' wg X Z, QQ
A yfyM4mf ifevixf
ji, V gp, XJ' X 12 xi
. ef .R ax
ff I 'I W
c' ' 5Ai1 5 4' 'mm , """' "'
N-'f AV0'-UPYf1'L' M f' WM 'R3M'2?0w ' X
W + fLV 9 V WV KW' wx -41 Z6
,Qiffi5fLwff,u3QJL j JM in y
f N0UU ! JO QW -CQ
M1-ff WJ 1 WW n at Q11 M
1 ' LJ,f f1 bVQ?j5l'WU GX Wu
if W 2
D x f M A gl COO F V
WMF" 1' J Lfb
27 UU , Nf fnfyvl A , EM ff
f H 5 1 A
Nb, EY Mol 21 5' iffy, A4 in L' . s
5' FNS' .2 MM
f 'ff EO :Nagy Qi- My jK,N,,.g ' Jifg,
lk X f mx
H 'JLG Q '-2
Sfaia 59 S,
r 'N l ins
- X X N
'11 xx R ' g Cxs ,,.,,:VR.Ri
' X . ""..,- 1'Ryg.f,x-X, 52.5.--i:f-5.53 .,,,.,,,,,.v,,, ,y ,YW k k V
' ' '- f-"' A Y--fn Jw-f-'NY2?:'-Zi ,.'ffQa-ee-:ww-.i.
. . ,, , .,. .,.L,,.,
J' f x x X
W si? f
, , 1 . K V VV V ' , !f,.,"J'Q I
. ' I1 fl
N X ' I
. f r ff
A ' , V L ,N ff' I X
1 x X, , . "1 li 'J ff V' I V S J,
x X X' X f I,
5 fr ffu ' f ff 1 f
x X 1'
1 Y. 1 I , ,f
i o li Ufffjf KA ff X I
,V i W v VM k ,
' Q .. 1 ' , '
ff M X ff h '
All I. , ' ,xbflr ,
I 5 X ' f , , j
1' ' ' X 1
xl: X Ax X UN lv. 1
' - .X I I
U 'L ".
A N A I ' v .Q ,L ' -
' xr ' 1 L' li J v ' -
Q 'V LX 1 ' V . 4 1
, W - r - ,f 4 .
I V fx 'IJ-IX kg 'I' I - X L 4
J x. ' , W , I ' ' ' ' 1
x Q, 'C' 'L 1 f I' , A: X, d ' 1
X Nu X . .U L w x 'lf I' L A ,f
-' .V ' "' 4, I A, ' " .11 1-
A X Xl, N' 'Jkt 1 ,V ' L I QD. 3 , 'LA I! f
Q' , ' ' 4' .,' W . 'uf .L
ll L Cv V 5 in 41' A, 17' :,l,' :ff .,
L X Ax .V'- , , A-.- 4 VX , W Ju ' java'
' -A DUT' N ,JJ 'VU' Qx 5' - A ' 1 ,P
J-,X .1 . .. f .L , X
Nr N -I J My .W .AN ,, '-'M 2 V
.-1 '-4 - - A X, ' 1 -
LL 4 V- fQ"1f L Lv - f
1 'P X T iw' -I .- , 4' 'K-. -'.l'LJ'Vl":J
' ' ' 4 vw- aw' 1 , 1 Af'
Suggestions in the Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.