Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 162
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1961 volume:
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The gym is done! Students followed the slow
construction progress day after day, watching as
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it shaped into a building that could belong to no
other school but AHS with its magnificent tiled
Indian head, inlaid thunderbird designs, and
Sprawling over an area of 62,160 square feet,
and reaching to a height of 61 feet, the structure
encompasses the school's first cafeteria, Industrial
Education classrooms, an olympic-size swimming
pool, a recreation room, a theatrical stage, and
the gym. Students can use five huge physical
education areas 5 and when the bleachers are rolled
into place, 8,500 fans can see a basketball game.
The welcome addition combined with the high
school building doubles the size of the campus,
making AHS twice as big-many times better.
Anderson High School - Twice as big
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Table of contents
Huge rigid frame steel beams, spanning across 200 feet,
dwarf the large cement trucks which poured thousands of
loads into the gym's supporting foundation.
An almost-human crane picks up 100-foot sections of the
roof supports and moves them into place where workmen
balance themselves gingerly while riveting the beams.
Putting in fluorescent lights 60 feet in the air presents a
problem that is only solved after a hydraulic lift is brought
into use in the main gym area.
A dream was born with the first blueprint and
was given form and shape With each passing day
as workmen poured thousands of yards of cement
foundations and riveted huge steel beams in place
While balancing 60 feet in the air.
The tempo picked up when cherry red bricks,
buff limestone, tile, and silver green aluminum
curtain Wall covered the spider-like steel structure.
Installing bleachers, varnishing floors, and the
final swishing of paint brushes brought reality
to the dream as students and faculty at last gazed
upon their gym.
About 80,000 pieces of three-quarter
inch colored tile are used in the Indian
head that is the center of attraction on
the 13th Street side.
New gym evolves from blueprint to bullding
A beautiful stage, varsity basketball floor, rollaway bleachers and balcony physical education areas
are all packed into the main gymnasium area.
Bleachers, empty now, are expected
to be filled with 8,500 thrilled fans
when the Indians open the 1961
Two drafting classrooms, shifted from the high school build-
ing, are now more closely coordinated with industrial shops.
Use of the gym began even before it was finished.
Industrial Education classes moved into the north
wing in the second semester, filling seven rooms.
Finally, activities spread to the gym. Tours in
the spring gave citizens and students the oppor-
tunity to inspect the structure. Awards convoca-
tion and commencement were the first events in
the Anderson Athletic and Educational Building.
Next year hundreds of students will begin using
the gym. Sophomores in required gym classes and
juniors and seniors on an elective basis will tax
even the huge new facilities as they try to make
up for two and a half years without a gym.
Emphasis is still on the perfection of basic industrial skills,
but the boys are back on campus after two years downtown.
Students touring on Tribal Tribute Day try to visualize what
the cafeteria will be like when 450 students crowd in for a
half hour of nourishment and conversation.
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students move into unfinished structure
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W Each industrial classroom has its own bath room and clean- Quarters are no longer cramped for future automechanics
ing'-up facilities, access to lecture rooms, and outside exits. Wl10 PWS l621l'UiUi2J the 'Wade in MT- Robert R9if6l'S HC-BW TOOH1-
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Athletic Director Joseph Sparks out-
lines features of the 75 foot by 42
foot olympic-size swimming' pool to
I touring students.
Opening day is still hectic and absorbing
To handle the many students who demand a change in pro-
grams, counselors set up their services in the auditorium.
lt seems an endless pile of forms to fill out to sophomore
Mary Reeder, as she weeds through them all on opening day.
The wide halls are the scene
of comparing notes and so-
cializing between classes and
as students track down friends classes
Filling out reports, tracking down classrooms,
changing programs, and learning rules added to
the confusion of opening day. Underclassmen
acquainted themselves with the new surroundings
as upperclassmen re-established themselves with
teachers, classes, and friends. All room numbers
were changed and everyone was like the sopho-
more-lost. By the time the day's schedule be-
came a regular routine and people knew where
they were going, the semester changed, and the
cycle began again.
The mad dash of a busy school day does not
end when the 3:30 p.m. bell rings, but it continues
late into the evening with social activities, dates,
meetings, and, of course, homework.
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Interesting conversations buzz outside the band annex as
students await the familiar bell that signals the beginning
of afternoon classes.
Unusual names ftop picturej character-
ize the teen-ager's car as Jerry Williams
and John Carpenter point out.
Going steady and Wrapping up rings like
Kathy Hervey's and Lynn Fairburn's
Ccenter picture? is a common practice.
Hair-dos d i s p l a y individual tastes
fbottom picturej of Linda Denniston,
Pat Thornburg, and Judy Jackson.
Crazes flash brightly, many fade quickly
The fashion craze spread through AHS like a
rumor, passing quickly from person to person
with each adding his own individual touch. Coeds,
rather than boys, adopted most of the uncon-
ventional ideas in 1961, and gradually 'ibubblesi'
and "poofy', hair-dos replaced ponytails, the hem
line came up exposing the knee, and leotards
colored the legs.
Besides glamour, the girls decided to add a bit
of comfort to their lives and donned tennis shoes
-not only White, but a color to match any outfit.
A boyfriend's class ring was altered to fit the most
delicate finger by Winding angora yarn around the
top in varied colors, or wrapping the ring with
adhesive tape painted with nail polish. Boys Wore
their "steady's,' ring on the little finger.
Dancing rages, the "horse" and the "pony,"
joined with the older jitterbug to liberate expres-
sion as Well as steam. Fads gave the teen-ager the
opportunity to express himself and at the same
time prove his character.
Coeds Jane Gilmore, Kaye Metzger, and Joan Garrett coni-
pare the sho1't, the shorter, and the shortest in skirt hemlines.
At a typical record hop, onlookers foim a circle to Watch two teen-'agers display their rather unusual
dancing' talents while ignoring the assembled crowd.
Cool autumn builds up to boiling point
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Hurriedly measuring the stuffing, classmates prepare the
floats that are to represent their group in the parade.
Autumn is a sleepy season. Bears hibernate, trees
shed their coats, and the ground covers itself with
a Warm brown and gold blanket.
But, at AHS students and faculty scrambled
out of "hibernation," put on their warmest coats,
and rushed into the cool season with a far-from-
sleepy attitude. They contributed energetically
to football games, Homecoming, and social events.
The annual Homecoming with its unmatched
parade, and exciting coronation of the queen,
Barbara Deiser, entertained a spellbound crowd
of more than 4,000.
Seasons come and go, but fall was not dismissed
at AHS until the final touch was added. The Fall
Wind-up Dance with queen, Becky Hart, was the
perfect finale for the eventful season that came
and left with a breeze.
Radiantly smiling and clutching her lovely flowers, Home-
coming Queen Barbara Deiser displays the charm and person-
ality that brought her the coveted title.
as classes begin whirl of social events
Mr. VVilliam Ballentine's homeroom entry, "Broken Broncs," Bunny Rabbits round out the "Playboy" theme and add
floats to a grand first place honor.
Queen Becky Hart, senior, fcenterj and attendants Pam Cald-
well, junior, and Brenda Nighbert, sophomore, give each class
a winner at the Fall Wind-up Dance.
beauty to Annual Staffs second place float.
During an intermission for the AHS dance hand, the Robin-
ette trio provides entertainment to the crowd at the dance
which closed the fall sports season,
The victory campaign during Red and Green Week brings a
snake dance formation of screaming boys banging through
the halls before homeroom period each day.
School spirit is like a fire. It begins as a small
spark, spreads uncontrollably, and bursts into
flames of enthusiasm and excitement. What
touches off that spark? What causes the burning
fire to plant itself and grow in the minds and
hearts of every human in its path?
No one knows. It's just there. The joys, the
sorrows, the victories, the heartaches are just
there. School spirit cannot be explained, it cannot
be controlled, it cannot be matched.
Anderson High School always has been known
for school spirit. The transfer of this unparalleled
emotion from the old Wigwam to the high school
and a neighboring gym resulted in only slight
change. Gaily decorated doors, red and green
ornamented halls, and indescribable student out-
fits were as Varied and outstanding as ever during
Sectional week. No school is really a school with-
out that strange feeling of spirit, and AHS had
it in abundance in 1961.
Uncontrollable fire is just enthusiasm
Actions of the team and referees can almost be visualized by the expressions of happiness, disappoint-
ment, and tenseness in some of the faces of the 120 members of cheerblock.
A teepee large enough to harbor the pep band during a rally
fills the main hall as part of sectional decor.
Jim Duffy, Mr. Red, and Becky Hart, Miss Green, with their
autographed basketballs in hand, agree that Mr. Pete Russ0's
homeroom door is worthy of its first place plaque.
and excitement of school spirit at AHS
Everyone gets the feeling of sectional week by decorating' their homeroom doors and by wearing not
just a little red and green but as much as possible.
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Max Shively, president of the Young Republicans, hands Joe
Perdue political material urging him to help get out the vote.
The spirited presidential election of 1960 affected
not only the adult world, but also a vast majority
of the teen-agers. Students took a sincere interest
in politics as they firmly stood up for the party
of their choice or the man they felt could best
lead the country through trying times.
Party platforms, candidates, and campaigns
headlined the discussions carried on in the halls
of AHS. Everyone had his own opinion and ex-
pressed this opinion, sometimes quite forcefully.
The youthfulness of the two presidential candi-
dates, Richard Nixon, Republican, and John
Kennedy, Democrat, was appropriate. At the
top of the teenage TV Trendex were the heated
debates between the two men who fought out one
of the closest elections the United States has
AHS band and students join townspeople at the courthouse to hear the then-presidential candidate John
F. Kennedy during his nation-wide Whistle stop campaign.
during hotly-contested political campaign
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John F, Kennedy came to An-
derson as a candidate, but his-
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Undecided about their preference of presidential candidates,
the5e non-voting' teens parade around at a political rally
favoring "Alfred E. Neuman."
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A student photographer catches the scene of the blazing Church after it was transformed into the ap-
pearance of an ice castle by the freezing gallons of water thrown upon it.
The First Methodist Church stood as a land mark since 1900 until De-
cember 22, 1960, when an arsonist set it on fire.
Firemen and the Yearbook photographer stayed
up through most of the night, the former battling
the flames, and the latter recording' their efforts.
Community history touches school family
AHSer's are not only spectators on the local
scene, they are participants in the endless list of
When fire destroyed the First Methodist
Church, AHS's auditorium was the site of services
for the church congregation. Students and teach-
ers both chipped in with time and money to put
the United Fund donations over the S500,000
Construction of the Community Hospital and
the new AHS gym, plans for urban redevelopment
near the high school, and community protest
against a single-unit school plan for Madison
County were also important events about which
students read and talked.
Byron L. Stewart, general chairman of the Fair Share United
Fund campaign, receives victory kisses from AHS Indianettes
during the record-breaking drive in which S515,155 was con-
tributed to charity and welfare.
Silence surrounds the empty school
after the winter blizzard that sent
the entire community into a tur-
moil and closed school for a day.
A crowd of 2,500 braves inclement
weather conditions and traffic
snarls to argue down school reor-
ganization plans for Madison
County at a public hearing of the
The purpose of AHS is to prepare each student to
his highest level mentally, physically, socially,
and spiritually for life. To attain this goal the
curriculum and plan of operation are broad,
varied, and vital. A staggering total of 222 classes
and 89 academic subjects in ll different depart-
ments is listed on the AHS schedule.
Subjects are offered in this comprehensive edu-
cation program to educate the boy who will be
an atomic scientist and the girl who will marry
at 18, the prospective captain of a ship and the
future captain of industry. Motivating the tre-
mendous plan requires subjects that are challeng-
ing, interesting, and Worth-While.
School trains f utur
Mr. Leo Sanders fills in the gaps of the text with a three-
dimensional model human torso,
Learning by doing, students prepare a newspaper as part of
distributive education requirements.
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A kiln opens new fields in ceramics for students in Crafts. Baking gives practical experience to
atom scientist or girl Who marries at 18
initiated educational medium was introduced at AHS in the form of the Midwest Airborne TY
which began operation on May 15 on an experimental basis.
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An opaque projector blows up a paper, throwing' it on a screen so that the whole class may observe.
Culture remains an important commodity
Culture is still an important commodity in a high
school education, and language arts, social studies,
music and art classes provide necessary discipline
Being able to communicate with others is the
key to success in any field. Students at AHS
develop skills in reading, Writing, speaking and
understanding through such courses as composi-
tion, speech, literature, journalism, foreign lan-
guage and dramatics.
It is also important that each student under-
stands his American heritage and can defend it in
the face of subtle attacks by those who preach
Communism or other ideologies. Education in
social studies is a vital force in the preservation
Another is an appreciation of the finer things
in life. Few teen-agers go on to become great
artists or musicians, but training in either field
completes the "whole man," one who is learned,
sensitive, patriotic, and successful.
Flaws in pronunciation of Spanish
by use of the tape recorder,
are caught and corrected
Graduation signals plunge into future
Mrs. Maxine Bridges demonstrates an important phase of
teaching- individual help to students.
Split-second photography catches speedy typists motionless
during a 10-minute timed writing.
For some the completion of a high school educa-
tion signals a plunge into everyday life with its
problems of earning a living, finding happiness,
and preparing for a future.
In an adult World the teen-ager must rely on
such attributes as youth, enthusiasm, and basic
practical skills in order to compete. At AHS these
skills are developed in many Ways. Study of busi-
ness education, household arts, industrial educa-
tion, driver education can be the springboard to
further learning, but more often it is the only
preparation that a student will have before be-
coming a Wage earner. The skills he acquires at
AHS must last him a lifetime.
VVith a library of more than 10,000 Volumes, students have no
pioblem finding reference material.
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A physics student, Judy Giddens, hm-lps fl0lT1ONStl'2110 the statin' elevtriczml power of the Yam flL'I' Graff
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Students inspired to new heights as nation
The mad scientist and the eccentric mathemati-
cian are caricatures that only appear on old TV
late shows in this area. Today the fields of science
and mathematics are the most important areas
of learning as man seeks to reach outer space or
even the moon and to defend his way of life
against challenging forces.
Recording the reactions of a test tube of chemi-
cals, dissecting a frog in biology, or learning about
the behavior of human beings are only a part of
the Wide range of scientific activities carried on at
AHS. Eight different science subjects are taught.
A new accelerated course now allows a student
to take seven semesters of math in high school.
AHS is determined, along With the rest of the
nation's schools, that there will be no lag in these
fields for years to come.
'iAre you with me ?" asks Mr. Basil Hosier after explaining
a technical point in algebra class.
Learning' the fundamentals of driving' in the classroom is all
important before applying' them on the road.
An up-to-date bulletin board increases the interest in Mrs
Evelyn Grahan1's Contemporary Literature class.
emphasizes fields of science and math
The chemistry laboratory is often the origin of offensive odors but also the beginning of understanding.
Writing like "mad," advanced shorthand coeds strive for a A thought-provoking problem is explained clearly to practical
perfect 100 words per minute. math pupils by Mr. Jesse Huntzinger.
Top ten senior scholars, Steve Priest, Jerry Porter, Jeffrey Smith, valedictoriang Jean Kinley, Lois
Kardatzke, valedictoriang Marty Huber, Nanci Newman, Bill McCarty, V21lediCt01'iaHg Arm Pflxsterer, i
and David Maine, enjoy high school life, too. l
Individuals add to AHSfs reputation by
Essay contestants from all local high schools and AHS's Judi
Wright, the winner, nervously await the announcement of
"Miss Christmas Carol of 19fi0."
Editor-in-chief Janet Alleman holds her H1960 lndianfl win-
ner of Medalist and All-American national yearbook awards.
A personal honor or award, as well as an act of
delinquency, reflects upon everyone at Anderson
High School. In 1961 the honors far outnumbered
the errors as students competed and excelled in
a variety of fields.
Groups and individuals captured school, com-
munity, state, and national awards in academics,
dramatics, debate, journalism, music, and art.
Success did not come easily, and it represented
the expending of hours of extra work and brain
The quest for recognition usually started as
an individual matter, but soon a wider scope
emerged. The student soon realized that the whole
school felt pride and elation at his triumph, and
he began to sense the responsibility that his suc-
cess carried. The list of award recipients is too
long to name, but each contributed to AHS,s
State-wide recognition again comes to AHS as the band
marches to a second place at the State Fair, lacking one point
of making it a fourth straight first.
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Commencement speakers, David Maine, Jan Thornburg, Jean
Kinley, and Claude Cookman, attempt to gaze into the future
of their senior classmates.
High-stepping AHS Band owns professionai
The band switched to straw hats and bongo drums to Create a Vivid picture of Latin America during
halftime of the homecoming game.
The traditional "Feathers and Drums" production number opens the concert band's Variety Show of
1961, featuring' Indianettes, in front, Kathy Rush, Cheryl Byrum, Shirley Seybert, Barbara Snook, Sue
Johnson, and, rear, Carla Kirk, Bobbette Ellis, Deloma Foster, Patsy Wood, Cheryl Caldwell, Jill Vaught.
touch and Versatility
Few high schools can boast of a band that matches,
if not surpasses, the performances of some similar
college groups. The AHS Band possesses a profes-
sional touch and displays unmatched quality time and
time again throughout the school year.
Demonstrating precision formation and split-second
timing, the band earned an honorable second place at
the State Fair after three straight firsts. This was
just the beginning of a busy year of rehearsing and
presenting numerous routines at football and basket-
ball games, community events and parades, and
The group's finale was the Variety Show of 1961
with its outstanding showmanship. More than 100
musicians and 23 majorettes performed. Capacity
crowds, accustomed to seeing professional perform-
ances by the band, left with the feeling that this show
topped all previous ones.
Only a single point separated the band from a fourth straight
state title, but the big second place trophy held by Supt. G.
E. Ebbertt was as tall as the championship one in 15157.
Costumes from New York theatrical houses lend glamour to
the Calypso dance at the Variety Show which played to
packed houses three nights at the Paramount Theatre.
Fine music and precision marching are the attributes that
give the band the edge over other flashy outfits.
BAND-Row 1-Judy Josefek, Claricc Christian, Larry
Hurlbert, Gary Lucas, Elizabeth Welch. Row 2-Alberta Mc-
Coy, John Ravenscroft, Gary Lewis, Susan Caylor, Row 3-
David Delp, David Alldridge, Pam Sokol, Shirley Adams. Row
-1-Sharon Ring, Mary Robinson, Carol Wood, Bob Ferguson,
Beverly Hurley. Row 5 - Mike Russell, Drenda T1'uesdel,
Brenda Nighbert, Lowell Davidson, Charles Howard, Bill Roe,
Bob Huffman, Paul Hardacre, Joe Bousman, Bill Johnson,
Phyllis Harmon. Row 6 - Jim Talkington, Joe Ice, John
Burris, Eddie Himes, Wade Shaw, Phil Roby, Jon Fisher,
John Grove, Dave Edwards, Max Maupin. Row 7 4 Tim
Hardy, Mr. Joe Haboush, asst. director, Mr. George Vaugzjht,
director, Charles McKissick, Jim Horner, Lloyd Keirns,
Bandfs success at state fair, variety show
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' INDIANETTES-Row 1--Shirley Mc-
Farland, Barbara Snook, Linda Col-
vill, Nancy Young, Olene Moore, Jean
Lantz, Betsy Ross. Row 2 - Betty
w if Snellenbarger, Jane Deeley, Susan
-r 5 Johnson, Diana Brant, Jeannine Reel,
Carla Kirk, Bobbette Ellis. Row 34
lx Cheryl Caldwell, Cheryl Byrum, Patsy
XJ 3 H f y , Wood, Jin Vaught, Shirley seyber-r,
' 1 2 f Karel Sue Smith Deloma Foster
f Kathy Rush, Sarah, Pearson. ,
Row 1 - Karon Burris, Christina Mann, Diana Bess, Diann
Kemp, Janet Burns. Row 2-Carol Pettigrew, Sandra Berry,
Carol Forkner, VVarren Jones, Row 3 7 David Ashbaugh,
Midge Stolle, David Howe, Marti Phillips. Row 4 - Joe
Kilmer, Ed Roettinger, Sandra Goodman, David Maine. Row
5-Larry Graves, Ronnie Massey, Nancy Osborne, Jim Hunt,
Jim Goen, Lloyd Kennard, Alan Brown. Row 6-Randy Cov-
ington, Jim Osborn, Jim Orr, Dan Burchfield, Randy Shuman,
Bill Adams, Robert Hart, Vernon Smith, Sherman Adams,
Bill McCarty, John Wise, Rick Kappeler, Bruce Otto. Row Tk
Gary Robbins, Doug Shaman, John Dilkey, James Allen, Rich-
ard Regxer, Nathan Martin.
stems from ability in concert music field
DANCE BAND-Row 1-W'arren Jones, David Maine, Jim
Hunt, Alan Brown, Lloyd Kennard, Larry Hurlbert, Mr, Ger-
ald Bordner. Row 2-Mr. George Vaught, director, Wade
Shaw, Phil Roby, John Grove, Jon Fisher, Sherman Adams.
John Dilkey, Jim Orr, Dan Burchfield, Rick Kappeler, and
" ' 2
Queen Marcie Espey adds modern charm to an ancient t'Roman Holiday"
at the Junior Prom.
Prom is Roman holiday
Each year the Junior Class attempts to top its predecessor in the
magnificence of its most important social event, the Junior Prom.
With a "Roman Holiday" as its theme and spectacular decora-
tions, prom gowns, and formal attire adding to the glamour, the
1961 Prom signaled the end of another year. Excitement reached
a peak as Prom Queen Marcie Espey and her court led the Grand
March. Dancing, and conversing continued With mixed emotions
as seniors said goodbyes, and juniors looked to the future.
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Leslie Toles, attendant
Cheryl Caldwell, attendant
Yearbook honors coed
A record number of pretty candidates, the first sophomore
queen in history, and a successful Annual circulation cam-
paign marked the 1361 Yearbook Queen promotion.
Choice of the student body as the school's typical All-
American girl was Pam Sokol, the only sophomore candidate
in a field of 18 of the prettiest AHS coeds. Each girl was nom-
inated by her homeroom, which in turn had 100 percent year-
book sales. Every subscriber was eligible to vote for the
The Yearbook Queen election is important to the school,
because it promotes the sale of the yearbook and affords each
homeroom group a chance to nominate a classmate, campaign
for her, and celebrate her victory.
The Student Talent Show was the setting for the exciting
affair. Queen hopefuls waited breathlessly for the announce-
ment of the winner, and then applauded graciously as the
queen stepped forward to receive her sparkling tiara and
locket. The custom of electing an All-American girl at AHS
is only five years old, but it is already an established and
With tear-stained cheeks and a smile
of joy, Pam Sokol displays her Year-
book Queen locket and tiara.
YEARBOOK QUEEN CANDIDATES-Row 1-Pat Ferguson, Lois
Howell, Pam Beeler, Judy Boone, Kathy Rush, Leslie Toles, Patsy
Wood. Row 2-Pat Browning, Deloma Foster, Linda Johnson, Becky
Hart, Jane Jacob, Pam Sokol, Judy Josefek, Dorothy Muller, Ann
Pflasterer, Becky Reardon, Eloise Robinett,
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Auditorium books senior play, pep sessions,
Within the walls of the auditorium, many of the
school's activities take place. Convocation groups like
the colorful dancers from Norway, "The Vikingsf, and
a lecturer, Dr. Roland Myers, who spoke on the "Ro-
mance of Words," sparked new interest in often un-
known and otherwise dull subjects.
AHS's own students participated in convocations
and often displayed hitherto-hidden talents to the de-
light of their classmates and teachers. They wor-
shipped together at Christmas and Easter observ-
ances, cheered themselves hoarse at pep sessions, and
honored classmates at awards day programs.
Near the close of the school year the seniors
reigned, as is their customary due. Senior Dramatics
Class chose the Broadway musical, "The King and I."
Audiences saw the roles of the King of Siam and
Anna, the English schoolmarm, made famous by
movie stars Yul Brynner and Deborah Kerr, re-en-
acted by AHS students.
Setting of the play in the 1S60,s in Bangkok, Siam,
allowed for colorful period costumes, many obtained
from a Chicago theatrical house, and liberal applica-
tion of make-up to insure authenticity. The talent of
53 ambitious members of the cast combined to pro-
duce an outstanding senior class performance.
Becky Reardon, portraying an English schoolmarm in Siam,
teaches the stubborn king, Joe Perdue, her style of dancing
in the senior play.
Kaye Metzger and John Dilkey take pride in being among The Vikings bring entertainment, Norwegian style, to the
the first to entertain at convocations on the new organ. auditorium stage with their folk dances. '
convocations on little-known subjects
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A geography lesson for Siamese wives and slaves is disrupted by enthusiastic cheers when the cry, "Siam is
biggest country of all," bursts out in the senior play, "The King and I."
Performing a wild and authentic Indian war dance, a fine art Pat Browning displays her latest creation amid an artistic
in itself, are Terry Mace and Bill Roe, setting at the clothing class style show.
STUDENT COUNCIL-Row 1-Mr. George Lee, sponsor,
Janet Anderson, Georgeann Surbaugh, Cathy Hervey, Kenny
Upshaw, Richard May, Vernon Smith, Jamalee Crowe, Neil
Delph, Mrs. Mary Schultz, sponsor. Row 2-Judy Heath, Judy
Boone, Karen Scott, Jane Gilmore, Sally Morrison, Vicki Cald-
well, Kay Tyler, Charlene Gillaspy, Judi Wright, Mary Jane
Arwine. Row 3-Pat Browning, Melanie Isaacs, Teri Misner,
Pam Witham, Toni Parker, Nancy Lewellyn, Robert Stoops,
Bill McNabney, Ken Davis, Nancy Riggs. Row 4-Bill Mc-
Carty, Lonnie Whitehead, Bob Keesling, David Knisley, Gary
Campbell, Bill Surbaugh, Bill Gale, Stephen Priest, Jerry
Reed, Chuck Farmer,
Student Council serves as school forum
Wearing their money-raising productsfschool sweat shirts
-as a means of advertising are Student Council officers,
Kenny Upshaw, reading clerk, Judi Wright, corresponding
secretary, Vernon Smith, vice president, Georgeann Sur-
baugh, treasurer, Richard May, president, Jamalee Crowe,
secretary, and David Knisley, parliamentarian.
AHS students have a sounding board on which they
may practice politics, earn a reputation, and add to
the school's activities. The organization is the Student
Council, made up of representatives from each of the
Council members paused long enough to be sworn
in at an impressive auditorium convocation before
plunging into a huge schedule of activities. The Coun-
cil operated a used book store, serving as a clearing
house for students who wished to sell their old books
and for those who wanted to buy.
Members promoted school spirit during Red and
Green Week, and capped the winter sports season with
Tribal Tribute Day. Even their money-making proj-
ects-selling AHS sweatshirts and staging 'tTwirp
Week"-helped students get to know one another
and to identify themselves more closely with the
Student council membership adds considerably to
the prestige of a student, because the group serves
as a link between faculty and students. The chain be-
tween the two has never been stronger.
"Woe is me" is the underlying: theme of Twirp Week as Vicki
Caldwell, Sharon Abbott, Cathy Hervey, Betty Ann McCarty,
and Lynn Fairburn realize that they "foot the bill."
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Richard May, president, relates
council procedures as atten-
tive new members listen. Row
1-Joyce Hearld, Dorothy Mul-
ler, Paula Kellams, Sandra
Whiteaker. Row 2-Kay Hamil-
ton, Margie Rector, Barbara
Long, Elaine Carney, Jean
Joyce, Linda Penrod. Row 3- '
Allen Deyo, Richard Reger,
Jerry Finney, Gail Branch,
Nancy Vance, Connie Sprague,
Kathy Dickey, Sharon Jarvis.
Row 4-iPat Wright, Don Wil-
son, Olene Moore, Judy Yahn,
Vivian Hampton, Janet Hughes,
Dorcia Shipley, Melody Allen.
Principal David Adams concludes the Student
Council convo by administering the oath of
office to rep1'esentatiVes.
UTO eat or not to eat" is the question gqnawing' in the minds
of Gary Campbell, Larry Watson, Dick Kallenberg, and Chuck
Farmer as they admire corsages at the 'iPenny Serenade."
'A' Club knits tight bond among AI-IS teams
"AH jackets mean athletics and membership in "A"
Club at Anderson High School. From the time a boy
enters high school his main objective is to excell in
some field of sports competition, receive the coveted
"A" jacket, and become a member of the club.
His activity does not stop after his sports season
ends. He and his fellows join to cheer on the other
teams. Forming their traditional funnel, the boys Wel-
come competing athletes at every game. This year
their boisterous cheerblock proved to be great compe-
tition to the all-girl block.
Collecting food for needy families during Thanks-
giving was HA" Club's main project. The boys investi-
gated and screened the families before delivering more
than 20 baskets to those most in need. Club members
sold basketball pictures to help finance an annual pic-
nic Where new members were initiated, and coaches
and players competed in friendly sporting events.
Friendships among athletes are important in devel-
oping a successful sports program, and an organiza-
tion like HA" Club furnishes a strong bond among all
A CLUB-Row 1-Joe McCord, Robert Stoops, Bill Graham,
Larry Vance, Paul Price, treasurer, Jim Duffy, presidentg
Conward Bivens, secretary, Lanny Reger, vice president, Joe
Perdue, George King, Tony Mainord, Melvin Sylvester. Row
2-Mr. Pete Russo, sponsor, Jerry Carpenter, Charles Arm-
strong, Rex Robbins, Steve Cummins, Bill Freeman, Larry
Bausman, Chuck Newman, Don Shirley, Harold Short, Arthur
Members Phil Roby, Joe McCord, Jim Duffy, George King,
and Bill Tallman gather food stuffs for baskets for the needy.
Miles, Joe Foust, Phil Roby. Row 3-Ray Hensley, Ron
Wallace, Bill Tallman, Jim Clark, Tom Davis, Bill Fouse,
Dave McCord, Steve Jackson, Steve Comstock, Phil Martin,
Don Jordan, Eddie Rayford, David Davidson. Row 4-Frank
Meeker, Curt Bradley, Marvin Morgan, Ralph Gray, Jim
Carter, Mike Loyd, Tom Gary, Allen Scott, Garland Barron,
Dan Ball, Bill McCarty, Tom Seal, Ron Smith.
VVhoopin' it up, Coral Janes, Indian mascot, Tomahawk in hand, Mascot Nick Pancol, is set
rushes out for her pre-game war dance. to meet any and all opponents.
Students revive exciting Indian trademark
Students revived the old, exciting, overpowering
school spirit that was once the trademark of the An-
derson Indians. Although still "homeless'l, the cheer-
leaders and mascots, accompanied by pep sessions
committee, rebuilt the spirit which had been slowly
Few will forget the mascotis near-scalping of many
opponents, and the traditional war dance he performed
with the Indian Maiden. Dressed in a new authentic
Indian costume, the mascot caught the eyes of all
fans. The hand-sewed suit, constructed by Mr. Merrill
Pyle, will be used by succeeding generations of Indian
mascots. The fabulous outfit is valued at S600 and is
adorned with 40,000 beads and 300 feathers.
Leading yells and organizing a cheerblock, the
cheerleaders worked vigorously to increase the school
spirit at games. Trips out of town, practice sessions in
the main hall, and pep sessions in the auditorium ad-
ded to the busy schedule of the peppy "six',. "B"
Team cheerleaders acted as a "booster shot" as they
led yells at the junior varsity games.
Faculty sponsors Mrs. Margaret Doles, Miss Alice
Higman, and Mrs. Lorna Howard added experience
and enthusiasm to rebirth of "High School Hysteria."
Preparing their yelling strategy are cheerleaders Cherryl
Brummett, Judy Alleman, Pat Ferguson, Jane Wellington,
Vicki Scott, and Barbara Deiser.
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Thespians lend dramatic touches to school
Tension is high in a scene from "You Can't Take It With
You", portrayed by Steve Currens, Diane Tuckerman,
Phyllis Williams, Ray Shipley, Steve Weston, Paula Cramer.
Interpretation of a T.V. commercial in beatnik style by Doug
Mason and Nanci Newman clicks in the Thespian Review.
Presentation of a three-act play "You Can't Take It
With You" and the springtime "Thespian Review"
highlighted the year and financed a trip to Chicago.
While in Chicago the group visited a big city radio
station, attended "The Flower Drum Song", and visit-
ed backstage at the Schubert Theater.
Promoting participation in humorous and dramatic
interpretations is the main goal of the Thespian
troupe. Not content with their own activities, Thespi-
ans also pitched in to lend dramatic touches to other
ORCHESTRA-Row 1-Beth Warner, Donna Bowen, Melva Sylvester, James Dyer.
Row 2-Nanci Newman, Matilda Barth, Charles Barth, Alberta McCoy, David Delph,
Dave Alldridge. Row 3-Sherman Adams, Mr. Richard Dennis, Jim Horner, Bill Johnson.
THESPIANS-Row 1-Sherri Kern, Marty Williams, Mrs.
Maxine Bridges, sponsor, Phil Blue, president, Steve Weston,
treasurer, Nancy Thornburg, secretary, Willie Ford, vice
president, Chris O'Neal, Judy Herrington, Lillian Jackson.
Row 2-Darlene Fields, Nanci Newman, Jan Thornburg,
Karen Breece, Sondra Brattain, Karen Moody, Joyce Hearld,
Donna Bowen, Diane Tuckerman, Lana Irving, Aundrea
Broadnax. Row 3-David Maine, Ann Pflasterer, Paula
Cramer, Peggy DeWeese, Phyllis Williams, Helen McKay,
Carol Pettigrew, Connie Sprague, Anne Robertson, Sharon
Eads, Barbara Fribley, Penny Wells. Row 4-Pam Case,
Linda Beemer, Jerry Shultz, Doug Mason, Max Shively,
Ronnie Massey, Joe Newman, Jim Armstrong, Dave Dittlin-
ger, Tom Rittenhouse, Ray Shipley, Bill Presley,
AHS Orchestra acts as cultural Watchdog
Row 1-Jim Bridges, Nancy Marshall, Janet Tooley, Carol Margison. Row 2-Jim
Hunt, Warren Jones, Charles Howard, John Grove, Wade Shaw, Nathan Martin. Row
3-Ronnie Massey, Nancy Osborne, Charles McKissick, Hal Ryan.
Fame of Choral Club and Madrigal Singers
No AHS organization works more under the micro-
scopic eye of the community than the two premier mu-
sic groups-Choral Club and Madrigal Singers. Per-
formances numbering well over 50 in 1961 illustrate
the year-in-year-out demand for their services by stu-
dent and adult groups.
Choral Clubls fame spread beyond the community
this year when the Indiana University School of Mu-
sic invited the singers to present a concert before col-
lege music students and to participate in a new televi-
sion project. In cooperation with the Department of
Television at I.U. and station WTTV the Umelodious
marvels" did a one-half hour video-taped television
Under the guiding hand of the new music director,
Miss Marcelene Dillon, the choral groups participated
in more than 15 performances during the Christmas
season, most school convocations, and the County
Choral Festival in the spring. Their own choral con-
cert brought an enthusiastic response from music
Madrigal Singers, a by-product of Choral Club, con-
sists of the twelve top performers. Singing in Madri-
gal is the ultimate achievement for all vocal students.
At their final performance in the spring, members
of Choral Club present their stoles to a new generation
of vocally-talented students. With sadness and pride
they bring to a close a year full of hard work, re-
nowned fame, and self-satisfaction.
Miss Marcelene Dillon and Choral Club officers David Maine,
president, Lois Kardatzke, secretary, and John Crose, vice
president, choose material for their music presentations at
spreads outside school via, concerts, TV
MADRIGAL SINGERS-Row 1-Lois Howell, Jean Kinley,
Becky Reardon, Lois Kardatzke, Barbara Fribley, Marty
Huber. Row 2-John Shaw, Jim Orr, Claude Cookman, Miss
Marcelene Dillon, Bill Harper, John Crose, David Maine.
CHORAL CLUB-Row 1-Ginger DuBois, Ann Mc-
Laughlin, Donna Bowen, Lois Howell, Peggy
DeWeese, Nancy Osborne, Pam Baker, Karen
Dunkerly, Velma Nisely, Pam Caldwell, Eloise
Robinett, Nancy Riggs, Carolyn Dickson, Betty
Wolverton, Marcie Espey. Row 2-Miss Marcelene
Dillon, director, Marty Huber, Nancy Marshall,
Janet Hughes, Sharon King, Jane Wellington, Judy
Josefek, Donna Bowers, Nanci O'Neill, Nanci New-
man, Barbara Fribley, Karen Scott, Paula Cramer,
Linda Bates, Pam Case. Row 3WClarice Christian,
Lois Kardatzke, Max Shively, Allen Deyo, Randy
Shuman, Ronnie Massey, David Maine, John Crose,
Jim Bridges, Dick Kallenberg, Kenny Upshaw, Neil
O'Brien, Vernon Smith, Steve Jackson, Becky Rear-
don, Sondra Johnson, Row 4-Pam Coen, Betty
Jones, Kathy Helvey, Wade Shaw, John Wiley,
Claude Cookman, Kenneth Keesling, Steve Weston,
Gary Lewis, Carl Caldwell, Hal Ryan, Jack Binnion,
Fred Schrope, Jim Orr, Shirley Seybert, Kathy
Rush, Jean Kinley.
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CHORALETTES-Row 1'-Joan Furnish, Gwen Porter, Fran
Mainord, Aundiea Broadnax, Sandra Ulery, Sharon Slick,
Nanette Bixdgley, Vicki Lorenz, Vicki Campbell, Geraldine
Holland, Nancy Arthur, Georgia VVard. Row 2-Miss Marce-
lene Dillon, director, Phyllis Williams, Judy MeDanell, Lillian
Jackson, lVlaig'aret Short, Deena Hanna, Melinda Toombs.
GIRIXS CHORUS-Row 14Miss Mareelene Dillon, director,
Paula Decker, Linda Hoppes, Elizabeth Taylor, Ann Huncil-
man, Donna Newby, Michele Crosley, Pat Peek, Cheryl Biddle,
Sharon Hull, Diane Tuckerman, Sue Miller, Sandy Hoover.
Row 2-MJoyee Maddox, Sandy Craig, Mary Welling, Pat
Lou True, Sharolyn Watson, Karen Moody, Ruby Davis, Jani
Hickem. Row 3-Susan McAdams, Carolyn Staggs, Karen
Ross, Fay Henson, Sandi Foltz, Darlene Fields, Brenda Hol-
bert, Alyce Carter, Leanne Spell, Margaret Nelson, Dorothy
Morris, Janet Taylor, Barbara Bryant, Jan Shannon, Faye
Huff, Kay Hamilton, Janie Roberts, ROW 3-Peggie McDanell,
Jean Joyce, Carolyn McCullough, Rita Segner, Barbara Falls,
Martha Lyons, Betty Braxton, Diana Lupton, Phyllis Reger,
Ann Phillips, Linda Beher, Carolyn Davis, Dianna Thurber.
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through beginning choral groups to summit
MIXED CHORUS-Row 1-Bonnie Jackson, Carolyn Bell,
Diana Smith, Kay Coody, Diana Phillippe, Helen McKay,
Susan Closser, Virginia Anderson, Janis Smith. Row 23
Charlene Hollowell, Sharon Wilkinson, Johanna Albrecht,
Sherri Wiley, Becky Caldwell, Connie Reardon, Barbara Long,
Kathy Dickey, Betty Delph, Marie VVilson, Miss Marcelenc
MODERN MUSIC MASTERS-Row 1-Miss Marcelene
Dillon, director, Jean Kinley, Lois Howell, secretaryg Nanci
Newman, historian, Kathy Rush, treasurer, Allen Deyo, vice
president, David Maine, president, Becky Reardon, Barbara
Fribley. Row 2aAundrea Broadnax, Sandra Berry, Betty
Jones, Max Shively, Randy Shuman, Wade Shaw, Jerold Free-
man, Nancy Marshall, Nancy Riggs, Karen Scott, Eloise
Dillon, director. Row 3-Steve Smith, Jerry Poston, Al
Stoner, Larry Roof, Garry Pook, Jerry Hiday, Joe Newman,
VVesley Eytchison, Stephen Harris. Row 4-Larry Hurley,
Jack Gourley, Don Ball, Keith Travis, Bruce Ress, Paul
Baxter, Terry Gillespie, Donald Farmer, Keith Padgett.
Robinett. Row 3-Nancy Osborne, Lillian Jackson, Alberta
McCoy, Clarice Christian, Janet Burns, Shirley Seybert, Di-
ann Kemp, Alan Brown, Donna Bowen, Pam Caldwell, Karen
Dunkerly. Row 4-Vernon Smith, John Fisher, Neil O'Brien,
John Wiley, Hal Ryan, Dick Kallenberg, Jim Orr, Charles
McKissick, Steve VVeston, Kenny Upshaw.
SENIOR ANNUAL STAFF-Row 1---David Scovel, Lillian
Duncan, Barbara Deiser. Row 2-Sharon Carroll, Jan Thorn-
burg, Carolyn Bell, Judy Alleman. Row 3-Sherri Kern, Rita
Jo Butz, Joe Perdue. Row 4-Nikki Morrill, Cherryl Brum-
mett, Gail Bushong.
"These are seniors?" is the question of Mr. Frank Woschitz'
son and Mr. Don Hays' daughter at the Annual initiation.
The Indian staff played the yearly game, "Can You
Top Thisf' to its highest degree of perfection in the
fields of circulation and unconventional individualism
Staff members decided that they would be satisfied
with nothing less than a 9 inch by 12 inch university-
sized yearbook in 1961. This had never been done be-
fore at AHS, and the decision influenced staff activity
for the rest of the year. In order to compensate for a
20 per cent increase in production costs, the staff took
off on a money raising binge. Staff members got an
Indian-green automobile from a local dealer, and
raffled it off to a lucky subscriber. The promotion re-
sulted in an order for 1,650 yearbooks, the largest
since the high school split in 1956.
The staff did not neglect the important eXtra-cur-
ricular activities Which make Annual Staff more like
a club than a class. Members built a Homecoming
Float, loaded it up with "bunny rabbits," and Won sec-
ond prize. They lured 250 students to a record hop,
and journeyed together to out-of-town ball games and
to journalism conferences at Indiana University, Chi-
cago's Conrad Hilton Hotel, Franklin College, and Ball
State Teachers College.
No other high school class, however, operates so
closely to that of a business. It demands responsibility.
leadership, and accuracy, it takes a financial risk, and
turns out a finished product to be judged by the pub-
lic, both high school and community.
A miniature baseball glove drew gales of laughter from staff
members who razzed Advisor Frank Woschitz with the gift.
spark Annual Staffs year of expansion
JUNIOR STAFF-QClockwiseb--Sharon Beeler, Max Shively, and Bob Shearer. fln middlej Joyce Blackshear, Joyce
Ed Wilhelm, Mike Fox, Steve Weston, Ralph Gray, Bill Whetsel, and Carole Vasbinder.
Presley, Doug Mason, Willie Ford, Barb Trisler, Joy Reichard,
Members of the business staff mark up the record-breaking
sales total with a feeling' of pride and relief.
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The grand subscription prize complete with radio, heater,
and duals drew a crowd and went to Janet Tooley.
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Senior staff members advance to work on the Little Chief,
the literary magazine. They are Pam Case, Charles Howard,
Editor Steve Priest, Melanie Isaacs, and Editor Phyllis Grant.
X-Ray operates With
An editorial campaign takes the combined journalistic efforts
of photographer Tom Moore, Associate Editor Don Wilson,
Editor-in-Chief Jean Kinley, Mr. Lee Pursley, faculty spon-
sor, and Managing Editor Maurice Wright.
They didn't win a fight against organized crime or lay
the foundation for world peace, but who can be sure
that members of the 1961 X-Ray staff might not have
a hand in such events in the next 20 years. Each week
the students on the newspaper staff are learning a
journalistic lesson that may come in handy in future
As there is no easy road to success in the news-
paper business, the X-Ray staff also tests a person's
character. Staffers start as reporters, advance to as-
sistant editors, page editors, and one each semester
reaches the editor-in-chief's post. Cub reporters and
editors all have common goals-the drive to meet a
deadline every week of the school year and to pro-
duce a newspaper that has been published continu-
ously for more than three-quarters of a century. They
do this by selling subscriptions and advertising, run-
ning newsbeats, planning layouts, writing headlines,
and promoting editorial campaigns-with the deadline
the all-important factor in each activity.
The editorial and business staff make up only half
the newspaper team, because the paper is also printed
by students in the high school printing shop. There,
another group struggles with typesetting. makeup,
page proofs, and press runs so that the 1,000 student
subscribers receive a paper every Friday morning.
dash of professionals,
Some of the X-Ray top brass decide that a trip to the print
shop is necessary to solve a make-up problem. They are page
editors Marti Phillips, Sidna Priest, Willie Ford, Gary Camp-
bell, and columnist John Burris. '
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X-Ray staff members interview a real celebrity, TV and stage star Herb Shriner, at a
high school press conference promoted by General Motors in Anderson.
guards contlnuous publlcatlon record hlghly
"Build a pyramid with the ads so that each advertiser gets X-RAY STAFF-Row 1-Mary Dawson, Carole Vasbinder,
1 a break", Tony Skeoch, Ad Manager, explains to Jane Jan Taylor, Melody Allen, Carolyn Staggs, Sandy Kimmer-
' Mathews, Copy Editor, Marty Bowman, Circulation Manager, ling. Row 2-Sharon Beeler, Mark Morgan, Nancy Nale,
' and Carolyn Farmer, Assistant Copy Editor. Patsy Peek, David Ash, Barbara Trisler, Larry Watson.
Highly-organized confusion propells the print shop through a typical day of setting
type for the high school newspaper, running the huge Meihle and fast Heidelburg
presses, and starting or completing several printing jobs at once.
AHS print shop proud of journalistic efforts
Just five minutes after the first radio announcement Larry
Mauck, Arthur McVey, and Harold Short have printed copies
of the sectional pairings which are distributed all over the
city to basketball fans.
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AHS printers, led by chairmen David Ash and Milford Craig,
promoted International Printing Education Week with printed
brochures, exhibits like the one in this downtown store win-
dow, talks, and conducted tours.
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Homeroom representatives promote sales
PUBLICATION REPRESENTATIVES - Row 1 4 Diana
Smith, Bill Trinkle, Jack Binnion, Wesley Eytchison, Clarice
Christian, Sherri Kern, Dorothy Mulle1', Carolyn Bell, Jackie
McKeand, Willie Ford, Milford Craig. Row 2-Gary Lucas,
Judy Wallace, Susan Miller, Karen Hughes, Jim Horner,
Shirley Seybert, Melvin Sylvester, Bill Graham, Ray Thomp-
son, Charles Breese, Paul Price, Bob Shearer. Row 3-Barbara
Two behind-the-scene organizations, which have been
partly responsible for the success of the AHS publica-
tions, pushed into the publicity spotlight in 1961.
The Print Shop promoted its own project, Interna-
tional Printing Week, in a manner that would make
many of its editorial bosses blush. The printers got
space in the city and school newspapers, comman-
deered a store window for a display, printed a flashy
brochure, and delivered lectures at the slightest provo-
Their main job, as was that of the other unrecog-
nized group, publication representatives, consisted of
making school publications successful. Printers pro-
duced more than a million printed items, and student
volunteers had a hand in distributing many thousands
Representatives sold X-Rays and annuals, under-
class pictures, and Little Chiefs. Several salesmen
were pictured or written up in newspapers, and their
candidates for Yearbook Queen were among the most
photographed girls in Anderson.
The rewards were scant, however, in light of the
contribution they made to AHS journalism in 1961.
Falls, Pat Morris, Abby Porter, Elaine Carney, Judy Aley,
Frances Brummett, Sharon Robinson, Anabeth Hodson, Linda
Beemer, Nancy Vance, Rita Segner, Jay Campbell. Row 44
Joe Welling, Ronald Kelley, Michael Owens, Larry Williams,
John Isom, Ken Davis, Bill McNabney, Dick Kallenberg, Jim
Goen, Robby Daughhetee, Curt Duffer, Neil O'Brien.
Publication representatives like Willie Ford, Diana Smith,
and Bill Trinkle work with Annual staffer Lillian Duncan in
computing' money, and marking records of the sale of under-
Latin Club draws most student membership
LATIN CLUB-Row 1-Jerry Poston, Garry Pook, Ann
Pflasterer, Elizabeth Taylor, Janet Taylor, Donna Newby,
Paula Decker, Karen Knotts, Carol Keesling, Vicki Weston,
Steve Ham, Lois Carr. Row 2-Steve Jackson, Kay Tyler,
Joyce Hearld, Sharon Slick, Janet Anderson, Wade Shaw,
Jim Horner, Nanci Newman, Barbara Snook, Chris O'Neal,
Vicky Scott, Coral Janes, Rita Jo Butz, Richard Wilhelm.
Row 3-Lillian Jackson, Barbara Br'own, Diane Cook, Dianna
Thuiber, Diana Fox, Phyllis Reger, Marilyn McNeal, Betty
Ann McCarty, Darlene Fields, Gussie Dixon, Lana Irving,
Kay Newberry, Robert Claypool, Jim Bridges. Row 4-Hal
Harris, Hal Ryan, Vernon Smith, Bob Shearer, Dick Kallen-
berg, Richard Reger, Dan Burchfield, Keith Padgett, Wesley
Eytchison, Bill Surbaugh, Bill Gale, Jim Dyer, Bill Presley.
LATIN CLUB-Row 1-Shirley McFarland, Sandy Hoover,
Margie Laman, Susan Jeffries, vice president, Jerry Porter,
parliamentarian, Michael Shaw, treasurer, Pam Caldwell, re-
cording secretary, Sally Morrison, corresponding secretary,
Nancy Thornburg, president, Judy Loucks, editor, Ann
Huncilman, state corresponding secretary, Nancy Nale,
Sherry Helmic, Row 2-Jean Kailor, Sarah Jones, Carolyn
Hammond, Pauline Rolling, Helen Miles, Virginia Taylor,
May Jennings, Agnes Nave, Pat Peek, Reanna Foreman, Pat
Morris, Barbara Falls, Sharon Guss, Beckie Gritter. Row 3-
Al Crandall, Randy Covington, Bert Davis, Ted Frank, Jean
Joyce, Karen Rhoades, Johanna Albrecht, Ann Phillips, Jane
Deeley, Brenda Nighbert, Barbara Long, Pat Eng, Nancy
Young, Susan Closser, Eddie Roettinger. Row 4-George
Krall, Larry McGivern, Steve Cummins, Thomas Smith, Mike
Shoults, Gary Fisher, Gary Lucas, Eddie Holmes, Terry Mace,
Bill Graham, Claude Cookman, John Burris, Ned Stegner.
FRENCH CLUB-Standing'-Kathy Rush, president. Row 1
-Elaine Carney, Brenda Robertson, Eloise Robinett, Diann
Kemp, Nancy Riggs, Ann Robertson, Mildred Joslin. Row 2-
Jane Mathews, Leanne Spell, Sue Miller, Patricia Irving,
Brenda Randall, Pam Coen, vice president, Clive Godwin.
Row 3-Miss Virginia Lindstrom, sponsor, Bob Stecher, sec-
retary-treasurerg Jill Vaught, Donetta King, Susie Hubbard,
Kathy Dickey, Tamara Clymer, Donna Grant, Nanci Newman,
Connie Reardon, Susan Caylor, Ga1'y Robbins, Karen Dunk-
erly, Judy Heath.
French Club, FTA plan for bigger future
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA-Standing is one of
the many educators, Mr. Russell Davis, director of elementary
education, who spoke to FTA on the trials and rewards of a
teaching ca1'eer. Row 1-Jane Deeley, Karen Dunkerly, secre-
tary, Kay Tyler, vice president, Rita Jo Butz, president, Ann
Barrow, Leanne Spell, Row 2-Miss Lois Long, sponsor, Sara
Maxwell, Eloise Robinett, Jane Jacob, Anabeth Hodson,
Nancy Thornburg, Mr. John Finney, sponsor.
Future Retailers establishing state dynasty
Q .-.fi ,,,., 1
State Distributive Education champs Steve Clark, Karen
Breese, Rosemary Swain, Melanie Isaacs, and Bill Imel dis-
play their "hardware.'l
FUTURE RETAILERS-Row 1-Steve Clark, president,
Rosemary Swain, vice president, Peggy Scroggins, secretary,
Karen Breese, parliamentariang Cherylle Ake, historian,
Linda Peterson, reporter: Linda Hedges, treasurer, Mr. James
Biddle, sponsor. Row 2-Linda Rousey, Betty Huffman, Marta
Ashbaugh, Janet Armstrong, Susan Miller, Karen Neff, Pam
For a group that is training in the art of retailing and
management, Future Retailers Club members were
successful in selling themselves.
They are well on the Way to establishing a dynasty
among Distributive Education Clubs in Indiana, hav-
ing won "Club of the Year" for the second consecutive
campaign. A Sweepstakes Club Award and five other
top ratings also were brought back by students from
the state convention at Indiana University.
A club only since 1951, Future Retailers has added
activities each year. This year it built a Homecoming
float, sold coffee and doughnuts to night school
classes, promoted a club Christmas party, a holiday
party for the orphans home, a soc hop, and the DECA
Cards Ball in the spring. All were successful as the
members knew they would be.
The group entered politics, electing Peggy Scrog-
gins state secretary of the D.E. Clubs of Indiana.
Delegates also traveled to Indiana University and to
Chicago for a national convention. In 1961 Future Re-
tailers was a club on the move, and it created quite a
stir on its travels.
Grissom, Melanie Isaacs, Diann Harris. Row 3- Bonnie
Carrier, Patti Burkhart, Linda Tucker, Nancy Ward, Sandy
Kimmerling, Sandy Craig, Diania Allen, Karen Burris,
Brenda Adams. Row 4 - Ron Roudebush, Bill lmel, Fred
Davis, Mike McNeal, Phillip Powell, Jim Coffman, Jerold
Freeman, James Cave, Marvin Whitehouse.
HONOR SOCIETY-Row 1-Jean Kinley, Judy Giddens,
Marty Huber, Lois Kardatzke, secretary, Becky Hart, treas-
urer, Phil Roby, vice presidentg Frank Meeker, presidentg
Carolyn Bell, Jamalee Crowe, Lois Howell, Paula Edwards,
Betty Wolverton, Patty Tolle, Jane Wellington, Mrs. Margaret
Doles, sponsor. Row 2-Pam Beeler, Rosemary Swain, Barbara
Deiser, Charlene Gillaspy, Carla Kirk, Kathy Rush, Joyce
Hearld, Pam Slinkard, Loretta King, Teri Misner, Rita Jo
Butz, Ann Pflasterer, Ruth Speece, Carol Neilsen, Kay
Tyler, David Maine. Row 3-Mr. Leo Sanders, sponsorg Judy
Josefek, Sandy Miller, Becky Reardon, Phil Blue, Joe Ice,
Jerry Reed, Jeff Smith, Domingo Melendez, John Shaw,
Sandra Brown, Gail Bushong, Ann McLaughlin, Bill McCarty,
Terry Townsend. Row 4-Claude Cookman, Steve Priest, Dave
McCord, Chuck Miller, Gilbert Barron, Cordell Williams, Don
Wilson, Bill Surbaugh, Robert Stoops, Bill Gale, Jerry Porter,
Dennis Roof, Bill Harper.
Society maintains honorable scholarship
Hours of diligent study and application are the quali-
ties of an Honor Society member. Maintaining a 92
per cent or above average in all courses is the charac-
teristic of this group which is composed of students
bubbling over with initiative and drive.
As a charter member of National Honor Society,
the club has officers, dues, meetings, and sponsors
just like any other organization. But Honor Society is
different. Aspirants are not free to join or to be se-
lected by popularity, but they are chosen on the basis
of their scholastic rankings.
Formal initiation of the newly-chosen juniors and
seniors takes place in the early spring. The traditional
candlelight ceremony led by the officers is both im-
pressive and inspiring. While lighting the candle of
knowledge, members pledge themselves to uphold and
excel their high scholastic ratings.
Sponsoring a record hop after a basketball game
was the main and only activity of this yearis Honor
Society. However, members remained quite active by
maintaining an honorable average in all subjects.
Honor society members set their collective intelligences to
work to produce a successful and profitable soc hop.
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A modern press box with Complete facilities foi both newspapei and iadlo coveiage is
a welcome addition to the Dennv Field stadium
Fans, athletes thrlll to tense compet1t1o11
Auctioneer Jim Duffy puts
Dennis Baker on the "block"
during festivities of Tribal
Critics of sport on the high school level claim that
the program is too vast and expensive to be justified
for only a few varsity players. What they do not real-
ize is that behind each varsity team is a large frame-
work powered by students, faculty, and townspeople.
They work hard, but they grumble only a little, since
they can see the fruits of their labors at every athletic
No stronger tie binds students together than an ex-
citing football game, a neck-and-neck race, or a game-
winning home run. In 1961 AHS experienced its share
of victories and losses and the resulting emotions that
go with each.
This year the sports scene was spiced with several
innovations. A permanent press box, high atop the
west stand at Denny Field, was welcomed by sports
writers and radio announcers. Fans were happy too
because there was no longer a swarm of officials traip-
sing up and down the sidelines blocking the action.
They also looked forward to the majestic new gym
with its future promise of fun and excitement.
Red and Green Week with its colorful decorations
and a record number of floats and the high-stepping
marching band made sporting events a vital thing to
each fan, student, and teacher.
Leslie Toles, Elaine Carney, Joy Reichard, and Marcie Espey,
the new HB" team cheerleaders, add color and spirit to the
reserve basketball games.
Indianettes present the colors as tension mounts before another important battle.
-. is 1 Ei K 5 ,
...... sesrss ff it 1
. .,...,,,,,,W, ,
Football team smashes traditional rivals ii
Ronnie Smith loses his balance but grasps the ball as a
Logansport defender comes on too late to stop the play.
FOOTBALL SQUAD-Row 1-Roger Melson, Ronnie Smith,
Jerry Collier, Terry Smith, John Gibson, Jerry Schultz, Tom
Krebs, Larry McGivern, Bill Graham, Jim Carter, Mike Loyd,
John Vaughn, Mike Nowlin, Fred Bryant. Row 2-Bill Fouse,
mgr., Chuck Newman, Art Meikel, Bill Tallman, Don Jordan,
Bob Townsend, Bill Graham, Curt Bradley, Larry Vance, Joe
Perdue, Conward Bivens, Joe McCord, Jim Duffy, Tony
Victories over traditional rivals, Madison Heights and
Elwood, stood out in what was a comparatively bleak
season record-wise for the football Indians.
The team record of three wins, six losses, and one
tie is not too impressive, but it does not give a true
picture of the 1960 season. Injuries to key players
hurt the team not only physically, but also psycholog-
The Indians christened the season with a 20 to 7 win
over cross-town rival Madison Heights. This game
ended in the same score as the first encounter in 1959.
A well-balanced attack was the important factor in
the big victory.
The Tribe and the Archers of Fort Wayne South
Side put on an exciting defensive battle in the second
game of the campaign. The game ended in a 6 to 6 tie
with Bob Townsend scampering off tackle for the lone
The Indians played on even terms with the big Rich-
mond Red Devils for half a game. But the second half
was a different story as mistakes cost Anderson the
victory by a 20 to 2 count.
The real "heart breaker" of the campaign was the
26 to 21 loss to Indianapolis Tech, the eventual North
CContinued on Page 675
Mainord, Eddie Rayford, Larry Bausman, Don Shirley, Tom
Seal, Jerry Carpenter, mgr. Row 3-Coach Ick Osborne, Coach
Pete Russo, Tom Davis, mgr., Domingo Melendez, Jim Dickey,
Paul McNear, George King, Arthur Miles, Allen Scott, Harold
Short, Mike O'Brien, George Krall, Ron Minton, Harold Gold,
Clyde Stone, Melvin Sylvester, mgr., Head Coach Jim Carter.
Row 4-Ben Kutscheid, Jim King, Bob Anderson, Robby
season of few victories
1 Anderson G,
' Anderson 2.
l Anderson 21,
-- Lost fi - Tied 1
Madison Heights 7
Fort Wziyne South Side
Indianapolis Tech 26
Lafayette Jefferson 14
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
Won 6 f Lost 3
Anderson 13, Broad Ripple 21
Anderson 21, Madison Heights 7
Anderson 28, Marion 25
Anderson 24, New Castle ii
Anderson 18, Lafayette Jeff 34
Anderson 14, Muncie Central 123
Anderson 12, New Castle 6
Anderson 33, Noblesville 13
Anderson 27, Muncie Cential 21
Daughhetee, Steve Hedgecraft, Mike Goss, Tom Hardwick,
Dave Smith, Terry Henry, Bill Schattner, Sam Manis, Bob
Owings, Danny Sink, Horace Murphey, Dave Berryman,
Eddie Leffew, Marion Hovermale, Steve Cummins, Guy
Hunter, Dave Murdock.
r sa. M
Little Eddie Rayford fights with a Logansport Berry for a
,. 4 ,, , , N, ,. K. ,,, ,
Jim Carter romps against Ft. Wayne South through a hole
opened by the big' Anderson linemen, Harold Short, Joe Mc-
Cord, and Don Shirley.
Several battles on gridiron decided after
Scatback Bobby Townsend sidesteps a Marion tackler as big George
King comes on to lend assistance.
Even a finger in the eye cannot stop 230-pound Allen Scott from blasting the Logans-
port runner to the turf as Ronnie Smith grabs an ankle and Mike Loyd and Tom Seal
converge on the runner in a good example of 'fgang-tacklingf,
fContinued from Page 643
Central Conference champion. The Indians led, 21 to
12, early in the fourth period. Two defensive mistakes
resulted in an equal number of Tech touchdowns, and
the capitol city team went on to squeeze out the win.
After the Marion Giants beat the Indians, 18 to 6,
Lafayette Jeff nipped the Braves, 14 to 13. In the Jeff
game, Bob Townsend's 166 yard effort was wasted
when a reserve Jeff tackle sped 92 yards with a fum-
ble to score.
Although the Anderson defense played an aggres-
sive game, the offense couldn't manage a sustained
drive, and Logansport handed the Tribe its fifth set-
back of the year, 6 to 0.
Anderson used a hard-charging line and a well-
balanced ground attack while drubbing Elwood, 20 to
6. This same team effort carried over to the Washing-
ton of Indianapolis game. The Colonels were victims of
what was probably the Braves' best played tilt of the
year. Tony Mainord, who gained 122 yards rushing,
led the Indians' attack in the 18 to 14 victory.
Kokomo, a team many experts considered the best
in Indiana, smothered the visiting Indians, 47 to 7.
The only bright spot was the running of Mainord.
Tony picked up 79 yards in his final game as a wearer
of the 1'ed and green.
Only seven seniors graduated from this year's
squad while fifteen will return for the 1961 season.
Senior lettermen were Curt Bradley, Jim Duffy, Tony
Mainord, Joe McCord, Joe Perdue, Eddie Rayford, and
Bob Townsend. Lettermen who will return include
juniors Larry Bausman, Jerry Collier, Don Jordan,
George King, Arthur Miles, Chuck Newman, Mike
Nowlin, Allen Scott, Tom Seal, Don Shirley, Harold
Short, Ronnie Smith, Bill Tallman and sophomores
Jim Carter and Mike Loyd.
N INDIVIDUAL FOOTBALL STATISTICS
Rushing Atts. Yds. Ave. TDR
Townsend 222 96 584 6.1 4
Mainord ,Yss 74 4-10 5.0 6
Collier 222 45 205 4.45 0
Jordan 222 32 178 5.6 2
Miles .,,,,,,,,,.YY 2 22 38 173 4.6 I
Carter ,,,,,,,,,. ..-2.. 22 29 137 4.7 2
Team Totals 222 22 393 1,912 4.9 17
Passing Atts. Comp. Yds. Ave.
Seal ,t.,. 2. ..... .2 22 54 I3 165 .2-ll
Carter ssssssss,,,s,, 2 32 7 140 .2151
Team Totals 853 21 33-I .236
Scoring TDS PAT PATH TP
Mainord 222 43 2 1 38
Townsend 22 4 0 1 24
Carter 222 2. 2 0 14
Jordan 222 2 0 0 12
Seal 222 1 2 2 8
Miles ,,222222,222, 2 2 1 1 1 T
Rayford 2222,,22222 2 2 2 1 0 0 6
Team Totals 22 22 17 0 8 113
Nervous players break tension Ctop picturej with a last
minute check of equipment before leaving on a road trip.
An Anderson touchdown Ceenter picturej brings a roar of
approval from the partisan hometown fans.
The practice field and lecture room behind them flower
pictureb, the Indians are on their own as they face another
Defending state champions lose, but Cross
CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD-Row 1-Dick Barnett, Willie
Townsend, Dave Davidson, Dave McCord, Clifford Bales, Gar-
land Barron, Ron Wallace, Dennis Courter, Dan Smith. Row
2-Jim Nave, Jim Christensen, Larry Huse, Marshall Carter,
Sam Layton, Gerald Starr, Bill Stanley, Gary Estle, John
Carpenter, Dan Preston, Charles Armstrong. Row 3-Coach
Ray Fleenor, Ralph Gray, mgr.g Melvin Vertner, Phil Gaunt,
Hal Harris, Dan Ball, R. C. Fairer, Marvin Morgan, Bob
Stoops, mgr.g Head Coach Robert Freeman.
Ray Hensley races for the chute, outrunning his opponent in the final few yards to
pick up valuable points for the Indians.
Country team claims outstanding record
Paced by returning lettermen, Willie Townsend, David
Davidson, and Ron Wallace, Anderson's cross country
team enjoyed another outstanding season under Coach
The Indians won seven of eight dual meets and the
North Central Conference championship. The Tribe
claimed victories over Marion, Indianapolis Tech, In-
dianapolis Washington, Indianapolis Attucks, Muncie
Central, and Madison Heights. The first place finish
in the conference meet enabled the Braves to pick up
ten points in the N.C.C. all-sports competition.
Cross country teams from throughout the state
breathed sighs of relief as the red and green of An-
derson High School did not make it to the state meet.
The Braves have won the event nine times compared
to six for the rest of the teams in the IHSAA. But,
with 29 teams gunning for them, the Indians were
nosed out in the sectional by five hard-running outfits.
Varsity letters were awarded to three seniors and
three juniors. The seniors were Ron Wallace, Ray
Hensley, and Dave McCord. The juniors included
Willie Townsend, the Indians' number one runner,
David Davidson, the number two man, and
Barron, another hard working underclassman.
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY
Won 7 - Lost 1
18, Marion 43
27, Indianapolis Tech 29
27, Indianapolis Washington 28
27, Indianapolis Attucks 70
27, Muncie Central 29
18, Richmond 40
Anderson 20, Madison Heights 41
Anderson 29, Indianapolis Shortridge 27
Anderson fifth in Shortridge Invitational
Anderson first in North Central Conference
sixth in Sectional
All eyes are on the defending state champion ftop pictureb, Anderson, as the Tribe
warms up before the sectional meet. Calisthenics flower picturel help the Braves to
keep from pulling muscles over the 2-mile grind.
J new X .f .l
The camera's wide angle lens captures the scope and thrill of an AHS basketball game.
Both baskets, the crowd, the Anderson and Kokomo teams, and officials are pictured
with all attention riveted on the small west rim as the basketball floats toward it.
Basketball team Wins
After winning six of their first ten games, Anderson's
Indians were not victorious again until their opening
clash in the sectional tournament.
Fort Wayne Central was the first of the many high-
ly-rated aggregations that the Tribe met during the
1960-61 campaign. The tall, fast Tigers subdued the
Anderson managed its initial victory of the season
against the Rushville Lions, 69-60, and followed the
in early season play
next week with a well-played 63-47 win over cross-
town rival Madison Heights.
The Marion Giants used their superior height to
good advantage as they dumped the Indians, 50-41.
The Tribe bounced back, however, with an exciting 65-
63 trimming of the New Albany Bulldogs. Tom Gary's
jumper with three seconds to go clinched this one for
the home town Indians.
The high point of the entire season was the 57-55
Hard times soothed by sectional showing
defeat of Lafayette Jeff. This was the first Brave win
over the Bronchos in ten years. It was also the second
time in two weeks that Anderson had won on a last
second shot as junior Tom Seal poured one through as
the final buzzer sounded.
Muncie Central, a long time rival, pasted the tribes-
men, 68-48, before the Tribe won what turned out to
be their last regular season victory. Shortridge was
the victim, 52-47.
A split in the North Central Conference holiday
tournament put the record at six wins and four losses.
In the NCC affair, Frankfort triumphed, 61-49, but
the Braves came back to whip Marion in the consola-
tion game, 50-40.
Indianapolis Tech began what eventually was a ten-
game losing streak for the tribesmen. Muncie Central
won over Anderson for the second time of the season
and Shelbyville and Frankfort followed suit as they
each pinned a defeat on the wearers of the red and
Although the Indians played what was probably
their best game of the season, it was not good enough
to stop eventual state champion Kokomo Wildcats.
After the firing had stopped, the scoreboard read Ko-
komo 90 and Anderson 71.
South Bend Central took a heart-breaker on a last
second shot in an overtime, 62-60, before Columbus,
New Castle, and Richmond handed the Braves three
more losses. These last three setbacks set the season
record of six wins and fourteen losses.
With the sectional came a school spirit that many
veteran teachers said had not been witnessed at An-
derson High School for decades. Coach Ick Osborne,
finishing the last season of a brilliant 27-year coach-
ing career, had the boys ready. The spirit, plus desire,
shown by team members was enough to trip the Lapel
Bulldogs, 53-46. The enthusiasm carried over to the
night game against Elwood. The Panthers, however,
were a little too tough and handed the Indians their
fifteenth loss of the year, 48-44.
AHS loses not only the services of seniors Tom
Gary, Lanny Reger, Paul Price, and Larry Vance, but
also Coach Osborne, who retired after seven years as
head coach. Eight underclassmen received the varsity
awards, including juniors Dennis Baker, Roger Mel-
son, Arthur Miles, Gene Redding, Rex Robbins, Harold
Short, and Tom Seal. The one sophomore was big
For the third year Anderson had no home gymnasi-
um, but next year the fabulous new Wigwam will offer
added incentive to anyone who plays for the Tribe. As
retiring Coach Osborne said at the awards convo, "the
Indians will rise again."
Won 7 - Lost 15
Anderson 48, Fort Wayne Central 80
Anderson 69, Rushville 60
Anderson 63, Madison Heights 47
Anderson 41, Marion 50
Anderson 65, New Albany 63
Anderson 57, Lafayette 55
Anderson 48, Muncie Central 68
Anderson 52, Shortridge 47
Anderson 51, Indianapolis Tech 66
Anderson 42, Muncie Central 57
Anderson 41, Shelbyville 44
Anderson 58, Frankfort 86
Anderson 71, Kokomo 90
Anderson 60, South Bend Central 62
Anderson 57, Logansport 80
Anderson 49, Columbus 58
Anderson 49, New Castle 60
Anderson 56, Richmond 61
Anderson 49, Frankfort 61
Anderson 50, Marion 40
Anderson 53, Lapel 46
Anderson 44, Elwood 48
Tom Gary stretches high into the air to pull down a rebound
in the Shortridge victory as Harold Short and Dennis Baker
screen out the opposition rebounders.
INDIVIDUAL BASKETBALL STATISTICS
G FC FT
Gary .,.. 111 22 04 G5 253 11.5 33 146
Vance 111 111 22 96 31 223 10.1 22 76
Reger 111 111 22 54 35 143 6.5 33 138
Price 11 111 21 54 12 120 5.7 31 37
Seal 111 111 21 44 19 107 5.1 41 79
Baker 1 111 21 35 21 91 4.3 12 45
Short ..v. 11 19 29 20 78 4.1 11 42
Robbins -11 17 15 19 49 2.0 8 16
Redding! 111 17 9 4 22 1.4 12 23
Murphey 111 12 11 0 22 1.8 0 19
Melson 111 11- 14 7 7 21 1.0 11 5
Miles .......1..111111 9 5 1 11 1.2 1 13
Morgan ..1111111111.. 3 2 2 6 2.0 0 11
Team Total 22 466 241 1173 53.3 218 657
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL
Won 12 - Lost 8
Anderson Fort Wayne Central 31
Anderson Rushville 28
Anderson Madison Heights 24
Anderson Marion 35
Anderson New Albany 39
Anderson Lafayette 46
Anderson Muncie 38
Anderson Shortridge 43
Anderson New Castle 29
Anderson Richmond 41
Anderson Indianapolis Tech 42
Anderson Muncie 62
W Anderson Shelbyville 48
Lanky Lanny Reger spreads himself to protect the basket- Anderson Frankfort 55
ball as Tom Gary and Larry Vance block out their Shortridge Anderson Kokomo 52
opponents under the defensive backboard. Anderson South Bend Central 42
Anderson Logansport 41
Anderson Columbus 39
Anderson New Castle 36
Anderson Richmond 36
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-Row 1-Paul Price, Gene vester, 11125135 Harold Sh01't, Lanny RGIEIGIE Horace Murphey,
Redding, Rex Robbins, Larry Vance, Roger Melson, Arthur Tom Gary, Dennis Baker, Tom Davis, mgr., and Head Coach
Miles, Tom Seal. Row 24Coach Don Barnett, Melvin Syl- Ick Osborne.
- ' 1' we
- I si ,Er
Harold Short leaps to toss in an easy basket as Lanny Regex'
fights for position for a possible rebound. Anderson con-
trolled the backboards in tho victory over the Rushville Lions
on the Indians' adopted Madison Heights court.
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-Row I-Steve
Cummins, Roger Kern, John Gibson, Sam Manis, Sam Nunn,
I y I ft ii r
,L 3 :
f' . V K
, Ek ,
Tom Seal turns on a burst of speed ltop pictureb and flies
past a Richmond guard, and cheerleader Barbara lleiser is
I-aught in the action of battle flower picturej as Larry Yanco
drives for the basket against Kokomo.
.lim Carter. Row 2fCoaeh Don Barnett, Larry 3ICGlV6l'l'1, Hal
Harris, Terry Morgan, Mike Duckworth, Trainer Don Kyle.
Wrestlers' finest season capped by team
WRESTLING TEAM-4Row 1-Bill Isenhower, Jerry Wilson,
Terry Mace, Jerry Brown, Marshall Carter, Dick Mallernee,
Ronnie Minton, Carl Fletcher, Jerry Carpenter. Row 2-Dan
Zook, George King, Conward Bivens, Jerry Collier, Jim Duffy,
Bill Tallman, Larry Bausman, Pete Rayford, Willie Rayford,
Bob Anderson, Marty James. Row 3-Coach Don Pyle, John
Eutsler, Tom Kline, mgr.g Mickey Bivens, Bruce King, Sher-
Coach Don Pyle points out the importance of desire to Var-
sity grapplers Dick Mallernee, Marshall Carter, Jerry Brown,
Bob Anderson, Willie Rayford, Eddie Rayford, Larry Baus-
man Adams, Charles Knotts, Fred Bryant, Mike O'Brien, Jan
DeFord, John Isom, Bill Graham, Tim Carper, Steve Swin-
ford, Domingo Melendez, Asst. Coach Pete Russo. Row 4-
John Mainord, Bob Gouker, Larry Bourne, Ben Fite, Rick
Caldwell, John Baker, Mike Kippen, Tom Heard, Russ Schuy-
ler, Bob Foust, Mike Goss, Willy Jordan, Tom Dixon, Melvin
Butt, Harold Schield, Dick Cox, Mike Hall, Chuck Maxwell.
man, Bill Tallman, Jim Duffy, Jerry Collier, Conward Bivens,
and George King, all members of the high school's most suc-
cessful wrestling team.
championships in sectional, regional meets
Boasting a ten and one record in dual meet competi-
tion, Anderson's varsity wrestling team enjoyed the
finest season in school history.
Led by two-time state champion Conward Bivens,
the Tribe matmen mauled every opponent in their
first six matches. Included in this string were
victories over such state wrestling powers as Craw-
fordsville, Indianapolis Tech, Marion, Richmond,
Bloomington, and Madison Heights.
Muncie Central managed to pin the only defeat on
the tribesmen, 28-26. Logansport, New Castle, Koko-
mo, and Lafayette fell to the Braves by decisive scores
before the Indians took a third place in the NCC, fin-
ishing just two points behind runner-up Muncie.
The sectional was "easy sailing" for Coach Don
Pyle's crew. The Tribe qualified nine men for the
regional besides taking the team championship.
The regional proved to be almost as easy. Again the
Indians took the team title while three Anderson mat-
men earned trips to the state finals-Bivens, at 165
pounds, Jerry Collier, 154, and Jerry Brown, 112.
In the state meet, Bivens won his division for the
second year in a row by pinning both of his opponents.
Brown copped a third while Collier took a fourth place
ribbon. Anderson, for the second time in as many sea-
sons, captured fifth place in the team standings and
thus established itself as one of the outstanding high
school wrestling powers in the state.
In high-pitched wrestling' action Jim Duffy ttop picturel
wraps around his opponent, and Dick Mallernee flower pic-
turel tries to keep from being flipped to the canvas.
Won 10 - Lost 1
Anderson 30, Crawfordsville 16
Anderson 37, Indianapolis Tech 11
Anderson 36, Mari-on 18
Anderson 38, Richmond 10
Anderson 40, Bloomington 6
Anderson 37, Madison Heights 13
Anderson 26, Muncie 28
Anderson 28, Logansport 14
Anderson 41, New Castle 10
Anderson 41, Kokomo 3
Anderson 38, Lafayette 12
Anderson third in North Central Conference
Anderson first in Sectional
Anderson first in Regional
Anderson fifth in State
Won 6 - Lost 1
Anderson 28, Crawfordsville 22
Anderson 41, Marion 10
Anderson 43, Richmond 11
Anderson 21, Madison Heights 25
Anderson 29, Muncie Central 8
Anderson 40, New Castle 0
Anderson 52, Kokomo 0
Two-time State Champion Conward Bivens stalks his New
Castle Trojan opponent before making his initial feint, quick
attack, and eventual pin.
Une-run defeats, bad Weather hamper
IA MH- II "' K , , f
Coach Don Barnett gives a pre-game pep talk to varsity baseball players Bill Freeman, Steve Callaway,
Steve Cummins, Ronnie Smith, Phil Roby, Rex Robbins, Tom Seal, Roger Dotson, Joe Perdue, Bill Mc-
Carty, and, kneeling, Joe Foust, Bob Stecher, Danny Gray, and Bob Dunham.
BASEBALL TEAM - Row 1 - James Christensen, mg'r.g
Danny Gray, Jim Richards, Al Stoner, Bill Stanley, Phil
Roby, Rex Robbins, Joe Foust, Mike Nowlin, Roger Dotson,
Mike Parr, mgr. Row 2 - Melvin Sylvester, mgr.g Steve
Cummins, Bill Freeman, Bill McCarty, Marion Hovermale,
Mack Shupe, Bob Foust, Ronnie Mabrey, Bob Stecher, Ronnie
Smith, Dave Edwards, mgr. Row 3 - Coach Don Barnett,
Gene Munro, Bob Dunham, Joe Kilmer, Larry McGivern,
Gary Lewis, Tom Seal, Joe Perdue, Steve Callaway, Dennis
Courter, Bobby Lewis, Asst. Coach Pete Russo.
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Indians' quest for higher NCC standing
Bad weather, more than tough opposition, kept Coach
Don Barnett and his varsity baseball players from
launching a drive to regain the conference champion-
ship which they held two years ago but lost last
Five games were postponed in the first four weeks
of the season including one with defending NCC title-
holder Kokomo. The Indians managed to play five
games in this same period. They won two of the
clashes while losing three. The losses were by one run
each and could have gone either way.
The Tribe topped Knightstown in the initial game
of the season through some fine defensive play by
Tom Seal and Phil Roby. Noblesville then took a slug-
fest from the Indians 10 to 9. Seal, Roby, and Ronnie
Smith all had extra base hits for Anderson. Broad
Ripple collected only four hits, but errors gave the
Rockets a 1 to 0 victory over the Indians.
The Braves lost to Marion 3 to 2 before winning
their second game of the year, 6 to 2 over Shortridge.
Anderson 3 Knightstown 2
Anderson 9 Noblesville 10
Anderson 0 Indianapolis Broad Ripple
Anderson 2 Marion 3
Anderson 6 Indianapolis Shortridge 2
Anderson 2, Madison Heights 4
Anderson 10, Indianapolis Tech 3
Anderson 15 Muncie Central 14
Baseball is a game of concentration, and with Ronnie Smith
at bat the eyes of the coach, baserunner, third baseman, and
catcher are on the pitcher.
Rex Robbins lays down a
perfect squeeze bunt, the ball
landing ffar rightj well out
in fair territory, as Phil
Roby races home with a run
in an Indian practice session.
Track team earns first title since 1950
After winning the North Central Conference cham-
pionship for eleven straight years from 1939 through
1950, Anderson's varsity track team waited eleven
more years before taking the 1961 title.
The Indians had to fight it out with arch rival Mun-
cie Central before winning with 4315 points to 3715
for the Bearcats.
Senior Marvin Morgan led the talent-laden Tribe in
scoring at the conference meet. Morgan, a sprinter,
was the meet's only double winner. He took the 100
and 440-yard dashes besides anchoring Anderson's
winning mile relay team. Danny Ball was the only
other Anderson runner to take a blue ribbon. Ball had
to put forth his best effort of the season to win the
high hurdles in 15.6 seconds.
Great team effort was necessary to cop the confer-
ence crown. Valuable points were picked up by Willie
Townsend, who took a fifth in the mile, Bill Graham,
third in the high hurdles, Dave Davidson, fourth in
the 4403 Charlie Armstrong, second in the broad
jump, Jimmy Carter, third in the pole vault, Tom
Johnson, fourth in the 220-yard dash, Jerome Beaz-
ley, third in the half mile, and the Tribe's half-mile
relay team, which took a second place ribbon.
The Tribe also walloped the Muncie Bearcats in the
Sectional, 5814 to 53, and sent nine men and two relay
team to the state Regional. Morgan won the 440 and
100 yard dashes, and Armstrong, Beazley, Carter,
John lsom and Tom Johnson make a perfect baton exchange,
leaving the crowd in a blur, as they race in the mile relay.
John Gibson, and the mile relay team also captured
The Indians prepared for the post-season events
by winning six of seven meets. Again, it was Morgan
who led the way. Not only did he have the best time
in the state for the 440, 49.9 seconds, but also ran
a 10 second 100-yard dash. The Tribe's relay four-
some on which Morgan was anchorman ran the second
fastest mile in the state. Davidson, Beazley, and
Roger Melson were the other members of the quartet
which posted a 3:28.9.
The first place trophy won by the track squad was
the second NCC championship taken by the coaching
duo of Robert Freeman and Ray Fleenor. The cross
country team also won the conference crown last fall
with Mr. Freeman as head coach and Mr. Fleenor as
Anderson 71, North Central 62, Broad Ripple 28
Anderson 55, Muncie Central 54
Anderson 94V2, New Castle 1415
Anderson 53, Richmond 56
Anderson 6014, Indianapolis Tech 4814
Anderson 75, Marion, 34
Anderson 62, Kokomo 47
Anderson fourth in Muncie Relays
Anderson fourth in Kokomo Relays
Anderson first in North Central Conference
Anderson first in Sectional
With every muscle straining, Bill Graham flies through the
air in the broad jump event to help the Indians whip Muncie.
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TRACK TEAM - Row 1 - Jerry Brown, Benny Newsom,
Larry Bausman, Cliff Bales, Eddie
Sink, Marshall Carter,
Leffew. Row 2 - Bill
Carter, Dave McCord, Willie Townsend, Tom
John Carpenter, Dan
Watson, John Gibson, Charlie Armstrong, Ricky Kirk, Toni
Johnson, Walt Goree, Sammie Nunn, David Davidson. Row
3-Coach Bob Freeman, Robert Stoops, mg'r.g Dick Barnett,
Rhythm and condition are apparent as miler Willie Town-
send leads Teammates Ron Wallace and Garland Barron.
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land Barron, Marvin Morgan, Roger Kern, Tom Davis, mgr.g
and Asst. Coach Ray Fleenor. Row 4-Don Carter, R. C.
Fairer, Ray Newsom, Melvin Vertner, Arthur Miles, Frank
Morgan, Dave Plough, Hal Harris, Phil Taylor, Larry Huse.
Sam Layton, Spencer Ramsey, Danny Smith, James Sim-
mons, Gary Estle.
VVith a sudden push at the last instant, little Ricky Kirk flies
over the cross bar on his way to an 11-foot pole vault.
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Varsity golfers with their favorite putters at the local Grandview Golf Club are Jerry Woods, Jerry
Stephenson, Phil Martin, Neil O'Brien, and Mike Fox.
Golf squad savors single spring Victory
Golf is a game of coordination, luck, and steady
nerves, three items that the Anderson High School
golf team was able to put together for only one match
The Tribe, with only letterman Phil Martin to lead
them, edged Indianapolis Tech, 815 to GSW, for its only
victory in the first six matches. Martin owned an 83
stroke average per round over that span, the best
mark on the team.
From 1950 to 1956 Indian golf teams either won or
competed in every state golf tournament, but the road
has been rocky since those golden years.
GOLF TEAM --Row 1-Niles Gammon, Burl Boston, Joe
Newman, Charles Keeney, George Bowden, Joe Anderson,
Tony Higginbotham, Tom Hardwick, Sherman Adams. Row
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Anderson 515, Shortridge 915
Andersorf 15, Richmond 1415
Anderson SW, Indianapolis Tech 615
Anderson 315, Muncie Central 11M
Anderson 315, New Castle 1115
Anderson 315, Muncie Central 1115
Anderson 115, New Castle 1315
Anderson 15, Madison Heights 1415
2-Mike Fox, Gilbert Barron, Doug Robinson, Jerry Woods,
John Wiley, Neil O'Brien, Phil Martin, Mike Goodson, Jerry
Stephenson, and Coach Jim Carter.
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Tennis team Wins nine straight matches
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TENNIS TEAM-Row 1-Darryl Richards, Mike Duckworth,
John Lawyer, Charles Carr, Steve Todd, Ed Clawson, Ted
Frank, Mike Hughes, Ron Gentry. Row 2-Fred Hunt, Bob
N o Anderson tennis team has been as devastating as
the 1961 crew that won its first seven matches with
46 individual victories and just 3 losses.
Indian teams have been great in the past, as Coach
Dane Pugh's career record of 119 triumphs and only
32 defeats attests, but none had so completely domi-
nated the opposition.
Anderson stretched its Winning streak to nine in a
row, including a thrilling comeback victory over Indi-
anapolis Tech, 4 to 3, after the Tribe trailed 2 to 1 in
the early stages. First loss came against Lafayette by
the narrow 4 to 3 margin.
Four-year letterman, Frank Meeker, who has won
25 of 28 matches in the last two years, was the main-
stay of the fine squad.
Anderson Connersville 0
Anderson Broad Ripple 0
Anderson Crawfordsville 0
Anderson Muncie Burris 1
Anderson Frankfort 1
Anderson Indianapolis Tech 3
Anderson Kokomo 1
Anderson Lafayette 4
Huffman, Jimmie Clark, Steve Jackson, Frank Meeker, Steve
Comstock, Doug Looper, Larry Glaze, Vernon Smith, and
Coach Dane Pugh.
Winners of 59 of 70 matches in the first 10 meets were Doug
Looper, Frank Meeker, Jimmie Clark, Steve Comstock, Steve
Jackson, and Bob Huffman.
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Citizen board of trustees and educators
A constant stream of conferences and meetings in which
school policy is determined are a major part of Supt. G. E.
Members of the Board of School Trustees meet twice a
month to make decisions that affect every taxpayer and child
in the city. They are, from left around table, President A.
Twice a month the lights burn late at the School
Administration Building as a citizen Board of School
Trustees meets to initiate policies that affect every
student at Anderson High School.
From around the glass-topped table in the board
room in 1961 came such widely-varied decisions as a
raise in salary for the city's 400 teachers, the pur-
chase of hydraulic backboards and high-board diving
equipment for the new gym, and the establishment of
Airborne Television at AHS on an experimental basis.
Hundreds of proposals or ideas are examined, dis-
cussed, acted upon, or discarded by members of the
board. Their job is to use the taxpayers' money to the
fullest in educating youngsters.
They receive much help and guidance from a profes-
sional school man, Supt. G. E. Ebbertt, who is charged
with administering the Wants and needs of 10,199
school children and more than 500 school employees.
His role is that of a business executive because the
school system is big business. It is the sixth largest
firm in number of employees in the city, and it oper-
ates yearly on a budget of S3 million.
George Harrison, Secretary Maurice W. Fleece, Mrs.
Margaret Knight, memberg Mr. Lee Fidler, school attorney,
Treasurer Fred L. Matthews, and Mr. Wilbur Roby, member.
guided school policy
Anderson High School thrived on activity, shows of
student spirit, and down-to-earth scholarship in 1961,
but these things did not come easily for students or
1 It is a tribute to Principal David Adams and his
teachers that so much was accomplished-and in high
good humor. Everyone seemed to have fun at AHS in
1961 as a result of the congenial leadership of Mr.
Adams, and Assistant Principal Cliff Swift.
There was increased pressure on the staff this year
as it tried to keep pace with plans for the new gym-
nasium while carrying on regular work. Set up for
1962 were a program for physical education for high
school students, more grouping of students on the
basis of their academic abilities, schedules for operat-
ing a cafeteria for the first time, and a re-evaluation
of the curriculum offerings for students.
Complex is the word that best describes the running
of a large high school, and teamwork is the only way
the job can be completed. Administrators, deans,
counselors, teachers, and students joined in this year
to keep apace with modern trends in education.
Assistant Superintendent Louis Jacob and a staff of secre-
taries are charged with the business affairs of the entire city
school system-a million yearly operation.
Assistant Principal Clifford Swift, Principal David Adams,
and Judy Heath carry on a corridor conference.
Major school project in 1961 was the new gym, the scene of a
conference between Architect Arthur Henning, Athletic Di-
rector Joseph Sparks, Board President A. George Harrison.
A pause in the rush for season basketball tickets allows a
little relaxing for teachers before the next buying wave.
AHS's faculty is a group that is on the move. The day
is not over for them when the 3:30 p.m. bell sounds,
and the school empties.
For some teachers the end-of-the-day bell signals a
mad dash home for a quick meal, followed by a drive
to an extension center in Indianapolis or Muncie for a
night class. For others it's the beginning of a round of
meetings ranging from the City Council, to the
AAUW, or Tuberculosis Association Board.
Club rosters are dotted with the names of many
teachers. The role of the educator is far from the
"Ivory Tower" in a community like Anderson. Here
the teacher pitches in on community projects, con-
tributing both money and timeg coaches a Little
League team or a church basketball squad, and gen-
erally becomes a staunch supporter of the town.
But no matter how busy, each teacher has time for
the before and after school chats that students cherish
long after the day's lessons have faded out of mind.
Teachers' Work area, ranged from class
FACULTY-Row 1-Mr. David Adams-Principalg Mrs.
Mar'orie Austin-Business Ed. Re 'istrar Awards Chrg
J T- g a '
Mr. J. J. Bailey--Social Studiesg Mr,iWilliam Ballentine-
Industrial Ed.g Mr, Richard Balsley-Business Ed.-Ticket
Mgr.g Mr. Donald Barnett-Driver Ed.-Coach, Baseball,
Reserve Basketball, Football, Mr. David Barrow-Mathe-
matics-AHS Treas. Row 2AMr. Max Beigh-Business Ed.
-Counseling Dir.g Mr. James Biddle-Business Ed.-Spon-
sor, Sr. Class, Retailersg Mr. Donald BowenfBusiness Ed.-
Dept, Head, AHS Accountant, Mr. Jack BowersFScienceg
Mr. Ralph Boyd-Language Arts-Am. Ed. Wk. Chr., Mrs.
Maxine Bridges-Language ArtsfSponsor, Thespians, Jr.
Class, Sr. Playg Mr. Howard Burnett-Social Studies-Jr.
Class Sponsor. Row 3-Miss Dorothy CampbellALanguage
Artsg Mr. James Carter-Driver Ed.-Coach, Football, Golf,
Mrs. Joan Cash-Language Artsg Mr. George Davis-Social
Studies--Dept. Head, Chr., Purdue Legis., Convo Comm.,
Model U.N.g Mr, Richard Dennis-Music-M.M.M. Sponsor,
Orchestra Dir.g Mr. Charles Denny-Social Studies, Miss
Marcelene Dillon-Music-Vocal Music Dir.
"Kennedy Girls" Diane Cook, Lillian Jackson, Nanci New-
man, and Pam Slinkard congratulate Senator J. J. Bailey.
Miss Alice Higman and Mrs. Margaret Doles counsel stu-
dents as they try to straighten out new semester programs.
to club, church, or community organization
FACULTY-Row 1--Mrs. Margaret Doles-Science-Spon-
sor, Honor Society, Cheerleadersg Counselor, Chr., Scholar-
ship Comm., College Guidance Dayg Mr. Joseph Dye-ln-
dustrial Ed.-Dept. Headg Mr. John Finney-Social Studies
-FTA Sponsor: Mr. Ray Fleenor-Social Studies-Asst.
Coach, Track, Cross Countryg Mr. Robert Freeman-Driver
Ed.-Coach, Cross Country, Trackg Mr. John Garrigus-In-
dustrial EG.--COLIT'lS8lO1'Q Mrs. Evelyn Grahame-Language
A1 ts-Dept. Head, Senior Speake1's Chr. Row 2-Mr. Joseph
Haboush--Music-Asst. Band Dir.g Mr. Lee Hale-Industrial
Ed.g Mrs. Marguerite Hale-Language Artsg Miss Helen
Harrell-Home Economics-Sr. Class Sponsorg Mr. Donald
Hays'-Industrial Ed.-X-Ray Printing Adviserg Mr. Byron
Helfrich- Social Studiesg Miss Alice Higman- Social
Studies-Pep Sessions Comm. Chr. Row 3-Mr. Wendell
Hilligoss-Business Ed.g Mr. Basil Hosier-Mathematics-
Dept. Head: Mrs. Lorna Howard-Business Ed.-Cheerblock
Sponsorg Mr. Jesse Huntzinger-Mathematics-Honor Days
Chr.g Mrs. Ruth Imler-School Nurseg Mr. William James-
Industrial Ed.-Industrial Coordinatorg Miss Eileen Johnson
-Language Arts-Latin Club Sponsor.
Menls club officers Mr. Clifford Swift, Mr. Jack Bowers,
and Mr. Horace Wilson congratulate Santa Claus Ray
Fleenor, whose acting job was a hit at the Christmas party.
Role of educator
FACULTY-Row 1-Mr. Keith Johnson-Language Arts
-Librarian, Visual Aids Dir., Mr. Gordon Julius-Industrial
Ed., Miss Hazel Kendall-Language Arts, Mrs. Mary Kitter-
man-Social Studies-Counselor, Mr. George Lee-Science
-Dept, Head, Student Council Sponsor, Mr, Lowell Lee-
Science-Chr., Civil Defense, N.E.A., Miss Virginia Lind-
strom-Social Studies--French Club Sponsor. Row 2-Miss
Lois Long-Language Arts-Counselor, Sponsor, Debate,
FTA, Career Day Chr., Mr. Herbert Lyon-Business Ed.-
Candy Stand, Mr, Jack Macy-Business Ed., Mrs. Vivian
A teacher is primarily an educator, a role that calls
for more learning and training than is ordinarily
needed to become a success.
At AHS is one of the most highly-trained faculties
in Indiana. A total of 48 teachers hold masters
degrees, at least 18 others have taken enough work
for masters equivalencies, and the rest are studying
for advanced degrees.
It is not easy to compile an academic record of this
stature. Much personal sacrifice brings it about. A
working teacher, for example, might be able to earn
a masteris degree in three or four semesters of night
classes and a summer or two of study on a college
campus. There is no shortcut to learning or to obtain-
ing the precious degree.
Teachers also like to work in the city schools, where
the average tour of duty is close to 21 years. At AHS
is a balance of age, experience, and enthusiasm that
pays off in active, happy faculty and student body.
called for more training
Maine-Language Arts, Mrs. Deloris Martin-Home Eco-
nomics: Mrs. Mary McFarland-Art-Dept. Head, Display
Case Chr., Mr. Herbert Miller-Mathematics. Row 3-Mr.
Charles Newberry-Language Arts, Mr, Ishmael Osborne-
Driver Ed.-Dept. Head, Coach, Basketball, Reserve Foot-
ball, Mr. Bruce Partner-Mathematics, Mr. Dane Pugh-
Industrial Ed.-Coach, Tennis, Mr. Lee Pursley-Language
Arts-X-Ray Sponsor, Mr. Don Pyle-Dean of Boys-Coach,
Wrestling, Mrs. Lucile Railsback-Business Ed.
HIGH SCHOOL SECRETARIES-Mrs. Mary Norris, in-
dustrial education, Mrs. Martha Goff, administration, Mrs.
Bonnie Bliss, deans, Miss Phyllis Hotzel, athletic, and Mrs.
Barella Gray, counseling.
and Allen Caplinger.
and sacrifice to acquire academic stature
FACULTY-Row 1-Mr. Robert Reifel-Industrial
Ed., Mrs. Edna Rhynearson-Dean of Girls-Social
Activities Chr., Mrs. Dorothy Riggs-Home Eco-
nomics-Faculty Tea Chr., Mr. Claud Roney-
Mathematics-Counselor, Guidance Day Chr., Mr.
Peter Russo-Driver Ed.-Asst. Coach, Football,
Baseball, Wrestling, Mr, Leo Sanders-Science-
Honor Society Sponsor, Clubs Comm. Chr. Row 2-
Mrs. Mary Schultz-Language Arts-Asst. Librar-
ian, Student Council Sponsor, Mr. Vern Shinn-
Industrial Ed.- Apprentice School Instr., Mr.
Wallace Smith-Art-Christmas Decorations Chr.,
Mr. Joseph Sparks- Athletic Dir., Mr. O. L.
Springer- Social Studies, Mr. Clifford Swift-
Asst. Principal. Row 3-Miss Rive Todd-Home
Economics-Dept. Head, Chr., Faculty Tea, Faculty
Flowers, Mr, George Vaught-Music-Band Dir.,
Mrs. Virginia Vermillion-Language Arts, Mr. Ed-
mund Villars-lndustrial Ed., Mr. Horace Wilson
-Science, Mr. Frank Woschitz-Language Arts-
Yearbook Advisor, Public Relations Dir.
CUSTODIANS-Row 1-Mrs. Elsie Keevin Loren Holloway
Benjamin Wilde, and James Baker, Head Custod1an Row
2-Lester Frazier, Earl Anthony, Fred P1106 George Grubbs
Seniors of 1961 had no gym but plenty of
Backbone of the senior class in its planning of gala Senior
Week activities is the Senior Executive Council, They are,
seated from left, Janet Goodknight, Deloma Foster, Linda
Brumback, and Sandy Hoke. Standing, Mr. James Biddle,
It's tough to say goodbye, and graduating senior Domingo
Melendez pens a nostalgic note in Elaine Carney's yearbook
class sponsorg Lillian Duncan, Frank Meeker, John Shaw, Bill
Surbaugh, Judi Ramsey, Marty Huber, Pam Beeler, Loretta
King, and David Maine.
Paula Edwards, Neil Delph, Miss Helen Harrell, class spon-
sor, and other seniors deliberate before abandoning two-
color caps and gowns.
spunk and ingenuity
The class without a gym regrettably identified the
Class of 1961. But three years of improvising were
temporarily forgotten when the seniors became the
first to hold commencement in the new Wigwam.
A navy blue wave of color swept across the gym as
the seniors awaited their diplomas in caps and gowns
of one color, a precedent-shattering move. Previously
senior girls had worn a gown of one color and the boys
Next year students will take part in pep sessions,
and possibly, convocations in the new building, but
this year the auditorium was the setting for all major
events. Seniors had grown accustomed, however, to
the closeness and intimacy that the small auditorium
afforded, and, as a result, became a closely-knit group.
Each of the 461 graduates contributed to the feel-
ing that this Class of 1961 was one with ambition and
foresight amply prepared for adult life.
Three years of school in the same building' hold many mem-
ories for Janet Burns and 460 members of the Class of '61.
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Chosen by their classmates to lead them through an eventful
year are senior class officers. They are Sherri Kern, vice
presidentg Neil Delph, treasurerg Bill McCarty, president, and
Kay Tyler, secretary.
Thls was the year senlor gurls adopted sneakers and fallen arches,
Row 1: BILL ADAMSiGeneral-Band, Dance
Band, O1chestra, Hi-Y. JANE ADAMS-General
-Library Asst., Y-Teens, Cheelblock. PHILLIP
ADAMS - General - Ushers Club. CHERYLLE
?KEwBusiness-Future Retailers, Historian, Y-
Row 2: JIM ALDRICH - General - Monitor,
Candy Stand, Publication Rep. JERRY ALEX-
ANDER - General - X-Ray, Latin Club, H.R.
Pres., Sec. JUDY ALLEMAIN-College Prepara-
toiyHAnnual Staff, Editor, I.U. Journalism Inst.,
Jr. Annual Staff, Cheeileader, Cheerblock, Pep
Sessions Comm., Y-Teens. JIM ALLEN-General
Row 3: KAREN ALLEX-General. SONDRA
ANDERSON-College Preparatory-H.R. Vice
Pres., Latin Club, Dean's Asst., Monitor, Jr, Red
Cross, Y-Teens. JIM ARMSTRONG-Pre-Engt
neering - Thespians, Sr, Dramatics, Band, Or-
chestra, Band Asst. MARY JANE ARWINE-
Business - Exec, Council, Y-Teens, Cheerblock,
Row 4: DAVID ASH--General-X-Ray, Visual
Aids Asst., Printshop. MARK AYNES - Pre-
Apprentice - Publication Rep. FRED BAIR -
general-H.R. Pres. NANCY LOUISE BAKER-
Row 5: NANCY SUE BAKER-General-Future
Teachers, T. 8z I. Asst., Latin Club, Y-Teens.
PAMELA BAKER - General- Future Teachers,
Choralettes, Choral Club, Dean's Asst., Y-Teens.
DON BALL - General - Boy's Chorus, Band,
Candy Stand. DENNIS BANTA-General-H.R.
Pres., Vice Pres.
Row 6: GILBERT BARRON - General - Honor
Society, Student Council, Hi-Y. LINDA BATES-
General - Future Teachers, Bible Club, Choral
Club, Girlls Chorus, Y-Teens, Choral Asst. VEARL
BECKHAM-Pre-Apprentice. PAMELA BEELER
- Business- Honor Society, Sr. Exec. Council,
Cheerblock, Y-Teens, Dean's Asst., Athletic Asst.,
Counseling Asst., Monitor, Candy Stand.
Row 7: CAROLYN BELL -- General -H Annual
Staff, Asst. Business Mgr., Jr. Annual Staff, I.U.
Journalism Inst., Cheerblock, Publication Rep.,
Honor Society, H.R. Sec., Treas. HAROLD BELL
- General- Candy Stand. SANDRA BERRY -
General - Band, Orchestra, Cheerblock, Future
Teachers, M.M.M. JACK BINNION-General-
Choral Club, Publication Rep., Ushers Club, Candy
Stand, Visual Aids Asst.
pkirts and bare knees, poofy hair-dos and money for hair spray
Row 1: CONWARD BIVENS-Pre-Apprentice-
Wrestling, Football, A-Club, Sec., Track, Phys.
Ed. Asst. STEPHEN BLACKABY - General.
PHIL BLUE-Pre-Engineering-Honor Society,
Thespians, Pres., Treas.: Golf, Cross Country,
H.R. Pres., Chess Club. TOM BOAZ - College
Row 2: SHARON BOERNER-General-T, dz I.
Asst. JUDA BOONE-Business-Student Council,
Nurse's Asst., Monitor, Y-Teens. STEPHEN
BOURKE-Pre-Engineering-H.R. Pres. PEGGY
BOUSMAN-Business-H.R. Sec., Y-Teens,
Row 3: DONNA BOWERS-Business-Choral
Club, Y-Teens, H.R. Treas. DAVID BOYS-Gem
eral-H.R. Vice Pres. KEITH BOZE-General.
Row 4: CURT BRADLEY-General-A-Club,
Football, Track, Monitor. SONDRA BRATTAIN
- General - Honor Society, Thespians, Sr.
Dramatics, Orchestra, Nurse's Asst., H.R. Vice
Pres, KAREN JEAN BREECE-General-Stw
dent Council, Candy Stand, Bible Club, Cheer-
block. KAREN LEE BREESE-General-Future
Retailers, Parliarnentariang Thespians, Y-Teens,
H.R. Treas., Sr. Dramatics.
Row 5: JAMES BRIDGES - General - Choral
Club, Sr. Drarnatics, Orchestra, Latin Club.
GEORGE BROADNAX - General - Monitor.
RAYMOND BROSHAR - General. ALAN
BROWN-General-Band, Dance Band, M.M.M.,
Hi-Y, Chess Club, Latin Club.
Row 6: BARBARA BROWN-General-Latin
Club, Monitor. PATTY BROWN-General-Y-
Teens, LINDA BRUMBACK-Business-Sr. Exec.
Council, CHERRYL BRUMMETT - Business -
Annual Staff, Office Manager, Jr. Annual Staff,
Cheerleader, Co-Captain, Pep Sessions Comm.,
Deanls Asst., Office Asst., Ath. Asst., H.R. Pres,
Row 7: BILL BUELL-Pre-Apprentice. DANIEL
BURCHFIELD-College Preparatory - Honor
Society, H.R. .Pres., Latin Club, Band, Orchestra.
DIANE BURKE - General - Y-Teens, Candy
Stand. PATTI BURKHART-Business-Monitor,
Future Retailers, Y-Teens,
Boys were more conventional but Stlll felt that a steady girl With
Row 1: JANET BURNS-General-Publication
Rep., Band, Orchestra, Y-Teens, Cheerblock,
Dean's Asst., Monitor, Future Teachers, M.M.M.,
Girls' State, Library Asst. JOHN BURRIS -
College Preparatory-Band, X-Ray, Page Editor,
Latin Club, Chess Club, Candy Stand, Orchestra.
LULA MAE BURRIS - General. GAIL BUSH-
ONG-Business-Annual Staff, Business Man-
ager, Jr. Annual Staff, Honor Society, Y-Teens,
Row 2: RITA JO BUTZ-College Preparatory-
Honor Society, Latin Club, Corres. Sec.: Future
Teachers, Pres., Office Asst., Model U.N., H.R.
Sec., Treas.g Annual Staff, Faculty, Underclass
Editor, X-Ray Reporter, Candy Stand, Y-Teens,
Pep Sessions Comm., Student Council, Sr. Dra-
matics, Monitor, Cheerblock. VICTORIA CALD-
WELL - College Preparatory - Student Council,
Exec. Council, Library Asst. JOHN CALLAHAN
- Pre-Apprentice. PATRICIA CALLAHAN -
College Preparatory-Bible Club, Monitor, Candy
Stand, Counseling Asst.
Row 3: JANET CAMPBELL-Business-Counsel-
ing Asst. SHARON CAMPBELL - General -
Girl's Chorus, Future Retailers, Choralettes,
Mixed Chorus. JIM CARMAN-General-Jr. Red
Cross, Track, Cross Country, Hi-Y, Student Coun-
cil. SHARON CARROLL - General - Annual
Staff, Activities Editor: Jr. Annual Staff, X-Ray,
Circulation Manager, Reporter, Jr. Red Cross.
Row 4: PAMELA CASE-College Preparatory-
Cheerblock, Thespians, Sr. Dramatics, Choral
Club, H.R. Vice Pres., X-Ray, Feature Editor,
Little Chief, Associate Editor. DONALD CHAP-
MAN-Pre-Apprentice. CLARICE CHRISTIAN-
College Preparatory-H.R. Vice Pres., Publica-
tions Rep., Band, Choral Club, Latin Club, M.M.M.,
Candy Stand, Convo Comm. STEPHEN CLARK
-Business-Future Retailers, Pres.: Soph. Exec.
Council, A-Club, Track, Cross Country, Monitor.
Row 5: ROBERT CLAYPOOL-College Prepara-
tory-Latin Club. DAVID COBURN-General-
Visual Aids Asst. STEVEN COMSTOCK-Pre-
Engineering - Tennis, A-Club. MARCIA CON-
WELL - College Preparatory - Cheerblock, Y-
Teens, Student Council, Science Asst., English
Row 6: INA RAY COOK - General - Y-Teens,
CLAUDE COOKMAN-College Pre-
Commencement Speaker, Student
Exec. Council, Choral Club, Madrigal.
Bible Club, Honor Society. WILLIE
General-Football. SANDRA COT-
-General-Y-Teens, Girl's Chorus.
ROW 7: KAREN COUCH-Business. MILFORD
CRAIG - College Preparatory - Ushers Club,
Latin Club, X-Ray Printing. DEAN CROKE -
General. JOHN CROSE-College Preparatory-
Madrigal, Choral Club, Vice Pres.: Boy's Glee
lass ringcto markller was betterjzhan amzeeklybattle forilates
Row 1: JAMALEE CROWE - General - Student
Council, Sec.: Exec. Council, Library Asst.,
Nurses's Asst.. Y-Teens, Honor Society, Future
Teachers. ADELLA DAUGHERTY- General-
Jr. Red Cross, Library Asst. GLENN DAVEN-
PORT--General-Bible Club. LARRY DAVIS-
Row 2: RUBY DAVIS-General-Nurse's Asst.,
Y-Teens, Choralettes. MARY DAWSON-Busi-
ness-X-Ray, MARILYN DAY-General. JAN
Row 3: JAY DEFORD - Pre-Apprentice. BAR-
BARA DEISER-Business-Homecoming Queen,
Cheerleader, Co-Captain: Honor Society, Annual
Staff, Asst. Managing Editor: Y-Teens, Cheer-
block, Pep Sessions Comm., H.R. Pres., Vice Pres.
BETTY DELPH - General. NEIL DELPH -
General-Sr. Class Treas., Student Council, Par-
liamentariang Hi-Y, Sec.: Baseball, Football,
Visual Aids Asst., Sr. Dramatics, Monitor, Exec.
Council, Candy Stand, Jr. Red Cross.
Row 4: LINDA DENNISTON-Business-H.R.
Vice Pres., Treas.g Y-Teens, Library Asst. PA-
TRICIA DEVANEY - General- Y-Teens, Girl's
Chorus, Choralettes, Candy Stand. PEGGY DE-
WEESE-General-Choral Club, Thespians, Sr.
Dramatics, Girl's Chorus, Bible Club, Cheerblock,
Nurse's Asst., Counseling Asst., Orchestra, Chor-
zgjlletttes. CAROLYN DICKSON-General-Choral
Row 5: BARRY DILLARD - General - Visual
Aids Asst, DAVID DILTS - General. DAVID
DITTLINGER-General-Sr. Dramatics, Thespi-
ans, Chess Club, Hi-Y, Candy Stand. DAREE
DIXON-Home Economics-Latin Club, Monitor.
Row 6: ROGER DOTSON-General-Baseball.
ROGER DOTY - Pre-Apprentice - H.R. P1'es.,
Office Asst. EVELYN DOWNEY - Business.
SJNJGER DUBOIS-General-Choral Club, Latin
Row 7: JAMES DUFFY -- Pre-Engineering -
Football, Capt., Hi-Y, Wrestling, Track, A-Club,
Pres., Pep Sessions Comm., H.R. Pres. LILLIAN
DUNCAN - Business - Annual Staff, Managing
Editor, I.U. Journalism Inst., Jr, Annual Staff,
Monitor, Sr. Exec. Council, X-Ray, Reporter: Y-
Teens. ROBERT DUNHAM - General - Hi-Y,
Baseball, Basketball, Cross Country. SHARON
EADS7General-Thespians, Band, Monitor, Sr.
Dramatlcs, Jr. Red Cross,
Local newspaper headlines contained names like the Congo, Laos
ROW 1: JERRY EARLYWINE-Pre-Apprentice-
Ushers Club, Co-Capt., Jr. Red Cross, Hi-Y,
Candy Stand. BECKY ECKERT-Business-YY
Teens. CHARLOTTE ECKROTE - Business -
Publication Rep. PAULA EDWARDS-Business
- Monitor, Office Asst., Cheerblock, Honor So-
ciety, Publication Rep.
Row 2: MICHAEL EHLE-General-H.R. Vice
Pres. THERESA ELDRIDGE-General-Candy
Stand. CHARLES ELLIS - General. DANNY
Row 3: LEE ESTER-Pre-Apprentice-Student
Council. DALE ESTLE - General. JAMES
EVERNHAM-College Preparatory-Latin Club.
WESLEY EYTCHISON-College Preparatory-
Hi-Y, Latin Club, Chess Club, Publication Rep.
Row 4: LYNN FAIRBURN-Business-Y-Teens,
Cheerblock, Library Asst., Counseling Asst. VIR- ,
GINIA FENNER-College Preparatory. MARI- '
LYNN FERGUSON-Business. ARLENE FILES
-gusiness-Candy Stand, Cheerblock, Latin Club,
Row 5: CONNIE FISHER-General-Cheerblock, A
Nurse's Asst., Y-Teens. JON FISHER - Pre-
Apprentice-Band, Dance Band, SANDI
FOLTZ - General - Choralettes, Concert Choir,
Nurse's Asst., Latin Asst. DELOMA FOSTER-
Business - Band, Sec.: Indianettes, Georgettes, l
H.R. Sec., Treas.: Y-Teens, Monitor, Sr. Exec. ,
Row 6: JOE FOUST-Pre-Engineering-Honor
Society, A-Club, Baseball, Hi-Y, H.R. Treas.
DIANA FOX-General-Latin Club, Cheerblock,
Y-Teens, Future Nurses. SHARON FRANCE-
College Preparatory - Y-Teens, Cheerblock,
Nurse's Asst., Athletic Asst. BILL FREEMAN-
Eri-Engineering-A-Club, Head Monitor, Base-
Row 7: JEROLD FREEMAN-General-M.M.M.,
E Orchestra, Future Retailers, Chess Club, Bible
Club, Jr. Red Cross, Candy Stand, Visual Aids
...Q Asst. BARBARA FRIBLEY-General-Madrigal,
Choral Club, M.M.M., Y-Teens, Thespians, Sr.
K' W Dramatics, Jr. Exec. Council. GLORIA FULLER
Q -Business. MONA FULLER-General-Latin
Club, Y-Teens, Cheerblock, Print shop Asst.,
hoe,-pounding Mr. Khrushchev newsmakers over the World
Row 1: JOAN FURNISH-General-Y-Teens-
Monitor, Library Asst., Latin Asst., Choralettes,
Girl's Chorus. WILLIAM GALE-College Pre-
paratory - Student Council, Hi-Y, Latin Club,
Chess Club, Pres., Honor Society, Science Club.
HAROLD GARDNER-General-Track. JUDITH
ROW 2: THOMAS GARY - Pre-Apprentice -
Basketball, Cross Country, Football, A-Club.
PHILLIP GAUNT-General-Cross Country,
Track. LARRY GAW-Business-Ushers Club,
Candy Stand. DIANA GERMAN-General-Latin
ROW 3: JANE GIBSON-General-Athletic Asst.,
Future Retailers. JIM GIBSON-General. LINDA
GIBSON-General-Athletic Asst., Future Re-
tailers. JUDY GIDDENS-College Preparatory-
Indianettes, Georgettes, Dean's Asst., Physics
Asst., Honor Society, Y-Teens.
Row 4: CHARLENE GILLASPY - General -
Honor Society, Student Council, Dean's Asst., Pep
Sessions Comm., Y-Teens, Latin Club, Monitor.
DONNA GIRTON- General -Y-Teens, Choral-
ettes, Girl's Chorus. SANDY GLAZE-General-
Library Asst., Dean's Asst., Counseling Asst., Y-
Teens, Sr, Dramatics. CLIVE GODWIN-College
Preparatory-French Club, Candy Stand, Monitor,
Row 5: JANET GOODKNIGHT - Business -'- Sr.
Exec. Council, Y-Teens. ELEANOR GOURLEY-
General. BILL GRAHAM-College Preparatory-
Hi-Y, Football, Track, Basketball, H.R. Pres.,
Publication Rep., Sr, Dramatics, Candy Stand, A-
Club, Boys' State, Monitor. PHYLLIS GRANT-
General-X-Ray, Co-Editor, Little Chief, Co-Edi-
tor, Y-Teens, Future Teachers, Student Council.
Row 6: LARRY GRAVES - General - Band.
RICHARD GRAY-General. PEGGY GREEN-
Business-Y-Teens, Cheerblock. JOHN HADLEY
-Pre-Apprentice, Hi-Y, Track, Cross Country.
Row 7: PAMELA HAKES-General-Indianettes,
Georgettes, H.R. Sec., S1'. Dramatics, Y-Teens,
Candy Stand. DICK HALE-General. JANICE
HALL - General. DEENA HANNA - General-
A dynamic political campaign by two of the youngest presidentia
Row I: BILL HANNAFORD-General-Visual
Aids Asst., Monitor. PAUL HARDACRE-College
Preparatory-Band, Drum Major, Hi-Y. TIM
HARDY - College Preparatory - Band, Dance
Band, Band Asst., Hi-Y. WILLIAM HARPER-
Pre-Engineering-Jr. Class Pres., Honor Society,
Pep Sessions Comm., Chr.g Purdue Legislative
Assembly, Hi-Y, Pres., Student Council, Madrigal,
Row 2: DIANN HARRIS-Business-Future Re-
tailers. SHARON HARRISON - General - Sr.
Exec. Council, Jr. Red Cross, Library Asst.
BECKY HART-College Preparatory-Honor So-
ciety, Treas.g Y-Teens, Indianettes, Georgettes,
Fall-Wind-Up Queen, Dean's Asst., Physics Asst.
JANET HATHCOAT-Business-Vocal Music
Asst., Choralettes, Girl's Chorus.
Row 3: GARY HAYNES-Pre-Apprentice. FRED
HEAL - Pre-Apprentice. JOYCE HEARLD -
College Preparatory - Honor Society, Student
Council, Thespians, Sr. Dramatics, Latin Club,
H.R. Sec., Office Asst. LINDA HEDGES-Busi-
Ress-Future Retailers, Treas.g Y-Teens, Library
Row 4: SANDRA HENDERSON-Business-
H.R. Sec., Treas.g Y-Teens, Jr. Red Cross, Sr.
Dramatics, Choralettes, Choral Club Asst. RAY
HENSLEY-Pre-Apprentice-H.R. Pres., Track,
Cross Country, A-Club. FAY ALICE HENSON-
Business-Choralettes, Girl's Chorus. RAY HEN-
Row 5: DAVID HERBERT - Pre-Apprentice.
CATHY HERVEY- General - Student Council,
Corres. Sec., Dean's Asst., Y-Teens, Inter-Clubg
Latin Club, Jr. Red Cross. MAE HESTER-Gen-
eral. JANI HICKEM-Business-Choralettes.
Row 6: JERRY HIDAY - General. EDDIE
HIMES-General-Band. NANCY HIMES-Gen-
eral S Latin Club, Soph., Jr. Exec. Council'
Counseling Asst., Y-Teens, Jr. Red Cross, H.R.
Vice Pres. SANDY HOKE-Business-Sr. Exec.
Council, Counseling Asst., Y-Teens, Jr. Red Cross,
H.R. Vice Pres.
Row 7: GERALDINE HOLLAND-Business-
Latin Club, Choralettes, Y-Teens, Monitor, Girl's I
Chorus. LORENE HOLLIMAN-Home Econom-
ics. PAUL HOPPES-General. JAMES HORNER
-College Preparatory-Band, Latin Club, Publi-
cation Rep., H.R. Pres., Pep Band, Orchestra.
tspirants in history brought a new actlvlty the TV debate party
Row 1: JOY HORNER-General-Cheerblock, Sr,
Dramatics, Y-Teens, Nurse's Asst., Latin Club.
JIM HOSTETLER-College Preparatory-Honor
Society. LOIS HOWELL - General - Madrigal,
Choral Club, H.R. Sec., Pres., M.M.M., Sec.,
Choralettes, Sr. Dramatics, Latin Club, Monitor,
Dean's Asst., Girl's Chorus. LARRY HOYLE-
General-H.R. Vice Pres., Hi-Y, Monitor.
Row 2: MARTHA HUBER-College Preparatory
-Honor Society, Madrigal, Choral Club, Girls'
State, Y-Teens, Exec. Council, Model U.N. BETTY
HUFFMAN - Business -- Future Retailers, Y-
Teens, Candy Stand, Girl's Chorus, Concert Choir.
JANET HUGHES - General -- Student Council,
Choral Club, Dean's Asst., Concert Choir. NITA
Row 3: LARRY HUSE-Pre-Engineering-Hi-Y,
Cross Country, Track, Monitor. MICHAEL
HYLAND - General, JOSEPH ICE W Pre-Eng'i-
neering-Honor Society, Band. WILLIAM IMEL
Row 4: PATRICIA IRVING-College Prepara-
tory -- Honor Society, Girls' State, Future
Teachers, French Club, Y-Teens, Science Club, Jr.
Red Cross. KAREN ISANOGLE-Business--H.R.
Sec. STEPHEN JACKSON-College Preparatory
-Tennis, A-Club, Hi-Y, Latin Club, Boy's Glee
Club, Choral Club. JANE JACOB-General-Y-
Teens, Cheerblock, Future Teachers.
Row 5: CORAL JANES-College Preparatory-
Indian Maiden, Latin Club, H.R. Pres., Y-Teens,
Vice Pres., Monitor, Athletic Asst. LARRY
JAYNES-General. BUD JENKINS-General--
Monitor. CAROLE JESSE-General.
Row 6: CONNIE JOHNSON-General-Girl's
Chorus, Concert Choir. LINDA JOHNSON-Busi-
ness-Y-Teens, H.R. Sec., Treas.g Choralettes.
SONDRA JOHNSON - Home Economics - Con-
cert Choir, Choralettes, Choral Club, Counseling
Asst., Jr. Red Cross. SUSAN JOHNSON--Gen-
eral-H.R. Vice Pres., Y-Teens, Treas.g Indi-
anettes, Georgettes, Band Asst., Library Asst.
Row 7: DOROTHY JONES-General-Girl's
Chorus, Choralettes, Concert Choir. JERRY
JONES -- General. MARGARET JONES - Gen-
eral. ROCKY JONES-General.
Cuba became more than the home of sugar and big league basebal
Row 1: TERRY JONES-General-Boy's Chorus.
WARREN JONES-College Preparatory--Band,
Dance Band, Orchestra, M.M.M., Candy Stand,
Hi-Y, Latin Club, Soph, Exec. Council, Future
Teachers, H.R. Vice Pres., X-Ray, Ad Mgr. JUDY
JOSEFEK-College Preparatory-Band, Treas.g
Choral Club, Honor Society, Latin Club, Sec.:
Future Teachers, H.R. Pres., Y-Teens, Prom
Queen Attend. MILDRED JOSLIN-General-
X-Teefiis, French Club, Candy Stand, Homemaker t
Row 2: JOANN JUSTICE-General-Y-Teens.
LOIS KARDATZKE - General - Girls' State, 1
D. A. R. Award, Honor Society, Sec.: Madrigal,
Choral Club, Sec.: Cheerblock, H.R. Pres., Sec.,
Treas.: Pep Sessions Comm, RITA KEARNS-
General- Choralettes, Girl's Chorus, Concert
Choir. ROBERT KEESLING-General-Student
Council, Hi-Y, Cross Country.
Row 3: KENNETH KEESLING - General -
Choral Club. Ushers Club, Boy's Glee Club.
LLOYD KEIRNS - General - Football, Track,
Wrestling, Band, Hi-Y. NANCY KELLAM--Busi-
ness-Cheerblock, Bible Club, Y-Teens. PAULA
KELLAMS-General-Student Council, Record-
ing Sec.: Y-Teens, Sec., Cheerblock,
Row 4: DIANN KEMP-General-M.M.M., Y-
Teens, Band, Orchestra, Jr. Red Cross, Dean's
Asst., French Club, I.U. Music Clinic. SHERRI
KERN-General-Sr. Class Vice Pres., Annual
Staff, Sr. Editor, Jr. Annual Staff, X-Ray, Re-
porter, Thespians, Sr. Dramatics, Publication
Rep., Exec. Council, Student Council, Y-Teens,
Inter-Club. LORETTA KIMMERLING-Business
- Library Asst., Girl's Chorus, Concert Choir,
Choralettes. LORETTA KING-College Prepara-
tory-Honor Society, Future Teachers, Y-Teens,
Sr. Exec. Council, Monitor, H.R. Sec.
Row 5: RALPH KING-General. SHARON KING
-General-Choral Club, Nursels Asst. JEAN
KINLEY-College Preparatory-X-Ray, Editor:
Commencement Speaker, Choral Club, Madrigal,
Honor Society, M.M.M., Y-Teens, Orchestra,
Latin Club, I. U. Music Clinic, All State Chorus.
CARLA KIRK-General-Honor Society, Indian-
ettes, Y-Teens, Dean's Asst.
Row 6: JOHN KIRK - General. GEORGE
KRALL-General-Football, Track, Hi-Y, Latin
Club. MARILYN KRUEGER-College Prepara-
tory - Jr. Exec. Council, Cheerblock, Y-Teens,
Library Asst., H.R. Vice Pres., Future Teachers,
Latin Club, Monitor. BEN KUTSCHEID-College
Row 7: PENNY LAME-College Preparatory-
Dean's Asst., Y-Teens, Monitor, H.R. Sec., Treas.g
Candy Stand. NORMA LARGE - Business -
Thespians, Choral Club, Office Asst., Nurse's
Asst., Girl's Chorus, Choralettes, Y-Teens, Cheer-
block, ELEANOR LAZENBY- General- Girl's
Chorus. JACKIE LEATH-General-Y-Teens.
stars when dictator Fidel Castro estabhshed communism there
Row 1: DAVID LEHR-College Preparatory-
French Club, Cross Country. NANCY LEW-
ELLYN -- Business - Student Council, Library
Asst., Monitor, JOAN LEWIS-Home Economics
- Monitor. JULIE LEWIS- Business-Athletic
Row 2: SHARON LINDSAY-General-Girl's
Chorus, Concert Choir. BARBARA LITTEN --
Business. BARBARA LOY-Business. MARILYN
MABBITT-Business-Sr. Dramatics, Monitor.
Row 3: DAVID MAINE-College Preparatory-
Commencement Speaker, Honor Society, Purdue
Legislative Assembly, M.M.M., Thespians, Band,
Dance Band, Exec. Council, Model U.N., Boys'
State, Latin Club, Choral Club, Madrigal. TONY
MAINORD - Pre-Apprentice - H.R. Vice Pres.,
A-Club, Football, Track, Basketball. JOLANE
MALLERNEE-General-Library Asst., Jr. Red
Cross, Cheerblock, Bible Club, BONNIE MAL-
SOM-General-Monitor, Counseling Asst., Jr.
Red Cross, Future Teachers, Cheerblock, Y-Teens.
Row 4: NANCY MARSHALL-General-Choral
Club, Choralettes, Girl's Chorus, Orchestra,
M.M.M., Publication Rep., Monitor, Y-Teens,
Music Asst. PHIL MARTIN-Pre-Engineering-
Golf, A-Club, H.R. Pres., Hi-Y, Sgt. at Armsg
Football. RONALD MASSEY - General - Band,
Choral Club, Thespians, Monitor, Orchestra.
Row 5: RICHARD MAY - General - Student
Council, Pres., Vice Pres., Model U.N., Hi-Y,
Monitor, H.R. Vice Pres., Purdue Assembly, Sr.
Dramatics. WILLIAM MCCARTY-General-Sr.
Class Pres., Basketball, Baseball, Football, Stu-
dent Council, Band, Purdue Assembly, Governor's
Youth Conf., A-Club, I.U. Science Inst., Honor
Society, Hi-Y, Pep Sessions Comm. DAVID Mc-
CORD-Pre-Engineering-Cross Country, Track,
Honor Society, A-Club, H.R. Sec., Hi-Y, Jr. Red
Cross. JOE MCCORD-General-Football, Co-
Capt.g A-Club, Track, Wrestling, Hi-Y.
Row 6: MARVIN MCCORKLE-Pre-Apprentice.
ALBERTA MCCOY - Business - Band, Library
Asst., M.M.M., Cheerblock, Monitor, Orchestra, Jr,
Red Cross. DAVID MCCULLOUGH-Pre-Apprem
tice. JEANETTE McKAY - General- Athletic
Asst., Future Retailers, Y-Teens.
Row 7: JACQUELYNE McKEAND-General-
Publication Rep., Y-Teens, Monitor, DANNY Mc-
KINLEYK General -- Chess Club, Treas.g Honor
Society, Science Club. CHARLES MQKISSICKS
GeneraliBand, Orchestra, Boy's Chorus, M.M.M.,
Jr. Exec. Council, Band Asst., Monitor, Dean's
Asst.. ANN MQLAUGHLIN-General-Jr. Class
Treas., Honor Society, Candy Stand, Choral Club,
Latin Club, H.R. Sec., Treas.g Exec. Council, Y-
Teens, Concert Choir, Girl's Chorus, Monitor.
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Row 1: PAUL McNEAR-Pre-Apprentice-Foot
ball, Track, Hi-Y, Publications Rep. FRANK
MEEKER - Pre-Engineering -- Honor Society,
Pres., Boys' State, Convo Comm., Tennis, Capt.,
Orchestra, Monitor, Jr. Sr. Exec. Council. DO-
MINGO MELENDEZ - College Preparatory -
Honor Society, Hi-Y, Wrestling, Football. JAMES
Row 2: WILLIAM METCALF - General- Latin
Club. CHARLES MILLER-Pre-Engineering-
H.R. Pres., Sec., Publications Rep., Boyls Glee
Club, Honor Society, PHILLIP MILLER
-General. SANDRA MILLE R-General-Honor
Society, Jr. Exec. Council, H.R. Pres., Convo
Comm., Latin Club, Car Check Queen, Dean's
Row 3: JOYCE MINNEFIELD - Business -
Orchestra. TERI MISNER-College Preparatory
- Honor Society, Student Council, Thespians,
Cheerblock, Y-Teens. NANCY JO MONDAY -
Business-Y-Teens. LINDA MOODY-Business.
Row 4: CAROL MOORE--General-Candy Stand.
CAROLINE SUE MOORE-General. THOMAS
MOORE - Pre-Engineering - X-Ray, Photogra-
pher, Hi-Y. MARK MORGAN-General-X-Ray,
Sports Editorg H.R. Pres., Monitor.
ROW 5: MARVIN MORGAN-General--Track, A-
Club, Cross Country. NIKKI MORRILL-General
-Annual Staff, Cir. Manager, Jr. Annual Staff,
Cheerblock. CINDA MOWREY-General-Cheeb
block. DOROTHY MULLER - College Prepara-
tory - Latin Club, Y-Teens, Monitor, Student
Council, Cheerblock, Publications Rep., Sr. Dra-
Row 6: AGNES NAVE-General-Latin Club, Y-
Teens, CAROL ANN NEILSEN - Business -
Honor Society, Monitor, Candy Stand. MARGA-
RET NELSON-General-Girl's Chorus, Choral-
ettes, Candy Stand. KAY NEVVBERRY-General
-Latin Club, Monitor, Girl's Chorus, Choralettes,
Counseling Asst., Science Asst.
Row 7: NANCI NEWMAN-General-Thespians,
Honor Society, Convo Comm., Choral Club,
M.M.M., Historian, Latin Club, Historian, Cheer-
block, Y-Teens, Orchestra, Sec.g String Quartet,
Monitor, Library Asst., French Club, Sr. Dra-
matics, Gold Key Art Award. NIKKI NEWSOM-
General, VELMA NISELY - General - Choral
Club, Future Teachers, Publications Rep., Latin
Club. BOBI NORTH-General.
around earth 187 miles in the stratosphere 1n Just 85 minutes
Row 1: CHRISTI O'NEAL-General-Thespians,
Sr. Dramatics, Y-Teens, Latin Club, Counseling
Asst. JAMES ORR - College Preparatory -
Madrigal, Choral Club, Hi-Y, Band, Dance Band,
Pep Band, Orchestra. LOIS OWENS-General-
Girl's Chorus. NICK PANCOL-College Prepara-
tory - Indian Mascot, H.R. Pres., Hi-Y, Latin
Club, Vice Pres.
Row 2: MARY ANN PEBERNAT - Business.
JOHN PEEK-General-H.R. Pres. JOE PER-
DUE - College Preparatory - Annual Staff,
Sports Editor, Football, Basketball, Baseball, Hi-
Y, A-Club, H.R. Pres., Vice Pres.: Sr. Dramatics.
Row 3: LINDA PETERSON--Business-Future
Retailers, Reporter: Choralettes, Concert Choir,
Y-Teens. ANN PFLASTERER-College Prepara-
tory-H.R. Sec., Treas.: Honor Society, Gover-
nor's Youth Council, Y-Teens, Latin Club, Thespi-
ans, Sr. Dramatics, Office Asst., Monitor. JAMES
PHERSON-Pre-Engineering-Visual Aids Asst.
Row 4: GVVENDOLYN PORTER - General.
JERRY DANE PORTER-College Preparatory-
Latin Club, Parliamentarian: Chess Club, Sec.,
Treas.: Choral Club, Honor Society. JERRY LEE
PORTER - Pre-Apprentice - Hi-Y. PHILLIP
Row 5: PAUL PRICE-Pre-Apprentice-Football,
Cross Country, Basketball, Track, Tennis, A-Club,
Treas.g Hi-Y, H.R. Pres., Vice Pres.g Publications
Rep., Twirp Weeli, Mr, Personality. STEPHEN
PRIEST-College Preparatory-X-Ray, Co-Edi-
torg Honor Society, Student Council, Latin Club,
Little Chief, Co-Editor. GORDON PRITCHARD
-General. TED RAMBO-General.
Row 6: JUDITH RAMSEY-College Preparatory
-Pep Sessions Comm., Co-Chr., Cheerblock, Co-
Chr.g Sr. Exec. Council, Y-Teens, Student Coun-
cil, Jr. Red Cross, Future Teachers. REGGIE
RAY-General. EDDIE RAYFORD-General-
Wrestling, Football, Monitor. REBECCA REAR-
DON - General -- Honor Society, Choral Club,
Madrigal, M.M.M., Student Council, Model U.N.,
Latin Club, H.R. Vice Pres., Convo Comm., Dean's
Row 7: JERRY REED-College Preparatory-HL
Y, Honor Society, Student Council, Latin Club.
JEANNINE REEL--Business--Indianettes, Band,
Y-Teens, Inter-Clubg Latin Club, Jr. Red Cross,
Dean's Asst., Library Asst., Girl's Chorus
LANNY REGERfGeneral-Basketball, A-Club,
Vice Pres. SHARON REGER-General4Monitor,
Mother Nature kept seniors Wondering what her next act would be
Row 1: JIM REMLEY-General-Soph. Exec.
Council. BRUCE RESS--General-Boy's Glee
Club, Usher's Club, Monitor, Publications Rep.,
Mixed Chorus, Bible Club. ROSALIE RETHER-
FORD-General. LEE RICHARDSON - General
-H.R. Sec., Treas., Y-Teens, Cheerblock, Latin
Club, Candy Stand, Latin Asst.
Row 2: STEPHEN RITCHEY-Pre-Engineering
-Visual Aids Asst, JANICE RITENOUR-Busi-
ness - Girl's Chorus, Y-Teens. TOM RITTEN-
HOUSE -Pre-Engineering -Thespians, Band.
Row 3: PHIL ROBY-College Preparatory-A-
Club, Baseball, H.R. Pres., Student Council, Hi-Y,
Treas., Jr. Class Vice Pres., Band, Dance Band,
Jr. Rotarian, Honor Society, Vice Pres., Latin
Club, Office Asst. RON ROGERS-General-
Cross Country, Track, Wrestling. DENNIS ROOF
- College Preparatory - Honor Society, Latin
glub, Monitor, Baseball. RON ROUDEBUSH --
Row 4: LINDA ROUSEY-Business-Future Re-
tailers, Bible Club, Y-Teens, Library Asst.
KATHLEEN RUSH - General - Indianettes, '
Georgettes, Honor Society, French Club, Pres.: Y-
Teens, M.M.M., Treas., Publications Rep., H.R.
Treas., Girls' State, Choral Club, Concert Choir,
Girl's Chorus. MICHAEL RUSSELL-Pre-Engb
neering-Band, Capt., Dance Band, Orchestra,
H.R. Pres.. Student Council, Visual Aids Asst.
KAY SANDBERG - College Preparatory - Y-
Teens, Cheerblock, Captain, Library Asst., Coun-
seling' Asst., H.R. Sec., Treas.
Row 5: JOAN SANTOS - General. SANDRA
SARGENT-General. JOYCE SCALES-College
Preparatory-Student Council, Latin Club. BILL
Row 6: RONNIE SCHILDMEIER - General.
FRED SCHROPE -- Pre-Engineering - Choral
Club, Chess Club, Track, Cross Country, Candy
Stand. VICKY SCOTT-College Preparatory-Y-
Teens, Pres., Jr. Red Cross, Monitor, H.R. Sec.,
Cheerblock, Latin Club, Future Teachers, Cheer-
leader, History Club. PEGGY SCROGGINS -
Business-Future Retailers, Sec., Jr., Sr. Exec.
Council, Nurse's Asst., Monitor, Latin Club.
Row 7: SHIRLEY SEYBERT-General-Head
Indianette, Georgettes, Girls' State, Choral Club,
Y-Teens, M.M.M., Publications Rep., Girl's
Chorus, Concert Choir. TERRY SEYBERT-Gem
eral - H.R. Vice Pres., Candy Stand, Football,
Hi-Y, Mr. Red. JOHN SHAW-College Prepara-
tory-Honor Society, Boys' State, Choral Club,
Madrigal, Sr. Exec. Council. WADE SHAW -
College Preparatory-Band, Dance Band, Orchesv
tra, Latin Club, Choral Club.
with Warm days, in Winter and a Wlld snowstorm 1n mld Apml
Row 1: MARSHA SHIELDS-Business-Concert
Choir, Girl's Chorus, Choralettes, Monitor. DON
SISSON-General-Wrestling. ORAN SKINNER
-Business-Future Retailers. PAMELA SLINK-
ARD-General--Honor Society, X-Ray. Feature
Eclitorg S1'. Dramatics, Monitor, Choralcttes, Y-
Teens, H.R. Sec., Treas.
Row 2: JEFFREY SMITH-College Preparatory
-Honor Society, H.R. Pres. KAREL SMITH-
General - Indianettes, Dean's Asst., Future
Nurses, Y-Teens, Monitor. STEVEN SMITH -
General-Boys' State, H.R. Vice Pres., Boy's Glee
Club, Mixed Chorus, Latin Club, Ushers Club.
MARY SNIDER- Business - Soph. Exec. Coun-
cil, Library Asst., Counseling Asst., Girl's Chorus.
Row 3: SHARON SNOWDEN-General. LINDA
SOWERS-General. LINDA SPEARS-Business.
RUTH SPEECE-General-Honor Society, Girls'
State, Future Teachers, Library Asst., Counseling
Asst., Monitor, Girl's Chorus.
Row 4: SHARON STANLEY-Business-Library
Asst., Monitor, Y-Teens. TONY STANTONe-Gen-
eral. CARMA STAPLETON - General. NED
STEGNER - College Preparatory - Latin Club,
Row 5: JERRY STEPHENSON-General-Golf.
PAUL STICKRADT-General. MIDGE STOLLE
-General-Band, X-Ray, Cheerblock, Y-Teens,
Jr. Red Cross. ROBERT STOOPS-General-A-
Club, Honor Society, Cross Country, Mgr., Stu-
dent Council, Chess Club, Pres., Model U.N.
Row 6: BILL SURBAUGHfCollege Preparatory
---Student Council, Hi-Y, Parliarnentarian: Latin
Club, Pres., Honor Society, Model U.N., Monitor,
Sr. Exec. Council, Jr. Rotarian, Convo Comm.
BECKY SURFACE - General- Dean's Asst., Y-
Teens. ROSEMARY SWAIN-Business-Future
Retailers, Vice Pres., H.R. Sec., Treas.3 Dean's
Asst., Monitor, Honor Society, Y-Teens, Girl's
Chorus. BETTY SWEARINGIN-General.
Row 7: MELVA SYLVESTER - Business -
Orchestra, Pres., Y-Teens, Vice Pres., Monitor,
Dean's Asst., Library Asst., H.R. Vice Pres.,
Pres., Cheerblock. MELVIN SYLVESTERe-Pre-
Engineering-Publication Rep., A-Club, Football,
Basketball, Baseball, Mgr., Hi-Y, Chaplin.
JAMES TALKINGTON-General-X-Ray, Band.
61 ers also made hlstory bemg f1rst to graduate from the new gym
Row 1: REX TAYLOR-General-Student Coun-
cil, Hi-Y. MARJORIE TERRILL - General.
DANNY THOMAS - General- X-Ray, Photog-
rapher, JERRY THOMAS-General.
Row 2: NED THOMPSON-Pre-Apprentice. RAY
JAN THORNBURG - General- Commencement
Speaker, Dean's Asst., Monitor, Annual Staff, Art
Editor: H.R. Pres., Purdue Legislative Assembly,
Model U.N., Convo Comm., Dean's Asst., Thespi-
ans, Jr. Annual Staff, Honor Society, X-Ray, Art
Editor. DIANNA THURBER-College Prepara-
tory -- Girl's Chorus, Y-Teens, Future Nurses,
Latin Club, Counseling Asst.
Row 3: DAVID TODD -- Pre-Apprentice - Sr.
Exec. Council, Boy's Glee Club, Hi-Y. PATTY
TOLLE-Business-Honor Society, Library Asst.,
Cheerblock. REX TOOMBS - General. BOBBY
TOWNSEND - General - A-Club, Football,
Row 4: TERRY TOWNSEND -Pre-Engineering
-Honor Society, Monitor, Pep Sessions Comm.,
H.R. Vice Pres., Science Club, Soph. Exec. Coun-
cil. WILLIE TOWNSEND - General - Monitor,
Boy's Glee Club, Track, Football, Mixed Chorus.
FRANK TUCKERMAN-Business-Band. KAY
TYLER-College Preparatory-Jr., Sr. Class
Sec.: Honor Society, Future Teachers, Vice Pres.:
Y-Teens, Latin Club, Student Council, Monitor,
Candy Stand, Soph., Jr., Sr, Exec. Council, Coun-
Row 5: LARRY VANCE - Pre-Engineering -- A-
Club, Jr. Exec. Council, Hi-Y, H.R. Vice Pres.,
Football, Basketball, Track, Dean's Asst. DEN-
NIS VAUGHN-General-Football, Track, Mon-
itor. PENNY VERMILLION-General-H.R. Sec.
Row 6: CARL WAGNER - General. JANET
WALKER - General -Jr, Red Cross. RONALD
WALLACE -Pre-Engineering -A-Club, Cross
Country, Capt.: Track, Science Club, Hi-Y, Candy
Stand. JACK WARREN-General.
Row 7: LOUIS WATSON-General. CLAUDEAN
WEBB - Business. JANE WELLINGTON -
College PreparatoryQCheerleader, Girl's Chorus,
Y-Teens, Prom Queen, Homecoming Queen
Attend., H.R. Pres., Pep Sessions Comm., Honor
Society, Choral Club, Monitor. PATRICIA
WELLS -General -Homecoming Queen Attend.,
Y-Teens, Thespians, Athletic Asst., Girl's Chorus,
narching frorrr graduation to a shaky, though unlimited future
Row 1: SHARON WENGER-General, LONNIE
WHITEHEAD-General-Student Council. MAR-
VIN WHITEHOUSE-Business-Future Retail-
ers. JOHN WILEY-General.
Row 2: PATRICIA WILEY-General, RICHARD
WILHELM - College Preparatory - Latin Club.
CORDELL WILLIAMS-General-Honor Society,
H.R. Sec., Treas.3 Ushers Club. DOROTHY
Row 3: JERRY WILLIAMS-Pre-Engineering-
Monitor, Visual Aids Asst., Honor Society, Hi-Y,
Science Club, Physics Asst. SALLY WILLIAMS
-General-Student Council, H.R. Pres., Girl's
Chorus, Choralettes, Library Asst., English Office
Asst., Exec. Council. HARRIETT WILLS-Gen-
eral. DONALD WILSON-General-X-Ray, As-
sociate Editor, Publication Rep., Honor Society,
Student Council, Candy Stand, Boy's Glee Club,
Row 4: JANICE WILSON-General-H.R. Sec.,
Treas.g Y-Teens, Latin Club, Candy Stand, Mon-
itor, Girl's Chorus, Cheerblock. BILL WINE-
MILLER-General-Boy's Glee Club. JUDITH
WITTEBORT - General- Nurse's Asst. BETTY
WOLVERTON - General - Nurse's Asst., Pep
Sessions Comm., Honor Society, Choral Club,
Girl's Chorus, Choralettes.
Row 5: PATSY WOOD-General--Indianettes,
Georgettes, Y-Teens, Dean's Asst. JAPHEUS
WOODALL-Pre-Apprentice. JERRY WOODS-
General -- Golf, Monitor, Chess Club, DAVE
Row 6: JUDI WRIGHT--General-Student Coun-
cil, Corres. Sec., Sr. Exec. Council, Indianettes,
Latin Club, H.R. Pres., Sec., Treas.g Mimeo Office
Asst., Y-Teens, Sec. PAUL WYKOFF--College
Preparatory - Basketball, Football, Golf, Hi-Y,
Latin Club, Mr. Red, Jr. Exec. Council, H.R. Treas.
MARSHA YAHRES-General-Athletic Asst., Y-
Teens, Cheerblock. DON YOUNG - General -
Football, Hi-Y, X-Ray, Visual Aids Asst.,
SENIORS NOT PICTURED-Ernett M. Baker, Leonard Boatman, Ben Bradley, John Carpenter, Roy Caipentei Phyllis Caipei
James Cave, Donna Chism, Beverly Cobb, Donald Cobb, Patrick Collins, Calvin Copeland, Robert Cowden Penis Daugherty
Carl Hayes, Joyce Howard, Robert Huffman, Kenneth Jarrett, Gary Keigley, Richard H. Kirk, Alan Kochei Call Looper Joe
McCorkhill, Judy McCoy, Carol Ann Maxwell, George Pearson, Toni Pemberton, Carolyn Ray, Jim Shaw Call Shiplev Robeit
Simmons, Harry A. Smith, Jerry Stiles, Larry Wagner, and Claudean Webb,
Sophomores and Juniors activated quickly
Sophomores and juniors swept into the whirl of school
activities and captured a major share of the honors
in 1961. One of their chief pastimes was "gym watch-
ing,', and the anticipation of the use of the new build-
ing's facilities next year.
The sophomores followed the same confusing path
as their upperclassmen experienced. Getting used to
new faces, different rooms, and a strange schedule is
not an easy task. They did not loiter while conquering
these problems for fear of being trampeled in the
stampede for knowledge. Choosing class rings, sweat-
ers, and jackets, selecting class officers and sponsors,
and building a float filled their ever-busy schedule.
As the Umiddlel' class, juniors enjoyed the sport of
looking back on one year of high school and looking
forward to their senior year. First on the year's
agenda was the building of a float for the annual
Homecoming parade. Exercising a tradition that ends
this year, the juniors took over the candy stand after
the sectional. They also elected officers for next year,
and promoted an unforgettable prom.
SOPHOMORE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-Row 1-Margie
Laman, Sherry Blades, Veronica Clemons, Raynell Sayre,
Johanna Albrecht, Bobbette Ellis, Jill Vaught, Brenda Nigh-
'tWouldn't this be great for the Prom," Junior Class Pres-
ident Bill McNabney tells Mrs. Maxine Bridges, sponsor, and
fin rearl Pat Browning, secretaryg Mike Nowlin, vice pres-
identg Mike Fox, treasurer, and Mr. Howard Burnett, sponsor,
bert, and Paula Decker, Row 2-Mike True, Rick Kappeler,
Chuck Wilson, Dave Smith, Nathan Martin, Terry Gillespie,
Dan Preston, Terry Henry, and Lar1'y Shields.
CLASS OF '62
Brenda Adams, Sherman Ad-
ams, Rita Ahrendt, David Al-
b e rt s, Ali c c Alexander,
Diania Allen, Marsha Am-
merman, J a n e t Anderson,
Janet Armstrong, Marta
Ashbaugh, Nanette Badgley,
Jeff Bailey, Dennis Baker,
Jim Baker, Dan Ball, Cathie
Barber, Oma Baker
Della Barker, Garland Bar-
ron, Charles Barth, Larry
Bausman, Paul Baxter,
Jerome Beazley, Linda Bed-
well, Sharon Beeler, Linda
Walter Bell, Jerry Benefiel,
Nancy Biddle, Joyce Black-
shear, L a rr y Blackwell,
Margaret Blessing, Martha
Bohlen, Dick Bondurant, Burl
Donna Bowen, Bonnie Bow-
ers, Marty Bowman, Rick
Bramwell, B e t t y Braxton,
Charles Breese, Ronnie
Brenner, Harold Brewer,
Aundrea Broadnax, L a r ry
Brown, Sandy Brown, Pat
Browning, Diana Bruce, Fred
B ry a n t, Sharon Bryant,
Larry Bullard, Karon Burris
Richard Buser, Cheryl By-
cum, Richard Cain, Carl Cald-
well, Cheryl Caldwell, Pam
Caldwell, Steve Calloway,
Gary Campbell, Jay Camp-
Vicki C a m p b ell, Richard
Cain, Jim Carlisle, Carol Car-
mack, Jerry Carpenter, Pat
Carpenter, Tim Carper, Lois
Carr, Bonnie Carrier
Jym Carroll, Rita Carson,
Alyce Carter, VVillie Carter,
Dick Catt, Alice Cave, David
Cave, Keith Chapin, Alma
Janice Clem, Ralph Clen-
denin, Mickey Coates, Steve
Coburn, Pam Coen, Jim Coff-
man, Jerry Collier, Mike Con-
don, Diane Cook
Carole Cortrecht, John Cor-
win, Dennis Courter, John
Cox, Mike Cox, Connie Craib,
Sandy Craig, Paula Cramer,
Linda Critchlow, Bill Crouch,
Bob Dalton, David Davidson,
Carolyn Davis, Carl Davis,
Fred Davis, Kenneth Davis
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CLASS OF '62
Tom Davis, Leroy Day, Allen
D e y 0, Dorothy Dickerson,
Jim Dickey, John Dilkey,
Bill Dilts, Anna Dixon,
Pam Doherty, Bryce Downey,
Juanita D o w n e y, Susie
D u f f e r, Karen Dunkerly,
Mary Durham, Vern Dzerve,
David Edwards, Evelyn Ed-
Rosemary Eldridge, Marcie
Espey, Carolyn Estelle, R. C.
Fairer, Carolyn F a rm e r,
Chuck Farmer, Patty Faw-
bush, Pat Ferguson, Darlene
Willie Ford, Fred Foster, Bill
Fouse, Mike Fox, Norma
F re e s t o n e, Carolyn Fry,
George Fulton, Ted Gaines,
Kent Gardner, Joan Garrett,
Mike Gaul, Susan Gault,
Kenny German, Jane Gil-
more, Lynne Gilmore, Gayla
Gordon, Walt Goree
Jack Gourley, Danny Gray,
Don Gray, Jon Gray, Nancy
Gray, Nick Gray, Ralph
Gray, Shirley Grider, Pam
J. T. Groce, David Gross,
John Grove, Pat Guilkey,
Karen Gustin, Mike Hall,
Rose Hamilton, C a ro ly n
Hammond, Nancy Hammond
Vivian Hampton, Gene Han-
cock, Velma Harker, Phyllis
Harmon, Dave Harrington,
Sally Harrison, Hal Harris,
Robert Hart, Don Haskett
Rusty H a s t i n g s, Amelia
Hathcoat, Pat Hawley, .Don
Haynes, Phillip Haynes, Tom
H e a r d, Judy Heath, Kit
Heavilin, Kathy Helvey
Mike Hendrickson, Carl
Hensley, David Herkomer,
Bill Hexamer, Danny Hilder-
brand, Tawanda Hill, Ana-
beth Hodson, Keith Hogue,
Shirley Hollars, Sandi Hollis,
W a n d a Holwager, Doug
Hooten, Eugene H o p p e s,
Larry Hoppes, Mike Hoppes,
Gecorge Horine, Charles How-
Joyce Howard, David Howe,
Mike Hudson, Nancy Huff,
Karen Hughes, Jim Hunt,
Larry Hurlbert, Larry Hur-
ley, Lana Irving
C LASS OF '62
Melanie Isaacs, Alzo Jack,
Ella Jackson, Judy Jackson,
Ruthie J a c k s o n, Karen
James, Steve James, Steve
James, John Janes
Jean Janney, Susan Jefferies,
David Jessup, Jay Jessup,
Dick Johnson, Dick Johnson,
Betty Jones, Charles Jones,
Don Jordan, Shirley Joslin,
Jeane Justice, Joe Justice,
Dick Kallenberg, Carol Kees-
ling, Sharon Kemper, Lloyd
Kennerd, Bob Kidd
Bob Kidd, Sandy Kimmer-
ling, George King, Melanie
Kinser, Tom Kirk, Marilyn
Kivi, Georgeanna Kline, Da-
vid Knisley, Karen Knotts
Larry Knotts, Alan Kocher,
Sharon Kocher, B a 1' b a ra
Lambour, Betty Lanphea1',
Willie Lark, Larry Lawrence,
John Lawyer, Sam Layton
Malinda Leach, Larry Led-
ford, Sam Leslie, Gary Lewis,
Tim Likens, Keith Lindzy,
Bobby Logan, Eddie Mae
Long, Doug Looper
Vicki Lorenz, Judy Loucks,
Barbara Lucas, Elinor Mad-
dox, Pat Maddox, Frances
Mainord, D i c k Mallernee,
Carol Margison, Eugenia
Doug Mason, Doyle Math-
eney, Jane Mathews, Sara
Maxwell, Susan McAdams,
Ruth McAtee, Tom McAtee,
Betty Ann McCarty, Sherry
Toni McClain, Paula McCop-
pin, Nancy McCormick
Mac McCullough, Judy Mc-
Dannell, Ka1'en Mc-Gill
Carolyn Mclntyre, Larry Mc-
Kinley, Larry McKinney
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Homeroom 3309's "pot of Bronchosn wins a Homecoming prizez
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CLASS OF '62
A rt h u r McVey, Arthur
Meikel, Roger Melson, Ray-
mond Merrill, Kaye Metzger,
Susan Miller, Joan Mills,
Karen Moody, Tim Moore
Jack Morehead, Terry Mor-
gan, Linda Morris, Sally
Morrison, Dick Mourer, Carl
Mueschen, Karen Neff,
Duane Newby, Chuck New-
Ray Newsome, Jim Nicholas,
Mike Nowlin, Janet Nunn,
Jim O'Banion, Mike O'Brien,
Neil O'Brien, Darlene Old-
field, Larry Oliver
Nancy OyNeil, Nancy Os-
borne, Jim Owen, Keith Pad-
gett, Carole Parker, Toni
Parker, J a m e s Parkhurst,
Mike Parr, Frank Patterson
Lola Patton, Liz Peak, Larry
Pearson, Jim Peeples, Joanne
Pennington, Karen Phillips,
Marty Phillips, Linda Piret,
Ronnie Porter, Phillip Pow-
ers, Bill Presley, Mike Price,
Sidna Priest, Irvin Ramsey,
Brenda Randall, Jane Ran-
shaw, John Ravenscroft
Eddie Ray, Margie Rector,
Gene Redding, Alberta Red-
field, James Reed, Roger
Reed, Ronnie Reed, Phyllis
Reger, Denny Reichard
Joy Reichard, Bobbie Kay
Reinig, Linda Remley, Larry
Retherford, Bob Reveal, Gene
Rich, Darryl Richards, Jim
Richards, Sonny Rickman
Nancy Riggs, Bob Rimmert,
Kay Risley, Carolyn Robbins,
Rex Robbins, Brenda Robert-
son, Jim Robertson, Eloise
Robinett, Pat Rogers
Oren Rork, Gay Ross, Judy
Ross, Karen Ross, Necia
Ruffner, C h a d Rundquist,
Anne Russell, Hal Ryan, Bill
Ronald Sargent, Harry Say-
ers, Frank Schieve, Harold
Schild, Pam Schmidt, Allen
Scott, Judy Scott, Karen
Scott, David Scovel
Patsy Scroggins, Tom Seal,
Michael Shaw, Bob Shearer,
Armita Shields, Ray Shipley,
Marsha Shipman, M a rt h a
Shipman, Don Shirley
CLASS OF '62
Max Shively, Marilyn Shock,
Harold S h o r t, Margaret
Short, Randy Shuman, J o h n
Simpson, Danny Sink, Tony
Skeoch, Sharon Slick
Judy Smith, Peggy Smith,
Ron Smith, Vernon Smith,
Barbara Snook, Barbara Sor-
rell, Leanne Spell, Carolyn
Staggs, Charles Stanley
Danny Stanley, Thomas
Stanley, Eddie Steans, Bob
Stecher, Sylvia Steger, Terry
Stewart, Linda Stone, Pa-
tricia Stout, Kenny Sum-
Georgeann Surbaugh, Larry
Swaim, Bill Sweeney, Mike
Swinford, Steve Swinford,
Bill Tallman, Gilbert Taylor,
Phil Taylor, Ronnie Teague
Deana Terrill, Jim Thomas,
M a r y Thomas, R i ct h a rd
Thomas, Nancy Thornburg,
Leslie Toles, Janet Tooley,
Melinda T o o m b s, Willie
Bill Trinkle, Barb Trisler,
Lou True, Linda Tucker,
Sandy Ulery, Kenny Upshaw.
C a r ole Vasbinder, Melvin
Vertner, Jim Wable
Jill Wallace, Tonya VVallace,
Grace Ward, Je1'ry Ward,
Nancy Ward, Beth Warner,
Henry Warren, Eddie Woods,
Tom Watson, Joe Welling,
Steve Weston, Jack Whitaker
John Wiley, Eddie Williams,
Edward Wilhelm, P h y l l i s
Jim Williamson, Jerry VVil-
son, John Wise, Pam Witham
Larry W a t s o n, VVillard
Wools, Maurice Wright, Pat
Jerry Yost, Duane Young,
Nancy Young, Sharon Young'
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Sandra Cottingham and Marsha Shipman greet tiny
visitors during' American Education Week.
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CLASS OF '63
Sharon Abbott, Bob Adams,
Jack Adams, Marilyn Adams,
Shirley Adams, Murvel Ad-
kins, J 0 h a n n a Albrecht,
David Alldredge, Judy Aley
Sandra Alford, Jim Allen,
Melody Allen, Bob Anderson,
Joe Anderson, Virginia An-
derson, Ruth Anthony, Betty
Arline, Bill Armstrong
Robert Armstrong, Bill Ar-
nold, David Ashbaugh, Ar-
leen Asher, Jean Atkinson,
Cliff Bales, Rick Barnett,
Ann Barrow, Matilda Barth
Ann Baxter, Linda Beher,
Carolyn Bell, Carolyn Bell,
Linda Benbow, Albert Ben-
nett, Dianna Bennett, Jerry
Bennett, David Berryman
Diana Bess, Sharon Bickel,
Jan Bickley, Cheryl Biddle,
Ronnie Bilbrey, Ray Bivens,
Sherry Blades, Eugene Blair,
Joe Bousman, George Bow-
den, Joyce Bowen, Sandra
Boyd, George Boze, John
Boze, Lewis Braden, Gail
Branch, Diana Brant
David Breece, Robert Brewer,
Tom Bricker, James Brown,
Frances Brummett, D a v i d
B ru n e r, Barbara Bryant,
Connie Buck, James Buckley
Anna Buckner, Martina Bul-
lard, Tom Burks, Norma
Bushong, Beckie Caldwell.
Colleen Campbell, R o g' e r
Campbell, Elaine Carney,
Pam Carpenter, Steve Car-
penter, Frank Carper, Jerry
Carper, Don Carter, Jim
Carter, Pam Carter, Mary
Casebier, Jennifer Catt
Susan Caylor, Russell
Chapple, JoVeda Cheatham,
Jim Christensen, J a n i c e
Clark, Jim Clark, Kent Clark,
Larry Clark, Mary Ann Clem
Veronica C l e m o n s, Jim
Clevenger, Susan C l o s s e r,
Tamara Clymer, Carol Co-
burn, Phyllis Cockran, Betsy
C o f f m a n, Jessie Collier,
Kay Coody, Dave Copeland,
Joel Couch, Kenny Couch,
Randy Covington, Rita Cox,
Wayne Cox, Al Crandall,
CLASS OF '63
Richard Cromas, Rex Crose,
Michele Crosley, Jay Crouse,
Judy Cruson, Steven Cum-
mins, Steve Currens, Robby
Daugrhhetee, Lowell David-
Becky Davis, Bert Davis,
Dan Davis, Gail Davis, Linda
Davis, Sam Davis, Jackson
Dean, Judy Deaver, Toni
Paula Decker, Jane Deeley,
Dave Delp, Kenneth Delp,
David Devore, Kathy Dickey,
Elizabeth Dilts, David Dock-
ery, Jim Doles
Steve Dray, Mike Duckworth,
C a r o l y n Duffer, Curtis
Duffer, Linda Dukes, Jim
Dunn, Fred Dunwiddie, Linda
Durbin, James Dyer
Robert Edgecomb, Jerry Ed-
wards, Torn Ehle, Ralph
Ellingwood, Patricia Elliott,
Bobbette Ellis, Helen Ellison,
James Ellsworth, S a n d e
Patricia Eng, Garry Estle,
Vicki E t c h i s o n, Barbara
Reanna F o re m a n,
Viola Farley, Bobbie Farlow,
D o n a 1 d Farmer, Janice
Cheryl Fenwick, Bob Fergus-
on Jim Ferguson, Sandra
Fillmann, Jerry Finney, Gary
Fisher, Virginia Fisher, Carl
Fletcher, Hattie Floyd
Joy Ford, Mike Foster, Bob
Foust, Gladys Foust, Rick
France, Ted Frank, Robert
Fuller, Janet Gaddis, Mi-
Garretson, J a n i c e
John Gibson, John
G a r y,
Margie Gilbert, Terry Gilles-
pie, Larry Glaze, Aretha
Jim Goen, Larry Golday,
Sandra Goodman, Mike Good-
MaDonna Gordon, Mike Goss,
Robert Gouker, Bill Graham
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Students battle for the winning balloon at a record hop
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CLASS OF '63
Ann Gray, Ted Gray, Fern
Greene, Mike Greene, Carl
Greenlee, B e c k i e Gritter,
Sharon Guss, Phil Haley,
Paulette Hall, Steve Ham,
Kay Hamilton, Mary Hamp-
ton, Sharon Hancock, Henri-
etta Harden, Tom Hardwick,
Marlin Harker, S t e p h e n
Bob Harrison, Sue Etta Hart-
ley, Chuck Hartzell, Kenny
Hastings, Brenda Hathcoat,
Jerry Hatter, Ted Hayden,
Carolyn Heck, Steve Hedge-
Geneva Heiden, Sherry Hel-
mic, Jane Henderson, George
Hendricks, Myron Hendricks,
Jess Henry, Terry Henry,
Enola Herbert, Judy Her-
D i a n a Hersberger, Lovett
Hester, Mike Hexamer, Doug
Hiday, Tony Higfginbotham,
Nancy Higginbottom, M a ry
Hilderbrand, Sheila Hodges,
Charlene Hollowell, Eddie
Holmes, Janice Hooten, Cas-
sandra Hoover, Linda
Hoppes, Pam Horner, Larry
Horton, Bob Hosier, Linda
Jim Hostetler, Jim Houser,
Janice Hovermale, Marion
Hovermale, Susie Hubbard,
F a y e H u f f, McMurphy
Hughes, Mike Hughes,
Sharon Hummel, Ann Huncil-
man, Larry Hunt, Guy Hunt-
er, Beverly Hurley, Edgar
Hyatt, Richard Hyland, Alan
Idlewine. John lsom
Billy Jackson, Bonnie Jack-
son, Dee Jackson, Margaret
Jackson, R o n n i e Jarrett,
Sharon Jarvis, May Jennings,
Betty Johnson, Bill Johnson
Deliane Johnson, Jerry John-
son, Jon Johnson, Lea John-
son, Tom Johnson, A n n i e
Jones, Elnora Jones, Evan
Jones, Gail Jones
Jeff Jones, Larry Jones, Ray
Jones, Sarah Jones, James
Jordon, Jean Ann Joyce, Jean
Kailor, Rick Kappeler, Bar-
Charles Keeney, Don Keevin,
Ronald Kelly, Earl Ke m p
Joe Kilmer, Russell Kincaid,
Donetta King, Jim King, Mi-
CLASS OF '63
Jack Kirk, Dave Kizer, Tom
Kline, Charles Knotts, Terri
Knotts, Sandra Koon, Tom
Krebs, Margie Laman, Jean
Edwin Lawall, Dorothy Law-
ler, Edwin Layton, Eddie
Leffew, Pat Leslie, Clara
Lewis, Becky Little, Gloria
Lloyd, Barbara Long'
Sandy Lowe, Mike Loyd,
Gary Lucas, Diana Lupton,
Martha Lyons, Linda Mab-
bitt, Ronnie Mabrey, Terry
Mace, Joyce Maddox
Ray Mahla, Ina Mainord,
Sam Manis, Christina Mann,
Nathan M a r tin, Paulette
Martin, Judy Massey, Sharon
Massey, Kenneth Mathley
Max Maupin, Marilyn Mc-
Cord, Carolyn McCullough,
Peggy McDanell, Marcia Mc-
Donald, Shirley McFarland,
L a r r y McGivern, Wharee
McGrady, Jim Mcllrath
Helen McKay, Claudia Me-
Keand, Bob McKinley, Hilda
Milam, Helen Miles, Barry
Miller, Connie Miller, Mike
Miller, Sue Miller
Ronnie Minton, Olene Moore,
Robert Moore, Sharon Moore,
Bert Morgan, Frank Morgan,
Ruth Morgan, Bonnie Morris,
Connie Morris, Pat Morris,
Paul Mueschen, Max Muncy,
Gene Munro, Dave Murdock,
H o ra c e Murphey, Janet
Nagel, Nancy Nale
Kenton Nash, James Nave,
Ronnie Neal, Glenda Nelson
Shirley Nesbitt, Donna New-
by, Jo e Newman, Benny
Christy Niccum, Br e n d a
Nighbert, Neva Nisely, Paul
Sammie Nunn, James Osbon.
Bruce Otto, Michael Owens
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Jim Richards, Fran Mainord, Gary Campbell, Pam
Witham cavort in one of the XV1I'1t61'lS many shows.
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CLASS OF '63
Bob Owings, Susan Painter,
David Parker, Sharon Parker,
Karen Paschal, Karen Pas-
chal, Sharon Patterson, Ann
Payton, Sarah Pearson
Patsy Peak, Linda Penrod,
Carol Pettigrew, C h a r m e
Pettigrew, Diana Phillipe,
Ann Phillips, Sharyn Phil-
lips, Dean Pike, David Pine
David Plough, Garry Pook,
Abby Porter, Bertha Porter,
Jerry Poston, Fern Powers,
Dan Preston, Wanda Prit-
chard, Steve Purdy
Bill Quimby, Sondra Rains,
Spencer Ramsey, Carolyn
Ray, Harold Ray, Connie
Reardon, Mary Reeder, Jim
Reeves, Richard Reger
Violet Reger, Marge Reis-
inger, M y r 0 n Reynolds,
Karen Rhodes, Chuck Riddle,
Robert Riddle, Mike Riggs,
Sharon Ring, Gary Robbins
Don Roberts, Janie Roberts,
Anne Robertson, Mary Rob-
inson, Sharon Robinson, Bill
R o e, E d d i e Roettinger,
Marsha Rogers, Pauline Roll-
Jane Roof, Larry Roof, Rose-
mary Roush, Tom Rozelle,
Jan Rudd, Marilyn Ruh,
Dorothy Russell, Julie Rus-
sell, Lynn Russell
Kenny Sanders, R a y n ell
S a y r e, Sandra Schlosser,
Russ Schuyler, Susan Schuy-
ler, Mike Scott, Rita Segner,
Fatima Seleyman, R o s e
Jan Shannon, Larry Sheets,
Duane Shelton, Nikki Shet-
terly, Larry Shields, Linda
Shields, D o rc i a Shipley,
David Shirley, Mary Shirley
Larry Shoecraft, Andy Short,
Mike Shoults, Jerry Shultz,
Betty Simmons, James Sim-
mons, Mike Sipes, Tom Sipes,
Judy Skinner, Raymond
Sklebek, Henry Slaughter,
Betty Smith, Danny Smith,
David Smith, Harold Smith,
Carole Songer, Pat Spearman
CLASS OF '63
Connie Sprague, Dean Staley,
Bill Stanley, Donald Stanley,
John Stanley, Gerald Starr,
Andrew Steen, Steve Stenski,
Donna Stockdale, Al Stoner,
Sandra Streaty, Paul Stroud,
John Stults, Harry Stumpf,
Dan Swinford, Sharon Swin-
ford, Tim Swinford
Nancy Tabor, Barbara Tay-
lor, Elizabeth Taylor, Janet
Taylor, Jim Taylor, Stella
Taylor, Virginia T a y l 0 r,
Danny Terry, Gloria Thomp-
Mark Thompson, Pat Thorn-
burg, Janet Timmons, Terry
Timmons, Hattie Townsend,
Keith Travis, Don Trissel,
Mike True, Judy Trueblood
Weldon Trueblood, Drenda
Truesdel, Diane Tuckerman,
L u c e n a Turner, Marilyn
Turner, Trudy Turner, Nancy
Vance, J. A. Vaughn, John
Jill Vaught, Marilyn Vertner,
Phyllis Vontress, Bill Wal-
lace, Judy Wallace, Danny
Warrum, Jim Wasson, Jim
Webb, Elizabeth Welch
Mary VVelling, Vicki VVeston,
Joyce Whetsel, Bob Whit-
aker, Richard Whitaker, Jim
White, S a n d y Whiteaker,
Cheri Wiley, Jesse Wilkinson
Sharon Wilkinson, L a r 1' y
Williams, Marty VVilliams,
Pat Williams, Patrick VVil-
liams, Rushus Williams, Ruth
Sandra Williams, Judy Willis,
Chuck Wilson, Marie Wilson
Carol Wood, Susan Wood.
Judy Yahn, Joyce Young
Mike Young, Danny Zachary.
Paul Zerkel. Sandra Zirkle
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Constant testing comes first
Division of General Motors, Anderson, Indiana
For tomorrow, too . . . 'Progressive Engineering Makes the Difference." At
Delco-Remy We have built a proud heritage of many "firsts" in the automotive
electrical field through our basic philosophy that i'Progressive Engineering
Makes the Difference." Today, We are looking to tomorrow, determined that
through continuing research, engineering and development in such ever-expand-
ing fields as electronics, electrochemistry and solid-state physics, We shall
achieve many of the even more important "1irsts" that lie ahead. For tomorrow,
too-Delco-Remy progressive engineering can make the difference.
at Delco-Remy where engineers like G. O. Huntzinger, L, J. Sheldrake,
and L. R. Hetzler are examining test results, making adjustments, and working toward new designs.
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Capitol Engraving Company
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Sifting through hundreds of prints of students to find the best ones is the
task of annual staffers Joe Perdue, Jan Thornburg, and Sharon Carroll.
When a photographer snaps the shutter for a yearbook picture, that is just the be-
ginning. Next, the best glossy print is selected and sent to the engraver, where the
picture is re-photographed to fit the lay-out. From the negative skilled craftsmen
produce the final engraving. The company also offers consultant service. For example,
Richard Brier, Capitolfrepresentative, has been instrumental through his editorial
advice and skill in helping the Indian Staff to achieve All-American and Medalist
honors from the Columbia and National Scholastic Press Associations for the last
Paula Edwards gets a charge out of one of the many con- Two Anderson High School boys, Larry Mauck and Charles
temporary or "sick" cards on display at Deckers. Kinney, are teen-age carriers who deliver the news promptly.
Anderson Newspapers, Inc.
21 W. llth St.
Just 67 steps off Meridian, shoppers will
find items as large as office furniture and
as small as "crazy cards." Deckers offers
a variety of merchandise at top quality.
An endless list of school supplies is avail-
able for students such as books, paper,
pens, pencils, and typewriters. For college
or vacation-bound individuals, there are
top brand names in luggage. Deckers is
the headquarters for the high school buyer.
12th and Jackson
Anderson Newspapers, The Daily Bulletin and The Herald,
give the Madison County area the finest in complete and
factual news coverage of local, state, national, and inter-
national affairs. School affairs are in the news, too. AHS
students and teachers enjoy the many clear photographs
and complete copy written about their high school. And, for
everyone's enjoyment the newspaper offers the comics, ad-
vertisements, sports, and features.
14th Sz Jackson
Whether students plan to meet the gang for a coke, eat lunch at the con-
venient snack bar, or enjoy a full-course meal in the tastefully-decorated
dining room, the Alibi Restaurant serves them better. After the game, fans
can satisfy their appetites with delicious food and 'beverage served in the
comfortable surroundings. Indian athletic teams also are rewarded, after
they compete, with meals at the Alibi.
Delicious, mouth-watering food entices many a crowd of high school stu-
dents to the Alibi Restaurant during the lunch hour periods.
Savings 8s Loan
Jackson at llth
"You should start now to plan for
your future." This statement is
constantly heard by students every-
where, and their reply is "How?"
The Anderson Federal Savings and
Loan Association offers the best
answer-save! Saving a small
amount each week not only helps
to pay for a college education or
new car, but also earns dividends.
Busy shoppers who are in a hurry
to save can stop by the convenient
drive-in window. Save today for a
Lois Carr opens the door to future security
by starting her account with Anderson Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Association.
Hoyt Wright Co.
911 Meridian St.
For nearly forty years the Hoyt Wright Company
has served the community with styles for both
men and women, whether young or old. With a
department for every clothing need, the entire
family can be completely outfitted from head to
toe. Different styles, new ideas, and unique
clothes are the basis of this modern st0re's highest
choice of outfits. As one of the largest family
stores, Hoyt Wright is the "Wrightv store.
It's not a store mannequin, but Lillian Duncan playing the
role of a model in the Hoyt Wright window.
A youth's interest in cars may begin at the Soap
Box Derby stage, but quickly advances to the big
car models and the "jet smooth ride of a Chevro-
let." School activities and social life can be a
problem for students without transportation.
Hunter Chevrolet has a large selection of new and
used model cars at surprisingly low cost. In the
Chevrolet showrooms the finest automobiles any-
where can be found.
Neil Delph and Bob Gouker live it up during a test run in
the sporty Chevrolet Corvette from Hunter Motor Company.
603 Meridian St.
Hunter Motor Co., Inc.
The center of attraction at the
Indian Room, in the lunch
room, in the balcony of the
girls gym, or at home in the
rumpus room is a bottle of
Coca-Cola. Students say any
time is a good time for the
good taste of coke. Most
AHS'ers even admit long hours
of homework are bearable when
the radio is playing softly in
the background and sitting
close at hand is an ice cold
coke-the pause that refreshes.
The Coca-Cola Hi-Fi Club gets a lift
from Jan Thornburg' and her comedy
routine on the "Origin of the Peach."
Elite Studio is known for its
perfection in photography with
senior pictures, wedding al-
bums, child and adult photog-
raphy. Russ F orkner's pictures
of AHS clubs, sports action,
and of more than half of the
graduating seniors appear in
the 1961 Indian. He has helped
to picture life at the high school
for more than 15 years. The
Class of 1961 will cherish these
memorable photographs for
many years to come.
Barbara Deiser radiates confidence,
knowing she can expect the best in
senior pictures from photographer
Coca,-Cola Bottling Company
1415 Fairview St
1037 Meridian St.
1002 Meridian St.
Bing's offer one of the widest selections of men's fine
clothing in the Anderson area. Featuring Fashion
Park, Botany, and Don Richards suits, Bing's provides
the latest in smart Wearing apparel for the Well-dressed
young man. AHS boys can buy the best at Bing's.
Sharp clothes from Bing's are "Diamonds are a girl's best friendf' and
about to make a new man of Cherryl Brummett knows this is true at
Bill Surbaugh. Standt's Jewelers.
1009 Meridian St.
This year a diamond gift will make memorable a
special anniversary, important birthday, the birth of a
child, or any significant event. Standt's jewelers can
help with the selection. Diamonds give a gift signifi-
cance, enduring value-"A diamond is forever."
A beautiful formal from Towne Shoppe
gives Gail Bushong a regal look and
The finest in women's apparel is
only a few steps from the center of
town at 8th and Main, where
beautiful clothes are the rule and
styles are completely modern. En-
chanting dresses for really big
events can be found at the Towne
Shoppe, where AHS Coeds go to
insure a chic look.
832 Main St.
Cook Block 85 Brick
2013 Mounds Road
The new AHS gym stands completed. A lot of
work and materials Went into the building of this
mammoth structure. Concrete blocks came from
Cook, a iirm that lived up to its slogan, "Large
enough to supply your needsesmall enough to
give you service," in the building of the new gym.
In vonstruction of the new swimming pool arena in the gym
builders used sturdy concrete blocks from Cook.
He ckaman Buick
34 W. 8th St.
Everyone wants the best for less. Heckaman
Buick offers just this. Sales and services are
efficiently carried out by trained personnel. New
and used cars plus parts are offered at reasonable
prices. And, for Buick owners it is important to
remember-"Buick care keeps Buick best."
A thrilling ride in a new Buick caps an exciting day in the
life of AHS coed Mary Robinson.
A sample of beautiful Odell photography is this scene of the
store at the corner of 19th and Main streets.
108 E. 19th St.
Camera supplies and film needs, sales and re-
pair for all camera and photo equipment, and
distinctive senior portraits are just a few of the
services rendered by Odell photographers.
l'Pictures are forever," and complete photo-
graphic supplies and the best photography are
available at Odell Camera Shop.
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Well-dressed Indians Lanny Reger, Rex Robbins, and Horace
Murphey Wear basketball outfits from Anderson Sporting
Barbara Trisler begins each day the nutritious Way with
Dav1s Dairy milk delivered fresh to her door.
Anderson Sporting Goods
1206 Meridian St.
AHS athletic teams are among the best dressed in the state
and many of their outfits come from Anderson Sporting
Goods. The new basketball warm-ups, with their buckskin-
like appearance and colorful trimming, are examples of the
fine merchandise offered. For several years, AHS students
have also purchased class jackets at Anderson Sporting Goods.
For any sporting equipment Wayne "Doc" Pollard at the
"store for sports" is the man to consult.
Davis Dairy Farms
West 38 St. Road
Milk is nature's most perfect food. Often
it is taken for granted, and the need for
this vitamin-filled beverage is sometimes
not recognized. Most AHS students,
though, can be found drinking milk at
various cafeterias or at the Candy Stand
at every meal. They realize that to keep
their energy up for the big exams, dances,
or games, nothing beats milk. Davis Dairy
Farms produce this refreshing drink along
With other fine dairy products.
McDona,ld's Furniture Showrooms
State Road 9 South
A young couple starting lout after graduation or an older couple beginning
anew can end their quest for furniture at McDonald's, the store with 20,000
square feet of modern and period furniture of nationally advertised brand
names. Customized, stylish, or unusual furniture for every taste awaits the
buyer. Competent, courteous salesmen are helpful when selecting and
planning for a "dream home."
If wishing would make it so, Elaine Carney would have the beautiful Early
American bookcase to hold her most prized volumes.
225 East 10th St.
Beauty culture is a profession with
lasting security. An opportunity
awaits Anderson High School stu-
dents to attend classes at high
school during the year, learn the
Apex beauty way during the sum-
mer, and graduate with a diploma
from each school. Apex is the place
to go for men and women who want
more than just a job. Students learn
at Apex from skilled teachers and
gain practical experience in the
modern beauty shop. The training
is the gateway to a successful career.
Mrs. Esther Elliott shows Francis Brum-
mett a mannequin head upon which students
learn the techniques of hair styling.
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Guide Lamp Division
Guide Lamp Division of General Motors is one of
Anderson's leading industries. World's largest
manufacturer of automotive lighting equipment,
Guide Lamp occupies more than 1,300,000 square
feet of floor space and employs approximately
4,500 men and women. Products include automo-
tive lamps, mirrors, turn signal controls, T-3 seal
beam units, Guide-Matic power headlight con-
trols, Twilight Sentinel automatic light switches,
stampings, zinc base die castings, heater parts,
molded plastics, Guides reflex reflectors, and
Relyon molded Vinyl gaskets.
A landmark of progress, Guide Lamp Division is producing
lighting equipment day and night in Anderson.
Graduation is one of the most impor-
tant steps in a teen-ager's life, and on
the memorable nights of Commence-
ment and Baccalaureate, the class of
'61 wore caps and gowns from Bryce
Brown. Brown's also supplied formal
wear to Prom goers. Custom-made
suits, monogrammed shirts, and for-
mal wear to buyror rent are examples
of top-brand merchandise. Customers
can purchase with confidence at Bryce
Brown's, the inimitable men's store.
Bryce Brown measures Jim Remley from head
to toe for lns commencement cap and gown.
1217 Meridian St.
One of Indiana,s largest and
finest beauty salons is conveni-
ently located near the'down-
town shopping area. This year
a modernistic store front and a
purple and white interior trans-
formed the shop into an archi-
tectural landmark. Customers
receive all the beauty treat-
coloring, and even a slender-
izing course-Glamorline. The
proprietor of this miracle shop
is Donald, Your Hairdresser.
Penny Lame, Judi Ramsey, and Pam
Hakes await "Dona1d's" styling.
At school, in cafeterias, and at
home, students enjoy the re-
freshing goodness of "Best-
Ever" milk. But milk isn't the
only dairy product produced
at East Side. Party punch, cot-
tage cheese, sour cream, pure
orange juice, butter, golden
flake buttermilk, and various
flavors of ice cream are a few
of the dairy products produced
at East Side Jersey Dairy, and
they all deserve the label,
Nancy Riggs and John Ravenscroft
head" the "chow line" for Best-Ever
milk at the South Side Cafeteria. V
Donald, Your Hairdresser
123 West 12th St.
East Side Jersey Dairy
813 Meridian St.
For the latest in smart, sophisticated women's apparel,
the place to shop is Gates. With half a century in
Anderson, Gates has the experience to know the style
for every occasion. Long known as the Cathedral of
Fashion, Gates appeals to the AHS coed because it
provides for the young at heart.
Indiana Business College
1233 Meridian St.
Plan for the future .... Plan to go to Indiana Business
College. The finest training has been offered for more
than half a century with the very latest in new business
machines. To perfect secretarial skills attendance at
Indiana Business College is the smart course to follow.
Judy Alleman models a slack Jane Jacob operates a comptometer, a Beautiful plants and flowers at Kay Bee
and sweater from Gates machine mastered by business students. ffame 21 DFGVDY Coed ROSGIHZIY SW3111
Kay-Bee Flower Shop
703 E. 21 St
The lovely fragrance of flowers is unsurpassed and the
unique floral arrangements offered by Kay Bee Flower
Shop are unmatched. Corsages potted plants dish
gardens, and bouquets for every occasion can be
purchased by telephone or in person For th special
gifts, Kay-Bee has the answer
Paul Greene Co.
913 Madison Ave.
Unique decorating ideas can add a great deal
to a student's own room. Paul Greene offers
fascinating color in wallpaper and paint to
match any personality. The athlete may like
a rugged surrounding, while the typical coed
leans to soft colors. Every mood can be
served by Paul Greene.
Mike Greene and Sharon Beeler pour over dozens of
wallpaper designs searching for the perfect one.
Citizens Banking Co
Usually spared the worry of money problems
by their parents, students have to learn
quickly after high school graduation. And
the Citizens Banking Company is an institu-
tion that always comes through for them
with services for saving, investing, insuring,
and other financial matters that are bound
to come up.
Mike Ehle will never know what is behind any of the
safety deposit box doors except his own.
GWinn's Drug Stores
7 nearby locations
With seven convenient locations
serving the people of the Anderson
area, Gwinn's Drug Stores are
within a few blocks of everyone.
Friendly, experienced pharmacists
make accuracy paramount in filling
every prescription. The well-stocked
stores carry all types of sundries.
Senior Larry Graves, an employee at
Gwinn's, waits on classmate Bob Claypool.
Fashion-minded Carolyn Bell chooses a sporty sweater George Krall fills out his weekly deposit slip knowing that his
from Roth's large and colorful selection, savings are already earning dividends at the Anderson Bank.
Downtown-South Branch-West Branch
Frankton - Chesterfield
Anderson Banking Company has five convenient locations to
solve all money problems. Checking accounts, loans, insur-
ance, trust services, Christmas club, and safety deposit boxes
are the dependable services the Anderson Bank offers. The
best Way to save money is not to hide it under the bed or in
the sugar bowl, but to deposit it at the Anderson Bank where
every depositor is fully insured for up to SSl0,000.
936 Meridian St.
After just six years in a new building,
Roth's Smart Apparel Store recently un-
derwent an extensive remodeling program,
increasing space for casual and sports
wear. Aiming to provide greater conveni-
ence to its customers, Roth's now offers a
larger selection of accessibility for the
shoppers of Anderson. With 26 years of
service, Roth's continues to stock quality
fashions in coats, suits, furs, dresses, mil-
linery, and sports and casual Wear.
State Farm Insurance
2022 Meridian St.
As witnesses to the burning of the old gym, AHS students fully realize the
need for insurance. Daily newspapers bear the headlines of automobile
accidents costing drivers both lives 'and money. State Farm Insurance
offers the minimum of cost and the maximum of protection for those un-
foreseen mishaps. In Anderson, State Farm Insurance agents Jerry Banker
and Bud Campbell provide the fastest service possible.
Bud Campbell and Jerry Banker, both AHS graduates, are State Farm
Insurance agents who stand ready to serve with reliable insurance.
1126 Meridian St.
With eleven years of reliable service
to the residents of Anderson, Walk-
er's Jewelry Store has the experi-
ence to sell the finest. For the past
two years Walker's has been the
distributor of sophomore class rings
and senior cards and announce-
ments. Gift items, costume jewelry,
watches, and silverware can also be
bought. Specializing in diamonds
and custom work, Walker's has
originality and quality in all items
sold in their store. e
Diana Smith is captivated by the new 1963
class rings from Walker's.
15 East 5th St.
Whether planning outdoor fun or having fun working,
all hardware supplies, utensils, tools and grills are at
Kaufman's. Their friendly salesmen are eager to help
customers promptly and efficiently. Recreation or
work-toys or tools-Kaufman's have it.
A big task is made small for Joyce Blackshear admires a spring
David Scovel with his new fashion from Penney's wide selection of
power mower from Kaufman's. clothes for the AHS coed.
J. C. Penney Company
1030 Meridian St.
Penney's is known nationally for its stylish and eco-
nomical merchandise. And in Anderson the local store
is also geared to meet the needs of this community.
Customers are satisfied with the highest quality at the
lowest cost. They shop at Penney's to live better
and to save.
Which selection to buy is a tough de-
cision for Linda Benbow when it comes
to records from Joe's.
Joeis Record Shop has everything
in pops, jazz, rhythm, blues, and
classicals. A large selection of al-
bums by the most outstanding
singers and popular "stereo', rec-
ord players are available at reas-
onable cost. For exceptional qual-
ity and service nothing 'ibeatsw
1240 Meridian St.
Joe's Record Shop
Jewelry Sz Gift Store
1213 Meridian St.
Kirkman's Jewelry Store serves customers with
everything from exquisite diamonds to unique
wall decorations. The gift department has every-
thing for everyone. For those who may be short
on cash and want a special gift, a budget charge
account service is available. The finest selections
in jewelry and gifts are at Kirkmanis.
Shopping for his choice in a graduation gift, Jim Duffy stops
to examine Kirkman's fine selection of watches.
Senior girls prepare for the future by selecting
their silver pattern from Kirkman's. This dis-
tinctive jewelry store traditionally gives AHS
senior girls a sterling silver spoon to start them
well on their way to the pattern they will cherish
for a lifetime. In planning for tomorrow, every
household need and desire can be fulfilled.
Linda Johnson is pondering over the selection of her silver
pattern with careful thought and consideration.
Inquisitive Carole Vasbincler examines the many outstanding
features of cabinets at the Matthew Lumber Company.
702 West 8th St.
For that next building project, whether it be
a treehouse or dream home, Matthew Lumber
has all that is needed in materials, plans, and
ideas. They provide lumber, roofing, siding,
hardware, and financing. For 'tone-stop' serv-
ice and tremendous savings, Matthew Lumber
is the place to buy.
2304 Crystal St.
Machines that package everything
from bacon and butter to candy and
ice cream are sold to 59 companies on
the seven continents by the Lynch
Corporation. Lynch is the only com-
pany in the world that produces a
press that makes TV tubes. Since
1917, Lynch has proven that from the
drawing board to the finished item
their products are tops. Firms in need
of precision glass and packing ma-
chinery turn to Lynch.
Doug Mason tries his hand at a drawing board
where packaging machinery is designed.
More than a million dollars were earned by
Anderson Loan savers in 1960. Over 16,000 de-
positors shared these earnings, and they realize
the importance and profits of saving. A new lawn
mower for hard-working dad, a dryer for Mom,
or a college education for a fast-growing child
are just a few of the many luxuries that anyone
who saves can enjoy. "The Loan" is Madison
County's largest financial institution.
Roger Doty secures his savings for future needs and emerg-
encies by opening an account with the Anderson Loan.
33 West 10th St.
The Widest floral selection for
any occasion is offered at the
largest retail florist in Ander-
son-The Posy Shop. From an
extravagant floral bouquet to a
petite attractive corsage, the
selection and design will be
suitable if bought at the Posy
Shop. Various floral arrange-
ments or potted plants are just
perfect for Valentine's Day,
Easter, Mother's Day, or
Christmas. Flowers do so much
at so little cost.
Sandy Henderson is fascinated with
the many floral gifts available at the
For nearly a quarter of a cen-
tury, Anderson Laundry and
Dry Cleaning Company has
served Anderson. This service
industry specializes in dry
cleaning and rental of indus-
trial garments. They feature
adjust-a-drape drapery service,
fabri-tonic cleaning, sta-fresh
shirt service, and storage of
Winter garments. Nine offices
employ 124 persons to serve
the customer better and to get
all clothes the cleanest clean
Willie Ford marvels at the enormous
new equipment used by Anderson
909 Nursery Rd.-5 East 12th St
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Anderson Laundry 8z Dry Cleaning
Sears Roebuck Sz Co.
1204 Main St.
After 75 years of successful service to Anderson, Sears
continues to give its customers the best quality of
goods at the lowest prices. Sears has a department for
everyone-infants, teen-agers, men, and women. To
be modern, shop modern, at Sears.
Hu, sex nun
Sears superior luggage appeals AHS students pour out of the newly
to Kay Hamilton and Diana remodeled State Theater after seeing a
Thurber future travelers. great movie.
1303 Meridian St.
Students who want the best in entertainment, first-
rate shows, and family enjoyment, attend the local
State Theater. Enjoy the movie and the service of the
convenient refreshment stand in the cool comfort of
the newly-remodeled theater.
Building her college wardrobe Sherri
Kern choses a warm fur-lined coat from
Fath's Clothing' Store.
Fath's is a ready-to-wear apparel
shop where mother and daughter,
or father and son, can be outfitted
in the very finest. The most wear-
able ensembles are available at
Fath's. Outstanding fashions cor-
respond with the seasons for both
special occasions and sportswear.
1125 Meridian St.
Fath's Clothing Store
303 Pendleton Ave.
Anyone searching for beauty and outstanding
quality in a car need look no further. Russ
Regenold has it-the bold new '61 Pontiac. For
the student, used cars are sold at prices to fit any
allowance. Regenold's also specializes in services
on all makes of cars and genuine Pontiac parts
Impressive beauty, low gas mileage, and notable quality are
the features of the Tempest that appeal to Rita Jo Butz.
Miller Huggins, Inc.
1212 Meridian St.
Countless jobs in high school and in college are
mastered with the invaluable typewriter. Students
can turn out work quicker and neater. Miller
Huggins also supplies checkwriters, adding ma-
chines, cash registers, and office supplies. In order
to give its customers more, Miller Huggins also
offers rental and repair service.
Top speeds are obtained in Mr. Jack Macy's advanced typing'
classes with typewriters from Miller Huggins.
Washing clothes will be a breeze for Jackie McKeand with this
modern washer and dryer from Geeting.
' V i t gh ip
Sz Supply Co.
3601 East 10th St. Rd.
Geeting Lumber and Supply Company offers
everything for the builder-from tile to roofing.
Convenient credit is offered on appliances with
such top-brand names as Zenith, General
Electric, Motorola, and Hotpoint. For modern
627 Nichol Ave.
uFlowers say it better than words." A
corsage or bouquet for birthdays,
anniversaries, or other special occa-
sions can be an inexpensive gift and
easy to select. Trying to get the right
size, correct quantity, or logical acces-
sory sometimes seem impossible. Toles
has the answer-a complete floral
service with flowers of various kinds,
colors, quantities, and arrangements.
Flowers say it better, but Toles
Flowers say it best.
Nikki Morrill, annual circulation manager,
orders 18 corsages for Yearbook Queen candi-
dates at Toles.
Haag's self-serve drug stores are year-round cen-
ters for prescriptions by specialists. Offering the
same high quality merchandise, Haag's keeps up
with the changing seasons by adding something
extra for each holiday-a huge toy display at
Christmas, candies at Valentine's Day and Easter.
In Anderson there are two convenient shopping
centers. Haag's is known as the best store for the
Haag's fast, efficient check-out and self-service policy
appeals to Nanci Newman.
1119 Meridian St. - 3727 Main St.
Haag Drug Company
This year in Anderson, Bell
Telephone Company added
numbers to the system of dial-
ing, another advancement by a
company whose contribution
to man is immeasurable. It
takes only a few twirls of the
dial, but behind that dial is a
network so complex few people
have seen more than a fraction
of it. For communications from
desk to desk, from building to
building, or from city to city,
the Bell System can serve
Using her princess phone to the full-
est, Sharon Boerner converses with
that special someone.
Pierce Governor has been
building quality products since
1913 and is one of Anderson's
oldest thriving industries. This
company manufactures gover-
nors that control the speed of
vehicles. Selling primarily in
the United States and Canada,
it also produces automatic
choke parts and aircraft acces-
sories. As a division of Pierce
Industries, Inc., Pierce Gover-
nor is considered the world's
largest governor manufacturer.
Ralph Gray and Ed Wilhelm study
the intricate parts of the governor.
Indiana Bell Telephone Co.
121 East 11th St.
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1625 Ohio Ave.
The Pierce Governor Co.
2401 Meridian St.
More than '75 years of service are behind the whole-
some goodness of Dietzen's bread. Eleven familiar
breads-Corn Top, Holsum, Sof-twist, Sandwich,
Italian Hobo, French, Roman Meal, Whole Wheat,
Vienna, Rye, Lite-Diet-are delivered udaybreak
fresh" daily to groceries and supermarkets.
Vermillion Jewel Shoppe
1120 Meridian St.
The finest gifts in the world on the easiest credit in
town are available at Vermillion's Jewelers. Whether
buying that special present for a birthday, an anni-
versary, or graduation, Vermillion's is the headquarters
for the widest and best selection of gifts.
Mr Carl Cottom manager of Jill Vaught smiles with pleasure as she Don SiSSOYl and TOIY1 DaV1S S3t1Sfy thelr
Deltzens finds Terry Town tries on an exquisite necklace from 000.1 apD6t1t6S at Owens Ice Cream and
send s appetite amusing Vermillion Jewel Shoppe. Dairy Baf-
Owen Ice Cream Sz Dairy
1800 Lincoln St.-2326 Columbus Ave.
Chocolate, Vanilla, Strawberry, Butterscotch, Black
Walnut, and various flavors of sherbet are just a few
of the many kinds of ice cream just waiting to be
tasted at the Owens Ice Cream and Dairy Bar. The
nutritional value in the dairy products from Cwens
cannot be matched.
Riviera-South Anderson Drive-In
Alliance Theaters include the North Drive-
In, the South Drive-In, the Riviera, and the
Paramount. Choice movies range from the
funniest comedy to the most thrilling mys-
tery. For a special date, family enjoyment, or
just a night out, Alliance Theaters provide
refreshment, relaxation, and pure pleasure
"Two children-'er I mean two adults," stammers Phil
Blue as he buys tickets for Joyce Hearld and himself.
748 Main St.
Live modern! Cook, refrigerate, incinerate,
and dry with gas. Neither the blizzards of
Winter, nor the heat of summer can slow
down the efficiency of gas. The Central
Indiana Gas Company offers clean, economi-
cal fuel for today's modern living. To serve
customers better Indiana Gas provides an
emergency repair service.
Diana Fox marvels at the modern gas appliances being
displayed by the Central Indiana Gas Company.
1240 on the dial
WHBU radio offers the best in
radio listening for everyone. 1240
on the radio dial keeps AHS stu-
dents informed on news-local,
state, and national-as well as full
coverage of their football and bas-
ketball games. Along with keeping
up on the news, teen-agers like
WHBU for the best in music with
programs such as the Hi-Fi Club,
Cook's Tour, and Nite-Watch.
Jim Cook spins the platters for the listen-
ers, pleasure at WHBU.
bi ,..,f E 4'
701 West 6th St.
For brochures, catalogues, books, and any other print-
ing need Hudsonis printing is the top choice of indus-
try and retailers. The reliable printers at Hudsonis are
responsible for the outstanding printing job on the
AHS yearbook. Jobs large and small are handled
quickly and efficiently by I-ludson's.
Mr. David Adams receives the Patty Wiley shows her preference by se-
1961 Indian, printed by Hudson. lecting a hat from The Banner Store.
The Banner Store
927 Meridian St.
Fvor the first in fashions and dependable quality the
Banner Store has it for men, women, and children.
Cheerful sales persons are happy to serve every want
and need. The Banner Store is conveniently located in
the heart of downtown Anderson, offering the tops in
clothing at the lowest cost.
Soft water service from your Culligan
man is the choice of Bob Shearer.
More than 4 million people now
enjoy the continuous and depend-
able flow of Culligan soft water.
Culligan not only sells, services,
and rents its own fine softeners,
but the company recharges and
repairs all other makes of soften-
ers, For pure, safe and dependable
soft water, see the Culligan man.
815 John St.
21 West 5th St.
Lawrence-Krehe Studios, specialists in wedding
albums and oil paintings, provide the finest in
photography. Everyone, young and old, likes to
look back and remember. Good, clear photographs
made by experienced photographers give a vivid
picture of the past.
Another satisfied customer, Steve Weston, believes that
Lawrence-Krehe is the best where photography is concerned.
The John Kelley Co.
1129 Meridian St.
Relax in the comfort and style of The John
Kelley Company which has been offering An-
dersonians line furniture since 1895. The latest
trends in complete home furnishings, carpets, and
electrical appliances are at John Kelley. No furni-
ture need is too large or too small.
Tom Stanley and Joyce Whetsel agree that John Kelley Fur-
niture Company fulfills every home need.
The flexibility of the hydraulic basket makes it easy for 6' 3"
Hal Harris to score.
f ' -
724 West Sth St.
The Indians can't miss with the new hydraulic
basket from Recreation Equipment Corpora-
tion. Only the finest materials are good enough
to be used in the new gym, and the very best
in any type of recreational facilities can be pur-
chased at Recreation Equipment Corporation.
With a look of elegance in a Clair Call suit, Melvin Syl- After a rough day of exams, Eddie Leffew and Gary Estle agree
vester feels confident that this is the style for him.
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19 West 11th St.
Graduates will Want to build up their
Wardrobe for college with fashionable
clothes from Clair Call. Here's dependable
Wear at easy-on-the-budget prices. Young
men are interested in outfits to Wear with
pride, and Clair Call has style features
galore for Work or play. They have a com-
plete selection of shoes, suits, hats, and
topcoats. All styles at Clair Call are dis-
tinctively masculine and pleasingly smart.
that Pepsi-Cola both refreshes and relaxes.
1831 West 18th St.
For those summer parties on the beach or in the backyard
nothing can be more refreshing than a sparkling Pepsi.
Everyone likes something cold after a hot afternoon of swim-
ming, dancing, working, or just plain relaxing. During the
sizzling summer months, everything seems cooler with an
ice cold Pepsi. The bottlers of Pepsi-Cola also offer Kurtz
Beverages, Teem, and Squirt. For the light refreshment with
bubbly goodness-Have a Pepsi.
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Adams, David 41, 85, 86, 148
Austin, Mrs. Marjorie 86
Bailey, J. J. 86, 87
Ballentine, William 86
Balsley, Richard 86
Barnett, Donald 72, 73, 76,
Barrow, David 86
Beigh, Max 86
Biddle, James 58, 86, 90
Bowen, Donald 86
Bowers, Jack 86, 88
Boyd, Ralph 86
Bridges, Mrs. Maxine 24, 45,
Burnett, Howard 86, 108
Campbell, Miss Dorothy 86
Carter, James 65, 80, 86
Cash, Mrs. Joan 86
Davis, George 86
Richard 44, 86
Denny, Charles 86
Abbott, Sharon 41, 114
Adams, Bill 35, 92 '
Adams, Bob 114
Adams, Brenda 58, 109
Adams, Jack 114
Adams, Jane 92
Adams, Marilyn 114
Adams, Phil 92
Adams, Sherman 35, 44, 74,
Adams, Shirley 34, 114
Adkins, Murvel 114
1961 All-School Index
Dillon, Miss Marcelene 46,
47, 48, 49, 86
Doles, Mrs. Margaret 59, 87
Dye, Joseph 87
Ebbertt, G. E. 33, 84
Finney, John 57, 87
Fleenor, Ray 68, 79, 87, 88
Freeman, Robert 68, 79, 87
Garrigus, John 87
Grahame, Mrs. Evelyn 26, 87
Haboush, Joseph 34, 87
Hale, Lee 87
Hale, Mrs. Marguerite 87
Harrell, Miss Helen 87, 90
Hays, Donald 87
Helfrich, Byron 87
Higman, Miss Alice 87
Hilligoss, Wendell 87
Hosier, Basil 26, 87
Howard, Mrs. Lorna 87
Huntzinger, Jesse 27, 87
Imler, Mrs. Ruth 87
James, William 87
Johnson, Miss Eileen 87
Johnson, Keith 88
Julius, Gordon 88
Kendall, Miss Hazel 88
Kitterman, Mrs. Mary 88
Lee, George 40, 88
Lee, Lowell 88
Lindstrom, Miss Virginia 22,
Long, Miss Lois 57, 88
Lyon, Herbert 88
Macy, Jack 88, 143
Maine, Mrs. Vivian 88
Martin, Mrs. Deloris 88
McFarland, Mrs. Mary 88
Miller, Herbert 88
Newberry, Charles 88
Osborne, Ishmael 64, 72, 88
Partner, Bruce 88
Pugh, Dane 81, 88
Pursley, Lee 52, 88
Dennis 71, 72, 109
Baker, Jim 109
Baker, Nancy Louise 92
Baker, Nancy Sue 92
Baker, Oma 109
Baker, Pamela 46, 92
Bales, Clifford 68, 79, 114
Ball, Dan 9, 42, 68, 79, 109
Ball, Don 49, 92
Banta, Dennis 92
Barber, Cathie 109
Ahrendt, Rita 109
Ake, Cherylle 58, 92
Alberts, Dave 109
Albrecht, Johanna 49, 56,
Aldrich, Jim 92
Alexander, Alice 109
Alexander, Jerry 92
Aley, Judy 55, 114
Alford, Sandra 114
Alldridge, Dave 34, 44, 114
Alleman, Judy 43, 50, 92, 134
Barker, Della 109
Barnett, Richard 68, 79, 114
Barron, Garland 42, 68, 79,
Barron, Gilbert 59, 80, 92
Diania 58, 109
Allen, Jim 92
Allen, Jim 35, 114
Allen, Melody 41, 53, 114
Allex, Karen 92
Ammerman, Marsha 109
Anderson, Bob 64, 74, 114
Anderson, Janet 40, 56, 109
Anderson, Joe 80, 114
Anderson, Sondra 92
Anderson, Virginia 49, 114
Arline, Betty 1 14
Armstrong, Bill 114
Armstrong, Charles 42, 68,
Armstrong, Janet 58, 109
Armstrong, Jim 45, 92
Armstrong, Robert 114
Arnold, Bill 114
Arthur, Nancy 48
Arwine, Mary Jane 40, 92
Ash, Dave 53, 54, 92
Ashbaugh, David 35, 114
Ashbaugh, Marta 58, 109
Asher, Arleen 114
Atkinson, Jean 114
Aynes, Mark 92
Badgley, Nanette 48, 109
Bailey, Jeff 109
Barrow, Ann 57, 114
Barth, Charles 44, 109
Barth, Matilda 44, 114
Bates, Linda 47, 92
Bausman, Larry 42, 65, 74,
Baxter, Ann 114
Baxter, Paul 49, 109
Beazley, Jerome 79, 109
Beckham, Vearl 92
Bedwell, Linda 109
Beeler, Pam 37, 59, 90, 92
Beeler, Sharon 51, 53, 109,
Beemer, Linda 45, 55, 109
Beher, Linda 48, 114
Bell, Carolyn iSr.5 50, 55,
59, 92, 136
Bell, Carolyn Sue 49, 114
Bell, Carolyn 114
Bell, Harold 92
Bell, Walter 109
Benbow, Linda 114, 138
Benefiel, Jerry 109
Bennett, Albert 114
Bennett, Dianna 114
Bennett, Jerry 114
Berry, Sandra 35, 49, 92
Berryman, Dave 64, 114
Bess, Diana 35, 114
Bickel, Sharon 114
Bickley, Jan 114
Biddle, Cheryl 48. 114
Biddle, Nancy 109
Bilbrey, Ronnie 114
Binnion, Jack 47, 55, 92
Bivens, Conward 42, 64, 74,
Bivens, Ray 74, 114
Blackaby, Stephen 93
Blackshear, Joyce 51, 109,
Blackwell, Larry 109
Blades, Sherry 108, 114
Blair, Eugene 114
Blessing, Margaret 109
Blue, Phil 45, 59, 93, 147
Boaz, Tom 93
Boerner, Sharon 93, 145
Bohlen, Martha 109
Bondurant, Dick 109
Boone, Juda 37, 40, 93
Bostic, Dennis 114
Boston, Burl 80, 109
Bourke, Stephen 93
Bourne, Larry 74
Bousman, Joe 34, 114
Bousman, Peggy 93
Bowden, George 80, 114
Bowen, Donna 44, 45, 46, 49,
Bowen, Joyce 114
Bowers, Bonnie 109
Bowers, Donna 46, 93
Bowman, Marty 53, 109
Boze, George 114
Boze, John 114
Boze, Keith 93
Boze, Larry 93
Braden, Lewis 114
Bradley, Curtis 42, 64, 93
Bramwell, Ricky 109
Branch, Gail 41, 114
Brant, Diana 34, 114
Brattain, Sondra 45, 59, 93
Braxton, Betty 48, 109
Breece, David 114
Breece, Karen 45. 58. 93
Breese, Charles 55, 109
Breese, Karen 93
Brenner, Ronnie 109
Brewer, Harold 109
Brewer, Robert 114
Bricker, Tom 114
Bridges, Jim 45, 46, 56, 93
Bright, Linda 109
Broadfgyax, Aundrea 45, 48, 49,
Broadnax, George 93
Pyle, Don 74, 88
Railsback, Mrs. Lucile 88
Reifel, Robert 89
Rhynearson, Mrs. Edna 89
Riggs, Mrs. Dorothy 89
Roney, Claud 89
Russo, Peter 42, 64, 74, 76,
Sanders, Leo 20, 59, 89
Schultz, Mrs. Mary 40, 89
Shinn, Vern 89
Smith, Wallace 89
Sparks, Joseph 7, 85, 89
Springer, O. L. 89
Swift, Clifford 85, 89
Todd, Miss Rive 89
Vaught, George 34, 35, 89
n, Mrs, Virginia 89
Villars, Edmund 89
Wilson, Horace 88, 89
Woschitz, Frank 50, 89
Alan 35, 49, 93
Brown, Barbara 56, 93
Brown, James 114
Brown, Jerry 74, 79
Brown, Larry 109
Brown, Patty 93
Browning, Pat 37, 39, 40, 108,
Bruce, Diana 109
Brumback, Linda 90, 93
Brummett, Cherryl 43, 50,
Brummett, Frances 55, 114,
Bruner, David 114
Bryant, Barbara 48, 114
Bryant, Fred 65, 74, 109
Bryant, Sharon 109
Buck, Connie 114
Buckley, James 114
Buckner, Anna 114
Buell, Bill 93
Bullard, Larry 109
Bullard, Ma1'tina 114
Burchfield, Dan 35, 56, 93
Burke, Diane 93
Burkhart, Patti 58, 93
Burks, Thomas 114
Burns, Janet 35, 49, 91, 94
Burris, John 34, 52, 56, 94
Burris, Karon 35, 58, 109
Burris, Lula Mae 94
Buser, Dick 109
Bushong, Gail 50, 59, 94, 128
Bushong, Norma 114
Butt, Melvin 74
Butz, Rita Jo 50, 56, 57, 94,
Byrum, Cheryl 32, 34, 109
Cain, Richard 109
Caldwell, Beckie 49, 114
Caldwell, Carl 46, 109
Caldwell, Cheryl 32, 34, 36,
Caldwell, Pam 13, 46, 49, 56,
Caldwell, Rick 74
Caldwell, Vicki 40, 41, 94
Callahan, John 94
Callahan Pat 94
Callaway, Steve 76, 109
Campbell, Colleen 114
Campbell, Gary 40, 41, 52,
Bair, Fred 92 75, 93 Broshar, Raymond 93 109, 117
X X ,PQ L Q1 'Rx
Campbell, Janet 94
Campbell, Jay 55, 109
Campbell, Roger 114
Campbell, Sharon 94
Campbell, Vicki 48, 109
Carlisle, Jim 109
Carmack, Carol 109
Carman, Jim 94
Carney, Elaine 41, 55, 57, 63
90, 114, 131
Carpenter, Jerry 42, 65, 74,
Carpenter, John 68, 79, 114
Carpenter, John 10
Carpenter, Pam 114
Carpenter, Pat 109
Carpenter, Steve 114
, Dick 74
Cox, John 109
Cox, Mike 109
Cox, Rita 114
Cox, Wayne 114
ib, Connie 109
Craig, Milford 54, 55, 94
Craig, Sandra 48, 58, 109
Cramer, Paula 44, 45, 47,
Crandall, Al 56, 114
Creason, Paul 109
Crirn. Karla 114
Critchlow, Linda 109
Croke, Dean 94
Cromas, Richard 115
Crose, John 46, 47, 94
Carper, Frank 114
Carper, Jerry 114
Carper, Tim 74, 109
Carr, Charles 81
Carr, Lois 56, 109, 125
Carrier, Bonnie 58, 109
Carroll, Jym 109
Carroll, Sharon 50, 94, 123
Carson, Rita 109
Carter, Alyce 48, 109
Carter, Don 79, 114
Carter, Jim 42, 64, 65, 73, 79,
Carter, Marshall 68, 74, 79
Carter, Willie 109
Case, Pam 45, 47, 52, 94
Casebier, Mary 114
Catt, Jennifer 114
Catt, Richard 109
Cave, Alice 109
Cave, David 109
Cave, James 58
Caylor, Susan 34, 114
Chapin, Keith 109
Chapman, Don 94
Chapple, Russell 114
Chatman, Alma 109
Cheatham, JoVeda 114
Christensen, Jim 68, 76, 114
Christian, Clarice 34, 46, 49,
Clark, Janice 114
Clark, Jim 42, 81, 114
Clark, Kent 114
Clark, Larry 114
Clark, Steve 58, 94
Clawson, Ed 81
Claypool, Robert 56, 94, 135
Clem, Janice 109
Clem, Mary Ann 114
Clemons, Veronica 108, 114
Clendenin, Ralph 109
Clevenger, Jim 114
Closser, Susan 49, 56, 114
Clymer, Tamara 57, 114
Coburn, Carol 114
Coburn, Dave 94
Coburn, Steve 109
Cochran, Phyllis 114
Coen, Pam 46, 57, 109
Coffman, Betsy 114
Coffman, Jim 58, 109
Collier, Jerry 64, 74, 109
Collier, Jessie 114
Colvill, Linda 34, 114
Comstock, Steve 42, 81, 94
Condon, Mike 109
Conwell, Marcia 94
Coody, Kay 94, 114
Cook, Diane 56, 109
Cook, Ina 94
Cookman, Claude 29, 46, 47,
56, 59, 94
Cooley, Willie 94
Copeland, David 114
Cortrecht, Carole 109
Corwin, John 109
Cottingham, Sandra 94, 113
Couch, Joel 114
Couch, Karen 94
Couch, Kenny 114
Courter, Dennis 68, 76, 109
Covington, Randy 35, 56, 114
Crose, Rex 115
Crosley, Michele 48, 115
Crouse, Jay 115
Crouch, Bill 109
Crowe, Jamalee 40, 59, 95
Cruson, Judy 115
Cummins, Steve 42, 56, 65,
73, 76, 115
Currens, Steve 44, 115
Dalton, Robert 109
Daughhetee, Robby 55, 64,
Daugherty, Adella 95
Davenport, Glenn 95
Davidson, David 42, 68, 79,
Davidson, Lowell 34, 115
Davis, Becky 115
Davis, Bert 56, 115
Davis, Carl 109
Davis, Carolyn 48, 109
Davis, Dan 115
Davis, Fred 58, 109
Davis, Gail 115
Davis, Kenneth 40, 55, 109
Davis Larry 95
Davisi Linda 115
Davis, Ruby 48, 95
Davis, Sam 115
Tom 42, 64, 72, 79,
Dawson, Mary 53, 95
Day, LeRoy 110
Day, Marilyn 95
Dean, Jackson 115
r, Judy 115
DeBolt, Toni 115
Decker, Paula 48, 56, 108,
Deeley, Jane 34, 56, 57, 115
DeFord, Jan 74, 95
DeFord, Jay 95
Deiser, Barbara 12, 43, 50,
59, 73, 95, 127
Delp, Dave 34, 44, 115
Delp, Kenneth 115
Delph, Betty 49, 95
Delph, Neil 40. 90, 91, 95,
Denniston, Linda 10, 95
Devaney, Pat 95
Devore, David 115
DeWeese, Peggy 45, 46, 95
Deyo, Allen 41, 46, 49, 110
Dickerson. Dorothy 110
Dickey, Jim 64, 110
Dickey, Kathy 41, 49, 57, 115
Dickson, Carolyn 47, 95
Dilkey, John 35, 38, 110
Dillard, Barry 95
Dilts, Bill 110
Dilts, David 95
Dilts, Elizabeth 115
Dittlinger, Dave 45, 95
Dixon, Anna 110
Dixon, Daree 95
Dixon, Gussie 56, 110
Dixon, Tom 74
Dockery, David 115
Doherty, Pam 110
Doles, Jim 115
Dotson, Roger 76, 95
Doty, Roger 95, 140
Downey, Bryce 110
Downey, Evelyn 95
Downey, Juanita 110
Dray, Steve 115
DuBois, Ginger 46, 95
Duckworth, Mike 73, 81, 115
Duffer, Carolyn 115
Duffer, Curtis 55, 115
Duffer, Susie 110
Duffy, Jim 15, 42, 62, 64, 74,
75, 95, 139
Dukes, Linda 115
Duncan, Lillian 50, 55, 90,
Dunham, Robert 76, 95
Dunkerly, Karen 46, 49, 57,
Dunn, Jim 115
Dunwiddie, Fred 115
Durbin, Linda 115
Durham, Mary 110
Dyer, James 44, 56, 115
Dzerve, Vern 110
Eads, Sharon 45, 95
Earlywine, Jerry 96
Eckert, Becky 96
Eckrote, Charlotte 96
Edgecomb, Robert 115
Edwards, David 34, 76, 110
Edwards, Evelyn 110
Edwards, Jerry 115
Edwards, Paula 59, 90, 96,
Ehle, Michael 96, 135
Ehle, Tom 115
Eldridge, Rosemary 110
Eldridge, Theresa 96
Ellingwood, Ralph 115
Elliott, Patricia 115
Ellis, Bobbette 32, 34, 108,
Ellis, Charles 96
Ellison, Helen 115
Ellsworth, James 115
Elmore, Sande 115
Eng, Patricia 56, 115
Enyeart, Dan 96
Espey, Marcie 36, 47, 63,
Estelle, Carolyn 110
Ester, Lee 96
Estle, Dale 96
Estle, Gary 68, 79, 115, 150
Etchison, Vickie 115
Eutsler, John 74
Evernham, Jim 96
Eytchison, Wesley 49, 55, 56,
Fairburn, Lynn 10, 41, 96
Fairer, R. C. 68, 79, 110
Falls, Barbara 48, 55, 56, 115
Farley, Viola 115
Farlow, Bobbie 115
Farmer, Carolyn 53, 110
Farmer, Chuck 40, 41, 110
Farmer, Donald 49, 115
Farmer, Janice 115
Faubush, Patty 110
Fenner, Virginia 96
Fenwick, Cheryl 115
Ferguson, Patricia 37, 43,
Ferguson, Robert 34, 115
Fields, Darlene 45, 48, 56,
Files, Arlene 96
Fillmann, Sandra 115
Finney, Jerry 41, 115
Fisher, Gary 56, 115
Fisher, Jon 34, 35, 49, 96
Fisher, Virginia 115
Fite, Ben 74
Fletcher, Carl 74, 115
Floyd, Hattie 115
Foltz, Sandi 48, 96
Ford, Joy 115
Ford, Willie 45, 51, 52, 55.
Foreman, Reanna 56, 115
Forkner, Carol 35
Foster, Fred 110
Foster, Mike 115
Fouse, Bill 42, 64, 110
Foust, Bob 74, 76, 115
Foust, Gladys 115
Foust, Joe 42, 76, 96
Fox, Diana 56, 96, 147
Fox, Mike 51, 80, 108, 110
France, Rick 115
France, Sharon 96
Frank, Ted 56, 81, 115
Freeman, Bill 42, 76, 96
Freeman, Jerold 49, 58, 96
Freestone, Norma 110
Deloma 32, 34, 37,
Fribley, Barbara 45, 47, 49
Fry, Carolyn 110
Fuller, Gloria 96
Fuller, Mona 96
Fuller, Robert 115
Fulton, George 110
Furnish, Joan 48, 97
Gaddis, Janet 115, 119
Gaines, Ted 110
Gaither, Michele 115, 119
Gale, Bill 40, 56, 59, 97
Gammon, Niles 80, 110
Gardner, Harold 97
Gardner, Kent 110
Garner, Judith 97
Garretson, Erssie 115
Garrett, Joan 11, 110
Gary, Janice 115
Gary, Tom 42, 71, 72, 97
Gaul, Mike 110
Gault, Susan 110
Gaunt, Phillip 68, 97
Gaw, Larry 97
Gentry, Ron 81
German, Diana 97
German, Kenneth 110
Gibson, Jane 97
Gibson, Jim 97
Gibson, John B. 64, 73, 79,
Gibson, John T. 115
Gibson, Linda 97
Giddens, Judy 25, 59, 97
Gilbert, Margie 115, 119
Gillaspy, Charlene 40, 59, 97
Gillespie, Terry 49, 108, 115
Gilmore, Jane 11, 40, 110
Gilmore, Lynne 110
Girton, Donna 97
Glaze, Larry 81, 115
Glaze, Sandy 97
Glispie, Aretha 115
Godwin, Clive 57, 97
Goen, James 35, 55, 115
Golday, Larry 115
Goodknight, Janet 90, 97
Goodman, Sandra 35, 115
Goodson, Michael 80, 115
Gordon, Gayla 110
Gordon, MaDonna 115
Goree, Walt 79, 110
Goss, Mike 64, 74, 115
Gouker, Robert 74, 115, 126
Gourley, Eleanor 97
Gourley, Jack 49, 110
Bill Robert 64, 74,
Graham, Billy Ray 42, 55, 56,
64, 78, 79, 97
Grant, Donna 57
Grant, Phyllis 52, 97
Graves, Larry 35, 97, 135
Gray, Ann 116
Gray Danny 76, 110
Gray Don 110
Gray Jon 110
Gray Nancv 110
Gray Nick 110
Gray Ralph 42, 51, 68, 110,
Gray, Richard 97
Gray, Ted 116
Green, Peggy 97
Greene, Fern 116
Greene, Mike 116, 135
Greenlee, Carl 116
Grider, Shirley 110
Grissom, Pamela 58, 110
Gritter, Becky 56, 116
Groce, J. T. 110
Gross, David 110
Grove, John 34, 35. 45, 110
Guilkey, Patricia 110
Guss, Sharon 56, 116
Gustin, Karen 110
Hadley, John 97
Hakes, Pamela 97, 133
Hale, Dick 97
Haley, Phil 116
Hall, Cheri 116
Hall, Janice 97
Hall, Mike 74, 100
Hall, Paulette 116
Ham, Steve 56, 116
Hamilton, Kay 41, 48, 116,
Hamilton, Rose 110
Hammond, Carolyn 56, 110
Hammond, Nancy 110
Hampton, Mary 116
Hampton, Vivian 41, 110
Hancock, Gene 110
Hancock, Sharon 116
Hanna, Deena 48, 97
Hannaford, William 98
Hardacre, Paul 34, 98
Harden, Henrietta 116
Hardwick, Tom 64, 80, 116
Hardy, Tim 34, 98
Harker, Marlin 116
Harker, Velma 110
Harmon, Phyllis 34, 110
Harper, Bill 47, 59, 98
Harrington, Dave 110
Harris, Diann 58, 98
Harris, Hal 56, 68, 73, 79
Harris, Stephen 49, 116
Harrison, Robert 116
Harrison, Sally 110
Harrison, Sharon 98
Hart, Becky 13, 15, 37, 59
Hart, Robert 35, 110
Hartley, Sue Etta 116
Hartzell, Chuck 116
Haskett, Don 110
Hastings, Kenny 116
Hastings, Rusty 110
Hathcoat, Amelia 110
Hathcoat, Brenda 116
Hathcoat, Janet 98
Hatter, Jerry 116
Hayden, Ted 116
Haynes, Donald 110
Haynes, Gary 98
Haynes, Phillip 110
Heal, Fred 98
Heard, Tom 74, 110
Hearld, Joyce 41, 45, 56, 59
Heath, Judy 40, 57, 85, 110
Heavilin, Kit 110
Heck, Carolyn 116
Hedgecraft, Steve 64, 116
Hedges, Linda 58, 98
Heiden, Geneva 116
Helmic, Sherry 56, 116
Helvey, Kathy 46, 110
Henderson, Jane 116
Henderson, Sandy 98, 141
Hendricks, George 116
Hendricks, Myron 116
Hendrickson, Mike 110
Henry, Jess 116
Henry, Terry 64, 108, 116
Hensley, Carl 110
Hensley, Ray 42, 68, 98
Henson, Fay 48, 98
Henson, Ray 98
Herbert, Dave 98
Herbert, Enola 116
Herkomer, David 110
Herrington, Judy 45, 116
Hersberger, Diana 116
Hervey, Cathy 10, 40, 41, 98
Hester, Lovett 116
Hester, Mae 98
Hexamer, Bill 110
Hexamer, Mike 116
Hickem, Jani 48, 98
Hiday, Doug 116
Hiday, Jerry 49, 98
Higginbotham, Tony 80, 116
Higgfilfliiottom, Nancy Lou
Hilderbrand, Danny 110
Hilderbrand, Mary 116
Hill, Towanda 110
Himes, Eddie 34, 98
Himes, Nancy 98
Hodges, Sheila 116
Hodson, Anabeth 55, 57, 110
Hofer, Phyllis 116
Hogue, Keith 110
Hoke, Sandy 90, 98
Holbert, Brenda 48, 110
Holland, Geraldine 48, 98
Hollars, Shirley 110
Holliman, Lorene 98
Hollis, Sandi 110
Hollowell, Charlene 49, 116
Holmes, Eddie 56, 116
Holwager, Wanda 110
Isanogle, Karen 99
er, Bill 74
Isom, John 55, 66, 71, 78, 79
Jack, Alzo 111
Jackson, Billy 116
Jackson, Bonnie 49, 116
Jackson, Dee 116
Jackson, Ella 111
Jackson, Judith 10, 111
Jackson, Lillian 45, 48, 49
Jackson, Margaret 116
Jackson, Ruth 111
Jackson, Steve 42, 47, 56, 81
ane 37, 57, 99, 134
James, Karen 9, 111
James, Steve 111
Janes, Coral 43, 56, 99
Janes, John 111
Janney, Jean 111
Jarrett, Ronnie 116
Jarvis, Sharon 41, 116
Jaynes, Larry 99
Jeffries, Susan 56, 111
Jenkins, Bud 99
Jennings, May 56, 116
Hooten, Doug 110
Hooten, Janice 116
Hoover, Cassandra 56, 116
Hoppes Eugene 110
Hoppes Larry 110
Hoppes, Linda 48, 116
Hoppes, Mike 110
Hoppes, Paul 98
Horine, George 110
Horner, James, 34, 44, 55, 56,
Horner, Joy 99
Horner, Pamela 116
Horton, Larry 116
Hosier, Bob 116
Hosier, Linda 116
Hostetler, James 99
Hostetler, Jim 116
Houser, Jim 116
Hovermale, Janice 116
Hovermale, Marion 65, 76,
Howard, Charles 34, 45, 52,
Howard, Joyce 110
Howe, David 35, 110
Howell, Lois 37, 46, 47, 49,
Hoyle, Larry 99
Hubbard, Susie 57, 116
Huber, Marty 28, 46, 47, 59,
Hudson, Michael 110
Huff, Faye 48, 116
Huff, Nancy 110
Huffman, Betty 58, 99
Huffman, Robert 34, 81
Hughes, Janet 41, 46, 99
Hughes, Karen 110
Hughes, lVIcMurphy 116
David 11 1
Jessup, Jay 111
Johnson, Betty 116
Johnson, Connie 99
Johnson, DeLane 116
Johnson, Jerry 116
Johnson, Jon 116
Johnson, Linda 37, 99, 139
Johnson, Dick 111
Johnson, Sondra 47, 99
Johnson, Susan 32, 34, 99
Johnson, Tom 78, 79, 116
Johnson, Bill 34, 44, 116
Jones, Annie 116
Jones, Betty 46, 49, 111
Jones, Dorothy 48, 99
Jones, Elnora 116
Jones, Evan 116
Jones, Gail 116
Jones, Jeff 116
Jones, Jerry 99
Jonesz Margaret 99
Jones, Ray 116
Jones, Robert 111
Jones: Sarah 56, 116
Jones, Terry 100
Kennard, Lloyd 35, 111
Kern, Roger 73, 79
Kern, Sherri 45, 50, 55, 91,
Kidd, Bob 111
Kilmer, Joe 35, 76, 116
Kimmerling, Loretta 100
Kimmerling, Sandy 53, 58,
Kincaid, Russell 116
King, Bruce 74
King, Donetta 57, 116
King, George 42, 64, 66, 74,
King, Jim 64, 116
King, Loretta 59, 90, 100
King, Ralph 100
King, Sharon 46, 100
Kinley, Jean 28, 29, 47, 49,
52, 58, 100
Kinney, Charles 124
Kinser, Melanie 111
Kipper, Michael 74, 116
Kirk, Carla 32, 34, 59, 100
Kirk, Jack 117
Kirk, John 100
Kirk, Richard 79
Kirk, Tom 111
Kivi, Marilyn 111
Kizer, Dave 117
Kline, Georgeanna 111
Kline, Tom 74, 117
Knisley, David 40, 111
Knotts, Charles 74, 111, 117
Knotts, Karen 56
Knotts, Larry 111
Knotts, Terri 117
Kocher, Alan 111
Kocher, Sharon 111
Koon, Sandra 117
Krall, George 56, 64, 100,
Tom 64, 117
Krueger, Marilyn 100
Warren 35 45. 100
Jordan, Don 42, 64, 111
Jordan, James 116
Jordan, Willie 74
Josefek, Judy 34, 37, 46, 59,
Joslin, Mildred 57, 100
Joslin, Shirley 111
Joyce, Jean 41, 48, 56, 116
Kutscheid, Ben 64, 100
Laman, Margie 56, 108, 117
Lambour, Barbara 111
Lame, Penny 100, 133
Lanphear, Betty 111
Large, Norma 100
Lantz, Jean 34, 117
Lark, Willie 111
Lawall, Edwin 117
Lawler, Dorothy 117
Lawrence, Larry 111
Lawyer, John 81, 111
Layton, Edwin 117
Layton, Sam 68, 79, 111
Lazenby, Eleanor 100
Leach, Malinda 111
Leath, Jackie 100
Ledford, Larry 111
Leffew, Eddie 65, 79, 117,
Lehr, David 101
Leslie, Pat 117
Leslie, Sam 111
Lewellyn, Nancy 40, 101
Hughes, Mike 81, 116
Hull, Sharon 48, 116
Hummel, Sharon 116
Justice, Jeane 111
Justice, Joann 100
Justice, Joe 111
Huncilman, Ann 48, 56, 116
Hunt, Fred 81
Hunt, Jim 35, 45, 110
Hunt, Larry 116
Hunt, Nita 99
Hunter, Guy 65, 116
Hurlbert, Larry 34, 35, 110
Hurley, Beverly 34, 116
Hurley, Larry 49, 110
Huse, Larry 68, 79, 99
Hyatt, Edgar 116
Hyland, Michael 99
Hyland, Richard 116
Ice, Joe 34, 59, 99
Idlewine, Alan 116
Imel, Bill 58, 99
Irving, Lana 45, 56, 110
Irving, Patricia 57, 99
Isaacs, Melanie 40, 52, 58,
Kailor, Jean 56, 116
Kallenberg, Dick 41, 46, 49,
55, 56, 111
Kappeler, Rick 35, 108, 116
Kardatzke, Lois 28, 46, 47,
Karpinski, Barbara 116
Kearns, Rita 100
Keeney, Charles 80, 116
Keesling, Robert 40, 100
Keesling Carol 56, 111
Keesling, Kenneth 46, 100
Keevin, Don 116
Keirns, Lloyd 34, 100
Kellam, Nancy 100
Kellams, Paula 41, 100
Kelley, Ronald 55, 116
Kemp, Diann 35, 49, 57, 100
Kemp, Earl 116
Kemper, Sharon 111
Lewis, Gary 34, 46, 76, 111
Lewis, Joan 101
Lewis, Julie 101
Likens, Tim 111
Lindsay, Sharon 101
Lindzy, Keith 111
Litten, Barbara 101
Little, Becky 117
Lloyd, Gloria 117
Logan, Bobby 111
Long, Barbara 49, 56, 117
Long, Eddie Mae 111
Looper, Doug 81, 111
Lorenz, Vicki 48, 111
Loucks, Judy 56, 111
Lowe, Sandy 117
Loy, Barbara 101
Loyd, Mike 42, 65, 66, 117
Lucas, Barbara 111
Lucas, Gary 34, 55, 56, 117
Lupton, Diana 48, 117
Lyons, Martha 48, 117
Martin, Paulette 117
Massey, Judy 117
McCord, Joe 42, 64, 101
Mabbitt, Linda 117
Mabbitt, Marilyn 101
Mabrey, Ronnie 76, 117
Mace, Terry 39, 56, 74, 117
Maddox, Elinor 111
Maddox, Joyce 48, 117
Maddox, Pat 111
Mahla, Ray 117
Maine, David 28, 29, 35, 45,
46, 47, 49, 59, 90, 101
Mainord, Frances 48, 111, 117
Mainord, Ina 117
Mainord, John 74
Mainord, Tony 42, 64, 101
Mallernee, Dick 74, 75, 111
Mallernee, Jolane 101
Malsom, Bonnie 101
Manis, Sam 64, 73, 117
Mann, Christina 35, 117
Margison, Carol 45, 111
Marshall, Nancy 45, 46, 49,
Martin, Eugenia 111
Martin, Nathan 35, 45, 108,
Martin, Phillip 42, 80, 101
Mason, Doug 44, 45, 51, 111,
Massey, Ronnie 35, 45, 46,
Massey, Sharon 117
Matheney, Doyle 111
Mathley, Kenneth 117
Mathews, Jane 53, 57, 111
Mauck, Larry 54, 101, 124
Maupin, Max 34, 117
Maxwell, Chuck 74
Maxwell, Sara 57, 111
May, Richard 40, 41, 101
McAdams, Susan 48, 111
McAtee, Ruth 111
McAtee, Tom 111
McCarty, Betty 41, 56, 111
McCarty, Bill 28, 35, 40, 42,
59, 76, 91, 101
McClain, Sherry 111
McClain, Toni 111
McCoppin, Paula 111
McCcf5d, David 42, 59, 68, 79,
McCord, Marilyn 117
McCorkle, Marvin 101
McCormick, Nancy 111
McCoy, Alberta 34, 44, 49,
McCullough, Carolyn 48, 117
McCullough, David 101
McCullough, Mae 111
McDanell, Judith 48, 111
McDanell, Peggie 48, 117
McDonald, Marcia 117
McFarland, Shirley 34, 56,
McGill, Karen 111
McGivern, Larry 56, 73, 76,
McGrady, Wharee 117
Mcllrath, James 117
McIntyre, Carolyn 111
McKay, Helen 45, 49, 117
McKay, Jeanette 101
Melendez, Domingo 59, 64,
74, 90, 102
Melson, Roger 64, 72, 79,
Melton, James 102
Merrill, Raymond 112
Metcalf, William 102
Metzger, Kaye 11, 38, 112
Miles, Arthur 42, 72, 79
Miles, Helen 56, 117
Miller, Barry 117
Miller, Chuck 59, 102
Miller, Connie 117
Miller, Mike 117
sandra 59, 102
Miller, Sue 48, 57, 117
Susan 55, 58, 112
eld, Joyce 102
O'Banion, Jim 112
O'Brien, Mike 64, 74, 112
O'Brien, Neil 47, 49, 55, 80
Oldfield, Darlene 112
Oliver, Larry 112
O'Neal, Christi 45, 56, 103
O'Neill, Nancy 35, 46, 112
Orr, James 35, 47, 49, 103
Osbon, James 35, 117
Osborne, Nancy 45, 46, 49
Otto, Bruce 117
Otto, Robert 35
Owen, Jim 112
Owens, Lois 103
Owens, Michael 55, 117
Owings, Bob 64, 118
Paggett, Keith 49, 56, 112
Painter, Susan 118
Minton, Roland 65, 74, 117
Misner, Teri 40, 59, 102
Monday, Nancy 102
Moody, Karen 45, 48, 112
Moody Linda 102
Pancol, Nick 43, 103
Parker, Carole 112
Parker, David 118
Parker, Sharon 118
Parker, Toni 40, 112
Parkhurst, James 112
Ravenscroft, John 34, 112,
Ray, Carolyn 118
Ray, Eddie 112
Ray, Harold 118
Ray, Reggie 103
Rayford, Eddie 42, 65, 74,
Rayford, Willie 74
Reardon, Connie 49, 57, 118
Reardon, Becky 37, 38, 47,
49, 59, 103
Rector, Margie 41, 112
Redding, Gene 72, 112
Redfield, Alberta 112
Reed, James 112
Reed, Jerry 40, 59, 103
Reed, Roger 112
Reed, Ronnie 112
Reeder, Mary 8, 118
Reel, Jeannine 34, 103
Reeves, James 118
Reger, Lanny 42, 72, 73, 103,
Reger, Phyllis 48, 56, 112
Reger Richard 35, 41, 56, 118
Moore, Olene 34, 41, 117
Moore, Robert 117
Moore, Sharon 117
Moore, Tim 112
Moore, Thomas 52, 102
Morehead, Jack 112
Morgan, Bert 117
Frank 79, 117
Morgani Mark 53, 102
Morgan, Marvin 42, 68, 79,
Morgan, Ruth 117
Morgan, Terry 73, 112
Morrill, Nikki 50, 102, 144
Morris, Bonnie 117
Morris, Clifford 117
Morris, Connie 117
Morris, Linda 112
Morris, Pat 48, 55, 56, 117
Morrison, Sally 40, 56, 112
Mourer, Richard 112
Mowrey, Cinda 102
Mueschen, Carl 112
Mueschen, Paul 117
Muller, Dorothy 37, 41, 55,
Muncy, Max 117
Munro, Gene 76, 117
Murdock, Dave 65, 117
Parr, Mike 76, 112
Paschal, Karen 118
Paschal, Karen 118
Patterson, Frank 112
Patterson, Sharon 118
Patton, Lola 112
Payton, Ann 118
Peak, Lisbeth 112
Pearson, Larry 112
Pearson, Sarah 34, 118
Pebernat, Mary 103
Peek, John 103
Peek, Patsy 48, 53, 56, 118
Peeples, Jim 112
Pennington, Joanne 112
Penrod, Linda 41, 118
Perdue, Joe 16, 38, 42, 50, 64,
76, 103, 123
Perry, William 103
Peterson, Linda 58, 103
Pettigrew, Carol 35, 45, 118
Pettigrew, Charme 118
Pflasterer, Ann 28, 37, 45
56, 59, 103
Pherson, James 103
Phillippe, Diana 49, 118
Phillips, Ann 48, 56, 118
Reichard, Denny 112
Reichard, Joy 51, 63, 112
Reinig, Kay 112
Phillips, Karen 112
Phillips, Marty 35, 52, 112
Phillips, Roy 103
Murphey, Horace 64, 72, 117,
Nagel, Janet 117
Nale, Nancy 53, 56, 117
Nash, Kenton 117
Nave, Agnes 56, 102
ames 68, 79, 117
Neal, Ronald 117
Neff, Karen 58, 112
Neilsen, Carol 59, 102
Phillips, Sharyn 118
Pike, Dean 118
Pine, David 118
Piret, Linda 112
Plough, David 79, 118
Pook, Garry 49, 56, 118
Porter, Abby 55, 118
Porter, Bertha 118
Porter, Gwendolyn 48, 103
Porter, Jerry D. 28, 56, 59
McKeand, Claudia 117
McKeand, Jackie 55, 101, 143
McKinley, Bob 117
McKinley, Danny 101
McKinley, Larry 111
McKinn Larr 111
McKissick, Charles 34, 45, 49,
McLaughlin, Ann 46, 59, 101
McNabney, Bill 40, 55, 108,
McNeal, Marilyn 56, 111
McNeal, Michael 58, 111
McNear, Paul 102
McVey, Arthur 54, 112
Meeker, Frank 42, 59, 81, 90,
Meikel, Arthur 64, 112
Nelson, Glenda 117
Nelson, Margaret 48, 102
Nesbitt, Shirley 117
Newberry, Kay 56, 102
Newby, Donna 48, 56, 117
Newby, Duane 112
Newman, Charles 42, 54, 112
Newman, Joe 45, 49, 80, 117
Newman, Nanci 28, 44, 45,
46, 49, 56, 57, 102, 144
Newsom, Benny 34, 79, 117
Newsom, Nikki 102
Newsom, Ray 79, 112
Niccum, Christy 117
Nicholas, James 112
Nighbert, Brenda 13, 34, 56,
Nisely, Neva 117
Nisely, Velma 46, 102
North, Bobi 102
Nowlin, Michael 65, 76, 108,
Nunemaker, Paul 117
Nunn, Janet 112
Nunn, Sam 73, 79, 117
Porter, Jerry L. 103
Porter, Linda 112
Porter, Ronnie 112
Poston, Jerry 49, 56, 118
Powell, Phillip 58, 103
Powers, Fern 118
Powers, Phil 112
Presley, Bill 45, 51. 56, 112
Preston, Dan 68, 108, 118
Price, Mike 112
Price, Paul 42, 55, 72, 103
Priest, Sidna 52, 112
Priest, Stephen 28, 40, 52,
Pritchard, Gordon 103
Pritchard, Wanda 118
Purdy, Steve 118
Quimby, Bill 118
Rains, Sondra 118
Rambo, Ted 103
Ramsey, Irvin 112
Ramsey, Judi 90, 103, 133
Ramsey, Spencer 79, 118
Randall, Brenda 57, 112
Ranshaw, Jane 112
Reisinger, Marge 118
Remley, Jim 104, 132
Remley, Linda 112
Ress, Bruce 49, 104
Retherford, Larry 112
Retherford, Rosalie 104
Reveal, Bob 112
Reynolds, Myron 118
Rhoades, Karen 56, 118
Rich, Gene 112
Richards, Darryl 81, 112
Richards, Jim 76, 112, 117
Richardson, Lee 104
Rickman, Sonny 112
Riddle, Chuck 118
Riddle, Robert 118
Riggs, Michael 118
Riggs, Nancy 40, 47, 49, 57,
Rimmert, Bob 112
Ring, Sharon 34, 118
Risley, Kay 112
Ritchey, Stephen 104
Ritenour, Janice 104
Rittenhouse, Tom 45, 104
Robbins, Carolyn 112
Robbins, Gary 35, 57, 118
Robbins, Rex 42, 49, 72, 76,
77, 112, 130
Roberts, Don 118
Roberts, Janie 48, 118
Robertson, Anne 45, 57, 118
Robertson, Brenda 57, 112
Robertson, Jim 112
Robinett, Eloise 37, 47, 49,
Robinson, Douglas 80, 104
Robinson, Mary 34, 118, 129
Robinson. Sharon 55, 118
Roby, Phil 34, 35, 42, 59, 76,
Roe, Bill 34, 39, 118
Roettinger, Ed 35, 56, 118
Rogers, Marsha 118
Rogers, Pat 112
Rogers, Ron 104
Rolling, Pauline 56. 118
Roof, Dennis 59, 104
Roof, Jane 118
Roof, Larry 49, 118
Rork, Oren 112
Ross, Betsy 34
Ross, Gay 112
Ross, Judy 112
Karen 48, 112
Roudebush, Ron 58, 104
Rousey, Linda 58, 104
Roush, Rosemary 118
Rozelle. Tom 118
Rudd, Jan 118
Ruffner, Necia 112
Ruh, Marilyn 118
Rundquist, Chad 112
Rush, Kathy 32, 34, 37, 47,
49, 57, 59, 104
Russell, Anne 112
Russell, Dorothy 118
Russell, Julie 118
Russell, Lynn 118
Russell, Mike 34, 104
Ryan, Hal 45, 46, 49, 56, 112
Salyers, William 112
Sandberg, Kay 104
Sanders, Kenny 118
Santos, Joan 104
Sargent, Ronald 112
Sargent, Sandra 104
Sayers, Harry 112
Sayre, Raynell 108, 118
Scales, Joyce 104
Schattner, Bill 64, 104
Schieve, Frank 112
Schild, Harold 74, 112
Schildmeier, Ronnie 104
Schlosser, Sandra 118
Schmidt, Pam 112
Schrope, Fred 47. 104
Schuyler, Russ 74, 118
Schuyler, Susan 118
Scott, Allen 42, 64, 66,
Scott, Judy 112
Scott, Karen 40, 47, 49, 112
Scott, Michael 118
Scott, Vicky 43, 56, 104
Scovel, David 50, 112, 138
Scroggins, Patsy 112
Scroggins, Peggy 58, 104
Seal, Tom 42, 65, 66, 72, 73,
Segner, Rita 48, 55, 118
Seleyman, Fatima 118
Seleyman, Rose 118
Seybert, Shirley 32, 34, 47,
49, 55, 104
Seybert, Terry 104
Shannon, Jan 48. 118
Shaw, John 47, 59, 90, 104
Shaw, Michael 56, 112
Shaw, Wade 34, 35, 45, 46,
49, 56, 104
Shearer, Bob 51, 55, 56, 112,
Sheets, Larry 118
Shelton, Duane 118
Shetterly, Nikki 118
Shields, Larry 108, 118
Shields, Linda 118
Shields, Marsha 105
Shipley, Ray 112
Shipley, Dorcia 41, 118
Shipley, Ray 44, 45
Shipman, Marsha 112, 113
Shipman, Martha 112
Shirley, David 65, 118
Shirley, Donald 42, 112
Shirley, Mary 118
Shively, Max 16, 45, 46, 49,
Shock, Marilyn 113
Shoecraft, Larry 118
Short, Andrew 118
Short, Harold 42, 54, 64, 71,
72, 73, 113
Short, Margaret 48, 113
Shoults, Michael 118
Shultz, Jerry 45, 56, 64, 118
Shuman, Doug 35
Shuman, Randy 35, 46, 49,
Shupe, Mack 76
Simmons, Betty 118
Simmons, James 79, 118
Simpson, John 113
Sink, Danny 64, 79, 113
Sipes, Mike 118
Sipes, Tom 118
Sisson, Don 105, 146
Skeoch, Tony 53, 113
Skinner, Jess 118
Skinner, Judith 118
Skinner, Oran 105
Sklebek, Raymond 118
Slaughter, Henry 118
Slick, Sharon 48, 56, 113
Slinkard, Pam 59, 105
Smith, Betty 118
Smith, Danny 68, 79, 118
Smith David 64, 108, 118
Smith, Diana 49, 55, 118, 137
Jeffery 28, 59, 105
Smith Janis 49, 118
Smith Judy 113
Smith Karel Sue 34, 105
Smith Karen 118
Smith, Peggy 113
Smith, Robert 118
Smith, Rolla 118
Smith Ronald 42, 64, 66, 76,
Smith, Steve Allen 49, 118
Smith, Steven Lee 105
Smith, Terry 64
Smith, Thomas 56, 118
Smith, Vernon 35, 40, 47, 49,
56, 81, 113
Snellenbarger, Betty 34, 118
Snider, Mary 105
Snook, Barbara 32, 34,
Snowden, Sharon 105
Sokol, Pam 34, 37, 118
Sorrell, Barbara 113
Sowers, Linda 105
Spearman, Pat 118
Spears, Linda 105
Speece, Ruth 59, 105
Spell, Leanne 48, 57, 113
Sprague, Connie 41, 45, 119
Staggs, Carolyn 48, 53, 113
Staley, Dean 119
Stanley, Bill 68, 76, 119
Stanley, Charles 113
Stanley, Danny 113
Stanley, Donald 119
Stanley, John 119
Stanley, Sharon 105
Stanley, Thomas 113, 149
Stanton, Tony 105
Taylor, Elaine 105
Taylor, Elizabeth 48, 56, 119
Taylor, Gilbert 113
Taylor, James 119
Taylor, Janet 48, 53, 56, 119
Taylor, Phillip 79, 113
Taylor, Rex 106
Taylor, Stella 119
Taylor, Virginia 56, 119
Terry, Danny 119
Thomas, Danny 106
Thomas, Jim 113
Ward, Nancy 58, 113
Wai ner, Beth 44, 113
Warren, Henry 113
Warren, Jack 106
Warrum, Danny 119
Watson, Larry 41, 53, 113
Watson, Louie 106
Watson, Sharolyn 48, 113
VVatson, Thomas 79, 113
Webb, Claudean 106
Webb, Jim 119
Welch, Elizabeth 34, 119
Welling, Joe 55, 113
Welling, Mary 48, 119
Wellington, Jane 43, 46, 59,
Stapleton, Carma 105
Starr, Gerald 68, 119
Steans, Eddie 113
Stecher, Robert 57, 76, 113
Steen, Andrew 119
Steger, Sylvia 113
Stegner, Ned 56, 105
Stenski, Steve 119
Stephenson, Jacqueline 119
Stephenson, Jerry 80, 105
Stewart, Terry 113
Stickradt, Paul 105
Stockdale, Donna 119
Stolle, Midge 35, 105
Stone, Clyde 65
Stone, Linda 113
Stoner, Al 49, 76, 119
Stoops, Robert 40, 42, 59, 68,
Stout, Patricia 113
Streaty, Sandra 119
Stroud, Paul 119
Stults, John 119
Stumpf, Harry 119
Summers, Kenny 113
Surbaugh, Georgeann 40, 113
Thomas, Mary 113
Thomas, Richard 113
Thompson, Mark 119
Thompson, Ned 106
Thompson, Ray 55, 106
Jan 29, 45, 50,
106, 123, 127
Thornburg, Nancy 45, 56, 57,
Thornburg, Patrica 10, 119
Thurber, Dianna 48, 56, 106,
Timmons, Janet 119
Timmons, Terry 119
Todd, Dave 106
Todd, Steve 81
Toles, Leslie 36, 37, 63, 113
Tolle, Patty 106
Tooley, Janet 45, 59, 113
Toombs, Melinda 48, 113
Toombs, Rex 106
Townsend, Bobby 64, 66, 106
Townsend, Hattie 119
Townsend, Terry 59, 106, 146
Townsend, Willie 68, 79, 106,
Travis, Keith 49, 119
Trinkle, Bill 55, 113
Trisler, Barbara 51, 53, 113,
Trissel, Donald 119
True, Lou 48, 113
True, Michael 108, 119
Trueblood, Judy 119
Trueblood, Weldon 119
Truesdel, Drenda 34, 119
Tucker, Linda 58, 113
Tuckerman, Diana 44, 45, 48,
Tuckerman, Frank 106
Turner, Lucena 119
Turner, Marilyn 119
Turner, Trudy 119
Tyler, Kay 40, 56, 57, 59, 91,
Ulery, Sandra 48, 113
Upshaw, Kenneth 40, 47, 49,
Vance, Larry 42, 64, 72, 73,
, Y , , 119
Vasbinder, Carole 51, 53, 113,
Vance Nanc 41 55
Vaughn, Dennis 106
J. A. 119
Wells, Patricia 45, 106
Wenger, Sharon 107
Weston, Stephen 45, 46, 49
51, 113, 149
Weston, Vicki 56, 119
Whetsel, Joyce 51, 119, 149
Whitaker, Bob 119
Whitaker, Jack 113
Whitaker, Richard 119
Whiteaker, Sandy 41, 119
Whitehead, Lonnie 40, 107
Whitehouse, Marvin 58, 107
Wiley, Cheri 49, 119
Wiley, John D. 113
ohn W. 46, 49, 80,
VViley, Patty 107, 148
Wilhelm, Edward 51, 113, 1-15
Wilhelm, Richard 56, 107
Wilkerson, Jesse 119
Wilkinson, Sharon 49, 119
Williams, Cordell 59, 107
Williams, Dorothy 107
Williams, Eddie 113
Williams, Jerry 10, 107
Larry 55, 119
, MT ty 45, 119
, Melvyn 119
, Pat 119
Patrick 1 19
Williams, Rushus 119
Williamsbn, Jim 113
Wills, Harriett 107
, Chuck 108, 119
Wilson, Don 41, 52, 59, 1
Jerry 74, 113
Marie 49, 119
iller, Bill 107
Phyllis 44, 45, 48
Wise, John 35, 113
Witham, Pamela 40, 113, 117
Wittebort, Judy 107
Wolverton, Betty 47, 59, 107
Carol 34, 119
Patsy 32, 34, 37,
Woodall, Japheus 107
Woods, Eddie 113
Woods, Jerry 80, 107
Surbaugh. William 40, 56, 59,
90, 105, 128
Surface, Becky 105
Swain, Larry 113
Swain, Rosemary 58, 59, 105,
Sweeney, Bill 113
Swearingin, Betty 105
Swinford, Dan 119
Swinford, Michael 113
Swinford, Sharon 119
Swinford, Steve 74, 113
Swinford, Tim 119
Melva 44, 105
Sylvester, Melvin 42, 55, 65,
72, 76, 105, 150
John 65, 119
Vaught,, Jin 32, 34, 57, 108,
on, Penny 106
Vertner, Marilyn 119
Vertner, Melvin 68, 79, 113
Vontress, Phyllis 119
Wable, Allen 106
Wable, James 113
Wagner, Carl 106
Walker, Janet 106
Wallace, Bill 119
Wallace, Jill 113
Wallace, Judy 55, 119
Wallace, Ron 42, 68, 79, 106
Wallace, Tonya 113
Wright, Dave 107
Wright, Judi 28, 40, 107
Wright, Maurice 52, 113
Wright, Pat 41, 113
Wykoff, Paul 107
Yahn, Judy 41, 119
Yahres, Marsha 107
Yost, Jerry 113
Young, Don 107
Young, Duane 113
Young Joyce 119
Youngi Michael 119
Young, Nancy 34, 56, 113
Young, Sharon 113
Zachary, Danny 1 19
Tabor, Nancy 119
Talkington, Jim 34, 105
Tallman, Bill 42, 64, 74, 113
Ward, Georgia 48
Ward, Grace 113
Ward, Jerry 113
Zook, Dan 74
' f aa'
f MW, Zfyfafnffgffffffgaff' 6
ff 5 ,yff Z y
if f M7 W W M C
Q! I Ml .7 A journalistic talent, enduring patience, and a keen
Z fg Wy Z? of humor are the main characteristics of an an-
fy f staffer. This year the '61 staff, Working as a
X V ff eam, successfully carried out its objective, "bigger
M if 7
J if ff ' ff' jd 67" and better." Although Work often piled high and time
lf! X W Z C 40 flew y, the Indian Staff soon realized that jangled
f ZM X W1 es, sleep-shortened nights, and pressing deadlines
K y I iff re not in vain.
. 5 fp yy! e publication is an accurate historical reference
X M K if f 0512-ifery reader. With a 9" by 12" book to amplify
4 I J kj i 1 the product, a group of 13 staffers produced a story
Af' of in 1961 - the year of extension to the gym.
If if Ap F y credit must go to those behind the scenes
K 1 . M Za, hofgiared the problems. Engravings and division
ff ld f page photographs were done by Mr. Richard Brier,
j y Capitol Engraving Co., Springfield, Ill.g photography
If f by Mr. Russ Forkner, Elite Studio, and Mr. Doyle
M ,f X M f Fox, Delmar Studios, printing by Hudson Printing
5 iff f f o.g covers by Mr. Jack Bundy, S. K. Smith Co., Chi-
lg , f c g 198 major photographs by David Scovel, a
W AW! X ' 1OI'j constructive criticism and All-American and
X f lgledalilsit awards in 1960 from the Columbia Scholastic
-' ress ssociation and the National Scholastic Press
lf' up Z Association.
An endless list of people contributed time and
energy to the production of the 1961 Indian. Yet, this
book is only a collection of pictures and Words. The
real story can be told only by the school itself and the
X people Who give it human personality.
Www 1961 INDIAN STAFF
Ai I 69 M Judy Alleman ........ Editor-in-chief
up Lillian Duncan . . .... Managing Editor
XM UQ 5"JV X 1 Gail Bushong ....... Business Manager
f pg Ba bara Deiser .... Assistant Managing Editor
XX i ix-3 C olyn Bell . . Assistant Business Manager
. Qjs David Scovel . . . . . Photography Editor
W Q W X Sharon Carroll . ..... Activities Editor
A D kj, Joe Perdue . ...... Sports Editor
MW M W . Rita Jo Butz . . . Faculty Sz Underclass Editor
I Sherri Kern . . ...... Senior Editor
N LEAK .M ki Morrill . . . . . Circulation Manager
Wx SMA MX Qi - Wag! Che ryl Brummett . . . . . Office Manager
N 7 ' W Jan hornburg ......... Art Editor
,yu I XJ Gjuxx' 7 l 1961 JUNIOR STAFF
E QS! DJ fp-aron Beeler Bob Shearer
w ' X W yce Blackshear Max Shively
X X xp Q Willie Fo ri Barbara Trislar
BV VJ W Mi e Fox Carole Vasbinder
-,AJ 2 1 9 -. 5 Steve Weston
'V N' . D GMQ g n Joyce Whetsel
EA! 61C ar
. Q Sy , ,X FACULTY ADVISER
VTX Q Mr. Frank Woschitz .... Business and Editorial
.4Q,MaJKQx,,,,.Qj2,J,MMMQ:Qlf2,,,.UwyM 'MMM LW
www f Vw'
N A . fLQJ,u,cff
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