Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 174
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1963 volume:
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ANDERSON HIGH SCHOOL
AHS teenagers-off-beat, cool, competent. .
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a part of the take-charge generation
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group attuned to pressure, success
These colorful-in more ways than one-seniou are among: the leaders in the
school and members of the new take-charge generation,
Anderson High School is made up of take-
chargers-integral parts of a "cool gen-
eration," pressurized by world problems
and the desire for an increasingly hard-
to-get higher education. Typically cool
under the pressure of more and stiffer
academic courses, and exuberant While
relaxing, teenagers radiated enthusiasm.
The difference between today's youth
and past generations is detectable in many
obvious and subtle Ways. Teenagers today
are not as close to their parents, and in
turn restrictions by their parents are far
fewer. Teenagers prefer to just go out
'imessing around" in a car for an after-
noon to discuss things of interest and im-
portance. Under the pressure and strain
of today's World, the AHS teenager stands
out as a hard-driving take-charger. His
year is described in these sections:
Opening ....... 2
Clubs . 34
Sports . . 62
Personalities . 82
Advertising . . 122
Index . , . 154
It remained "in" to show good school spirit at AHS
Youfhese, the language of the teenagenvis a
foreign tongue to all but the "in" group. If
asked "Who rattled your cage?" an AHS'er
knows immediately that his opinion is not t
wanted. He recognizes a "fink" os on unde-
sirable person, that to "bop" is to dance,
to "kiss it off" is to forget it, and to "burn"
is toipui' someone in his place.
It is great to be young' and an underclassman with one or two more glorious
years at the high school and the VVig'wam.
Business courses are aids to immediate employment.
Leisure plus lessons
Strange dances--the swim,
wiggle-wobble, bird, fog-cub
ter, ond twist -- captured
imaginations this year. Tennis
shoes, coulots and uwhifelevis, P
and they e, ifoiioyn bpm-
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The objective of a high school is to pre-
pare a student for his immediate future,
be it a job or college. Realistically,
everyone is not cut out for college. Some
try and fail 5 others go right to work
and succeed. But in high school every-
one tries the latest fads, verbal expres-
sions, and manner of dress, and good
times for all naturally go along.
The most distinguishable characteris-
tics of a take-charger are readily appar-
ent during the passing periods and lunch
hours, when he is boss of his own activity
and leisure, and his natural, zealous
enthusiasm is most noticeable. It is then
that the ability of the teenager to take-
charge of a situation, important or
frivolous, shines through.
Both male and female AHS'ers take science courses in increasing numbers.
Hair styles went every which Way
under the deft fingers of coeds.
Tvvirp Week enjoys popular-
ity With boys.
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Swinging to the "Swim" is a mar
of the 'tcool" generatior
Determined friends put
out their utmost in a
three-legged foot race.
Under the watchful eye of the skelton, a
teacher and his assistant complete paper work.
A sense of belonging is important to an AHS
teenager. He wants a steady girl and a large
circle of friends. Both boy and girl like to be
in a crowd of 9,000 at cn ball game or of
two at o pre-designated hall meeting.
A brief conversation in the cafeteria is an integral
part of teenage life.
A sense of belonging
A good rain-soaking is still not enough to stop
the enthusiasm of the cheerleaders,
Under the exterior atmosphere of gaiety
and fun, teenagers have an ever-present
desire to belong and be accepted. But
teenagers do not Want to be cast out of
the same mold or be considered alike. They
Want to be individuals, to stand out from
the group in some Way.
They compete for grades, for leadership
in sports and fads, and for the "good guy"
image. Why else Would they consider Walk-
ing 50 miles, or spending tvvo hours getting
ready to go to a dark theatre? What makes
everyone interested in everyone else's re-
port card? It is the desire to stand out
Without being obvious about it.
'That lucky stiff,' say students 0
the winner of the annual can
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The workings of an auto-
mobile engine are simple
only to mechanics.
A group of students take-charge of a flat. A first driving permit is a time for seriousness,
Almost unheard of freedom
A preliminary oil check is the first activity
of the daily driver education class.
The mobile take-charger has more than 162 miles
of streets to drive either his or his purent's cur in
. Anderson. About 200 drive to school each day and
tymany moreiilxhve driver'sz.lir:enses. A musfryfor each
iiiii sophomore he reacihiesidlSi years of badge is the
course in driver education.
The biggest single difference from the past
generation is an almost unheard of free-
dom. A major force and cause of this
freedom is the automobile.
Today's teens are free to go almost
anywhere Within a reasonable distance.
Much of the teenage population of Ander-
son can be seen on Friday and Saturday
nights in cars. The car has also revolu-
tionized dating. A mark of maturity for
a girl is Whether she car dates or not.
Proof of the importance of the car is
the amount of time it is given in high.
school. Students may learn how to drive
in driver education, tinker in auto me-
chanics, and discuss its inliuence in social
studies. They learn to be truly mobile.
As temperatures go up, tops naturally
go down in the parking lot
Drafting depends upon ac-
curacy and reasoning.
Typing speed comes with the mastery
of complete concentration.
A stiffening of standards
For survival in today's World against the
complex threat of Communism, teenagers
must understand the threat and problems
-in short, understand the enemy. For this
reason academic study is taking on added
significance. Amid the cries that Soviet
education is superior to ours and more em-
phasis should be placed on math and science,
Anderson High educators have stepped up
They realize, hovvever, that the secret
of learning is not forcing a student to
study, it is inspiring him to do so. Stu-
dents are motivated to Work harder and
learn more about What they are defending.
By learning from the past, AHS students
are better qualified to take charge of their
future as Well as that of the World.
London and English Literature "live"
on the classroom bulletin board.
Individual teachers have their own equipment and methods.
It is a case of freedom against
Communism, all students know.
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Many students possess a dynamic urge
to succeed. Abetted by the normal desires
for luxury, social prestige, and reward-
ing work, teenagers try, within their par-
ticular fields of interest, to be successful.
They do not have to wait until they gradu-
ate to begin to reach their goals.
Competit' n has dipped down to the
high school evel, and students work for
four-year college scholarships, large
money grants for essays, drawings, ex-
periments, and the open doors to the
future that come from a high ranking
in the graduating class. The pendulum
is gradually swinging back from the idea
that the top honor a high school student
could attain is that of being a star athlete.
Paperback books have come to AHS, giving stu-
dents an inexpensive chance to read new literature.
It takes many operations to produce the latest style out of a bolt of cloth.
The urge to succeed
A complicated problem provides board work in advanced math,
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Science, in the form of electronics
quickens language study
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Gestures and a picture make a
speech come alive.
Forming' a vase out of clay takes patience.
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inugoiipilE21?x5i,Sg,raenln?f2?1element Production of electricity is no mystery.
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To sufficiently challenge the take-charge
generation, new courses had to be devised.
Advanced science and math students were
allowed to take a special electronics class,
in which each student exercised his knowl-
edge by producing equipment ranging from
an oscilloscope to a stereo speaker.
Others participated in a special com-
puter programming course, using the in-
tricate data processing machines of a local
industry. A transitional college English
composition course made the going easier
for some college freshmen from AHS.
Most teachers agree that students now
are much better than their predecessors
and teach accordingly. And AHS'ers ac-
cepted their challenge of advanced study.
Extra research in the library
pays off at grade time.
This complicated mass of equipment
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A visiting admiral presents a flag
flown over the U.S. capitol.
AHS's Miss Christmas Carol won the
city-wide essay contest.
Discussions of nationwide events
are kept timely.
The community, made up of taxpayers,
projects an influence in the schools. But
the school is also an important factor in
the community. Thousands of Anderson-
ians supported activities involving teen-
The community also used the Wigwam
and campus as a civic center, staging
conventions and programs there. More
than 1,450 adults had a special apprecia-
tion for AHS. They Were participants in
an adult night education program, Which
allows a person to continue his education
for the rest of his life.
Influence of a. community
Piercing the night is the light from an adult class.
HA" Club collects cans of food for needy families.
Six pretty Miss Teenage Amen
finalists were from AH
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Events a potpourri
A daily diet of clussrocm lecture and homework
needs u spark of change, something that is pro-
vided by a pot-pourri of events interspersed
throughout the schoel year. Thirty-six convoca-
tions, pep sessions, und other schooi activities set
students to figuring which class periods would be
missed, but time spent resulted in painless and
Miss Alice Higman and Miss Dorothy Campbell,
traveling in England last summer, pause for a rest
at Lands End, a spot exactly 3,800 miles from home.
Before World War II a high school student's actual
contact with the rest of the World consisted of a
summer vacation trip With the family. Today's teen-
agers strike out boldly for themselves, traveling to
foreign countries, studying at faraway colleges, and
meeting celebrities who can now come to Anderson be-
cause of the tremendous increase in speed of transpor-
This year a young coed from Italy, Lil Oddi, left her
family in Milan, to spend a year at AHS as a foreign
exchange student. Last year's visitor, Itaru Umezu,
Was back in Tokyo, Japan, in his final year at Yashia
High School and preparing for the important exami-
nations that must be passed before a Japanese youth
qualifies for college.
Faculty members also widened their horizons, travel-
ing to England and the 'tcontinentfi to Mexico and
Canada, bringing back to their classrooms the exper-
iences that they encountered.
Students move boldl into world scene
Itaru Umezu, 1962 foreign exchange student at
AHS fsecond from right bottom rowj, is back in
Japan in his final year of high school,
Foreign exchange students Eser Baysal, of Madison Heightsg Dick Kamp-
meinert, of Highland, and Clelia Oddi, of Anderson High, meet with
convocation chairman Kathy Dickie before talking to the student body.
I-139' T "
l.il Oddi quickly picked up the ways of the Indians, and she is Dave and Vernon Smith and two friends struck out
happy with the lndianettes about the outcome of the game. on their own last sunnner for Alaska and made it.
On hand to greet and quiz Admiral Alexander Heyward, Deputy Chief of Naval Person-
nel, at a press conference at the Anderson airport were high school journalists. Mayor Ralph
l"erg'uson, civic leaders, and local naval personnel.
Prom Queen Cindy Phelps looks regal in her beautiful sheath
full-length formal and queenls tiara,
Queens have beaut
Amid a striking oriental decor, the seniors were hon-
ored at the annual Junior Senior Prom. Couples danced
with a feeling of excitement, yet a slight feeling of
sorrow crept in, as the moments quickly passed. This
was the last all-school dance for the graduates.
Colorful Japanese lanterns, waterfalls, fountains,
and an oriental wooden bridge added to the enchant-
ment of spending an 'Evening in Shangri La." The
long flowing formals, sweet scented flowers, and spark-
ling white dinner jackets made the gymnasium a
The climax of the evening came as Cindy Phelps and
her escort majestically led the Grand March amid rows
of enthralled spectators.
As the graduates said their goodbyes, and the
juniors looked forward to being honored at the next
prom, another wonderful year came to a significant
end at Anderson High.
Adding beauty to the oriental atmosphere of the dance are
queen attendants Stephanie Carr and Trena Massey.
Last year the prom was held in an arctic wonderland, but
the prettiest sights are the couples dressed in prom finery.
and qualities of A11-American girl
There she is-AHS's "All-American" girl, Bobbette
Ellis. She was crowned 1963 Yearbook Queen after five
days of furious campaigning and voting, as the climax
for the AHS Band concert before the whole school in
The 13 pretty coeds who were nominated wore red
and white corsages to signify their part in this mem-
orable event. The band played "Miss America" as
Bobbette Won her title as the school's seventh Year-
book Queen. She was the third consecutive queen from
the class of 1963. Bobbette received a rhinestone tiara
and an inscribed locket which she wore proudly the
Of the nearly 1.700 students enrolled at school almost
1,600 purchased yearbooks. All subscribers were al-
lowed to Vote for the queen, but only the 100 per cent
homerooms could nominate a queen candidate. With
the help of the student body, the band, and the Annual
Staff, this event was a success and an outstanding
highlight of the school year.
Bobbette Ellis, smiling proudly, wears her Yearbook Queen
tiara and locket.
Today was like any day in psychology class except that it was
also the day that Bobbette Ellis was crowned Yearbook Queen.
Yearbook Queen Candidates-Row 1-Charnie Pettigrew,
Raynell Sayre, Cindy Phelps, Donna Buck, Queen Bobbette
Ellis, and Barbara Long: Row 2-Ann Huncilman, l.il Oddi,
Cheryl Fenwick, Judy Baker, Mary Reeder, Lynda Lewis, and
Homecoming is big and boisterous
Senior Linda Colvill beams happily as she realizes that she
will be remembered always as Homecoming Queen. Her at-
tendants are Dixie Contos and Stephanie Carr.
Big and boisterous describes the Homecoming parade
of 1963. The colorful floats, designed by clubs, home-
rooms, and sophomore, junior, and senior classes, en-
tered into competition for the most cleverly designed.
The Senior class winner, '4VVeiner Lose, You Can't Beat
Our Teemj' sported a huge hot-dog and an enormous
bottle of Teem.
When the crowd was finally packed into the football
stadium the students sat on the edge of their seats,
fingernail biting began, and silence prevailed. Steve
Ham searched a long instant for the envelope, then
stepped to the microphone and announced that Senior
Linda Colvill was the 1963 Homecoming queen. Seniors
clapped wildly as Cheryl Caldwell, last year's queen,
placed the crown on Linda's head.
Climaxing the fall sport season was the Fall VVindup
dance, sponsored by the Student Council. One could
almost feel the soft breezes blowing and the harvest
moon shining in the balcony of the new gym decorated
in an Autumn decor. Pretty Brenda Nighbert was se-
lected to reign as queen as athletes and students
signaled an end to Indian summer.
Lovely Fall Wind-up Queen Brenda Nighbert is surrounded by
attendant Cindy Phelps, Student Council President Steve Ham,
and attendant Barbara Falls. '
Winner' of the Homecoming Float Parade
competition is the Clever entry of the
senior class, "Weiner Losef'
Spcarheading' student enthusiasm at ath-
letic events are varsity Cheerleaders Ann
Barrow, Brenda Nighbert, Cathy Taylor,
Cindy Phelps, Elaine Carney, Betsy Ross.
Two outstanding floats in the spectacular Homecoming: Parade, Homerooni 111's world-
based entry and Honieroom 318ls "Bearcat Killer," wind through downtown Anderson.
High spirit takes students on frantic
Every student, whether a sports fan or not, gets swept
into the excitement of school spirit, a feeling that can
be described as frantic, fun, and all-consuming. Pep
sessions and rampant school spirit always prevail dur-
ing the traditional Red and Green Week. Spirit reached
its peak as everyone at AHS was united in "A scalping
spree in l63."
Red and Green Week is set aside each year to pro-
mote a feeling of unity during basketball tourney time.
Each morning students paraded through the halls sing-
ing and chanting for victory. Student-led rallies were
likely to occur anywhere at anytime during the
Homerooms participated in the activities by entering
the door decoration contest. The erection of the clever
and colorful doors added to the front hall decorations
designed by the Pep Sessions Committee. The an-
nouncement of the winners, with the Class of '64 cap-
turing all the honors, was made at the pep rally which
concluded the exciting week. Homeroom 307 won first
place. Homeroom 220, and Homeroom 410 took second
and third places, respectively.
"B" team cheerleaders. Nanette VViley, Barbara Ballard, Linda
Mabrey, and Kathy Reardon cheered for the junior varsity
team throughout the season.
The varsity basketball team, in Buster Brown clothes and
dunce caps, lends a touch of humor to an enthusiastic pep rally.
Jane Deeley, Miss Green, and Bob Foust, Mr. Red, typify school
spirit and sportsmanship at Anderson High.
scalping spree in '63'
Sophomores Susie Wbolancl, Cindy Wright, and Dixie Contos A'Fierce" Indians Jim Boots anal Cheryl Fenwick whip the
give up a Saturday to decorate the front hall at tourney time. Crowd fever high with a wilcl dance before the basketball game.
i'Thumbs down" say Columbus High students when they arrive at school to see sigxns
which were the hanclywork of AHS trespassers before the Inclian-Bulldog game.
Wigwam is sohoo1's largest classroom
Every department contributes to the American Education
Week convocation where students found out that high school
subjects were not always the drab things they imagined.
The school's largest classroom is the Wigwam on con-
vocation day when the entire school population of 1,700
convenes for student productions, professional enter-
tainment, and speakers of national stature.
High point of the year came when a 26-year-old man
from Green Bay, Wis., spoke to a combined audience of
3,300 students from the two junior high schools, and
St. Maryis in addition to the AHS student body. He was
David Hall, who told the story of the tragic auto ac-
cident that left him paralyzed for life.
Students produced talent shows, Thanksgiving,
Christmas and Easter convocations, and reaped re-
wards at the honor day program.
All of the 16 convocations this year came through
the combined efforts of faculty and students working
Student Council takes the tra-
ditional family gathering to
depict Thanksgiving at the
holiday's annual convocation.
A human conductor of electricity
is formed and a light burns on
the head of the last boy in line
as students howl with surprise
in the science presentation,
"The Telephone Hour" scene, when the town's teenagers tie up phone lines to report that
two of their group are now pinned, is a high point of the senior play, 'fBye-Bye Birdie."
ff-beat senior play rocks and rolls
Oh to be a rock 'n roll star like Joe Kilmer and have the teen-
agers flock around like Carol Pettigrew, Linda Penrod, Barbara
Long, Ann Huncilman, and Connie Reardon.
With nine weeks of intensive rehearsals and many
weeks of extra preparation behind them, 35 Senior
Dramatics students produced the hit Broadway musi-
cal, "Bye-Bye Birdief' for delighted audiences.
After learning the lay-out of a stage, the class went
to work and read play after play before making the
final decision. The most difficult task, that of choosing
students who fit the personality of a character, was
Practices were held night and day with hours spent
on acquiring properties and costumes and building and
painting flats and scenery. With last minute decisions
and changes made, the production was given for three
consecutive nights with the flair of a professional cast.
The play relates the hardships of the threatrical
manager whose rock-and-roll singer has been drafted
into the army. A scheme to give an ordinary girl a last
kiss is constructed to keep Conrad Birdie's name before
the public, but a jealous boyfriend ruins the plans. The
off-beat play was fun for the cast, and hilarious for
National Merit finalists John Hersberger, Anne Robertson,
Nathan Martin, and Thom Hardwick are at home in the
familiar atmosphere of study, and books in the library.
Editors Dave Scovel and Sharon Beeler proudly dis-
play 19623 national awaid-winning yearbook.
Commencement speakers Sue Miller, Barbara Falls, Terry
Gillespie, and Cheryl Biddle had to win out over some highly-
competitive contestants before earning coveted speakers' roles.
earn scholastic medals
Graduation with an important high school diploma was
an achievement coveted highly by the 444 members of
the graduating class, and other students earned addi-
tional scholastic medals, scholarships, and awards in
the productive year of 1963.
Though these awards could not always be displayed
in the showcases or worn by the winner, the knowledge
and ability which they signify brought honor to the
school as well as the recipients.
Anderson students won more than their share of
honors, demonstrating excellence in language, mathe-
matics, business, science, music and the arts, journal-
ism, and other fields. Fame and state-wide recognition
was brought to the clubs of AHS through students who
worked willingly together to attain perfection.
These awards are proudly presented to the honor
students. It is important to recognize a student who
has put learning first. But all the medals presented
could not begin to compare with the work achieved.
Seniors seriously enjoy their memorable lust moments of high school during Commencement exercises.
scholarships, and honor for school
Stricling' confidently into the future are some of the top students in all areas of talent, Diara Grencions,
valeclictorian: Tim Carpenter, Lating Bill Stanley, scholarshipg Anne Robertson, valeclictoriang Karen
Clevenger, musicg John lsom, businessg Sharon Russell, home economicsg Terry Mace, speechg Bzu'bzira
Long, citizenshipg Shirley Aclzxms, bancl, and Jill Vziught, art.
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Clubs provide niche
Leaders. and followers find a niche in the vast
club structure at AHS. More than two dozen clubs
and activity groups boast a combined membership
of 1,200. It is too bod that some belong to every-
thing, and others to no groups, but everyone gets
swept as a spectator into the activity of first one
organization and then another all year long, and
the variety touches the interest of ull.
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Thespian show must go on-and does
"The show must go on!" This phrase certainly must
have been the motto of AHS's National Thespian So-
ciety, Troupe 736. With Mrs. Maxine Bridges at the
helm, the troupe was one of the most active groups in
school. "Aladdin and His Lamp" delighted the elemen-
tary school children of Anderson this fall. A three-act
play, 'fAsk Any Girl," which was given with the air of
a professional cast, was another endeavor of the troupe.
The Thespian Revue of 1963 and many forensic con-
tests gave individual members a chance to display
Thespian talents were expressed in other ways such
as make-up, scenery artistry, lighting techniques, or by
whoever took part in a theatrical production, onstage
or offstage. A joint effort by every member of Thespi-
ans was needed to make each production a success.
The purpose of Thespians is to develop cultural inter-
ests in the theater arts, and they have. Since 1949,
when the club was initiated into the national organiza-
tion, it has grown from ten to a talented 65 Thespians.
THESPIANS-Row 1-Jan Taylor, Bill Felts, Jim Goen, treas-
urerg Connie Sprague, president, Barbara Falls, secretary,
Carol Pettigrew, vice president, Mrs. Maxine Bridges, sponsor,
Thom Hardwick, Rick Kappeler, Sharon Hoffman. Row 2-
Ann Phillips, John Abbott, Judy Herrington, Joyce Kleinhenn,
Sandy Saul, Peggie McDanell, Helen McKay, Judy Matthews,
Judy Baker, Jo Andrews, Claire Ehrhart. Row 3-Dan Preston,
Linda Penrod, Marilyn McCord, Marie Wilson, Julia Ehrhart,
Dick Greenland, Joe Newman, Jim Heath, Ron Sampson, Anne
lklnlfllillllillln .Lal in lnlnllll
Busily painting a drop to be used in another Thespian play
are Jim Goen, treasurer, Connie Sprague, presidentg Carol
Pettigrew, vice president, and Barbara Falls, secretary.
Robertson, Diane Tuckerman, Sue Miller. Row 4-Sarah Frib-
ley, Linda Thornburg, Beverly Stokes, Carol Shipley, Steve
Todd, Carolyn Weatherly, Doug Stinson, Noel Norton, Mar-
garet Rector, Carol Fox, Beverly Williams, Sara Cronk, Linda
Cooksey. Row 5iLarry Bourne, Connie Anderson, Barbara
Long, Pam Sokol, Ann Huncilman, Peggy Childs, Cindy Pistole,
Skip Hurley, Mary Douglas, Debra Thompson, Kay Rice, Steve
Currens, Sherry Masry, Sherry DuBois.
Q M 6.1 K V
, -. E F
Purpose of National Honor Society is to recognize
those students who excell in scholarship, leadership,
citizenship, and service to Anderson High School.
Honor roll students with a 92 average and high person-
ality ratings compose the roster of Honor Society.
A money-making project, a bake sale, was held in
the recreation room early in the year. This event pro-
vided a healthy addition to the treasury and to the
students' appetites. In the spring, a formal banquet
initiated all the new members of Honor Society. The
members being initiated must carry a book with them
at all times for one week. Periodically throughout the
year meetings were held to uphold the consistency of
excellence in school work and character.
Honor Society is a group of intelligent, studying
students Who, in many cases, work for four years for
the honor of becoming a member of Honor Society.
Determination combined with dependability, respecta-
bility, and scholarship characterize an Honor Society
member. At present, with a membership of fifty, the
club is constantly striving to encourage a larger mem-
bership, but refuses to lower the requirements for
entrance-it still takes high scholarship.
Honor society will
HONOR SOCIETY-Row 1-Mr. VV, Leo Sanders, sponsor,
Linda Mabbitt, Susan Caylor, Ted Frank, Cheryl Biddle, Ed
Roettinger, Teriy Henry, Marsha Snideman, Sharon Guss,
Phyllis Hofer, Mrs, Margaret Doles, sponsor. Row 2-Janie
Roberts, Cheryl Fenwick, Brenda Nighbert, Mary Reeder.
Elaine Carney, Ann Barrow, Sandy Hoover, Jill Vaught, Linda
Colvill, Connie Sprague. Gloria Lloyd, Steve Ham. Row 3-
Examining gold tassels they will wear upon graduation are
Honor Society officers Ted Frank, presidentg Terry Henry. vice
president, Cheryl Biddle, secretary, Ed Roettinger, treasurer.
not lower standards
Rick Kappeler, Bill Stanley, Steve Cummins, Marion Hover-
male, Margie Gilbert, Paula Decker, Elizabeth Taylor, Daira
Grencions, Judith Yahn, Carol VVood, Barbara Falls, Thom
Hardwick, Randy Covington. Row 4-Jerry Poston, Gary
Lucas, Nathan Martin, Jerry Bennett, John T. Gibson, Joe
Kilmer, Rick France, Richard Reger, VVayne Cox, Marlin
Harker, David Alldredge, Bob Foust, Terry Gillespie.
Music now under one soundproof roof
TRI-M-Row 1-Jan Josefek, Joyce Ayres, Mr. Richard Seaver,
sponsor, Sue Miller, secretary, Barbara Long, treasurer, Steve
Ham, president, Ed Roettinger, vice president, Janie Robinett,
historian, Carol Guilkey, Pat Morris, Michele Crosley. Row 2-
Pat Richardson, Paula Decker, Beverly Hurley, Yvonne Phile,
Kay Morris, Helen Abel, Sandy Goodman, Sally Stegner, Linda
Herrington, Georgana Taggart, Kathy Reardon, Row 3-Sara
Each music group at AHS is a separate entity, often
competing against the others for audiences and honors,
and this is as it should be.
The music students are drawn together finally in an
organization known as Tri-M. In this group are vocal
music students, band and orchestra members, and
others who qualify by being active in community music
Another tightening knot in 1963 was the renovation
of the old girls gym in the basement of the main build-
ing into a complete music department at a cost of
332,000 Now the orchestra has a practice room instead
of being forced behind the stage curtain in the Wig-
wam. The room can be divided in two for music apprec-
iation and individual practice.
Vocal music groups used the whole girls gym last
year, but while losing space, they gained a music
library, two small offices, and a large-enough rehearsal
hall. Also connected to the new facility is the band
annex, built in 1956 at a cost of 840,000 To it was
added an instrument storage room, and doors that
connect all rooms in the department to each other.
Music groups are called upon a couple of hundred
times a year for performances and always respond
willingly and with near-professional skill.
Cronk, Karen Clevenger, Barbara Falls, Kathy Buck, Cathy
Heiden, Jo Andrews, Janet Dyer, Diane Tuckerman, Anne
Robertson, Sharon Guss, Virginia Taylor, Cynthia White.
Row 4-Douglas Featherston, Greg Boicourt, Nathan Martin,
Gary Robbins, Garry Pook, Max Maupin, Ron McGranahan,
Drew Helvey, Charles Adcox, Wanda Phillips, Connie Reardon,
Lois Doan, Cindy Phelps.
ORCHESTRA-Row 1-Karen Clevenger, Becky
Hawkins, Phyllis Hofer, Susan Riley, Nancy Clayton,
Sheryl Porter, Jim Dyer, Pam Phelps, Sarah Fribley.
Row 2-Linda Hiscox, Vincent Houser, Sandy Saul,
Matilda Barth, Susan Mitchell, Carol Downey,
Paulette Hellems, Virginia Rozelle, Alex Satterwhite,
Rick Fenwick. Row 3-Ann Bauer, Joyce Highwood,
Jeff Warner, Barbara Finley, Valerie Seippel,
Orchestra's 'Pump' is unforgettable
Violins on a June night echoed beautifully while the
seniors paced their last steps to graduation. The un-
forgettable "Pomp and Circumstances", played by
Anderson High School's Special Orchestra, added to
the lasting memories of a high school career.
Special Orchestra was composed of select students
from the two local junior high schools and the AHS
orchestra. Another talented section of orchestra,
string quartet, exercised superiority in capturing first
division honors at state contests. These four musical
artists were in great demand for cultural programs
and in the past three years this group has been
Orchestra director Richard Dennis was concert-
master of Footlight Musicals in Indianapolis, and many
of his student musicians performed there, sitting in
with professionals in the orchestra pit.
Karen Clevenger, a junior, brought statewide recog-
nition and admiration to AHS with her excellent solos
which gained her numerous scholarships and awards.
James Dyer was chosen the senior orchestra member
of the year.
Michele Parks, Janie Robinett, Mike Robertson, Sara Cronk,
Virginia Kiper, Jill Forkner, Jay Polhemus, Janet Dyer, Carol
Hodges, Tim Tappan, Dan Eutsler, Dave Ashbaugh, Sue Hosek,
Dave Loudenback, Carolyn Berry, Cynthia Ramsey, Linda Hod-
son. Row 4-Thomas Robertson, Susan Recob, Marilyn Tegge,
Connie Nipple, Jackie Newsom, Florence Rollins, Cynthia
Wright, Beverly Hurley, David Alldredge, Sherry Orr,
Minetta Dulin, Doris Carter, Loretta Davidson, Dave Dyehouse,
The string quartet, composed of Karen Clevenger, Linda
Hiscox, James Dyer, and Rick Fenwick, gained acclaim for
musical excellence throughout the community.
Bill Johnson, Malcolm Epperson, Jody Walker, Debbie DeBolt,
Donna Adams, Pat Richardson. Row 5-Andrea Hudson, Carol
Breaker, Nancy Rauner, Peggy Fawbush, Ella Cochran, Sally
Cochran, Claude Hudson, Steve Priddy, Douglas Featherston,
Ross Stanley, Mr. Richard Dennis, dir.g Dave Hiatt, Max Mau-
pin, Ron M:Granahan, Nathan Martin, Richard Reger, Jim Al-
len, Gary Robbins, Benny Newsom, Mr. Sam Rhinesmith, asst.
dir., Debbie Shuster, Sarah Kinley, Carol Guilkey, Mary Taylor.
horal club earns community praise
Choral Club officers, Jerry Poston, vice president, Barbara
Falls, secretary, Terry Gillespie, president, Cheryl Biddle,
librarian, and Sharon Guss, asst. secretary, discuss musical
selections for an upcoming program.
CHORAL CLUB-Row 1-Cheryl Biddle, Sue Hosek, Sandy
Burnett, Kay Morris, Pat Morris, Jeanne VVilson, Linda Her-
rington, Janis Smith, Sue Miller, Paula Decker, Nancy VVebb,
Mr. Richard Seaver, director. Row 2YJoyce VVilson, Susie
Jones, Kay Hamilton, Cindy Phelps, Janie Robinett, Leslie
Raridcn, Sharon Guss, Carol Guilkey, Barbara Falls, Beckie
Caldwell, Connie Reardon, Jill Newberry, Marsha Snideman,
Jo Andrews. Row 3-Joyce Maddox, Dan Preston, Terry Mace,
High point of the Choral Club year was the matching
of AHS student singers with professional concert stars
and top instrumentalists from Indianapolis high schools
in the first annual Spring Choral Concert. It was an
unforgettable evening of pops and classical voice
Choral Club also participated in the County Choral
Festival at Elwood and the state-wide contest for large
vocal groups. More than ever before Choral Club's
impressive sound provided background for all-school
Madrigal Singers, the choral department's exclusive
group of talented singers, displayed their musical
abilities at nearly 50 performances for civic and social
groups. These 12 seniors traveled hundreds of miles
to other schools to entertain and to Indianapolis to
gain a first division in the State Vocal Ensemble
Choralettes, a special girls' vocal group, has enter-
tained at several out-of-school programs throughout
the year. Choralettes and Mixed Chorus, both training
groups for Choral Club, worked hard to make the
'Choral Classic" a success, which earned money for
Choral Club's new robes.
Ken Bucy, Dave Delp, Larry Roof, Jerry Poston, Gordon Bee-
man, Gary VValker, Darryl Smith, Melvyn VVilliams, Steve
Harris, Karen Clevenger. Row 4-Gary Robbins, Terry Jones,
Charles Adcox, Keith Travis, Doug Shuman, Terry Gillespie,
Al Crandall, Allen Burnett, Drew Helvey, Lewis Braden, Mike
Campbell, Garry Pook, John Toombs, Steve Ham, Gary Clifton.
Not pictured-Anne Robertson, Barbara Long.
MADRIGAL SINGERS-Row 1-Joyce Maddox, Connie Rear-
don, Barbara Falls, Sharon Guss, Barbara Long, Cheryl Biddle.
Row 2-Mr. Richard Seaver, director, Dan Preston, Steve Ham,
Terry Gillespie, Garry Pook, Dave Delp, Jerry Poston.
Madrigal sings before 50 civic clubs
CHORALETTES4RoW 1-Becky Alexander, Georgana Tag-
gart, Yvonne Phile, Linda Darnell, Bertha Carter, Diane Tuck-
erman, Lois Doan, Lynne Baker, Helen Abel, Julia Ehrhart.
Row 2-Joyce Ayers, Sarah Fribley, Martha Lyons, Cynthia
VVhite, VVanda Phillips, Cathy Heiden, Karla Crim, Jean Joyce,
Linda Beher, Judy Baker.
MIXED CHORUSiRow 1-Nila Franklin, Cindy Rees, Janice
Bickley, Diane OlBrien, Ann Bray, Diana VVilliamson, Brigitte
Schmalfeldt, Sue Crane, Sheryl Potter, Laura Haliwick. Row
2-Tom Wallace, Virginia Taylor, Mary Hampton, Sally Steg-
ner, Cathy Taylor, Julia Montgomery, Cassandra Hill, Sue
VVilson, Vicki Comstock, Jerry Poston. Row 3-Richard Hosier,
Gary Clifton, Mike Campbell, Dorothy Kelley, Bettye Miles,
Kathy Buck, Mary Anthony, Garry Pook, Lewis Braden,
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All eyes are on Director George Vaught and his baton as the
band plays an intricate selection at the Winter Concert.
The Indianettes don a modern version of Indian dress and do
a fast-stepping routine in the Wigwam.
Band performs best before crowds
The Marching Indians strut to a fifth place finish out of 95 bands before a
packed grandstand at the Indiana State Fair.
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lVith travel and contests keynoting the year, the
Anderson High School Band remained one of the most
active organizations at AHS. The highlight of the
year was a three-day trip to Detroit and Pontiac,
Michigan. The band was feted in Detroit at a banquet
complete with floor show.
Anderson proved again that it has one of the state's
finest marching bands by placing fifth out of 95 bands
before 15,000 spectators at the Indiana State Fair. The
band displayed its concert ability at a concert band
contest. The dance band also fared well in contest
competition by receiving first division ratings at both
regional and state solo and ensemble contests .
Performance-wise, the most crowd-pleasing event
of the year was a spring variety type show featuring
the band, dance band, and majorettes. Other perform-
ances during the year included basketball and football
games, convos and pep sessions, and the Winter' Con-
cert. The dance band also played for many dances, both
in and out of town.
nd in key contests
In pert costumes. the lndianettes a1'e pretty "Babes in Toy-
land" in the band's Christmas halftime show.
In charge of all lighting, sound, and stage properties are Jim
Dyer, Jim Hostetler, Rick France, Mark Baker, and Mike
Sheets, and, above, John Blevins, Larry Sparks, Mike Trogdlen.
Concert band, Indianettes, dance band
INDIANETTES-Row 1-Jenny Roberts, Dixie Contos, Becky Rhynearson, Becky Rowe, Karen Caylor
Donna Libler. Row 2-Nancy Walton, Cheryl Leichty, Pat Cooper, Jean Lantz, Shirley McFarland, Jane
Deeley, Diana Brant, Bobbette Ellis, Cindy Wright, Cindy Lantz, Wilma Berry, Susan Gilmore. Row 3
-Jill Vaught, Head Indianetteg Sarah Pearson, Olene Moore, Linda Colvill.
BAND-Row 1-Gary Lucas, Jan Josefek, David Delp, Shirley
Adams, Charles Pearson, Greg Boicourt, Bob Deaton, Jack
Roettinger, Dan Zook. Row 2-Carol Wood, Pat Clark, Beverly
Hurley, Mary Robinson, David Alldredge, Sharon Ring, Brad
Garrett, Loretta Davidson, David Dyehouse, Joe Bousman, Bill
Johnson, John Epperson, Row 3-Susan Caylor, Don Robbins,
Bob Willhide, David Shirley, Shelia Kennard, Brenda Gar-
ringer, Charles Adcox, Jim Osbon, Mike Norris, David Street
Ron McGranahan, Randy Covington. Row 4-Drenda Truesdel
Brenda Nighbert, Claude Hudson, Larry Brown, Ron Watson
Bob Pate, Bruce Otto, Steve Carter, Douglas Featherston
David Rhorer, Russell Stilwell, Benny Newsom.
hrill gym crowd at spring
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DANCE BAND-Row 1-Michele Crosley, Tim Tappan, Pat
Clark, Ed Roettinger, Dave Loudenback, Dave Shirley, Janie
Robinett. Row 2-Brenda Nighbert, Nathan Martin, Richard
BANDAROW 1-Steve Chapman, James Allen, Richard Reger,
Nathan Martin, Jay Polhemus, Wanda Phillips, Linda Allen,
Janie Robinett. Row 2-Bill Roe, Lowell Davidson, Ted Not-
tingham, Greg Bright, Brian Russell, Tim Tappan, Ken Bucy,
Claire Ehrhart, Donna Davis, Sara Cronk, Yvonne Phile, Janet
Dyer. Row 3-Max Maupin, David Hiatt, Allen Upshaw, Mike
Vl'alker, Richard Shull, James Snelson, Debbie DeBolt, Donna
B ' mal.
Reger, Jack Roettinger, Jim Allen, Dave Delp. Row - W
VVilliams, Bruce Otto, Doug Shuman, Carol Guilkey, Ron Mc-
Granahan, Randy Covington, Dave Hiatt, Max Maupin.
Adams, Pat Richardson, David Ashbaugh, Drew Helvey, Sue
Hosek, Kay Morris. Row 4HTom Turner, Doug Shuman, Gary
Robbins, Carol Guilliey, Mr. George Vaught, director, Mr, Sam
Rhinesmith, assistant director, Jim Goen, Bob French, Dave
Loudenback, Joyce Horton, Don VVilliams, Sandra Goodman,
Ed Roettinger. Not pictured-Diana Bess, Carol Martin.
Annual Staff delegates to the National Scholastic Press Association convention in Chicago
are photographed during a banquet for 1,600 student journalists in the Crystal Ballroom of
the Conrad Hilton Hotel.
staff aims for 'best-ever' book
t ,.k .
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JUNIOR ANNUAL STAFF-Row 1-Linda Stickler, Pam 2-John Chaney, Mike Yattaw, Jane Herron, Carolyn Camp-
Browne, Diane O'Brien, Noel Norton, Kay Medlock, Debbie bell, Nanci Gwaltney, Pat Hyland, Roberta Wilson, Siboney
DeBolt, Sue VVilder, Barbara Brubaker, Becky Alexander. Row Johnson, Terry St-owell, Tom Williams, Gordon Richardson,
Although not a prize winner, the Annual
Staff float, 'tMonster Mash 'Emf' was
38 feet long, the largest in the Home-
With a past of six consecutive All-American and Med-
alist yearbooks preceding them, the 1963 Indian staff
members strove during hundreds and hundreds of
hours of work to put out the best AHS annual ever
produced. As the deadlines passed, the book, containing
some innovations, took shape. The metallic blue cover
was a first for a yearbook anywhere. The book played
up the events of the year with more large pictures
than ever before.
Inspired by the chance to win a valuable gift certifi-
cate or a 1955 Dodge, subscribers bought 1,800 annuals,
the most sold since 1956, when the school was 1,000
students larger. One of the social highlights of the
year was the crowning of the Yearbook Queen before
the entire student body.
Finding time out of their harried schedule of putting
out the yearbook, staffers traveled widely in conjunc-
tion with the annual. Four members of the staff took
tvvo weeks of intensive training during the summer
at Indiana University. A large troup traveled to
journalism conferences at Ball State and Franklin
College. The highlight of the year for many staffers
was a three-day convention of the National Scholastic
Press Association in Chicago at Thanksgiving.
ANNUAL STAFF-Seated-Tony Higginbotham, Rita Segner,
Corliss Motto, Russ Schuyler, Raynell Sayre, Paula Decker,
Last year's annual staff introduces the 1903 Indian staff to
its new 'tdutiesn at the traditional initiation and picnic.
Pam Sokol, Ann Payton. Standing-Dan Preston, Mike Greene,
Jan Taylor, Randy Covington, Jim Houser.
eek in and week out, 'The X-Ray
Managing editors Marilyn McCord and Sarah Pearson and
Editor Linda Mabbitt work out story assignments for page
editors, photographers, and reporters.
Devoted reporters, page editors, and the editors-in-
chief search and strive for accurate punctuation, per-
fect grammar, and positive information for "The X-
Rayf' From week to week the staff kept students up-
to-date on happenings in AHS and in the community.
Journalism students learned the editing and business
managing sides of running a newspaper office. Upon
completion of an edition, the staff members earned
the rich reward of seeing their writing in a printed
form read by hundreds of students every Friday
Reporters had chances to interview ace sportscaster
Tom Harmon, "Handicapped American of the Year"
David Hall, Adm. Alexander Heyward, Deputy Chief
of Naval Personnel, and other celebrities who came
Various articles have become synonymous with "The
X-Ray," including the regulars-"Senior of the W'eek,"
editorials that call attention to problems and conditions,
a sports page covering all sports events and announcing
the ones to come, and columns on top tunes, latest fads
and interesting personalities.
Annually at tourney time and at Christmas "The
X-Ray" is printed in the traditional colors of red and
green. Other special efforts are "personal messagei'
editions at Christmas and Valentine's Day. The student
body finds great excitement in sending short phrases
through the newspaper to their friends.
X-RAY STAFFERS-Row 1-Tamara Files, Cheryl Breece, Nanci Gwaltney, Pam Browne,
Jill Moore, Beverly Hurley, Dianna Bennett. Row 2-Janie Roberts, Phyllis Hofer, Russ
Schuyler, Jim Alexander, John Chaney, Mike Yattaw, John Epperson, Linda Stickler,
nforms, entertains, and stimulates
A press conference with ace sportscaster and ex-all-American football star Tom Harmon gives editors Ed
Roettinger and Pat Peek, and Mr. Lee Pursley an X-Ray exclusive.
Business and photogfraphy demand full staffs which this year Hashing' out layout, headlines, and the play to be given stories
included Carolyn VVeatherly, Lois Kincaid, Frank Cornelius, each week are page editors Tom Turner, Joyce Kleinhenn,
Sandy Koon, Denny Talkington, Tom Earl, and Melody Allen. Nancy Loucks, Corliss Motto, and Nancy Howard.
Basketball tickets by the thousands are printed by Mr. Don
Hays, Jeff Jones, James Buckley, Mike Miller, Craig Smiley.
Admiring the print shop's new Heidelberg press are printers
Sain Manis, Earl Kemp, Bill Roe, and Kenneth Mathley.
Students work on publication scene
Aiding immeasurably behind the publization scene, the print shop printed over
a million and a half separate articles for the city school system, and joined
with publication representatives as the keys to success in the production and
sale of the journalistic efforts of AHS.
PUBLICATION REPRESENTATIVES-Row 1-Jim Goen,
Curt Duffer, Susie Hathcoat, Vicki Whitmyre, Toni Hyatt,
Jenny Willis, Bill Pierce, Bob Hosier, Brian Russell, Linda
Herrington, Cindy Pistole. R-ow 2-Jan Taylor, Pat Joslin,
Kay Medlock, Lynda Lewis, Cathy Summa, Lynn Robinson,
Ella Cochran, Susie Woolard, Avo Morton, Jo Andrews, Sue
Hosek, Connie Buck, Row 3-Larry Brown, Abby Porter, Olene
Moore, Brenda Garringer, Dixie Contos, Helen McKay, Sharon
Robinson, Jan Josefek, Kathy Reardon, Brenda Gaw, Janet
Swango, Mary Hilderbrand. Row 4-Robby Daughhetee, Bill
Deiser, Toni Burkhart, Gordon Beeman, Russell Stilwell, Vickie
Palmer, Karen Weaver, Martha Lyons, Becky Alexander,
Twylla Grant, Margie Gilbert, Judy Aley.
Retailers make big newsg lose title
Even the Green Bay Packers, Cincinnati Bearcats, and
the Yankees cannot go on winning forever, and the
Distributive Education clubs of Indiana heaved a sigh
of relief this year when the Anderson club did not
win the state championship.
For three previous years the Red and Green was
placed at the top of the heap by hard-working mem-
bers of Future Retailers Club. This year's club worked
just as hard, won several individual awards in state
competition, but lost the state title to Evansville
But the four-year record of the local club is tre-
mendous With three state titles, three sweepstake
awards for most individual champions, a national vice
president, and states titles to two individuals.
Students on the Distributive Education course
attend classes and receive on-the-job training in the
retailing fields. That they have learned their jobs
well is annually borne out in the state competition
where they are tops in merchandise manuals, public
speaking, window displays, and other retailing fields.
To finance their activities, the Retailers always come
up with a sure-fire sales gimick. This year they were
red and green derby hats, snapped up by adults and
students at basketball tourney time.
FUTURE RETAlLERSfRow 1-Jed Dye, Jim Vtiasson, ples-
dentg Don Farmer, vice presidentg Marsha Snidcman, secre-
tary, Helen McKay, treasurerg Peggy McDanell, reporterg Bob
Adams, historiang Curt Duffer, Carolyn McCullough. Row 2-
Martha Lyons, Linda Huffman, Judy Winton, Jo Anne Peters,
Three consecutive state titles set the goal for Future Retailer
officers Bob Adams, historiang Peg McDanell, reporterg Helen
McKay, treasurer, Marsha Snideman, secretaiyg Don Farmer,
vice president, and Jim VVasson, president.
Eddie Layton, Judy Boone, Betty Arline, Enola Herbert, Don
Roudebush. Row 3-Carl Greenlee, Lois Donn, Fran XVoolard,
Larry Clark, Dan Terry, Doug McClintock, Ina Mainord,
Shirley Carpenter, Janna Munsell, Bob Hiday.
D.C.E. club succeeds at state level
Checking the DCE scrapbook are Janis Smith, Reanna Fore-
man, Veola Cash, Bob Riddle, Mike Porter, and Jack Kirk.
5 2 -
f ' i 'Al V
Aw, A i, ,, irir
The Diversified Cooperative Education Club is com-
posed of students who want to speed up the process of
getting a high school education and of becoming skilled
in some type of service Work.
Club members trained in 13 different occupational
fields, ranging from dental laboratory assistant and
floristry to auto body repairmen and dairy processing
technicians. They went to school half a day and Worked
the other half.
This "earning While learning" situation served as
a stepping stone for senior students planning their
future, although learning was emphasized most.
The Anderson chapter of DCE in its first year With
the state program, nominated and elected John Isom
as state recorder of DCE. Another state meeting at
Purdue University introduced students to competition
with 300 DCE students in Indiana. The club captured
six first place ribbons in such fields as specific job
relations, job information, speech, and job application.
The club's scrapbook, completed after hours of Work,
gained third place recognition in the state. The spirit
of competition in contests and the job training created
self-confidence in each club member.
Promoting vocational education in a hall display are Mr.
Richard Clemens, advisor, Steve Bristow, Don Stanley, Linda
Dukes, Karen Rhoades, Jean Kailor, and Fern Powers.
Officers and members preparing for the State Convention are John Isom, Janice Farmer, Diana Hers-
berger, Susan Wood, Diana Phillippe, and standing, Keith Travis, and Steve Stenski.
ouncil takes over foreign exchange
This year Anderson High School, acting as a single
unit, raised 351,643 to bring another foreign exchange
student to the school, and for the first time, to qualify
an AHS student for a return trip in the summer to a
foreign country. The American Field Service program
is just one of the many projects of the Anderson High
School Student Council.
Student Council, consisting of one elected representa-
tive from each home room, functions as a democratic
liaison of students and faculty. It is the voice of the
student body in such matters as student-faculty rela-
tions and the co-ordination of extra curricular
The members of the Council became active at the
first of the year, learning the ways of parliamentary
procedure and democratic governing in general. The
Council sponsored two popular dances, the Fall Wind-
Up and Twirp Week Dance. During the Christmas
season the students exchanged Christmas greetings
through the penny-postman service provided by the
members of the Student Council.
STUDENT COUNCIL-Row 1-Sandy Arnold, Donna Estle,
Mr. George Lee, sponsor, Steve Ham, president, Marion
Koons, reading clerkg Linda Colvill, recording secretaryg
Margie Gilbert, corresponding secretary, Gene Finley, vice
president, Mrs. Mary Schultz, sponsor, Carol Wood, parlia-
mentariang Sue Miller, treasurer, Row 2-Ann Bar1'ow, Sandy
Hoover, Betsy Ross, Elaine Carney, Margaret Sherman, Sandy
Burnett, Pat Cooper, Brenda Garringer, Terri Mahoney, Sharon
Hummel, Mary Lou Reifel, Ann Houser. Row 3--Janet Gibson,
President Steve Ham reports that the foreign exchange fi-
nancial drive xvas a success to fellow officers Marian Koons,
Gene Finley, Carol VVood, Sue Miller, Linda Colvill, and
Cathy Heiden, Beverly Stokes, Kathy Dickey, Mary Robinson,
Gina Voight, Judith Pearson, Linda Mabbitt, Elizabeth Taylor,
Fern Powers, Cindy Wright, Clelia Oddi, Connie Sprague. Row
4-Jane Corwin, Jenny Willis, Patricia Gray, Judy Hill, Mar-
garet Rector, Dorcia Shipley, Barbara Falls, Jane Miller,
Paula Owen, Sue Stoker, Nanette Wiley, Linda Mabrey, Donna
Smith. Row 5-Roger Mullins, Steve Bailey, Jim Kizer, John
Blevins, Richard Graham. Ronald Carter, Joe Kilmer, Jim
Reed, Bill Felts, Rick Kappeler, Steve Carter, Kent Keeney.
SPANISH CLUB-Row 1-Carol Wood, Donna Buck, Beckie
Gritter, Jim Baker, president, Vivian Lee, secretary-treasurer,
Susan Fraundorfer, Carol Flowers, Doris Looper. Row 2-Ann
Barrow, Judy Yahn, Cheryl Biddle, Nancy Anne Howard, Susie
Spanish Club Secretary Vivian Lee and President Jim Baker
welcome a new stuffed mascot to the club.
Goehring, Noel Norton, Pat Cooper, Janet Wood, Claire Ehr-
hart. Row 3-Mike Hatchett, Joe Hancock, John Williamson,
Bill Mauck, Jim Carter, Bill Dexter, Tom Krebs, Pat Dunham,
With the presence of the Cuban crisis and other Latin
American difficulties, many students feel that to
understand our World problems a little better it would
be wise to learn and comprehend a language of the
Latin Americans. Spanish, the predominant language
in countries in the Caribbean area and South America,
is eagerly studied by students well informed on inter-
For the first time this year the Spanish-speaking
classmates joined together in forming a. Spanish Club.
One of the main events encountered by these 29
"amigos" was their Christmas caroling party. They
filled the corridors of the local hospitals with echoes
of Spanish and American carols. So well received was
their courtesy to the community that the Spanish Club
decided to continue it as an annual service project.
Being a first year club, Spanish Club members were
unable to organize many planned activities, but, with
the valuable experience they have found, they hope to
activate their intellectual and recreational ideals. The
charter members purchased club pins, Spanish records,
and other articles that symbolize Spain and Spanish-
French club moves up popularity scale
"Le Cercle Francais" is fast becoming one of the
largest and most prominent extra-curricular organiza-
tions at Anderson High School. French Club is open to
all who have had a year of French and those who are
presently studying the language.
The French Club, beginning the year with initia-
tions, next swung into a fund-raising campaign. A
record hop co-sponsored by French Club and Cheer-
block and a bake sale were two projects undertaken
by t'Le Cercle Francais". During the Christmas season
the club, not to be outdone by any other group, sang
Christmas carols in French at the local hospital. The
songs brought a feeling of warmth at Christmas to the
This forward-looking club realized that a better
understanding of a country brings about a better under-
standing of that country's problems. The members of
the French Club learned about the French people and
their customs as well as the language.
French, known as the "romantic" language, aids the
writer who is searching for beautiful words to com-
plete a composition and appeals to the person who is
interested in a pleasant sounding foreign language.
FRENCH CLUB-Row 1-Nanci Kemper, Judy Cromas, Jan
Shannon, Gary Robbins, roll clerk, Linda Coivill, vice presi-
dentg Kathy Dickey, treasurer, Sandy Pakes, president, Anne
Robertson, secretary: Miss Virginia Lindstrom, sponsor,
Frances Hall, Susie Hathcoat, Elissa Davis, Linda Cooksey.
Row 2-fPeg'gy Jackson, Pepper Kellum, Katie Young, Diane
Davis, Susie Duigan, Carolyn Weatherly, Marva Jones,
Yvonne Phile, Joyce Ayers, Twila Jones, Joyce Kleinhenn,
Sandy Hoover, Connie Reardon. Row 3-Sue Miller, Sarah
Pearson, Linda Thornburg, Glenda Nelson, Pat Goddard, Ro-
berta Wilson, Corliss Motto, Elizabeth Scherer, Cathy Taylor,
Officers who guided the French Club to large membership and
much activity are Sandra Pakes, presidentg Linda Colvill,
vice president, Kathy Dickey, treasurer, Gary Robbins, roll
clerk, and Anne Robertson, secretary.
Cora Tate, Sue VVilson, Susie Jones, Johnnie May Jones,
Susan Caylor, Bob French. Row 4-Diana K, Davis, Pauline
Rolling, Julia Ehrhart, Susan Riggs, Pat Joslin, Sandra Bene-
fiel, Judy Hill, Carol Fox. Beverly VVilliams, Connie Ander-
son, Pam Parsons, Rita VVallace, VValter Kalisz, Darrell Clos-
ser, Tim Catt, Bill Felts. Row 5-Norm Weatherford, Paula
Owen, Kathy Reardon, Rosalee Wilmoth, Ruth Williams,
Gloria Lloyd, Mary Hampton, Dixie Contos, Cindy Wright,
Cheryl Liechty, Becky Rowe, Donna Grass, Jack Whitman,
Claudia Hudson, Janet Dyer, Tom Wallace, Steve Currens.
Latin lives through hectic club work
Latin may be a spoken language no longer, but mem-
bers of Latin Club strive mightily to keep their organi-
zation living all year long.
Projects for the year were a slave sale, the proceeds
from which went to buy instant coffee for patients
at the New Castle State Hospital, a stuffing party,
during which members prepared thousands of Christ-
LATIN CLUB-Row 1-Sharon Hoffman, Sara Cronk, Sarah
Jones, parliamentariang Karen Clevenger, vice presidentg Sue
Hosek, editor, Bertha Carter, corresponding secretary, Steph-
anie Carr, treasurer, Tim Carpenter, president, Bill Felts,
historian, Steve Ham, state parliarnentariang Mary K. John-
son, Sandra Joy. Row 2-Marilyn Earhart, Billie Gordon,
Brenda Schinnerer, Cynthia White, Margaret Sherman, Laura
Segner, Sharon Janes, Martha Gerard, Jean Joyce, Carol Rich-
ardson, Pauline Rolling, Steven Biddle, Jane Corwin. Row 3-
Sue Hillsamer, Barbara Ballard, Pam Lierman, Brenda Gaw,
Elizabeth Peek, Janet Gibson, Michele Gaither, Nancy Barber,
mas Seals for mailing, a Christmas party, the annual
banquet, the state meeting of the Junior Classical
League when a busload of JCL members traveled to
Indiana University for the meetings and tests, and
the purchase of 25 shares of stock to help sponsor the
next AHS foreign exchange student.
Lynne Baker, Avo Morton, Sheila Kennard, Sharolyn Dickson,
Nanci Gwaltney, Rebecca Kellum, Carol Johann. Row 4-Linda
Sampson, Rhonda Jackman, Virginia Vermillion, Pam Browne,
Pam Sprague, Linda Nicholas, Kay Allen, Cathy Daughhetee,
Jane Deeley, Nanette Wiley, Vickie Palmer, Margie Gilbert,
Patricia Gray, Arlene Hendricks, Tom Hyatt. Row 5-Dave
Parder, Gary Lucas, Tom Greenland, Larry McGivern, Steve
Cummins, Charles Adcox, Thomas Lee Smith, John Newbury,
Ronnie Neal, Mark Hoover, Garry Pook, Jim Heflin, Gary
Fisher, Al Crandall,
LATIN CLUB-Row 1-Donna Libler, Linda Stickler, Donna
Engel, Mary Welling, Cecelia Duckworth, Janie Herron, Linda
Nevin, Charleen Critchlow, Pat Peek, Marilyn McCord, Ed
Roettinger, Leslie Stewart, Sandy McMahon, Row 2-Brenda
Garringer, Carolyn Weatherly, Ella Cochran, Shirley Hiatt,
Pat Richardson, Jan Josefek, Barbara Falls, Donna Butler,
Joyce Buckner, Linda Dukes, Susan Riley, Karen Nicholson,
Jim Atwell. Row 3-Sherry DeGraffenreid, Nanette Carr,
Pam Lockwood, Nancy Wiley, Cassandra Hoover, Jane Ann
Miller, Sally Pike, Gaile Smith, Sally Stegner, Sandi Hook,
Nina Wiley, Jenny Willis, Gina Voight, Susie Jones. Row 4-
Bert Davis, Terry Mace, Frank Shekell, Cathy Taylor, Wayne
Ramsey, Shirley McFarland, Brenda Nighbert, Jack Roettinger,
Jim White, Jim Panagos, Steve Barnett, Tom Bailey, Gary
Stephens. Row 5-Steve Currens, Bill Graham, Leo Farmer,
Phil Sizelove, Mary Manghelli, Cindy Phelps, Tim Currens,
Tom Scott, Nancy Hutton, Wilma Berry, Dick Greenland, David
Klinefelter, Jim Forcum, Mike Yattaw.
German, teachers clubs spice learning
Actual participation by students provides the real key
to learning, and Future Teachers of America and Ger-
man Club are two AHS groups that prove the rule.
German culture, such as the German Club Band and
the t'Schultzettes," were brought to life this year. On
one occasion, the all-school Talent Show, the band
stopped the show with their hilarious antics.
Proud members were those who obtained the
"Schulerbund" Club pin. Translated the word means
ttstudent group," and this describes the club in 1962.
GERMAN CLUB-Row 1+Gene Finley, Don Robbins, Betsy
Ross, Clelia Oddi, Brigitte Schmalfeldt, Mrs. Mary Schultz,
sponsor, Marion Hovermale, presidentg Tom Sipes, Dave
Loudenback. Row 2-Nathan Martin, Chuck Maxwell, Thom
Actual observance of teachers' ethics and techniques
was experienced by the Future Teachers of America.
Several students traveled to various schools in the
spring to study such realities. Panel discussions by
beginning teachers and veterans gave the education-
minded students a first-hand view of the profession.
The purpose of the group is to encourage students
interested in the teaching profession by educating
them on the various jobs connected with teaching and
how to accomplish their goals.
Hardwick, vice president: Brian Russell, treasurer, Tim Tap-
pan, Rick Kappeler, Bob Foust, secretaryg Bert Davis, John T.
Gibson, program chairman.
A m i
FUTURE TEACHERS-Row 1-Miss Lois Long, sponsorg
Carol VVood, Janet Taylor, vice presidentg Elizabeth Taylor,
presidentg Cathy Summa, secretaryg Sharon Hoffman, treas-
urerg Judy Yahn, Carol Guilkey, Mr. John Finney, sponsor.
,Row 2-Paula Decker, Mary Reeder, Virginia Vermillion,
Sandy Hoover, Pat Cooper, Sandra Joy, Mary Johnson, Sheryl
Porter, Ronnie Neal. Row 3-Wanda Phillips, Sara Cronk, Sue
Hosek, Linda Bodkin, Sandra Pakes, Sandra Benefiel, Jane
Deeley, Margie Gilbert, Terry Gillespie, Janie Robinett.
Upperclass and sophomore 'Y' clubs
,. " cfm
HI-Y-Row 1-Steve Cummins, Russ Schuyler, secretary, Thom
Hardwick, treasurer: Rick Kappeler, vice president: Bob Foust,
president, John T. Gibson, sergeant-at-armsg Dave Smith, chap-
lain, Marion Hovermale, Bill Graham, Tom Kline, Mr. Kent
Poore, sponsor. Row 2-Norm Weatherford, Dave Berryman,
Jim Hostetler, Brian Russell, Dave Street, Jim Boots, Bob
Hosier, Joe Kilmer, Jim Clark, Bob Harrison, Rick Caldwell,
Tom Turner, Tim Sanford. Row 3-Dan Preston, Phil Haley,
SOPHOMORE HI-Y-Row lk-Frank Shekell, secretary, Jim
Tallman, vice president, Jim Alexander, sergeant-at-arms,
VVayne Ramsey, treasurer, Don Seal, president. Row 2--Tim
Shinkle, Richard Hosier. Mike Hall, Jerry Stires, Dick James,
Mr. Bruce Partner, sponsor. Row 3-Bob Porter, Bob Milam,
Joe Cage, Tom Scott, Bob French, Bill Carney. Row 4-Dick
Greenland, Bruce Miller, Tim Catt, Jack Roettinger, Steve
Barnett, Tim Currens, Mark Kane.
Ed Leffew, Thomas Smith, Al Stoner, Ronnie Mabrey, Jim
Heflin, Herman Hovermale, Tom Krebs, Ted Frank, Richard
Graham, Tom Greenland, Mike Goodson. Row 4-Larry Mc-
Givern, Mike Hughes, Randy Covington, Rick France, Bob
Ferguson, Dave Kizer, Mike Hatchett, Jerry Bennett, Dick
Barnett, Terry Henry, Bert Davis, Mark Baker, Pat Bell, Jim
Baker, Steve Currens.
Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y, with their sophomore counterparts,
strive along school lines to promote recreational activi-
ties and to serve the community.
The young Tri-Hi-Y Women planned charitable acti-
vities and then participated in informal buzz sessions
with topics of conversation ranging from fads to re-
ligion. The members helped in such civic projects as
the March of Dimes, to which they donated the pro-
ceeds from their record hop, the Y.M.C.A. membership
drive, during which over 1,300 memberships were sold,
and aid for the needy during the Christmas season
when they donated 25 food baskets.
Service projects are the backbone of the Hi-Y clubs,
comprised of only male membership. The Easter Sun-
rise Service, held annually at Shadyside Park, is the
largest project undertaken by Hi-Y boys. Also during
the Easter season, the members served as ushers at
church services on Good Friday.
When Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y plan a good time, they
organize a clean wholesome event. Hayrides, square
dances, record hops, and pizza parties constituted part
of their recreational agenda this year. Olympic games,
held between Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y members for the first
time, demonstrated both feats of strength and hilarity.
promote recreation, serve community
TRI-HI-Y-Row 1-Mary Manghelli, Cathy Taylor, Linda
Beher, Ann Gray, Sande Elmore, vice president, Pam Sokol,
secretary, Sue Wilder, treasurer, Kay Rice, chaplain, Cheri
Hall, sergeant-at-arms, Nancy Vance, president, Raynell Sayre,
historian, Miss Marilyn Carroll, sponsor. Row 2-Karen Redic,
Beth Fellinger, Michele Gaither, Sandy Hoover, Betsy Coffman,
SOPHOMORE TRI-HI-Y-Row 1-Susie Lloyd, Judy Asher,
Brenda Garringer, Elaine Howerton, Jane Hobbs, sergeant-ab
armsg Laura Halwick, chaplain, Debby Lewis, treasurerg Linda
Knotts, secretary, Barbara Ballard, presidentg Dixie Contos,
vice president, Frances Hall, Susie Hathcoat. Row 2-Jackie
Holloway, Laura Segner, Pepper Kellum, Pam Lierman, Mar-
garet Sherman, Diana Davis, Billie Gordon, Carol Richardson,
Vicki Whitmyre, Pam Lockwood, Lumelia Baxter, Terry Lem-
Bobbette Ellis, Gail Jones, Joyce Bowen, Charme Pettigrew,
Drenda Truesdel, Connie Buck, Jeanie Lantz, Pat Cooper,
Joyce Kleinhenn, Row 3-Beckie Gritter, Jane Deeley, Terri
Mahoney, Janie Herron, Judy Herbert, Nancy Hutton, Pat
Peek, Sandy Saul, Melody Allen, Sharon Ring, Barbara Bagien-
ski, Judy Boone, Janet Nagel, Becky Little.
mons. Row 3-Jenny Roberts, Cindy Wrig'ht, Nancy Butz,
Becky Rhynearson, Nancy Trueblood, Donna Libler, Karen
Caylor, Cheiyl Liechty, Linda Peet, Cheryl Phillips, Beckie
Greenlee, Linda Sampson, Nanci Gwaltney. Row 4-Brenda
Vilhitehead, Katie Young, Elizabeth Peek, Judy Ellingwood,
Linda Bledsoe, Janice Strohl, Janet Gibson, Marcia Sayre,
Susan Priddy, Jane Corwin, Carol Johann, Rebecca Kellum,
Cathy Heiclen, Nanette Carr.
'A' club generates school enthusiasm
L A 5
"AH CLUB-Row 1-Dave Berryman, Jim Clark, Don Fat-
zinger, Steve Cummins, secretary-treasurerg John T. Gibson,
vice presidentg Jim Carter, presidentg Bob Foust, parliamen-
tariang Sam Manis, Tom Kline, Thom Hardwick, Pat VVilliams,
Marshal Carter. Row 2-Cliff Bales, Larry Bond, Steve Todd,
John Chaney, Jim Atwell, Sonny Geisinger, Bill Isenhour,
Richard Davidson, Bob Rankin, Harold Gold, Jerry Brown,
John York. Row 3-Mike Duckworth, Tom Krebs, Bill Graham,
"A" Club members compete for the Indians whether it is on
the field of competition or in the stands.
Randy Shipley, Garry Estle, Mickey Bivens, Mike Miller, Ron
VVatson, Tom Fulton, Steve Biddle, Albert Darst, Dick James,
Don Carter, John Jamerson. Row -1-Dick Barnett, Larry Mc-
Givern, Bill Mauck, Terry VViley, Mike McKinney, Rick Sey-
bert, Bert Davis, Jack Shearer, Marion Hovermale, Steve Clev-
enger, Chuck Maxwell, Jim Nave, Frank Cornelius, Barry
"A" Club enacted active and ambitious efforts to spread
school enthusiasm on the field of competition and in
the stands as cheering spectators. They wore their
"A" jackets proudly and with the feeling that they
must represent the school in all their actions.
The competitive athletes joined their forces at
Thanksgiving in the collection of canned goods and
domestic supplies which were distributed to over 100'
needy families in the community.
A big event at AHS this year was the professional
wrestling match sponsored by the "A" Club. The Sheik,
The Mongol, and other stars brought shrieks of excite-
ment from the thrilled crowd.
Another first of HA" Club was the acquisition of
green blazers with the "A" Club insignias which were
worn to all appropriate athletic contests and several
convos. These plus the traditional "A" jackets familiar-
ize Indian fans with the AHS varsity athletes.
A goal of the organization is to encourage other
athletes so they also might become a member of this
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CHEERBLOCK-Row 1-Martha Retherford, Julie Russell,
Lynn Russell, Charme Pettigrew, Bonnie Jackson, Sherry
Helmic, Reanna Foreman, Sande Elmore, Sandy Hoover, Con-
nie Buck, Pam Horner. Sue Etta Hartley. Row 2-Nancy
Hutton, Marcia McDonald, Diana Lupton, Gaile Smith, Betsy
Dilts, Janice Bickley, Connie Sprague, Carol Pettigrew, Marcia
Sayre, Linda Mabbitt, Lois Ann Blair, Dianna Bennett, Sonja
Reed. Row 3-Sandra Jones, Hattie Townsend, Mae Jennings,
Gail Jones, Marilyn Vertner, Gloria Thompson, Marcia Roberts,
Sandy Koon, Jan Taylor, Corliss Motto, Paula Decker, Donna
Newby, Linda Dukes, Sherry Carson. Row 4-Rebecca Kellum,
Marva Jones, Wharee McGrady, Sherry Masry, Pat Hyland,
Annie Jones, Ann Baxter, Ruth Williams, Linda Cooksey, Mary
Reeder, Pat YVilliams, Pat Elliot, Jan Shannon, Susan Priddy,
Veola Cash. Row 5-Pam Lockwood, Cathy Heiden. Julia
Montgomery, Carolyn VVeatherly, Johnetta Jones, Sharon
Smith, Susan Closser, Karla Criin. Peggy Jackson, Helen Elli-
son, Faye Huff, Margie Gilbert, Mary VVelling, Virginia Ander-
son, Joyce Ayers, Bettye Miles. Row 6-Diane Davis, Lumelia
Baxter, Linda Rees, Janis Purkey, Sandy Saul, Sharon Robin-
son, Helen McKay, Mary Anne Clem, Janet Nagel, Clelia Oddi,
Elizabeth Scherer, Susie Justice. Betsy Zirkelback, Joina
Jordan, Sandy Shaw, Sally Pike, Pam Lierman. Row T-Lois
Dilts, Linda Thornburg, Nanci Gwaltney, Janet Swango, Donna
Estle, Jeanetta Stansbury, Johnnie Mae Jones, Mary Nave,
Mary Douglas, Linda Alexander, Peggy Modlin, Coranell
Stage, Janie Herron, Judy Herbert, Linda Adams, Sally
Stegner, Jane Hobbs. Row 8+Brenda Norton, Nila Franklin,
Sandy McMahon, Donna Butler, Annie VVoods, Twila Jones,
Phyllis Miles, Sandra Joy, Judy Hill, Suzanne Williams, Kay
Medlock, Vickie Palmer, Diane Puckett, Nancy Trueblood,
Linda Knotts, Sharon Jones, Debby Lewis, Glenda Nelson. Row
Ei-Peg Nelson, Gloria Evans, Cynthia VVhite, Sue Lennartz,
Pam VVilson. Laura Segner, Theresa Boerner, Toni Burkhart,
Shirley Hiatt, Jane Miller, Pat Chambless, Nancy Loucks,
Elissa Davis, Lynda Fry, Carol Richardson, Susie Keesling,
Judy Asher, Jackie Holloway.
Cheerblock screams Indians' defiance
An enlarged cheerblock screamed in defiance from the
Anderson section of the gymnasium all season long.
More than 140 girls shrieked at every Indian score
and groaned when the opposition counted. New red and
green plaid tunics plus the traditional feather and
headband made a favorable impression on Indian
backers at tourney time.
This group of spirited, enthusiastic young females
displayed loud, roof-raising patriotism for the Indians.
Consistent team-backing is the backbone and unifying
force of the group. Special routines, a trademark of
cheerblock, and co-ordination with "AU Club on certain
phrases and chants, made a loud addition to every home
basketball game. Hours of planning, hours of memoriz-
ing, and hours of devoted practice characterized the
symbol of AHS spirit.
Cheerblock President Sue Etta Hartley, Secretary Pain Horner,
and Vice President Connie Buck plan an upcoming routine.
Sports fever fiery
Where else would a high school basketball team
draw more than 100,000 spectators in a home
season, and provide constantfdiscussion for 125,819
citizens of Madison County? Varsity athletics are
the man-on-the-street's big conversation piece and
the motivating force for school spirit. The average
athlete also had his chance in a vast physical fit-
ness program in the Wigwam.
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All eyes are fixed on the volleyball during a spirited volleyball game on one of the balcony
courts during gym classes.
Boys run and swing' through a fast
session in the apparatus room at the
gym, one of the many costly pieces of
equipment available for physical
Both boys and girls, more than 700 in all, take inten-
sive physical training each week in the new Wigwam.
They enjoy such varied activities as swimming, gym-
nastics, volleyball, basketball, wrestling, and calisthen-
ics. The seventh hour is devoted to the extensive train-
ing of about 200 boys out for varsity athletics.
Approximately 354,000 worth of new equipment is in
the gymnasium this year. This equipment-parallel
bars, chest pulleys, and a complete set of weight lifting
apparatus-is used daily by the physical education
Complying with President Kennedy's plea for more
physical activity, the physical education department
teaches a daily schedule of rigorous exercise. Students
other than star athletes get the chance to express
themselves in athletics.
Every freshman and sophomore is required to take
part in the many phases of the physical fitness pro-
gram. The teachers in the physical education depart-
ment realize that a strong body is important to the
development of a strong mind.
Coach Nat Johnson supervises physical education
students who can lift a couple of hundred pounds
on the leg' weight lifting bar.
Fitness program is vast and varied
Physical conditioning is a weight re-
ducer and a way to keep the girls trim.
Modern recreational equipment, such as a tramp-
oline, is used by the girls to develop grace
and agility. Girls strain to touch up-lifted toes as
they go through a rigorous assignment
in the calisthenics program.
Team sets two-season football record
It takes lots of grime, courage, and hard work to make a
football player John Mainord, Larry McGivern, and Marion
Hovermale find out.
Coach Jim Carter grasps for that key play during a half time
talk that paid off in a 20 to 13 victory over Loggansport.
Fine defensive play, overshadowed most of the time by the
spectacular offenses, is apparent as Bill lsenhour rams a
Muncie back an instant before teammates Bill Graham CSSD
and L. V. Youngblood 1345 close in.
L. V. Youngblood 4343 eludes a leaping Elwood tackler in one
of many runs that added up to a new Indian rushing' record.
He had help from Tom Krebs 4655 Whose block gave him
A graduation-riddled football team failed to follow in
the steps of its illustrious predecessor of 1962, but
individually, the Indians set standards and perform-
ances that will live a long time in the Anderson
Compiling a seven won, three lost season record and
finishing fourth in the North Central Conference,
Coach James Carter engineered the second best season
of his 12-year career in Anderson. The past two years
showed the most outstanding two-season record ever
compiled at Anderson High - 16 victories and 4 losses.
A swift backfield of veterans caused hopes to run
high for a sweeping season of victories. They were
soon dimmed as the Tribe's line of defense broke. Thus
the major scoring load fell to wide end sweeps and fast
off-tackle slashing executed by the backfield, and the
development of a sharp passing attack with Quarter-
back Mike McKinney doing the throwing. L. V. Young-
blood set a record for rushing, topping Steve Watson's
675 yard previous mark by 209 yards. His total is 884
yards gained in 92 ball carrying attempts, an average
of 9.6 yards a try.
Facing Madison Heights for an opener, Anderson
gave up an early touchdown. Stunned, but not shaken,
the Indians lashed back with three touchdowns in
seven minutes. The Pirates fell for the fourth consecu-
tive time, 33 to 6. Inexperienced Muncie South gave
Anderson a chance to try a variety of plays in a second
straight win by lopsided 34 to 6 score.
Crisp blocking, teamed with perfect play execution,
resulted in a memorable night as the team swung into
perfect form against Marion in the traditional Dad's
night battle. Youngblood zipped through the Giants
for runs of 62, 35, and 31 yards for three touchdowns
as the team ran up its highest score, 41 to 7.
After gridiron domination for three games, Rich-
mond shattered the Tribe's winning streak, dealing a
27 to 7 defeat. John Gibson electrified fans with his
solo performance in the Red Devil arena. Pacing
Anderson with over half of the teamis total yardage,
he turned in a 68-yard scamper and saved a touchdown
by downing a Red Devil after a 50-yard chase. Featur-
ing two 6 foot, 3 inch ends, Noblesville atoned for last
year's defeat with an aerial attack. Anderson relied
heavily on long runs but was finally beaten by one
point, 27 to 26.
Four Tribal fumbles helped ruin the Anderson Home-
coming as Muncie Central made the most of the mis-
cues turning them into a 39 to I3 rout.
With three losses each, New Castle and Anderson
tangled at the Trojan field. The longest season carry,
38 yards by Ed Fuller, paid off, and Quarterback Mc-
Kinney connected on a 40-yard touchdown pass.
Youngblood blocked a punt that rocketed into the
end zone where Bill Graham pounced on it to provide
the victory margin over Kokomo, 27 to 20. Youngblood
continued to score, lunging through the Kokomo line
for two touchdowns.
tContinued on Next Pagei
Anderson Indians and Muncie Central Bearcats have no hard
feelings, only sore bones, bruises, and congratulations, after
Muncie Central dealt the Tribe a 39 to 13 defeat in the
llalfback John T. Gibson crashes through a hole made over
tackle by I.. V. Youngblood 1343 and Marion Hoverinale 1073
in the Elwood game, The off-tackle slant was a Gibson trade-
mark all season.
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VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM-Row 1-Bob Davis, Lee Zink,
Bob Rankin, Bill Isenhour, Michael Carter, Jay Barr, Tom
Vaughn, Steve Todd, Mickey Bivens, Row 2-Steve Cummins,
Terry Smith, Sam Manis, Mike Duckworth, Barry Miller,
Larry McGivern, Dave Berryman, John Gibson, Bob Foust,
Pat Williams, Harold Gold. Row 3-Asst. Coach Pete Russo,
John Lang, Mike Hughes, Mike Wilder, Marion Hovermale,
Tom Krebs, Bill Graham, Jim Carter, Don Carter, Head Coach
James Carter, Row 4-Willie Jordan, Roger Denny, L. V.
Youngblood, Ed Fuller, Chuck Maxwell, Ben Fite, Mike Mc-
Kinney, Charles Walker, Rick Seybert, Willie Youngblood,
John Mainord, Tim Broadnax.
Swift backs, linemen earn accolades
fContinued from Page 675
Against Elwood Quarterback McKinney fired three
touchdown passes, including a 51-yarder to Fuller,
who shook off a clinging Elwood tackler five yards
from the end zone to score. Climaxing the season, Gib-
son furnished all three touchdowns, while McKinney
fired a perfect six for six in passing against the awe-
struck Logansport visitors.
Five players were honored by the North Central
Conference. Youngblood was named to the top NCC
team, and teammates Pat Williams and John Gibson
earned a spot on the second string. Marion Hovermale
took a third team position, and Fuller received honor-
able mention. Previously, Fuller and Youngblood were
named to the Associated Press underclass all-state first
Lettermen were Seniors Dave Berryman, Don Carter,
Jim Carter, Mike Duckworth, Bob Foust, John Gibson,
Harold Gold, Bill Graham, Marion Hovermale, Tom
Krebs, Sam Manis, Larry McGivern, Barry Miller,
Terry Smith, and Pat Williams, Juniors Mickey Bivens,
Bob Davis, Ed Fuller, Bill Isenhour, John Mainord,
Charles Maxwell, Mike McKinney, Bob Rankin, Rick
Seybert, Tom Vaughn, and L. V. Youngblood, and
sophomores Mike Carter and Richard Youngblood.
End Larry McGivern grabs a shoit pass over the middle and
fights for yardage against two Elwood tacklers. End Rick
Seybert 1555 serves as a decoy on the pass play.
John Gibson snatehes a wild Marion pass, eludes a tackler,
and Lakes off up the field to set up a final touchdown drive.
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
VVon 6-Lost 2
Anderson 20, Madison Heights 19
Anderson 28, New Castle 7
Anderson 20. Muncie Central 38
Anderson 21, Marion 20
Anderson 13, Lafayette 20
Anderson 21, New Castle 0
Anderson 28, Muncie Central 24
Anderson 21, Noblesville 13
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM-Row 1ABill Pierce,
Earl Curtis, Cecil Cochran, Erhamel Warner, Larry Gholston,
Don Seal, Bob Porter, Jimmy Horton, Carl Fox. Row 2-Joe
Cage, Alex Rollings, Dave Garrett, Roger Mullins, Steve Bar-
nett, Charles Parker, Jim Tallman, Jeff Woods, Leon York,
Gary Wheeler. Row 3-Coach Don Barnett, John Grubb, Bob
gig 'X' '
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INDIVIDUAL FOOTBALL STATISTICS
Rushing Atts. Yds.
L, Youngblood -,- -- 92 884
Gibson ....... -- 63 565
Fuller ..,, -- 51 543
M. Carter U -- 26 228
Vaughn .......... -, 22 113
McKinney ............. ..- 30 70
Team Total ,1.... -,- 318 2,717
Passing' Atts. Comp. Yds.
McKinney ..., ,L 60 35 G84
J. Carter ,,,,,,-,11 40 12 109
Cummins .......... 7 3 06
Team Total 107 50 941+
Receiving No. Yds.
Fuller ..... ,- 9 275
McGiver'n .... ,- 17 262
Vaughn ..,.,,, - 6 145
L. Youngblood -- -- 6 98
Scoring' Tds. Pat.
L, Youngblood --- -- 11 0
Fuller .......1 - 8 0
Gibson ..... 2 7 0
Isenhour --- - 0 21
McKinney -- - 3 0
Vaughn .... , 2 0
Wilkerson .......v. , - 2 0
M. Carter ......... ..-- -2 2 0
Team Total .,....1. 40 26
'on 7 - Lost 3
Madison Heights G
Muncie South 6
Muncie Central 39
New Castle 13
Milam, Pat Hurley, Dan Ake, Ed Lynch, Delbert Maxwell
Norman Robinson, Mike Hughes, Head Coach Joe Vargo. Row
4-Booker, Turner, Gary Clifton, Jim Alexander, Dave Bott
Charles Knotts, Rick Dearing, Harrison Jackson, Duane Cor-
nelius, Mike Taylor, Jesse Wilkerson, Melvin Britt.
Cross countr team goes to state meet
Losing five starters from the 1962 team meant a re-
building season in cross country for head coach Ray
Ward and assistant Ray Fleenor, 26-year coaching
The harriers breezed to victory in their first two
meets before dropping a heart-breaking one-point de-
cision to Marion. Retaliating against Muncie South,
they then fired into a three-way meet at Indianapolis,
taking first, then raced on to another decision over
arch-rival Muncie Central. After suffering a second
and final defeat from Richmond, the cross country
team wound up the season downing Madison Heights.
The team placed sixth in the Shortridge Invitational
in which several hundred runners competed. A second
in the sectional and fourth in the regional was followed
by a twelfth in the huge state meet.
James Nave paced the team in early season, and Tom
Fulton came on strong at the end. Other lettermen who
contributed greatly were Dick Barnett, Cliff Bales,
Richard Davidson, Steve Biddle, and Larry Bond. .
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY
Won 6 - Lost 2
23, Daleville 33
19, New Castle 34
Anderson 29, Marion 28
Anderson 21, Muncie South 37
Anderson 25, Indianapolis Washington 34, Crispus Attucks 82
Anderson 18, Muncie Central 44
Anderson 40, Richmond 19
Anderson 20, Madison Heights 43
Anderson sixth in Shortridge Invitational
Anderson fourth in North Central Conference
Anderson second in sectional
Anderson tied for fourth in regional
Anderson twelfth in state
CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-Row 1-Coach Ray Ward, Garry
Estle, Larry Bond, Clifford Bales, Mark Taylor, Melvyn Wil-
liams, Richard Davidson, Tom Fulton, Asst. Coach Ray Fleenor,
Row 2-Steve Biddle, Harold Stean, Jim Nave, Richard Bar-
Anderson runners, led by Tom Fulton and Jim Nave, blanket
the field as the Indians romp to a 19 to 34 rout of New Castle
at the Edgewood Golf Club course.
nett, Bill Carney, Julius Streaty. Row 3-Dick James, Don
Lott, Charles Archey, Mike Smith, Robert Townsend, Dale
Collins, Tom Lewis, Mark Kane, Dan Walker.
Swimming is a contest decided by minute details. In a relay
picturej at the height of a dive Dave Robb tucks neatly to
Bob Pate touches at the instant Dave Bott dives ing tleft win, Ccenterl and a splash and a finger tip make the difference.
Seasoned swimmers triple victory total
A year's experience made a lot of difference to the
swimming team which tripled its Victory total in the
second year of competition.
Coach Bob Freeman's tankmen Whipped Lafayette
Jeff, and Franklin twice. Ron Watscin qualified for the
state, then couldn't compete because of illness.
Lettermen were Watson, Bert Davis, Jack Shearer,
Steve Simpson, Bob Harrison, Dave Bott, Terry Henry,
Rick Kanpeler, Bob Pate, Dave Robb, Bob Wright, and
SWIMMING TEAM-Row 1fTer1y Henry, Dave Kizer, Drew
Helvey, Alan Fishback, Jim Alexander, Rick Corbin, Rick
Kappeler, Bob VVright, Bob Harrison. Row 24Bruce Hollars,
Allen Burnett, Bob Pate, Dave Bott, Ron Watson, Dave Robb,
Bert Davis, Steve Simpson, Jack Shearer, Coach Robert Free-
man. Row 3AJohn Jamerson, mg'r.g Frank Brown, Brad Gar-
VVon 3 - Lost 6
Anderson 26, Southport G8
Anderson 3215, Muncie Central 621.5
Anderson 88, Franklin 26
Anderson 50, Lafayette 45
Anderson IT, Kokomo 77
Anderson 36, Muncie Burris 59
Anderson 78, Franklin I5
Anderson 27, Muncie Central G8
th in Kokomo Invitational
Anderson eleventh in Muncie Burris Invitational
rett, Doug' Shekell, Rod Gaither, Dave Smith, Ted Nottingham,
John Blevins, Steve Carter, Garland Hoover, mgr. Row 4-
Barry King, Rodney Jones, Fred Ulery, Jim Forcum, Bob
IVillhide, Paul Madara, Dave Clutch, Ronald VVolverton, Carl
Grissom, Charles Jones, Dan Zook.
Alex extinguishes championship flame
Top rebounder Bill Mauck hauls in the ball Tom Harvey, who won a starting bir'th late in the season,
as two Shortridge players struggle in vain. strains to stay a step ahead of a driving Kokomo opponent,
Heavily guarded Steve Clevenger arches a shot towards the basket as both Anderson and
Columbus players begin to converge on the basket in search of an important rebound.
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A sophomore-laden regional championship team re-
turned as juniors, and hopes burned bright for Ander-
son to regain once again the state championship title
which the Indians have held three times before. This
flame of hope was extinguished by the Alexandria
Tigers in the final game of the sectional, 36-33.
The Indians, led by Coach Ray Estes, proved that
speed, agility, and overall hustle can still win ball
games in a tall man,s contest, but lack of size did prove
fatal on several occasions.
Finishing the season with a 17 won and 6 lost
record, the team placed second in the NCC and copped
the Kokomo Holiday Tourney Championship. The Tribe
completed the season with an impressive 75 points per
game average and .418 shooting percentage.
Composing the nucleus of the squad were leading
scorer Steve Clevenger, Sam Nunn, Bill Mauck, Bob
Lewis, Ed Fuller, and Tom Harvey. Other varsity
members were Terry Wiley, Roger Kern, Larry Mc-
Givern, Lee Zink, and Roger Denny.
The Tribe made its season's debut with a 65-58
triumph over Shortridge and then annihilated Muncie
Southls Rebels, 94-51. Fired up Anderson romped back
from a deficit to an easy 96-75 victory over Marion.
Radio reports from Jasper stunned Anderson fans
when they heard their team had been defeated, 75-71.
In the next two games the Indians played their
best ball of the season. Anderson trounced Lafayette
Jeff with a fantastic .600 shooting percentage. Coach
Estes hung canvas over the entrances during practice
as the Indians toned up for potent East Chicago Wash-
ington, and the Senators fell, 70-62.
With typical Anderson rallies the Tribe defeated
Frankfort and Kokomo to cop the Holiday Tourney. A
ten-point scoring spree led to a 77-61 victory over
scrappy cross-town rival Madison Heights. Fort Wayne
Central and Rushville proved to be easy prey.
A battle for first place ranking in the state was
insured at the Muncie Fieldhouse as second place
Anderson tangled with first place, and later state
champion, Muncie Central. Height won out over hustle
as Muncie won the contest, 74-63.
The Indians breezed by Frankfort and Shelbyville
before collapsing at South Bend Central. A rally saved
Anderson from Logansport, but another fizzled out at
New Castle by one point.
With state-wide interest focused on the Wigwam,
Columbus brought its undefeated season record against
the Indians' two-year streak of never having lost at
home in a regular season game. A sizzling .587 Colum-
bus shooting percentage brought a fieldhouse scoring
record to the Bulldogs and defeat to the Indians by a
102-86 score. Season play was ended in a 79-70 victory
Opening the Sectional with little opposition from
Highland, the hungry Tribe rushed past a fired-up
Pendleton aggregation, 70-60. In the championship
game a jump shot by Alexandria's Larry Henderson
and two last second free throws brought to a bitter end
the 1963 basketball season.
Sam Nunn, 5', 10" tall, soars up level with the basket ftop
pictureb to shoot against Madison Heights. In the Rushville
game Bobby Lewis demonstrates a sweeping hook shot.
Tribe Wins on speed, hustle, agilit
Terry Wiley somehow finds room for a shot among the close
five man Columbus zone.
Won 17-Lost 6
65, Shortridge 58
94, Muncie South 51
96, Marion 75
71, Jasper 75
81, Lafayette Jeff 57
East Chicago Wash. 62
77, Madison Heights 61
72, Ft. Wayne Central 58
87, Rushville 41
Muncie Central 74
87, Frankfort 63
85, Shelbyville 57
88, Kokomo 60
67, South Bend Central 76
78, Logansport 66
64, New Castle 65
86, Columbus 102
79, Richmond 70
N. C. C. Tourney'
66, Frankfort 54
84 Kokomo 79
60, Highland 47
ANDERSON INDIAN FINAL SEASONAL STATISTICS
Players G. FQ. Ft. Tp. Ave. Asst. Reb.
Clevenger W- --- 23 143 91 377 16.4 88 94
Nunn e.,,, --- 23 105 79 289 12.6 42 168
Mauck 11- --- 23 99 56 254 11.0 16 193
Lewis ,v,, --- 22 108 29 245 11.5 25 136
Harvey 1, --- 23 79 26 184 8.0 16 133
Fuller -W --- 17 72 34 178 10.4 16 65
19 36 16 88 4.6 9 66
Kern ..,,. -H
Wiley ..... --- 21 21 16 58 2.8 3 67
McGivern --- -11 15 8 3 19 2.6 1 18
Zink ...... ,W 14 6 3 15 1.7 5 5
Denny ...,., W, 14 6 2 14 1.0 9 6
Others ......v - 6 2 0 4 0.7 4 3
Total -- V- 23 685 355 1725 75.0 234 954
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL
Won 13 - Lost 4
48, Muncie South 41
45, lVIa1'ion 43
52, Jasper 26
Lafayette Jeff 36
35, Madison Heights 41
41, Ft. Wayne Central 48
48, Rushville 24
41, Muncie Central 46
62, Frankfort 39
56, Shelbyville 44
49, South Bend Central 73
56, Logansport 43
44, New Castle 40
42, Richmond 29
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-Row 1-Don Seal, Jim
Browning, Dave Garrett, Larry Hovermale, Charles Walker. Row 2-Mark Hoover,
Don Fatzinger, Mgrs.g Mike Taylor, Duane Cornelius, John Grubb, Steve Barnett,
Coach Bill Musgraves.
Indians one step from Wrestling title
Carl Fletcher holds the advantage over a straining' Marion
opponent before a large crowd at the VVigwam.
VVRESTLING TEAMAROW 1-NVillie Rayford, Mickey Bivens,
Bennie Price, Marshall Carter, Tim Catt, Ben Fite, Mike Hod-
son, Louis Burgess, Scotty Sparks, Carl Fletcher, Jerry Brown.
Roy 2iAsst. Coach Joe Vargo, Tom Reed, Cleophus Hester,
Dave Maxwell, Norman Robinson, Kent Keeney, Bob Milam,
Jim Tallman, Larry Gholston, Dick McCabe, Jerry Stires,
Coach Don Pyle, Row 3-Joe Vaughn, Doug Hagan, Eddie
Espey, Mike Smith, Maurice Owens, Eddie Gouker, Charles
Shields, Gary Clifton, Fred Weatherly, Bob Gouker, John
Anxious Anderson grapplers encourage a soon-to-be victorious
teammate to put on more pressure.
Broadnax, Joel Ebbertt, Dick James. Row 4-Steve Hoskins,
Kenny Swanson, Steve Raper, Tom Frank, John Lang, Gary
VVheeler, Dan Hannaford, Rod Shotton, Mike Pitts, Russ Camp-
bell, Scott Clear, Dave Alger, Jackie Scott, Tom VVilliamson.
Row 5-Dick Greenland, Larry Hoover, Greg' Smith, Terry
Patterson, Steve Haines, Mark Seales, Alan Simpson, Al
Crandall, Don Crawford, Rick Dearing, Sid Copeland, Raymond
Wilkins, John Chismar, Richard VVatson, Dave Bastine, Mgr.
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Team captain Marshall Carter
puts away another opponent
Fi! I 5-
in the North Central Confer-
Anderson moved within one step of a state wrestling
championship by placing second in the state meet.
Starting in 1958 with a 22nd place finish in the state
tourney, the team continued steady improvement until
last year when it went undefeated in all meets to come
in 3rd in the state.
Starting out this year with a group of inexperienced
boys, Coach Don Pyle's team compiled a record of seven
victories and four losses, good for most teams but only
fair for a Tribe team trying to match last year's great
effort. The aroused team finished second in the NCC,
first in the sectional, and second in the state. Now only
a state championship has eluded the wrestling team.
Most valuable team member as well as most out-
standing Wrestler in the NCC was two-time state
champ Jerry Brown. Team captain Marshall Carter
finished second in the state, and Willie Rayford placed
Other lettermen were Carl Fletcher, Louis Burgess,
Mickey Bivens, Ben Price, Jim Tallman, John Lang,
Tom Reed, Bill Graham, and Fred Morgan.
There is a natural sense of camaraderie between
player and coach.
' ence championship meet.
Won 7 - Lost 4
Anderson 11, Crawfordsville 32
Anderson 32, Richmond 17
Anderson 31, Bloomington 23
Anderson 39, Madison Heights 13
Anderson 21, New Castle 30
Anderson 24, Logansport 26
Anderson 32, Kokomo 16
Anderson 14, Muncie Central 34
Anderson 28, Lafayette 21
Anderson 24, Muncie South 22
Anderson fourth in Anderson Invitational Meet
Anderson second in North Central Conference
Anderson first in Sectional
Anderson second in Regional
Anderson second in State
Muscles rippling, Louis Burgess goes for an all-important pin
against a Muncie rival in the N.C.C.
Anderson's Indians buried their North Central Confer-
BASEBALL TEAM-Row 1-Richard Youngblood, Roger
Denny, Bob Foust, Steve Cummins, Al Stoner, Steve Clevenger,
Don Robbins, Bill Stanley, Tom Morgan, Marion Hovermale,
Pete Raymore. Row 2-Mark Hoover, mgr.g Don Seal, Steve
Barnett, Don Cunningham, Rod Rogers, Bobby Lewis, Tom
Harvey, Bill Mauek, Dave Browning, Bill Collins, Larry Hover-
male, Jerry Fite, mgr.g Randy Shipley, mgr.g Phil Sizelove,
mgr. Row 3-Coach Don Barnett, Brent Coen, mgr.g Bill
Zerkle, Paul Black, Bruce Miller, John Chaney, Herman Hover-
male, Frank Shekell, Mike Hatchett, Larry Reveal, Duane
Cornelius, Dave Garrett, Jack Roettinger, Steve Maines, Rich-
ard Graham, David Hamel, Kenny Swanson, John York, mgr.,
Asst. Coach Pete Russo. Asst. Coach Bill Musgraves.
Anderson baseball team wins crown
ence opposition beneath a barrage of base hits and tight
pitching to win their 5th championship in the last 8
years under Coach Don Barnett.
The club won 11 straight games, including a wild 13
to 12 decision over Madison Heights, the only team to
beat the Indians last year.
Steve Cummins, bellwether of the pitching staff for
three seasons, won 6 and lost 1 this year to give him a
4-year total of 19 victories and 2 losses. In the last
two years he had a string of 13 decisions. Bob Lewis
Won 11-Lost 1
Anderson 7 New Castle 3
Anderson 6 Broad Ripple 1
Anderson 1 Lafayette 0
Anderson 5 Shortridge 2
Anderson 9 Kokomo 1
Anderson 2 Richmond 0
Anderson 13 Madison Heights 12
Anderson 4 Muncie Central 2
Anderson 6 Ben Davis 4
Anderson 7 Logansport 1 A
Anderson 6 Frankfort 0
Anderson 2 Marion 3 4
chipped in with 4 wins this season.
The N.C.C. baseball champions, who "came to play" every game in a spectacular season are,
racing from the dugout, Bob Lewis, Tom Morgan, Bill Stanley, Willie Youngblood, Steve Cum-
mins, Marion Hovermale, Bob Foust, Bill Mauzk, and Pete Raymoie. In the dugout are Roger
Denny, Al Stoner, Steve Clevenger, Tom Harvey, and Don Robbins.
'Big Red' track team races to title
TRACK TlQAM42ow 1-Julius Streaty, Cliff Bales, John T.
Gibson, Lagy Gholston, Fred Morgan, Willie Jordan, Jimmy
Kirk, Tom Fulton, Steve Biddle, Wlillie McGrady, Garry Estle,
Lee Zink. Row 2-Coach Ray VVard, Asst. Coach Ray Fleenor,
Larry Hoover, Harold Steans, Terry Wiley, Larry McGivern,
Mike Smith, Noiman Robinson, Rich Frank, Greg Boicourt,
The 'tBig Red" track team, with a past rich in champ-
ionships in conference and state competition, roused
itself just in time to win a 3rd straight sectional.
It is almost uncanny the way Anderson teams pro-
gress through hard work and timing to reach a peak
when it counts. John Gibson reeled off a 22 second 220-
yard dash, the best sectional time in the state, and set
an Anderson pole vault record of 13 feet, 1 inch. Fred
Morgan won the sectional broad jump with a leap of
21 feet, 112 inches.
A quick baton exchange from Cliff Bales sends Terry Wiley
off and running in a mile relay race.
John Hepfer, nigizg Asst. Coach Jim Carter. Row 3-Bob
French, Mike McKinney, John Wallace, Roger Mann, Max
Frazee, Bill Carney, Mike Taylor, Robert Townsend, John
Grubb, Drew Helvey, Richard Davidson, Jim Tallman, Alex
Rolling, Frank Cornelius, mgr.
W'on 4 - Lost 3
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1 3, North Central 41
63, Muncie South 43
Anderson 52 1 2, New Castle 56 1 2
Anderson 30, Richmond TU
Anderson 65, Muncie South 43
Anderson 52, Madison Heights 57
Anderson 58, Kokomo 51
Anderson sixth in Muncie Relays
Anderson fourth in Kokomo Relays
Anderson fourth in North Central Conference
Anderson first in Sectional
22nd in Regional
Fred lNIorg'an, who is also tops in the broad jump, goes up and
over the high jump bar with alacrity.
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Fired-up tennis team adds to prestige
Teamwork is essential as Jim Clark serves and
Steve Todd prepares to put away the opposition
return in a doubles match at Riley Park.
TENNIS TEAM-Row 1-Jim Reed, John Newberry, Steve
Huntley, Fred Clauve, Steve Todd, Jim Clark, Eddie Clawson,
John Lang, Jack Keesling. Row 2-Ross Stanley, Charles
Coach Dane Pugh's tennis team fired up to win five
late season contests in a row with the loss of only two
individual matches to turn a so-so season into a highly-
A first division finish in the North Central Confer-
ence again and 11 dual victories kept intact a 14-year
record of success. Jim Clark added an individual honor
when he won the Muncie Burris invitational singles
tournament against the top high school players in
central Indiana. Clark, Steve Todd, Fred Clauve, Steve
Huntley, and John Newberry won places on the varsity
team through weekly intra-squad challenge matches.
Won 11-Lost 3
6, Connersville 1
6, Crawfordsville 1
3, Broad Ripple 4
6, Muncie Burris 1
4, Shortridge 3
3, Lafayette 4
7, Marion 0
7, Kokomo 0
3, Muncie Central 4
7, Logansport 0
6, Frankfort 1
Anderson 6, Richmond 1
Anderson 7, Lawrence Central 0
Anderson 7, New Castle 0
Anderson third in Burris Invitational
third in North Central Conference
Morgan, Ted Nottingham, Mike Hughes, Steve Imler, Tom
McCarroll, Dave Dyehouse, Ron Gentry, Fred Hunt, mgl
Coach Dane Pugh.
GOLF TEAM-Row 1-Dave Hallenbeck, Tim Mustin, Mike Pat Dunham, Tom Moore, Steve Simpson, Jim Panagos, Rick
Hall, Mike Bonisa, Wayne Ramsey, Sonny Geisinger, Jim Corbin, Larry Glaze, Don Fatzinger, Coach Ray Estes.
Heath, Tim Cuirens. Row 2-Tom Greenland, Thom Hardwick,
Golfers turn tables on .C.C. squads
Blasting from a sand trap off the 18th green at Grandview is
a tricky shot for Thom Hardwick who needs all of the moral
support that Sonny Geisinger can give him.
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No sports team showed more improvement over the
previous season than did the golf squad which made up
for bad beatings last year with decisive victories in
The Tribe defeated Muncie Central twice by the big
scores of 111 to 35 and 10 to 5. Last season the Bear-
cats won two, including one 15 to 0 rout. Anderson also
edged a Marion team by one point and tied the Giants
once in contrast to last year when the Indians dropped
two lopsided matches.
Coach Ray Estes' team was paced by Thom Hard-
wick, Sonny Geisinger, and Rick Corbin, grouped in the
low 80's in scoring, and by Pat Dunham, Jim Heath,
Don Fatzinger, Larry Glaze, and Jim Panagos, all just
a few strokes higher.
Won 4-Lost 4-Tied 1
Anderson 792, Marion 'YW
Anderson IOUQ, Pendleton 416
Anderson 1192, Muncie Central 326
Anderson 8, Marion 7
Anderson 3, Madison Heights 12
Anderson 2, New Castle 13
Anderson 10, Muncie Central 5
Anderson 5, New Castle 10
Anderson seventh in Sectional
Anderson fifth in North Central Conference
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1800 with personality
Contrary to o notional trend, the boys outnumber
the girls at AHS. Junior girls, 228 of them, owned
the best rutio, having their choice of 285 mole
classmates. There are 374 sophomore boys, 353
girls, and 228 senior boys and 220 girls. Students
ond faculty breathe life into the sturdyiwulls of
AHS, ond, more importantly, send the school's in-
fluence for into the community.
School board performs yearly miracle
Every year the enrollment at Anderson High School
climbs, the public demands more specialized courses,
classes require more equipment, and miraculously the
tax rate stays nearly the same.
The persons who year-after-year accomplish the
miracle of budgeting and planning are members of the
Board of School Trustees and Supt. G. E. Ebbertt. The
high school has been the recipient of a good share of
the money allocated for school construction so that the
building is in its finest shape in history.
Since 1956 more than 32,647,000 has been spent in
rennovating AHS. First the band annex was built. Two
years later the board allocated S475,000 to remodel the
main building and in 1961 built the finest gymnasium
in Indiana at a cost of 32.1 million. Final phase of the
remodeling to date was the face-lifting of all music
facilities. A new school with the same facilities would
cost the taxpayers 38 million at today's prices.
In 1958 the tax rate for schools was 33.39 per 95100
of assessed valuation, and today the rate is only 15
cents more while cost of living has skyrocketed in the
last five years.
Also responsible for the maximum use of the high
school campus are top AHS administrators, Principal
David Adams and his assistant, Mr. Cliff Swift. They
relay the needs of the school to the board and then
utilize the resources provided them.
For 11 years and with 4,730 seniors Supt. of Schools G. E.
Ebbertt has reenacted the ceremony of a handshake and the
awarding of a diploma to the graduate.
A citizen school board keeps in mind the needs of the schools and the taxpayer as it works out the school '
city budget for the year. Board members include Fred L. Matthews, presidentg John Childes, Mrs. Mar-
garet Knight, secretaryg Maurice W. Fleece, Lee B. Fidler Cstandingj, school attorney, and A. George
. I . Q
A .iuunty pair, known and re-
spevted by all students, are As-
sistant Principal Clifford Swift
and Principal David I... Adams.
Key administrators in the school system who also have re-
, sponsibilities with the senior high are Mr. James Wellinger,
l business and purchasing, Mr. Joseph Carney, buildings and
1 grounds, Mr. Russell Davis, elementary education, Mr. Frank
VVoschitz, public relations, and Mr. VVard Hartzell, attendance.
, - X
Each school city secretary has a monogrammed coffee cup and
a multitude of intricate and vital jobs. The ladies are Mrs.
Mabel Hovermale, Miss Jeaness Barnes, Miss Gertrude Plotner,
Mis, Esther VVilson, Mrs. Judy McCord, Miss Janet Burns,
Miss Anna M. Gilmore, Mrs. Judy Newby, Mrs. Nettie Heller.
Propelling the busy academic and extra-curricular pace a
MR, DAVID ADAMS-Principal-B.S., M.A.,
Purdue, Social Activities Comm., Athletics
Comm. Chr., Baccalaureate, Commencement
Chr, MRS, MARJORIE AUSTIN-Business
Ed.-A.B., Ball State, Registrar, Awards
Comm. Chr. MR, J. J. BAILEY-Social Studies
-A.B., Butler, M.S., Penn, U., Convo Comm.
MR. WILLIAM BALLENTINE-Industrial
Ed.-B.S., M.A., Ball State, Pep Sessions
Comm. Chr.. Fisher Body Craftsman Guild,
Apprentice School Instr.
MR, RICHARD BALSLEY-Business Ed-
B.S., Ball State, Ticket Manager. MR. DON-
ALD BARNETT-Driver Ed.-B.S., Anderson,
M.A., Ball State, Head Coach, Baseball, Asst.,
Basketball, Football. MR. DAVID BARROW-
Mathematics-A.B., Franklin, M.S., Indiana
U., AHS Treas. MR. MAX BEIGH-Business
Ed.-B.S., Manchester, M.C.S. Indiana U.,
Dir. of Counseling Services.
MR. JAMES BIDDLE-Business Ed.-B.S.,
Indiana U., Future Retailers Sponsor, D.E.
Coordinator. MR. DONALD BOWEN-Busi-
ness Ed.-B.S., M.S., Indiana State, Dept.
Head, AHS Accountant. MR. JACK BOWERS
-Science-A.B., Butler, M.A., Ball State, Sr.
Class Sponsor, Pep Sessions Comm., Awards
Comm., Social Activities Comm. MR. RALPH
BOYD-Language Arts--A.B., DePauw, M.A.,
Butler, American Education Week Comm. Chr.,
Sr. Speakers Comm., Speech Contest.
MRS. MAXINE BRIDGES-Language Arts-
B.S., Ball State, Thespians Sponsor, Sr. Play
Sponsor, Convo Comm. MR. HOWARD BUR-
NETT-A.B., Manchester, M.A., Ball State.
MISS DOROTHY CAMPBELL-Language
Arts-B.S., M.S., Indiana U., Little Chief
Comm., Treas., Faculty Scholarship Comm.,
Awards Comm. MISS MARILYN CARROLL-
Language Arts-A.B., Ball State, Convo
Comm., Tri-Hi-Y Sponsor.
MR. JAMES CARTER-Driver Ed.-B.S.,
Purdue, M.A., Ball State, Football Coach, Pep
Sessions Comm. MRS. JOAN CASH--Lan-
guage Arts-A.B., Ball State, Spanish Club
Sponsor. MR. RICHARD CLEMENS-Indus-
trial Ed.-B.S., Ball State, M.S., Purdue,
D.C.E. Coordinator, Club Sponsor, Student
Guidance Day Chr. MR. GEORGE DAVIS-
Social Studies-A.B., Ball State, M.S., Colum-
bia U., Dept. Head, Convo Comm. Chr., Model
MR. RICHARD DENNIS-Music-B.S., Ithaca
College, M.M., Butler, Orchestra Dir., H.S.
String Quartet Sponsor. MR. CHARLES
DENNY-Social Studies-A.B., M.A., Indiana
U., Model U.N. Sponsor. MRS. BETTY
DIETZER-Language Arts-B.S., Ball State,
Librarian. MR. DONEL DIETZER-Industrial
Ed.-B.S., M.A., Ball State.
MRS. MARGARET DOLES-Science--A.B.,
Franklin, Scholarship and College Guidance
Day Chr., Honor Society Sponsor, Cheerleader
Sponsor, Pep Sessions Comm. MR. JOSEPH
DYE-Industrial Ed.-B.S.M.E., M.S., Purdue,
Dept. Head, Adult Education Dir. MR. RAY
ESTES - Physical Ed. - B.S., Southeast
Missouri, M.A., Peabody College, "A" Club
Sponsor, Head Coach, Basketball, Golf, Pep
Sessions Comm. MR, JOHN FINNEY-Social
Studies-B.S., M.A., Ball State, Future Teach-
ers Sponsor, Convo. Comm.
anderson High is a singular group of faculty members
MR. EDGAR FLEENOR-Industrial Ed.-
B.S., M.A., Indiana State, Industrial Coordi-
nator, Convo Comm. MR. RAY FLEENOR-
Social Studies-A.B., M.A., Indiana U., Asst.
Coach, Track, Cross Country. MR. ROBERT
FREEMAN-Physical Ed.-B.S., Anderson,
M.A., Ball Stateg Swimming Coach. MR. JOHN
GARRIGUS-Industrial Ed.-B.S., M.S., Indi-
ana Stateg Convo Comm.
MRS. EVELYN GRAHAME-Language Arts
-B.S., Cincinnati, M.S., Butler, Dept. Head,
Senior Speakers Comm. Chr., Administrative
Comm. MRS. MARGUERITE HALE-Lan-
guage Arts-A.B., DePauWg M.A., Indiana U.g
Convo Comm., Display Case and Bulletin Board
Comm., Christmas Decorations Comm. MISS
HELEN HARRELL-Home Economics-A.B.,
Frankling M.A., Ball State, Junior Red Cross
Chr., Pep Sessions Comm. MR. DONALD
HAYS-Industrial Ed.-B.S., M.S., Indiana
State, X-Ray Printing Adviser, Dir. of Print-
MR, BYRON HELFRICH-Social Studies-
B.S., Ball State, Model U.N. Sponsor. MISS
ALICE HIGMAN - Social Studies - A.B.,
Butler, Convo Comm. MR. WENDELL HILLI-
GOSS-Business Ed.-B.S., Ball Stateg NEA
Comm. MR. BASIL HOSIER-Mathematics-
B.S., Ball State, M.S., Indiana U.g Dept. Head,
Computer Course Sponsor, Pep Sessions Comm.
MRS. LORNA HOWARD-Business Ed.-
B.S., Ball State, Pep Sessions Comm., Cheer-
block Sponsor, Sr. Class Sponsor, Social Activi-
ties Comm. MR. JESSE HUNTZINGER-
Mathematics-A.B., Ball State, M.S., Butler,
Honor Days Comm. Chr. MRS. VIRGINIA
HURLEY-Physical Ed.-B.S., Ball State,
M.A., Indiana U., G.A.A. Sponsor, Pep Ses-
sions Comm. MRS. RUTHANNE IMLER-
School Nurse-R.N., St. John's School of
MISS EILEEN JOHNSON-Language Arts-
A.B., M.A., Indiana State, Latin Club Sponsor,
MR. KEITH JOHNSON-Language Arts-
A.B., Indiana U., Head Librarian, Audio
Visual Aids Sponsor. MR. GORDON JULIUS
-Industrial Ed.-B.S., Ball State: M.S.,
Purdue. MRS. MARY KITTERMAN-Social
Studies-A.B., M.A., Ball State.
MR. GEORGE LEE-Science-A.B., Taylorg
M.S., Butler, Dept. Head, Student Council
Sponsor, Social Activities Comm. MR. LOW-
ELL LEE-Science-B.S., Indiana Central,
M.S., Indiana U.g NEA Chr., Atomic Alert
Comm. Chr. MISS VIRGINIA LINDSTROM-
Language Arts-A.B., M.A., Indiana U.,
French Club Sponsor. MISS LOIS LONG-
Language Arts-A.B., Ball State, M.A., North-
westerng Career Day Chr., F.T.A. Sponsor,
Faculty Flower Comm., Little Chief Comm.
MR. HERBERT LYON-Business Ed.-B.S.,
M.A., Ball State, Concessions Mgr. MR. JACK
MACY-Business Ed.-B.S., M.A., Ball State,
Jr. Class Sponsor, Pep Sessions Comm., Home-
coming' Parade Co-Chr., Social Activities
Comm. MRS. VIVIAN MAINE-Language
Arts-A.B., M.A., Ball State: Little Chief
Comm. Chr., Convo Comm. MRS. DELORIS
IQLAEITIN-Home Economics-B.S. Indiana
As modern educators they revolve in a widening circle Q
' Sig l C
. . zl., . . zi,
M-1 we -1: 5. : E
Row 1-MRS. MARY McFARLAND-Art-B.A.E., John
Herron, Dept. Head, Display Cases and Bulletin Boards Chr.
Convo Comm. MR. HERBERT MILLER-Mathematics-A.B.,
DePauw. MR. CHARLES NEWBERRY-Language Arts-
B.S., Anderson, M. A. Marshall, Counselor. MR. JACK NICH-
OLSON-Social Studies-B.S., Ball State, M.A., Colorado'
Convo Comm. MR. ISHMAEL OSBORNE-Driver Ed.-B.S.,
Indiana Stateg M.S., Indiana U., Dept. Head, Parking Lot Chr.
MR. BRUCE PARTNER-Mathematics-A.B., Ball State,
M.A., Bowling Greeng Computer Course Sponsor, Hi-Y Spon-
sor. MR. KENT POORE-Mathematics-B.S., Kansas State'
Hi-Y Sponsor, Pep Sessions Comm.
Row 2-MR. DANE PUGH-Industrial Ed.-B.S., M.S., Indi-
ana State, Tennis Coach. MR. LEE PURSLEY-Language Arts
-B.S., M.A., Ball Stateg X-Ray Sponsor. MR. DON PYLE--
Dean of Boys-A.B., Denver, M.A., Ball State, Wrestling
Coach, Social Activities Comm. MRS. LUCILE RAILSBACK-
Business Ed.-B.S., Indiana U. MR. ROBERT REIFEL-In-
dustrial Ed.-B.S., M.A., Ball State. MRS. EDNA RHYNEAR-
si 4 . Y
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SON-Home Economics-B.S., Oregon State, M.A., Ball State,
Dean of Girls, Social Activities Comm. Chr. MRS. DOROTHY
RIGGS-Home Economics-A.B., Indiana U.g Faculty Tea Co-
Chr., College Guidance Day Comm., Parking Lot Comm.
Row 3-MR. PETER RUSSO-Driver Ed.-B.S., M.S., Indiana
U., Football, Baseball, Asst, Coach, Pep Sessions Comm.
MR. LEO SANDERS-Science-A.B., Franklin, M.S., Butler,
Clubs Comm. Chr., Honor Society Sponsor, Homecoming
Parade Co-Chr. MRS. MARY SCHULTZ-Language Arts-
BS., Indiana U.g German Club Sponsor, Student- Council
Sponsor, Social Activities Comm. MISS LEANDRA SCOTT-
Language Arts-A.B., Ball State, Jr. Class Sponsor, Pep
Sessions Comm., Social Activities Comm. MR. RICHARD
SEAVER-Music-B.S., Ball State, Modern Music Masters
Sponsor, Vocal Music Dir. MR. VERN SHINN-Industrial
Ed.-B.S., Ball State, M.S., Butler. MRS. JEAN ANNE
SMITH-Language Arts-A.B., Indiana U.g Cheerblock
Sponsor, Y-Teens Sponsor, Pep Sessions Comm.
HIGH SCHOOL SECRETARIES -
Seated. Miss Janice Fisher, athletic of-
ficeg Mrs. Helen Knisley, deans assistant.
Standing, Mrs. Vivian McGranahan, high
school office, Mrs. Martha Goff, book-
keeper: Mrs. Mary Norris, adult educa-
tion, Mrs. Barella Gray, counseling.
frlends which expands as students graduate and grow up .
MR. WALLACE SMITH-Art-A.B., Ball
State, Christmas Decorations Chr. MR.
JOSEPH SPARKS-'Physical Ed.-B.S., M.A.,
Indiana U.g Dept. Head, Athletic Dir., Athletic
Awards Chr. MR. O. L. SPRINGER-Social
Studies-A.B., M.A., Ball State, Fire Drill
Comm. Chr. MR. CLIFFORD SWIFT-Asst.
Principal-B.S., M.S., Butler, Employment
Regulations Comm. Chr., Monitors Chr., Social
MISS RIVE TODD-Home Economics4B.S.,
Indiana U., M.A., Columbia U., Dept. Head,
Faculty Flower and Gifts Chr., Faculty Tea,
Co-Chr. MR. GEORGE VAUGHT-Music-
B.P.S.M., Indiana U.: M.S., Indiana State,
Pep Sessions Comm., Convo Comm., Christmas
Community Sing Comm., AHS Band, Dance
Band, Indianettes, Dir, MRS. VIRGINIA
VERMILLION-Language Arts-A.B., Indi-
ana U., M.A., Ball Stateg Little Chief Comm.,
Convo Comm. MR. EDMUND VILLARS-
Industrial Ed.-B.S., Stout College.
MR. RAY VVARD-Business Ed.-B.S., Ball
State, Cross Country, Track Coach, MR. WIL-
LIAM WARMKE-Social Studies-B.S., Ball
State: Pep Sessions Comm. MR. HORACE
VVILSON - Science - B.S., Purdue. MR.
FRANK WOSCHITZvLang'uage Arts-A.B.,
M.A., Indiana U., Yearbook Sponsor, Athletic
Publicity, Dir, of Public Relations.
MAINTENANCE PERSONNEL-Row 1
-Mr. Loren Holloway, Mrs. Elsie
Keevin, Mr. James Baker, head, Mr. Fred
Hollingsworth, Mr, Ben Wilde. Row 2-
Mr, William Moore, Mr. Bernard J. Lott,
Mr. Leon VVeedman, Mr. Robert Sink, Mr.
Allen Caplinger, Mr. Fred Price.
CAFETERIA FORCE-Row I-Mrs. lNIarg:urite Wiley, Mrs. Emma Hosek, .Mrs.. India Seal, Mrs.
Martha Sayre, Mrs. Frances Fisher, Mrs. Irene Reger. Row 2-Mrs. XI1I'g1I'I12l 'R.1g.fgs, supervlsorg
Mrs, Madge Hobbs, Mrs. Dorothy Oeuvrard, Mrs. Nondas Reed, Mrs. Virginia Rozelle, Mrs.
31,2 A ...., ig X f
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,AA 1 LY . . we Viz.
It takes time, work, and a particular personality to succeed
Language Arts faculty turn editors to produce the literary magazine, i'The Little
Chief." They are, seated, Mr. Donald Hays, Mrs. Virginia Vermillion, Miss Dorothy
Campbell, and, standing, Mr. Lee Pursley, Mrs. Vivian Maine, ching Miss Lois Long.
The familiar, authoritative voice of Mr. David Adams origi-
nates from an ante-room filled with public address equipment.
M1'. Ray Fleenor plays Santa Claus and students like Bill
Felts and Sandra Pakes help deliver Christmas mail.
mn the difficult and trying sphere of the high school teacher
If the 89 faculty members at the high school split up
the student body for extra-curricular activities, each
would be responsible for only 19 students. This is far
from the case, and proof that every student has the
benefit of participation with many teachers during the
year. The dramatics coach will train 35 studentsg a
Student Council sponsor, 50, a cheerblock sponsor, 140,
or a club adviser from 30 to 100. Teachers also chaper-
one activities involving hundreds of AHS'ers.
All of this activity takes time, ingenuity and hard
Work in order to maintain the interest of the students.
Extra-curricular activity is rarely taught teachers in
college courses. It usually results from a real interest
in young people, and a desire to do even more for them
in the long hours after school when a teenager has time
on his hands.
Teachers also move in an ever-widening circle in the
community, accepting speaking engagements, officer-
ship in civic and social clubs, and chairmanships in
time-consuming service projects.
Mr. Max Beigh and Mr. Richard Clemons, active in Exchange
Club, show t'The Freedom Shrine" to Pam Banks, Al Stoner.
L is tx. J. jf
Between student and counselor, Judy Yahn and Mr. Charles
Newberry, are discussed problems of college and the future.
It takes Mrs. Maxine Bridges, talent and energy to train
Barbara Long, Terry Henry, Ann Huncilman in dramatics.
SENIOR EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-Seated, Terry Gilles-
pie, Susan Caylor, Brenda Nighbert, Cheryl Biddle, Daira
Grencions, Janie Roberts, Jane Deeley, Mel Williams, Ronnie
Mabrey, Beckie Gritter, and Dan Preston. Standing-Mrs.
Lorna Howard, class sponsor, John Hersberger, Mr. Jack
Bowers, class sponsor, and Terry Henry.
With the rivalry between South Side and Central Junior
High Schools forgotten, the members of the Class of
1963 united as sophomores to build loyalty, school
spirit, integrity and closeness, traits that typify the
Class of 1963. Being seniors, they led the underclass-
men in supporting the school in all activities.
The senior year was filled with many gay and de-
lightful experiences. The winning queen candidate and
float at Homecoming represented the senior class. For
three consecutive years the Yearbook Queen was
chosen from the Class of 1963. Seniors were continu-
ally outdoing themselves and past classes. The Class
of 1963 decided to have a class project for the first
time ever. They sold Anderson Indians bumper stickers
to raise money for a year-long Christmas gift that re-
sulted in a movie being sent to the Madison County
Home for the Aged every week in 1963.
The last few days of high school life were filled with
unforgettable memories. The senior class play, 'tBye
Bye Birdie", proved to be one of the most crowd-pleas-
ing ever. With typical Class of 1963 planning and stag-
ing, senior week parties and dances were successes
and enjoyed by everyone involved.
At graduation seniors wore beautiful Eldorado blue
caps and gowns with white tassels and gold ones for
Honor Society members. Each graduate left sad but
proud to represent Anderson High School at its best.
Seniors take charge of yea.r's events l
JOSEPH KILMER -- General -- Sr. Class President, Honor
Society, Student Council, Sr. Exec. Council, Hi-Y, Jr. Rotarian,
Baseball, H. R. Vice Pres., Treas.
RICK KAPPELER-College Preparatory-Sr. Class Vice
President, Honor Society, Swimming, German Club, Pep
Sessions Comm., Hi-Y, Vice Pres., State Sec., Student Council,
Vice Pres.g Sr., Soph. Exec. Council, Purdue Legislative As-
sembly, Jr. Rotarian, Thespians, Band, Dance Band, H, R.
BARBARA FALLS - College Preparatory- Sr. Class Secre-
tary, Commencement Speaker, Thespians, Sec., Latin Club,
Vice Pres., Choral Club, Sec., Madrigal, Student Council, Sr.
Exec. Council, Honor Society, Sr. Dramatics, Convo Comm.,
H. R. Vice Pres., Sec.: Publications Rep., Fall Wind-Up
Attend., Indiana State Chorus, Indiana Music Clinic, Tri-M,
ELAINE CARNEY - College Preparatory - Sr, Class Treas-
urer, Cheerleader, Honor Society, Y-Teens, Vice Pres., Pres.,
French Club, Student Council, Future Teachers, Pep Sessions
Comm., Convo Comm., Sr. Exec. Council.
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Class of '63 divided time between homework and activities .
SHARON ABBOTT - Business - Y-Teens.
JACKIE ADAMS-General. ROBERT ADAMS
-General-Future Retailers, Historian, SHIR-
LEY ADAMS-General-Band, Library Asst.
JUDY ALEY-General-Publications Rep., Y-
Teens, Future Retailers, Jr, Red Cross Rep.
SANDRA ALFORD - Home Economics.
DAVID ALLDREDGE-College Preparatory-
Honor Society, Band, German Club, Orchestra,
Chess Club, Pres. JIM ALLEN-General-
Band, Orchestra, Dance Band, Highlanders,
MELODY ALLEN-General--Student Council,
Jr. Exec. Council, Jr. Red Cross Rep., X-Ray
Staff, Business Mgr.g Tri-Hi-Y. ROBERT
ANDERSON - General - A-Club, Wrestling,
Football, Hi-Y. VIRGINIA ANDERSON-
Business - Bible Club, Cheerblock, BETTY
BOB ARMSTRONG - General. WILLIAM
ARNOLD - General, DAVID ASHBAUGH -
General-Band, Orchestra. ARLEEN ASHER
-General-Tri-Hi-Y, Y-Teens, H. R. Treas.,
French Club, Athletic Asst.
JEAN ATKINSON--General-Library Asst.,
Tri-Hi-Y, Y-Teens, Cheerblock, Future Nurses
Club. SUSIE ATTEBERRY-Business. JIM
BAKER-General-Spanish Club, Pres., Hi-Y,
H. R. Pres. CLIFFORD BALES-General-
A-Club, Hi-Y, Track, Cross Country, H. R.
RICHARD BARNETT - General - A-Club,
Hi-Y, Track, Cross Country, H. R. Vice Pres.,
Latin Club. ANN BARROW-College Prepara-
tory - Honor Society, Cheerleader, Student
Council, Convo Comm., Pep Sessions Comm.,
Spanish Club, Model U. N., Cheerblock, B-
Team Cheerleader, Sr. Dramatics, Y-Teens,
Little Chief Comm., Office Asst. MATILDA
BARTH-General-Orchestra. ANN BAXTER
LINDA BEHER-General-Future Teachers,
Latin Club, Choralettes, Girls' Chorus, Y-
Teens, Tri-Hi-Y, French Club, Highlanders.
CAROLYN BELL - Business - X-Ray Staff,
Feature Editor, Reporter, Mixed Chorus, Li-
brary Asst. PATRICK BELL-College Pre-
paratory-X-Ray Staff, Hi-Y, Chemistry Asst.
LINDA BENBOW - Business - Cheerblock,
Q15 A K M 12 -
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I 1 K 6 4
Fall Wind-up, Homecoming, and
,Y ie S: V1 we s Izfaszee
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Yearbook titles plus M
DIANNA BENNETT-General-X-Ray Staff,
Typist, Reporter, Cheerblock, Library Asst.,
Art Asst. JERRY BENNETT-General-
Honor Society, Student Council, Model U. N.,
Convo Comm., Chemistry Asst., Hi-Y. DAVID
BERRYMAN-General--Hi-Y, A-Club, H. R.
Pres., Football, Track. DIANA BESS-Gen-
JANICE BICKLEY-Business-Cheerblock, Y-
Teens, Model U. N., Nurse's Asst., Indust. Ed.
Asst. CHERYL BIDDLE-College Preparatory
- Commencement Speaker, Honor Society,
Sec.g Madrigal, Sec., Choral Club, Model U. N.,
Swing' Choir, Sr. Dramatics, Sr. Exec. Council,
Y-Teens, Cheerblock, Publications Rep., Span-
ish Club. RONNIE BILBREY-General. RAY
LOIS ANN BLAIR - College Preparatory -
Cheerblock. Russell Spring, Ky., High School
-Tri-Hi-Y, Pep Club, 4-H Club, Song Leader.
LARRY BOND----General-Cross Country, A-
Club. JOE BOUSMAN - General - Band.
JOYCE BOWEN - Business - Tri-Hi-Y, Y-
GEORGE BOZE -- General. JOHN BOZE -
General. LEWIS BRADEN-General-Mixed
Chorus, Choral Club, Boys' Glee Club. DIANA
BRANT - General - Indianettes, Georgettes,
Jen-Jenettes, Band, Y-Teens, Spanish Club,
Sec., H. R. Asst., Cheerblock,
R O B E R T BREWER - Technical. TOM
BRICKER - Technical. JAMES BROWN -
General. DAVID BRUNER-Technical- H, R.
CONNIE BUCK-Business-Cheerblock, Vice
Pres., X-Ray Staff, Typist, Y-Teens, Publica-
tions Rep., Nurse's Asst., Journalism Asst.,
Highlanders. KATHY BUCK-General--TrL
M, H. R. Vice Pres. ANNA BUCKNER-Busi-
ness. ROSIE BURGESS-Home Economics.
THOMAS BURKS -General. NORMA BUS-
HONG-General-Jr. Annual Staff, Y-Teens,
Counseling' Asst. BECKIE CALDWELL -
General-Prom Queen, Homecoming Queen
Attend., Choral Club, Choralettes, Tri-Hi-Y,
Jr. Exec. Council. LORRAINE CAMPBELL-
General - Brinkley High, Jackson, Miss. -
Majorette, Cheerleader, Jr. Red Cross Rep.
Feenage Anderson crown went to pretty senlor coeds
ROGER CAMPBELL - General. JOHNNY
CARPENTER-General-Track, Cross Coun-
try. PAMUELA CARPENTER -- General -
Clleerblock, Nurse's Asst. STEVE CARPEN-
DON CARTER--General. JIM CARTER-Cob
lege Preparatory - Football, Track, H, R.
Pres., A-Club, Pep Sessions Comm., Spanish
Club, Jr. Exec. Council. MARSHALL CARTER
-General-A-Club, Wrestling, Track. VEOLA
SUSAN CAYLOR-General-Honor Society,
Sr. Exec. Council, Band, French Club, Y-Teens,
STEPHEN CHAMBERS-General. RUSSELL
CHAPPLE - Technical. JAMES CHRISTEN-
SEN - General - Cross Country, Baseball,
Mgr., X-Ray Staff, Audio Visual Aide, Debate
JANICE CLARK -- General - Y-Teens. JIM
CLARK-College Preparatory-A-Club, Hi-Y,
Latin Club, Tennis, H. R. Sec., Jr. Red Cross
Rep. KENT CLARK - General. LARRY
MARY ANNE CLEM-College Preparatory-
Cheerblock, Y-Teens, Tri-Hi-Y. SUSAN CLOS-
SER-General-Student Council, Latin Club,
Cheerblock, Mixed Chorus, Highlanders.
TAMARA CLYMER - General- Dean Asst.,
Cheerblock, Y-Teens, Mixed Chorus, French
Club, Honor Society, BETSY COFFMAN --
General-Tri-Hi-Y. Dean Asst., Y-Teens, H. R.
NANCY COFFMAN-General. JERI COIL-
General. ANNE COLLIER-Business-Cheen
block, Monitor. JESSIE COLLIER-General.
LINDA COLVILL - General - Homecoming
Queen, Student Council, Rec. Sec., Honor So-
ciety, Indianettes, Georgettes, French Club,
Vice Pres., Pep Sessions Comm., Purdue Legis-
lative Assembly, I. U. Student Council Inst.,
Fall Wind-Up Attend., Y-Teens, Treas. DAVID
COPELAND--General. RANDY COVINGTON
-College Preparatory-Annual Staff, Editor,
I. U. Journalism Inst., Jr. Annual Staff, Band,
Dance Band, Honor Society, Hi-Y, Pep Sessions
Comm., Convo Comm., Model U. N., Office
Asst., Jr. Red Cross Exec. Council, Latin Club,
Parliamentariang H. R. Vice Pres. WAYNE
Senlors accepted temporary park1ng regulations While Waitln
AL CRANDALL - College Preparatory - Sr.
Dramatics, Choral Club, Latin Club, Orchestra.
KARLA CRIM+General-Cheerblock, Mixed
Chorus, Choralettes, Nurse's Asst., Jr. Red
Cross Rep, MICIIELE CROSLEY-General-
Dance Band, Nurse's Asst., Zoology Asst., Tri-
M, Band Asst. CLIFFORD CROUSE-General.
ball, Basketball, Baseball, A-Club, Sec.-Treas.,
Latin Club, Hi-Y, Honor Society, H. R. Pres.,
Pep Sessions Comm. STEVE CURRENS -
College Preparatory-Thespians, Sr. Dramat-
ics, Hi-Y, Debate Team, Boys' Glee Club, Latin
Club, French Club, ELDON DAUGHHETEE-
College Preparatory-Sr. Dramatics, Publica-
tions Rep., Chemistry Asst. LOWELL DAVID-
BERT DAVIS - College Preparatory-Boys'
State, Treas., Model U. N., German Club, Latin
Club, A-Club, Hi-Y, Swimming, Jr. Red Cross
Exec. Council, March of Dimes, Chm. LINDA
DAVIS - General. SAM DAVIS - General.
TONI DEBOLT--Generale-Swimming Asst.,
PAULA DECKER-College Preparatory-
Honor Society, Annual Staff, Senior and Fac-
ulty Editorg Jr, Annual Staff, Choral Club,
Choralettes, Girls' Chorus, Future Teachers,
Jr., Soph. Exec. Council, Cheerblock, Convo
Comm., Indiana State Chorus, Tri-M, Library
Asst., Latin Club. JANE DEELEY-General
-Indianettes, Sr. Exec. Council, H. R. Pres.,
Y-Teens, Pres., Tri-Hi-Y, Highlanders, Latin
Club, Corres. Sec., Future Teachers, Jr. Red
Cross Rep., Monitor, Latin Asst., Counseling
Asst., Model U. N., Miss Green. DAVID DELP
- General- Band. Dance Band, Madrigal,
Choral Club, Drum Major Asst., Tri-M, Thespi-
ans, H. R. Treas., Swing Choir, Jr. Red Cross
Rep., Orchestra, DAVID DEVORE-General
KATHY DICKEY-College Preparatory-Stw
dent Council, Sr. Exec. Council, French Club,
Treas., Y-Teens, Athletic Asst., Jr. Red Cross
Rep. ELIZABETH DILTSWCollege Prepara-
tory - Y-Teens, Jr. Exec. Council, Library
Asst., Spanish Club, Cheerblock, MIKE DUCK-
WORTH - General. CAROLYN DUFFER -
General-H. R. Treas.-Sec.. Vice Pres.
CURT DUFFER - Business - Publications
Rep., Future Retailers. LINDA DUKES -
General-Latin Club, Bible Club, Cheerblock.
JAMES DYE - Business - Future Retailers,
AYF Scholarship. JAMES DYER - College
Preparatoryw-Orchestra, Boys, State. Band,
ROBERT EDGECOMB - Technical. JERRY
EDWARDS - General - Audio Visual Aide,
Band, PATRICIA ELLIOTT - Business -
Cheerblock, Bible Club, Y-Teens. BOBBETTE
ELLIS - General - Girls' State. Indianettes,
Georgettes, Jen-Jenettes. Pep Sessions Comm.,
Miss Green, Y-Teens, H. R. Vice Pres., Tri-Hi-
Y, Highlanders, Dean Asst., Band Asst., Year-
year for Project A - 800
HELEN ELLISON-Business - French Club,
Cheerblock, Y-Teens, SANDE ELMORE-Gen-
eral-Dean Asst., French Club, Tri-Hi-Y, Vice
Pres., Y-Teens, Highlanders, Cheerblock.
GARRY ESTLE -- General - Cross Country,
Track, A-Club, Wrestling, Mgr., Hi-Y. DON-
ALD FARMER-General-Future Retailers,
Vice Pres., Mixed Chorus.
JANICE FARMER-General-Honor Society,
D. C. E. Club. ELIZABETH FELLINGER-
Business-Tri-Hi-Y. CHERYL FENWICK-
General-Indian Maiden. Honor Society, Y-
Teens. ROBERT FERGUSON Pre En 'ineer-
' 1 A-A - 8
SANDRA FILLMANN - General. JERRY
FINNEY-College Preparatory-Jr. Annual
Staff. GARY FISHER--General-Pep Ses-
sions Comm., Sr. Dramatics, Hi-Y, Latin Club,
Treas. VIRGINIA FISHER - Business - Li-
ROBERT FOUST-Pre-Engineering -- Honor
Society, A-Club, Pep Sessions Comm., Hi-Y,
Pres., H. R. Pres., Vice Pres.g German Club,
Sec., Football, Baseball, Tennis, Basketball,
YVrestling, Mr. Red. CARL FLETCHER--CoL
lege Preparatory-Wrestling, Latin Club. JOY
FORD-General-X-Ray Staff, Business Mgr.,
Jr, Red Cross Rep. REANNA FOREMAN-
Business-Student Council. Cheerblock, Ath-
letic Asst., English Asst., H. R. Sec.-Treas.
MIKE FOSTER-Technical. GLADYS FOUST
-General. RICHARD FRANCE-College Pre-
paratory - Honor Society, Hi-Y, Monitor,
Band, Lighting Crew. TED FRANK-College
Preparatory - Honor Society, Pres., Band,
Lighting Crew, Convo Comm., Swimming,
ROBERT FULLER-General-Monitor, Span-
ish Club. JANET GADDIS - General - Y-
Teens, Dean Asst., Nurse's Asst., Highlanders.
MICHELE GAITHER-General-Latin Club,
Tri-Hi-Y, Swimming Asst., Science Asst.,
Monitor, Cheerblock, Y-Teens, Highlanders.
JOHN B. GIBSON--Technical. JOHN T. GIB-
SON-Pre-Engineering-A-Club, Vice Pres.,
Honor Society, German Club, Football, Cap-
tain, Track, Hi-Y, Wrestling, Basketball,
Convo Comm., Highlanders. MARJORIE GIL-
BERT-General-Honor Society, Girls, State,
Student Council, Corres. Sec., Publications
Rep., Tri-Hi-Y, Highlanders, Future Teachers,
Latin Club, Cheerblock, Y-Teens, Model U. N.,
Office Asst., Sr. Dramatics, Monitor. TERRY
GILLESPIE-General-Honor Society, Com-
mencement Speaker, Choral Club, Pres., Mad-
rigal, Swing Choir, Mixed Chorus, Sr., Soph.,
Exec. Council, Pep Sessions Comm., Future
Teachers, State Chorus.
additional school parking spaces .
'Lf ' S' ' - Em ...
. ' if--.5-12
Class of 1963 b1g talkers but not long walkers - 50 mile
LARRY GLAZE-College Preparatory-Stw
clent Council, Hi-Y, Golf, Tennis, French Club.
JAMES GOEN--General--Band, Orchestra,
Thespians, Treas., Publications Rep., Band
Asst. HAROLD GOLD - Technical - A-Club,
Football, Jr, Red Cross Rep. SANDRA GOOD-
MAN-General-Band. Tri-M. Band Asst., Y-
MICHAEL GOODSON-General-Hi-Y, Golf.
JERRY GORMAN-General. MIKE GOSS-
General, ROBERT GOUKER - Technical -
WILLIAM GRAHAM-College Preparatory-
Football, Wrestling, Track, S1'. Exec. Council,
Hi-Y, A-Club, Latin Club, Monitor, High-
landers, H. R. Treas. ANN GRAY-General-
Dean Asst., Tri-Hi-Y, Sec., Y-Teens, High-
landers. TED GRAY-Technical. MICHAEL
GREENE -- General - Annual Staff, Circula-
tion Mgr.g Jr. Annual Staff, Hi-Y, Highlanders,
H. R. Sec.
CARL GREENLEE - Business - Future Re-
tailers. DAIRA GRENCIONS-Pre-Engineeiw
ing-Sr. Exec. Council, Honor Society, Little
Chief Staff. BECKIE GRITTER-General-
Latin Club, Spanish Club, H. R. Pres., Nurse's
Asst., Dean Asst., Counseling Asst., Y-Teens,
Tri-Hi-Y. SHARON GUSS-College Prepara-
tory-Jr., Soph., Exec. Council, Honor Society,
Choral Club, Madrigal, Latin Club, Rec. Sec.g
Y-Teens, Latin Asst., Tri-M, Swing Choir,
Convo Comm., Girls' State.
PAUL GVVYNN-General-Monitor. PHILIP
HALEY - General - Hi-Y. CHERI HALL -
General-Dean Asst., Physical Ed, Asst., Tri-
Hi-Y, Highlanders, Y-Teens. PAULETTE
HALL - General - Y-Teens, Dean Asst.,
STEPHEN HAM-College Preparatory-Stu-
dent Council, Jr. Class Vice Pres., Jr. Red
Cross Rep., Jr. Exec. Council, Latin Club,
Pres., Tri-M, Pres., Choral Club, Asst. Mgr.,
Madrigal, Future Teachers, Honor Society,
Convo Comm., AYF Scholarship, Boys' State,
I. U. Student Council Inst., Model U. N. KAY
HAMILTON-General-Student Council, Y-
Teens, Tri-Hi-Y, Choral Club, Choralettes.
MARY HAMPTON - General - French Club,
Y-Teens, Girls' Chorus. SHARON HANCOCK
THOM HARDVVICK--College Preparatory-
Golf, Football, A-Club, Hi-Y, Treas.g Thespi-
ans, Honor Society, German Club, Vice Pres.,
H. R. Pres., Pep Sessions Comm., Convo
Comm., Office Asst. MARLIN HARKER-
General--Monitor, Honor Society. STEPHEN
HARRIS - General - Choral Club, Swing
Choir. ROBERT HARRISON-General--H .R.
Vice Pres., Swimming, Hi-Y, Latin Club, A-
mroved too much for AHS'ers as another fad faded away . . .
SUE ETTA HARTLEY-Business-Y-Teens,
Cheerblock, Pres.: H. R. Pres., B-Team Cheer-
leader, Pep Sessions Comm. TED HAYDEN-
General, PHILLIP HAYNES-Technical. KIT
CAROLYN HECKfGeneral-Cheerblock, Li-
brary Asst. GENEVA HEIDEN-General--
Nurse's Asst. SHERRY HELMIC - College
Preparatory--Cheerblock, Latin Club, Latin
Asst, JANE HENDERSON -- Business - Y-
Teens, Nurse's Asst.
MYRON HENDRICKS - General. TERRY
HENRY - College Preparatory - Honor So-
ciety, Vice Pres.g Sr., Jr., Soph, Exec. Councilg
Swimming, Sr. Dramatics, Hi-Y, Convo Comm.
ENOLA HERBERT - Business - Future Re-
tailers, Cheerblock, Y-Teens. JUDY HER-
RINGTON-General-Thespians, Y-Teens, Li-
DIANA HERSBERGER - Business - Cheer-
block, D C. E. Club, Sec.-Treas.g Y-Teens,
Counseling Asst. JOHN HERSBERGER -
General-Sr. Exec. Council, Student Council,
National Merit Scholar. DOUGLAS HIDAY-
Business-Highlanders. ANTHONY HIGGIN-
BOTHAM - General- Annual Staff, Photo-
grapherg Jr. Annual Staff, Monitor, High-
landers, H. R. Vice Pres.
NANCY HIGGINBOTTOM -- General - Dean
Asst., Typing Award. MARY HILDERBRAND
-College Preparatory-Publications Rep., Li-
brary Asst., English Asst., Typing Award, Y-
Teens. SHEILA HODGES - Business.
PHYLLIS HOFER - College Preparatory -
Honor Society, X-Ray Staff, Orchestra.
Chorus, Library Asst. JANICE HOOTEN-
BusinessfDean Asst.. Monitor, Honor Society.
CASSANDRA HOOVER-College Preparatory
-Honor Society, Student Council, Tri-Hi-Y,
Y-Teens, Cheeiblock, Latin Club, French
Club, Higlilandes. Girls' Chorus. PAMELA
HORNER-Business-H. R. Sec., Treas.g
Nurse's Asst., Cheerblock, Sec.-Treas.g Y-
LINDA HOSIER-General. ROBERT HOSIER
General - Hi-Y, Highlanders, Publications
Rep. JAMES HOSTETLER--Pre-Engineering
-H. R. Pres., Hi-Y, Band, Lighting Crew.
JAMES HOUSER-Technical-Annual Staff,
Photographer, Jr, Annual Staff, I. U. Journal-
ism Inst., Chess Club, Audio Visual Aide.
vi. : ,
, ,. .5 w
In addition to routine examinations of school, seniors facec
Honor Society, A-Club, German Club, Pres.,
Hi-Y, Football, Best Defensive Lineman, Cap-
tain, Baseball, H. R. Pres., Purdue Legislative
Assembly, Pep Sessions Comm. FAYE HUFF
-- Business - Cheerblock. McMURPHY
HUGHES-Business. MICHAEL HUGHES-
General-H. R. Sec.-Treas., Hi-Y, Football,
Wrestling, Tennis, A-Club, Highlanders, Fu-
SHARON HULL - Business - English Asst.,
Monitor, Y-Teens, Bible Club, Typing Award,
Sr. Exec. Council. SHARON HUMMEL-Bus-
iness-Student Council, Y-Teens, Jr. Exec.
Council, Bible Club. ANN HUNCILMAN --
General-Pep Sessions Comm., Latin Club,
State Sec.g H. R. Vice Pres., Treas., Student
Council, Monitor, Highlanders, Tri-Hi-Y, Y-
Teens, Thespians, Sr, Dramatics, Girls' Chorus,
Future Teachers. LARRY HUNT-General.
BEVERLY HURLEY-College Preparatory-
Band, X-Ray Staff, Tri-Hi-Y, Y-Teens, Or-
chestra, Band Asst. RICHARD HYLAND-
General. JOHN ISOM-General-Dean Asst.,
A-Club, Sergeant of Armsg D. C. E., State Re-
porter, Football, Track, W1'estling, Publica-
tions Rep., Soph. Exec. Council, Pep Sessions
Comm., Hi-Y, Highlanders. WILLIAM JACK-
SON-General-Jr. Red Cross Rep.
BONNIE JACKSON - Business - Library
Asst., Cheerblock, Mixed Chorus. MARGARET
JACKSON-General-Nurse's Asst., French
Club, Cheerblock, Mixed Chorus. SHARON
JARVIS--Business-Student Council, Y-Teens,
Sec., H. R. Vice Pres. MAY JENNINGS -
General-Latin Club. Y-Teens, Cheerblock,
Dean Asst., Nurse's Asst.
BETTYE JOHNSON-General. BILL JOHN-
SON-College Preparatory--Band, Orchestra,
H. R. Pres. DELANE JOHNSON-General-
H. R. Sec., Future Retailers, Y-Teens, Coun-
seling Asst. THOMAS JOHNSON-General-
ANNIE JONES - Home Economics - Cheer-
block. ELNORA JONES - General. GAIL
JONES-General-Y-Teens, Tri-Hi-Y, High-
landers, H. R. Treas. JEFFREY JONES-
JUDY JONES -- General. LARRY JONES -
General. SARAH JONES-College Prepara-
tory - Latin Club, Parliamentariang Bible
Club, Publications Rep., Chemistry Asst., Latin
Asst., Library Asst. JEAN ANN JOYCE-
General-Y-Teens, H. R. Pres., Student Coun-
cil, Girls' Chorus, Choralettes, Vice Pres.3
Latin Club, Bible Club, Latin Asst.
Dollege Boards for college entrance and scho1arsh1ps
JEAN KAILOR-General-Jr. Red Cross Rep.,
Cheerblock. BARBARA KARPINSKI - Gen-
eral. CHARLES KEENEY - General, DON
RONALD KELLEY-General. EARL KEMP-
General-Print Shop. LOIS KINCAID-Gen-
eral-X-Ray Staff, Photographer, Band. JIM
MICHAEL KIPPEN-General. JACK KIRK-
Business. DAVE KIZER--Pre-Engineering-
Hi-Y, Jr. Exec. Council, Track, Swimming,
Highlanders. TOM KLINE-General--Foot-
ball, Wrestling, A-Club, Hi-Y, Highlanders,
Jr. Red Cross Rep., Audio Visual Aide, H. R.
SANDRA KOON-General-X-Ray Staff, Cir-
culation Mgr., Tri-Hi-Y, Y-Teens, Cheerblock.
ROGER KRALL-General. THOMAS KREBS
- College Preparatory - A-Club, Football,
Track, H. R. Pres., Sec. MARGIE LAMAN-
General-Soph. Exec. Council, Tri-Hi-Y, Latin
Club, Y-Teens, Model U. N., Dean Asst., Sr.
Dramatics, Jr. Annual Staff.
JEAN LANTZ--General-Indianettes, Tri-Hi-
Y, Y-Teens, Dean Asst., Band Asst. EDWIN
LAYTON-General-Future Retailers, Chess
Club, Usher Club. GARY LEE-General. ED
LEFFEW-Technical-Football, Track, Moni-
tor, Hi-Y, Publications Rep.
CLARA LEWIS-General. LAWRENCE LIP-
TOW - General - St. Mary's, Anderson -
Basketball, Mgr., Marian Staff. REBECCA
LITTLE-General-Tri-Hi-Y, Y-Teens. Latin
Club, Dean Asst., Library Asst. STEVE
GLORIA LLOYD - College Preparatory -
Honor Society, Y-Teens, French Club. BAR-
BARA LONG - General- D. A. R. Award,
Madrigal, Choral Club, Student Council, Corres.
Sec., Thespians, Tri-M, Treas.g Latin Club,
Editor, H. R. Treas., Sr. Dramatics, Model
U. N., Mixed Chorus, Girls' Chorus. SANDRA
LOWE - General. GARY LUCAS - College
Preparatory-Band, Honor Society, Latin Club,
Monitor, Publications Rep., H. R. Sec., Treas.
Fashionable girls sported short hemlines, poofy hair, an
11 " -' T" 'gfzifigliil
J ii' 'A a-
DIANA LUPTON-General-Y-Teens, Cheer-
block, Girls' Chorus. MARTHA LYONS-
Business-Girls' Chorus, French Club, Future
Retailers, Choralettes, Publications Rep.,
Cheerblock. LINDA MABBITT - Business -
Honor Society, X-Ray Staff, Editor, Asst.
News Editorg Student Council, Cheerblock,
Dean Asst., Y-Teens. RONALD MABREY-
General-Sr. Exec. Council, Hi-Y, Baseball.
TERRY MACE - General - Thespians, Sr.
Dramatics, Latin Club, Wrestling, Choral Club,
Oratorical Speech Winner, H. R. Treas. JOYCE
MADDOX-General-Madri,Q'al, Choral Club,
Sr. Drarnatics, Y-Teens, Girls' Chorus. INA
MAINORD-Business-Future Retailers, Dean
Asst. MARY MANGAS-General-Dean Asst.,
Counseling Asst., Mixed Chorus.
SAM MANIS -- General - A-Club, Football,
Basketball, CHRISTINA MANN - General --
H. R. Treas., Band, Dean Asst., Sr. Exec. Coun-
cil. NATHAN MARTIN-College Preparatory
-Band, Dance Band, Honor Society, Tri-M,
Pres., German Club, H. R. Pres., National
Merit Semifinalist, Orchestra, Little Chief
gtaff, Soph. Exec. Council. JUDY MASSEY-
SHARON MASSEY-Business. KENNETH
MATHLEY-Technical--Print Shop. MAX
MAUPIN-General-Band, Orchestra, Dance
Band, Tri-M, H. R. Vice Pres. MARILYN
MCCORD-College Preparatory-X-Ray Staff,
Managing Editor, Latin Club, Thespians,
Retailers, Y-Teens, X-Ray Staff, Girls' Chorus,
Highlanders. MARGARET MCDANELL -
Business-Future Retailers, Reporter, Thespi-
ans, Girls' Chorus, Y-Teens, Monitor, Dean
Asst., Jr. Exec. Council. MARCIA MCDONALD
-Business-Gym Asst., Cheerblock, Y-Teens.
SHIRLEY MCFARLAND - College Prepara-
tory--Indianettes, Band, Y-Teens.
LARRY McGIVERN -- General - Football,
Basketball, A-Club, Hi-Y, Latin Club, Base-
ball, H. R. Treas. WHAREE McGRADY-
General-Cheerblock. JAMES McILRATH-
Technical. HELEN McKAY - General - Sr.
Dramatics, Future Retailers, Treas.g Thespi-
ans, Publications Rep., Mixed Chorus, Y-Teens,
ROBERT MCKINLEY - Technical. LARRY
MCKINNEY-General. HILDA MILAM-Gen-
eral-Y-Teens, Tri-Hi-Y, Monitor. HELEN
MILES-General-Latin Club, Y-Teens, H. R.
scarfs around the neck while boys' styles remained staid .
BARRY MILLER-GeneralHFootball, A-Club,
Monitor. MICHAEL MILLER-Technical-A-
Club, Wrestling, Print Shop. RONALD
MILLER-General -- Boys' Glee Club. SUE
MILLER-General-Choral Club, Publications
Rep., Commencement Speaker, Student Coun-
cil, Tre-as., Tri-M, Sec., Thespians, Sr. Draina-
tics, French Club, Swing Choir, X-Ray Staff,
Reporter, Indiana State Chorus.
OLENE MOORE-General-Indianettes, Band,
Publications Rep., Y-Teens, Student Council,
Monitor. ROBERT MOORE-Technical. PAT
MORRIS--General-Choral Club, Latin Club,
Tri-M, Y-Teens, Car Check Queen, Tri-Hi-Y,
Dean Asst., English Asst., Publications Rep.
JANET NAGEL-Business-Tri-Hi-Y, Cheer-
block, Y-Teens. NANCY NALE -- General-
Y-Teens, Highlanders, Tri-Hi-Y, Dean Asst.
KENT NASH - General. JAMES NAVE -
RONALD NEAL-General-Latin Club, Fu-
ture Teachers. DONNA NEWBY-Business--
Cheerblock, Girls' Chorus. JOSEPH NEVVMAN
--- General A Thespians, Hi-Y, Golf. BENNY
NEVVSOM-Business--Band, Orchestra, Track.
CRISTY NICCUM - Business. BRENDA
NIGHBERT--Collefre Preparatory-Honor So-
ciety, Jr. Class Sec., Cheerleader, Fall VVind-
Up Queen, Prom Queen Attend., Student Coun-
cil, Girls' State, Latin Club, Band, Sec., Jr.,
Soph.. Exec. Council, Pep Sessions Comm.,
Cheerblock, B-Team Cheerleader, Dance Band,
Y-Teens. NEVA NISELY - Business -- Bible
Club, English Asst. SAMMIE NUNN-General
-Basketball, Capt., A-Club, Tiack.
CLELIA ODDI - College Preparatory - Y-
Teens, Cheerbloclz, Latin Club, Student Coun-
cil, German Club, JAMES OSBON-General--
Band, Bible Club. ROBERT OTTO-General-
Band, Captain, Band Asst. ALBERT PAGE-
General--Track. A-Club. Cross Countly.
DAVID PARKER-General-Latin Club, Dean
Asst.. Audio Visual Aide. SHARON PARKER
-General-H. R. Sec., Treas.g Y-Teens.
SHARON PATTERSON - General. ANN
PAYTON4Business-Annual Staff, Art Edi-
torg Jr. Annual Staff, H. R. Vice Pres., Jr. Red
Cross Rep., Y-Teens.
5 5 5 X
pl L VK'
4 f R
2 5 if
2 - '
-mtv " .L
Dances 11ke the swlm, blrd, and thing were the vogue at housq
SARAH PEARSON - College Preparatory -
H. R, Pres., Dean Asst., French Club, X-Ray
Staff, News, Feature, Managing Editor,
Indianettes, Georgettes, Jen-Jenettes, Y-Teens.
PATSY PEEK-General-X-Ray Staff, Edi-
to1', News, Feature Editor, I. U. Editor's VVork-
shop, Model U. N., H. R. Vice Pres., Sec.-
Treas.g Jr. Red Cross Rep., Latin Club, Tri-
Hi-Y, Y-Teens, Vice Pres. LINDA PENROD--
General-Thespians, Sr. Drarnatics, Y-Teens,
Monitor, Tri-Hi-Y. CAROL PETTIGREW-
Business-Thespians, Vice Pres., Band, Girls'
Chorus, Typing Asst., Y-Teens, Cheerblock,
Sr. Dramatics, Jr. Red Cross Rep.
CHARME PETTIGREW - Business - Cheer-
block, Tri-Hi-Y, English Asst., Athletic Asst.
DIANA PHILLIPPE-General-D. C. E. Club,
Pres., Cheerblock, Jr, Annual Staff, Mixed
Chorus. ANN PHILLIPS--General-Thesph
ans, Bible Club, Sec., Vice Pres., Latin Club,
French Club, Girls' Chorus, Y-Teens, Sec.,
Monitor. DEAN PIKE-General.
DAVE PLOUGH-General. GARRY POOK-
General-Madrigral, Choral Club, Boys' Glee
Club, Mixed Chorus, Sr. Drarnatics, Latin Club,
Chess Club, Bible Club, Tri-M. ABBY PORTER
-General--Publications Rep., H. R. Pres.,
Library Asst., Counseling' Asst., Future Teach-
ers. JERRY POSTON-College Preparatory-
Madrigal, Honor Society, Choral Club, Bible
Club, Pres., Latin Club, Monitor, Sr. Dramat-
ics, Chess Club, Boys' Glee Club.
FERN POWERS-Business-Student Council,
X-Ray Staff, Reporter, Typist, Y-Teens, Bible
Club, Monitor, Cheerblock, D. C. E. Club. DAN
PRESTON-College Preparatory - Madrigal,
Choral Club, Annual Staff, Advertising Mgr.,
Jr. Annual Staff. Sr., Jr., Soph., Exec. Coun-
cilg Thespians, Sr. Dramatics, Hi-Y, H. R.
Vice Pres., AYF Scholarship. SPENCER RAM-
SEY - General - Track, Hi-Y, Thespians.
HAROLD RAY-Technical. KATHRYN RAY-
MORE-General. CONSTANCE REARDON-
General - Yearbook Queen, Prom Queen
Attend., Madrigal, Choral Club, French Club,
Tri-M, Publications Rep., H. R. Treas., Sr.
Dramatics. MARY REEDER--General-Honor
Society, Future Teachers, Cheerblock, H. R.
Treas., Athletic Asst., Monitor, Student
JAMES REEVES -M General - Chess Club.
RICHARD REGER - College Preparatory --
Band, First Sergeant, Dance Band, Honor So-
ciety, Latin Club, Student Council. KAREN
RHOADES - General -- D. C. E. Club, Bible
Club, Latin Club, Jr. Red Cross Rep., Y-Teens.
MAGGIE RICHARDSON - Home Economics.
MICHAEL RIGGS - Technical. SHARON
RING-Business-Band, Y-Teens, Tri-Hi-Y,
Cheerblock. GARY ROBBINS--College Pre-
paratory-Band, Choral Club, Orchestra,
French Club, Roll Clerk, Tri-M, Band Asst.
parties after games with more than 100 students attendln
JANIE ROBERTS-Business-Honor Society,
Bible Club X Ra Staff S1 Exec Council Y-
' v ' y w '- - v
Teens, Cheerblock. ANNE ROBERTSON-
College Preparatory--Honor Society, French
Club, Sec., Choral Club, Choralettes, Tri-M,
Thespians, H, R. Pres., Convo Comm., English
Asst., Athletic Asst., Office Asst., Girls' State,
National Merit Scholar. MARY ROBINSON-
General-Band, Band Asst., Y-Teens, H. R.
Sec., Student Council, Jr. Red Cross Rep.,
Cheerblock. SHARON ROBINSON-General-
Y-Teens, Cheerblock, Publications Rep., H. R.
Vice Pres., Nurse's Asst.
BILL ROE-General-Band, Print Shop. ED-
WARD ROETTINGER-College Preparatory
-X-Ray Staff, Editor, Honor Society, Treas.g
Jr. Class Treas.. Tri-M, Vice Pres., Band,
Treas., Dance Band, Band Asst., Latin Club,
Student Council. PAULINE ROLLING-Col-
lege Preparatory-Latin Club, French Club,
Y-Teens. JANE ROOF-Business-Cheerblock,
Nurse's Asst., Y-Teens, H. R. Treas., Sec.
LARRY ROOF-General-Jr. Exec. Council,
Swing' Choir, Choral Club, H. R. Pres., Monitor.
ROSEMARY ROUSH - Business - Nurse's
Asst. THOMAS ROZELLE-Technical. JULIE
LYNN RUSSELL-General-Cheerblock, H.
R. Sec., Treas., Y-Teens, Jr, Red Cross Rep.,
French Club. SHARON RUSSELL-General-
Sr. Dramatics, Madison Heights, Anderson,
Ind.-Majorettes, Thespians, H. R. Treas.
RONALD SAMPSON - Pre-Engineering -
Thespians, Chess Club. RAYNELL SAYRE-
General-Soph. Exec. Council, Student Coun-
cil, Jr, Annual Staff, Annual Staff, Activities
Editor, Monitor, H. R. Vice Pres., Cheerblock,
Captain, Tri-Hi-Y, Highlanders, Office Asst.,
TONY SCHLEGELMILCH-Technical-H. R.
Pres., Vice Pres. RUSSELL SCHUYLER-
College Preparatory - Hi-Y, Sec., Annual
Staff, Sports Editor, X-Ray Staff, Reporter,
Wrestling, Monitor, I. U. Journalism Inst.,
Highlanders. SUSAN SCHUYLER--General-
Cheerblock, Tri-Hi-Y, Highlanders. MICHAEL
RITA SEGNER-General-Annual Staff, Cir-
culation Mgr., Jr. Annual Staff, Publications
Rep., Jr. Exec. Council, Library Asst., Monitor,
Girls' Chorus, Mixed Chorus, Dean Asst.
JANET SHANNON - General - Cheerblock,
French Club, H. R. Vice Pres., Choralettes,
English Asst. ROBERT SHELTON-General.
LARRY SHIELDS - Technical - Soph. Exec.
DORCIA SHIPLEY-General-Student Coun-
cil, Dean Asst., Y-Teens. LARRY SHOE-
CRAFT-General-Track, Cross Country.
ANDREW SHORT - General. MICHAEL
SHOULTS-General-Latin Club, Historiang
Physics Asst., Sr. Dramatics, H. R. Vice Pres.
Successful 'Bye Bye Birdie,' a highlight of the year, and senlol
5135--t,... wr., f- rs, ..,s5r.t,g.,5,:,,V ,
, ...gf +3 I , ,- ,-.M
Club, Chess Club, Sec.-Treas.g H. R. Pres., Jr.
Red Cross Rep., Physics Asst. JUDY SKIN-
NER-Business-H. R. Sec.-Treas.g Y-Teens,
Counseling Asst. RAYMOND SKLEBEK -
General. DAVID SMITH-General--Hi-Y,
Chaplain, Jr., Soph., Exec. Councilg Publica-
tions Rep., Model U. N., Football, Swimmnig.
DIANA SMITH-General-Y-Teens, H. R.
Sec.-Treas., Publications Rep., Library Asst.
JANIS SMITH - College Preparatory -
D. C. E. Club, Choralettes, Vice Pres.g Library
Asst., Choral Club, Y-Teens, Mixed Chorus.
ROBERT SMITH-Technical-Audio Visual
Aide. STEPHEN SMITH-General.
THOMAS SMITH - Pre-Engineering - Latin
Club, Hi-Y. MARSHA SNIDEMAN-General
--Honor Society, Future Retailers, Sec., Y-
Teens, Choral Club. PAMELA SOKOL-Gen-
eral-Annual Staff. Advertising Mgr., Jr. An-
nual Staff, Yearbook Queen, Sr. Exec. Council,
Pep Sessions Comm., Sr. Dramatics, Thespians,
Tri-Hi-Y, Sec., Y-Teens, Pres.g Cheerblock,
Band, Monitor. CONNIE SPRAGUE--Business
-Thespians, Pres.g Sr, Dramatics, Student
Council, Honor Society, Y-Teens, Cheerblock.
CHARLES STAGE-General. DEAN STALEY
-General-Chemistry Asst., Chess Club. BILL
STANLEY-Pre-En,Q'ineering-Jr. Class Pres.,
Baseball, Honor Society, Student Council,
H. R. Pres., Physics Asst., Cross Country, Sr.
Exec. Council. DONALD STANLEY-General.
STEVE STENSKI-General. GARY STARR-
Business-Cross Country, Basketball. AND-
REW STEEN - General -- Track, Basketball.
DONNA STOCKDALE - Business -
AL STONER - General - Hi-Y, Baseball.
JOHN STULTS - General - Football, Wrest-
ling. HARRY STUMPF-General--Chess Club,
Vice Pres. DAN SVVINFORD--General.
TIMOTHY SWINFORD-General. BARBARA
TAYLOR - Home Economics. ELIZABETH
TAYLOR - College Preparatory - Honor So-
ciety, Future Teachers, Pres., Cheerblock, Sr.
Dramatics, Student Council, Miss Christmas
Carol, Jr. Exec. Council, Convo Comm., H. R.
Pres., Latin Club, French Club, Office Asst.,
Chemistry Asst. JANET TAYLOR--General
--Annual Staff, Editor: I. U, Journalism Inst.,
Jr. Annual Staff, Student Council, Future
Teachers, Vice Pres., Sr. Dramatics, Thespians,
Cheerblock, Latin Club, X-Ray Staff, Reporterg
Publications Rep., Jr. Red Cross Rep., Monitor.
Jveek activities were enjoyed by graduating classmates .
MARY TAYLORWGeneral-Orchestra, Treas.g
Jr. Red Cross Rep., H. R. Sec, STELLA
TAYLOR-General-Latin Club. VIRGINIA
TAYLOR-Generals-Latin Club, Tri-M, Jr.
Red Cross Rep., Cheerblock, Choralettes, Girls'
Chorus, Mixed Chorus. DAN TERRY-General
-YH. R, Pres., Future Retailers.
H. R, Vice Pres., Y-Teens. JANET TIMMONS
- General. TERRY TIMMONS - General.
KEITH TRAVIS - General -- Choral Club,
D. C. E. Club, Vice Pres., H. R, Treas., Vice
Pres. MICHAEL TRUE-General-Soph. Exec.
Council. DRENDA TRUESDEL-Business-
H. R. Treas., Y-Teens, Tri-Hi-Y, Band. DIANE
ettes, Pres.g Sr. Dramatics, Tri-M, Counseling
Asst., H. R. Vice Pres.
TRUDY TURNER - College Preparatory.
RICHARD UTTER - Technical. NANCY
VANCE-General-Student Council, Publica-
tions Rep., Tri-Hi-Y, Pres., X-Ray Staff,
Cheerblock, Y-Teens, Convo Comm., Dean
Asst., Nursels Asst. JOHN VAUGHN-
JILL VAUGHT-General-Head lndianette,
Band, Honor Society, French Club, Future
Teachers, Soph. Exec. Council, Y-Teens, Jen-
Jenettes, Georgettes, Band Asst. MARILYN
VONTRESS-General. HENRY WARREN-
DANNY WARRUM - Technical. JAMES
WASSON--Business-Future Retailers, Pres.
NORMAN VVEATHERFORD - College Pre-
paratory-French Club, Hi-Y, Football, Jr.
Exec. Council, H. R. Vice Pres., Jr. Red Cross
Rep., Wrestling. ELIZABETH WELCH-Gen-
eral - Band, Nurse's Asst., X-Ray Staff,
MARY WELLING - General - Cheerblock,
Latin Club, Girls' Chorus. VICKI WESTON-
General-Cheerblock, Latin Club, D. C. E,
Asst. JOYCE WHETSEL--General-Publiczb
tions Rep., Cheerblock, I. U. Journalism Inst.,
H. R. Sec., Jr. Annual Staff. RICHARD
:ff.a:'e1 ... H , ..
Seniors' days finally ended and turned into splendid memories
' S Q
fic- - .
gif.: - Q K
sbfzlw ' -
JIM WHITE-College Preparatory-H. R.
Pres., Latin Club, Physics Asst. SANDRA
WHITEAKER-General-H. R. Sec., Treas.g
Monitor, Student Council, Nurse's Asst.
SALLIE WICKER-General. MIKE WILDER
CHERYL WILEY--General. JESSE WILKER-
SONMGeneral-Football, Track, Basketball.
EDDIE WILLIAMS-General. JANICE WIL-
LARRY WILLIAMS - General-Publications
Rep. MELVYN WILLIAMS-College Prepara-
tory-Sr. Exec. Council, Dance Band, Choral
Club, Office Asst., Madrigal, H. R. Sec.-Treas.
PATRICIA WILLIAMS - Business - H. R.
Pres., Jr. Red Cross Rep., Y-Teens, Cheerblock.
PATRICK WILLIAMS - General- Football,
Best Linebacker: A-Club, Hi-Y, Thespians,
H. R. Vice Pres., Monitor.
RUSHUS WILLIAMS -- General - Monitor.
RUTH WILLIAMS-Business-French Club,
Y-Teens, Counseling Asst., Library Asst.,
Cheerblock, H. R. Vice Pres. SANDRA WIL-
LIAMS-General. JOHN WILLIAMSON-
College Preparatory-Spanish Club.
DAN WILLIS-General. CHARLES WILSON
General. MARIE WILSON-General-French
Club, Thespians, Mixed Chorus, Monitor,
Cheerblock, X-Ray Staff. DANIEL WNEK-
CAROL WOOD--College Preparatory-Stib
dent Council, Parliarnentariang Band, H. R.
Pres., Honor Society, Future Teachers, Y-
Teens, Spanish Club. SUSAN WOOD-General
-- D. C. E. Club. Jr. Red Cross Rep.,
Monitor, Library Asst., Cheerblock. PATRICIA
WRIGHT-General. JUDITH YAHN-College
Preparatory-Honor Society, Y-Teens, Future
Teachers, Spanish Club, Counseling Asst.,
H. R. Sec.-Treas., Student Council, Soph. Exec.
MICHAEL YOUNG 4 Technical. DWAYNE
YOUNT-General-Chess Club, Audio Visual
Aide. PAUL ZERKEL-College Preparatory
--Latin Club, Tennis, H. R. Vice Pres., Audio
Visual Aide. SANDRA ZIRKLE-Business-
A new student does not need a great deal of time to
be swept up in the maze of school spirit and activity,
but this year underclassmen worked hard to earn an
established position in the school.
Juniors monopolized the prizes for the Red and
Green Week decorations, built a Homecoming float,
and planned a fabulous prom. Many of them, intent on
a college education, began to work toward their goals
by undertaking the National Merit and the Preliminary
College Board examinations.
The sophomores struggled with awe at first because
of all the new faces and the large building, but they
soon assimilated. The activities of academic, social,
and athletic life never became routine as the fall
semester progressed. Sophomore boys made up the
reserve teams in most sports and prepared for future
responsibilities as Indians. Girls hurried into activities
and the quest for popularity.
Through these efforts, the sophomores and juniors
definitely earned their right to go up another step on
their three-year struggle to graduation.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS-President Bill Felts, Secretary
Margaret Rector, Vice President Tim Carpenter, and Treasurer
Juniors, sophomores sample AHS life
JUNIOR EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ttopj-Row 1-Jack
Whitnizln, Roberta Wilson, Pat Goddard, Pam Parsons, Jane
Miller, Sandy Saul, Charleen Critchlow, Bertha Carter, Jim
Tanner. Row 2-Miss Leandra Scott, class sponsor, Linda
Cooksey, Carol Fox, John Toombs, Vivian Lee. Steve Hurley,
Ronnie McCoy, Bill Heritage, Tom Beaty, Mr. Jack Macy,
SOPHOMORE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-Row 1fLumelia
Baxter, Carol Johann, Linda Mabrey, Susie Priddy, Jan Dyer,
Cindy VVrig'ht, Debby Lewis, Linda Thornburg, Cynthia White,
Karen Nicholson. Row 2-Rex Jordan, Chuck Parker, Gordon
Adams, Dave Browning, Steve Snoddy, Frank Shekell, Don
Cunningham, Max Frazee, Roberta Hensley, Donna Estle.
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Class of '64
Larry Abrom, Becky Alex-
ander, Linda Alexander, Ron-
nie Allen, Celeste Ancil,
Connie Anderson, Carolyn
Arms, Barbara Bagienski,
John Baker, Judy Baker,
Mark Baker, Kay Barnes,
Bill Beard, Tom Beaty, Mar-
garet Beck, Wanda Beckham,
Sandra Benefiel, Wil m a
Berry, Paul Biddle, Mickey
Bivens, Paul Black, Carol
Blowers, Linda Boblitt, Bon-
ita Bobo, Terri Boerner
Ginny Bonner, Toni Burk-
hart, Jim Boots, David Bott,
Larry Bourne, Tom Bowyer,
John Bradley, Roger Bram-
well, Dave Breece
Steve Bristow, Melvin Britt,
Tim Broadnax, Jerry Brown,
Joe B r o w n, Joy Brown,
Sharon Brown, Barbara Bui-
baker, Connie Brummett
Donna Buck, Ruth Burgess,
Judy Boone, Allen Burnett,
Myron Burnett, Harold Cain,
Pete Cain, Rick Caldwell,
Ellen Campbell, Vicki Cap-
linger, Shirley Carpenter,
Tim Carpenter, Stephanie
Carr, Bertha Carter, Ron
Carter, Susie C a s e b i e r,
Pat Chambless, Max Cheat-
ham, Danny Chesser, Peggy
Childs, Annis Clark, Pat
Clark, Larry Clarkson, Fred
Clauve, Eddie Clawson
Duly Clay, Nancy Clayton,
Karen Clevenger, Steve Clev-
enger, Karon Coates, Shar-
lene Cobb, Ella Cochran,
Glenda Cody, Bill Collins
Johnny Sue Collins, Vicki
Comstock, Linda Cooksey,
Steve Coomer, Pat Cooper,
Frank Cornelius, Richard
Cox, Robert Cox, Charleen
Richard Cromas, Sara Cronk,
Pete Crouse, Linda Cunning'-
harn, Earl Curtis, Nancy
Custer, Linda Darnell, Bobby
Davis, Donna Davis
Jim Day, Debbie DeBolt,
Jeanne Denniston, Jerry Den-
niston, Roger Denny, Gwen
Dickson, Fred Dietz, Cheri
Dillard, O. P. Dixon
Class of '64
Thomas Dixon, Lois Doan,
Jim Doles, Sue Ann Donnelly,
Mary Douglas, Sherry Du-
Bois, Cecelia Duckworth, Pat
Dunham, Rex Durbin
Grover Eads, Mike Ebbert,
Claire Ehrhart, Donna El-
liott, Dave Ellis, Wayne Ells-
worth, VVilliam E n gg l a n d,
John Epperson, John Eutsler
Byrne Everett, Nancy ,Faulk-
ner, Eddie Faux, Bill Felts,
Gene Finley, Ben Fite, Carl
Flatt, Aaron Foland, Janet
Carl Fox, Carol Fox, Gary
Fox, Carol Franks, Susie
Fraundorfer, Ed F u l l e r ,
Charlotte Fuller, Tom Fulton,
Larry Garretson, Nancy Ga-
vin, Sonny Geisinger, Ron
Gentry, Dave Gibson, Susan
Gilmore, Patricia Goddard,
Susie Goehring, Roy Goree
R i c h a 1' d Graham, Twylla
Grant, Ginger Gray, Tom
Greenland, Tom G r i f f i n ,
Janet Grossenbacher, Carol
Guilkey, B o n n i e Gurley,
Janice Haggard, Dick Hamil-
ton, Judy Hammond, Mike
Hampton, Joe Hancock. Ru-
bin Hardin, Gary Harp, Ron-
nie Harris, Tom Harvey
Anita Hastings, Mike Hat-
chett, Becky Hawkins, Jo
Ann Haynes, Ralph Hays,
Bruce Heavenridge, Jim Hef-
lin, Jerry Heiden, John
Judy Herbert, VVilliam Heri-
tage, Linda Herrington. Jane
Herron, David Hiatt, Shirley
Hiatt, Bob Hiday, Cheryl Hi-
day, Casandra Hill
Judy Hill, Mike Hodson
Jim Hofer, Tom Hofer
Sharon H 0 f f m a n, Steve
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"Voice of the People" wins Homecoming hurrahs for the junior class.
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Class of '64
Don Holder, Sandi Hook, Bob
Hoppes, Sue Hosek, Herman
Hovermale, Nancy A n n e
Howard, Nancy Jo- Howard,
Marcia Hudson, Larry Huff
Linda Huffman, John
Hughes, Fred Hunt, Pat Hur-
ley, Steve Hurley, Nancy
Hutton, Pat Hyland, Bill
Isenhour, John Jamerson
Kelly Jennings, Becky John-
son, Bob Johnson, Mary Kay
Johnson, Siboney Johnson,
Johnnie J o n e s, Johnetta
Jones, Marva Jones, Ray
Richard Jones, Sandra Jones,
Susie Jones, Twila Jones,
Joina Jordon, Willie Jordon,
Pat Joslin, Sandra Joy, Susie
Carolyn Kearnes, Diane Kel-
lam, Bill Kelley, Bill Kendall,
Gary Killian, Bruce King,
Leslie King, Joyce Kleinhenn,
Judy Kroggel, Evelyn Land,
Judy Lanning, Nell Lawler,
Sharon Lawson, Vivian Lee,
Bobby Lewis, Lynda Lewis,
Doris Looper, Susie Loose,
Nancy Loucks, David Loud-
enback, Paul Madara, Terri
Mahoney, John L, Mainord,
Dean Malsom, Mary
Ronnie Marling, Steve Ma-
son, Sherry Masry, T r e n a
Massey, Bill Mauck, Chuck
Maxwell, April May, Tom
McCarroll, Sharon McCarty
Doug' McClintock, Richard
M c C o r d , Beverly McCoy,
Ronnie McCoy, Tom McCoy,
Ron McGranahan, Mike Mc-
Kinney, Kay Medlock, Denny
Lennie Merida, Jonnie Miles,
Phyllis Miles, Jane Miller,
Mike Miller, Peggy Modlin,
Larry Monday. Danny Mon-
roe, Herbert Montgomery
Julia Montgomery, Harold
M o 0 d y , Charlene Morano,
Fred Morgan, Tom Morgan,
Kay Morris. Corliss Motto,
Brad Mullanix, Janna
Dick Myers, Glenda Nelson,
Linda Nevin, Jill Newberry,
John Newbury, Steve New-
berry, Mike Norris, Noel
Norton, Jim Olive
Class of '64
Barbara Olvey, Paula Owen,
Maurice Owens, Dave Pad-
gett, Stephen Page, Sandra
Pakes, Vickie Palmer, Judi
Parks, Woodford Parks
Pam Parsons, Bob Pate, Max
Patterson, Pat Peek, Frank
Peoples, Charles Perry, Ed-
mon Peters, Joanne Peters,
Cindy Phelps, Mike Phillips,
Tom Pickett, Cindy Pistole,
Mike Porter, Sherryl Porter,
Delilah Price, Sharon Price,
Gary Pyland, Johnny Ralston,
Bob Rankin, Willie Rayford,
Pete Raymore, Nancy Ra-
venscroft, Margaret Rector,
Karen Redic, Jim Reed
Sonja Reed, Tom Reed, Cindy
Rees, M a r t h a Retherford,
Kay Rice, Gordon Richard-
son, Te1'ry R ic k e r, Bob
Riddle, Susan Riley
Dave Robb, Don Robbins,
Marcia Roberts, Mike Robe-
ton, Janie Robinett, Sharon
Robinson, Rod Rogers, Shiela
Romine, Clodus Roseberry
La r ry Rosencrans, Betsy
Ross, Don Roudebush, Steve
Rousey, Brian Russell, Di-
anne Sanders, Kenny Sand-
ers, Tim Sanford, Dean
Sandra Saul, Larry Sayers,
Elizabeth Scherer, L a r r y
Scherer, Brigitte S C h m a l -
feldt, Mike Scott, Rick Sey-
bert, Connie Shafer, J i m
Sandy Shaw, Jack Shearer,
Mike Sheets, Carol Shipley,
Randy Shipley, Dave Shirley,
Roger Shock, Doug Shuman,
Alan Simpson, Steve Simp-
son, Harry Sklebek
Tobie Smith, Terry Smith,
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Class of '64
Chuck Staley, J e a n e t t a
Stansbury, Jerry Stearns,
Doug' Stinson, Sue Stoker,
Terry Stowell, John Stratton,
Judy Streaty, David Street
John Stuppler, Cathy Summa,
Kenny Surber, Jim Tanner,
Tim Tappan, Cathy Taylor,
Jimmy Teague, Lavone Tay-
lor, Susie Teague
M a r c- Thomas, D e b b i e
Thompson, Melanie Thomp-
son, Rusty Timmons, Steve
Todd, Jessie Tolley, Dave
Tooley, David Toombs, John
Barney Townsend, Robert
Townsend, Weldon Trueblood,
Leonard Turner, Tom Turner,
Mary Twig'g', Jerry Vander-
hoof, John VanMatre, Steve
Karen V a u gg' h n , Tommy
Vaughn, Gina Voigrht, Gary
VValker, Rita VVallace, Sue
Vifallace, Roger VV alt e r s ,
Nancy VValton, Otis xN31'Cl
Ron VVatson, Carolyn VVeath-
erly, Karen Weaver, Jym
VV e b s t e r , Max Whisler,
Bettye Whitaker, Jack Whit-
man, Pat Whynott, S u e
Lucine VViley, Mike Wiley,
Jim Wilhoite, Eldridge Wilk-
ins, Bob Willhide, Beverly
Williams, Don Williams, Suz-
anne Williams, Diana
Jerry Williamson, Jenny Wil-
lis, Joe Wilson, Joyce Wilson,
Pam VVilson, Roberta Wil-
son, Sue VVilson, Judy Win-
ton, Terry Wise
Don Witham, Carl Witsken,
Janet Wood, John Woods
Fran Wollard, Larry Wools,
Judy Woolsey, Bob Wright
L u c i n cl a Wright, Peggy
Wright, John York, Sheryn
L. V. Youngrblood, Lee Zink,
Betsy Zirkelback, Dan Zook
Class of '65
John Abbott, Helen Able,
Cary Ab1'om, John Abshire,
Donna Adams, G 0 r d o n
Adams, Linda Adams, Mary
Adams, Charles Adcox
Dan Ake, Jim Alexander,
Rick Alford, Linda Kay
Allen, Jo Ellen Andrews,
Mary Anthony, Charles Ar-
chey, Dick Arnold, Sandy
Leonard Ashbaugh, Roger
Ashburn, Judy Asher, Dave
Ashley, Lee Atha, Jim At-
well, Joyce Ayers, Jim Back-
ous, Tom Bailey
Lynne Baker, Barbara Bal-
lard, Pam Banks, Nancy
Barber, Carol Barker, Greg'
Barker, Steve Barnett, Kenny
Barth, Dave Bastine
Joe Batthauer, Danny Baugh,
Lee Baxter, Lumelia Baxter,
Jim Beason, Gordon Beeman,
Joyce Bell, Karen Belles, Asa
Linda Bennett, Mike Bennett,
Charles Berryman, Steven
Biddle, Patricia B i l b r e y ,
James Bivens, Ronnie Blades,
Linda Bledsoe, John Blevins
Sandra Bloom, Linda Bodkin,
Mike Boffing, Greg Boicourt,
M i k e Bondurant, Kenny
Bookout, Charles Boone, Jim
Bourke, Phillip Boyd
Rick Boyle, Janice Braden,
Ann Bray, George Bray,
Cheryl Breece, Dorothy Brit-
ton, Brenda Brown, Frankie
Brown, Jeff Brown
Larry Brown, Linda Brown,
Steve Brown, Pam Browne,
Dave B r o w n i n g', Debby
Brumback, Marshall Buckles,
Joyce Buckner, Ken Bucy
Jennifer Burks, Sandy Bur-
nett, Eileen Busby, Elaine
Busby, Donna Butler, Nancy
Butz, Larry Bynum, Joe
Cage, Jim Callahan
Bill Campbell, Jim Campbell,
Mike Campbell, Gary Carle,
Dowe Carmack, Bill Carney,
D i c k Carpenter, Nanette
Carr, Sharon Carson
Karen Carter, M i c h a e l
Carter, Steve Carter, Claudia
Carver, Judy Carwile, Carol
Case, Connie Caswell, Tim
Catt, Karen Caylor
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Helena Chambers, Marilyn
Chambless, John Chaney,
Leon Chapman, Nancy Chap-
man, Marcia Chase, Alan
Chastain, Willard Childers,
Carolyn Clapp, Jim Clark
Randy Clark, Warren Clark,
Ronnie Clendenin, Gary Clif-
ton, Dave Clutch, Robert
Coats, Cecil Cochran
Sally Cochran, Brent Coen,
Dale Collins, Ann Conover,
Dixie Contos, Gloria Coo-
mer, Rick Corbin, Carla Cor-
nelius, Duane Cornelius
Jane Corwin, Donna Cox,
Linda Cox, Pam Cox, Ronnie
Cox, Nancy Cram, Susan
Crane, Clarence Cravens, Jim
Richard Creason, Pat Cum-
mings, Tony Cummings, Bill
Cunningham, Don Cunning-
ham, Tim Currens, Phil
Daily, Albert Darst, M-onte
Cathy Daughhetee, Christine
Davenport, Loretta Davidson,
Connie Davis, Diana Davis,
Diane Davis, Elissa Davis,
Frank Davis, Dick Davis
Steve Davis, Vern Davis, Lil-
lian Deamus, Kenny Dear-
ing, Bob Deaton, Sherry De-
Graffenreid, Bill Deiser, Har-
old Delph, Carolyn Devaney
Sharilyn Dickson, Ron Died-
ring, Lois Dilts, Foree Dixon,
Tom Downey, Phyllis Dris-
kell, Judith Dukes, Dick
Dunn, Susie Durgan
Dave Dyehouse, Janet Dyer,
M a r i l y n Earhart, Dave
Earlywine, John Earlywine,
Robert Lee Edwards, Julia
Ehrhart, Jerry Elijah, Judy
Donna Engel, Donna Estle,
Gloria Evans, Jim Ewald,
Anita Farley, Candy Farlow,
John Farmer, Leo Farmer,
D o u g Featherston, Rick
Felts, Barbara Ferrell, Jodie
Ferrell, Tamara Files, Duane
Fillmore, C l e t u s- Fippen,
Alan Fishback, Cheryl Fisher
Jack Fisher, Jerry Fite, Tim
Flory, Jim Forcum, Vince
Forrester, Joe Fosnot, Shir-
ley Foust, Connie Francis,
Nila Franklin, Max Frazee,
Robert French, Sarah Frib-
ley, Lynda Fry, Sherrie
Fuller, Rod Gaither, Larry
Games, John Garner
Larry Garner, Anita Garret-
son, Dave Garrett, Brenda
Garringer, Richard G a r y ,
Susie Gaul, Dan Gaunt, Bren-
da Gaw, Goris Geer
Phil George, Martha Gerard,
John German, Larry Ghols-
ton, Ruth Gibbons, Janet
Gibson, Dave Gilbert, Tom
Gilliam, Jeane Girt
Rollie Girton, Jerry Glass,
Mary Lou Glass, Jerry Goeh-
ring, Billie Gordon, Ralph
Gordon, Sandy Goree, Eddie
Gouker, Loretta Gourley
Aleta G o d w i n , Meredith
Graddy, Danny G r a h a ni,
Jerry Graham, Leslie Gra-
ham, Mark Graham, Glen
Gray, Patricia Gray, Tom
Dick Greenland, Becky
Greenlee, Phyllis Greiner,
Janie Griffin, Steve Grissom,
Donna Gross, John Grubb,
Donna Guss, Nanci Gwaltney
Dianne Gwynn, Frances Hall,
Mary Hall, Mike Hall, Laura
Halwick, David Hamel, Stan-
ton Hanna, Donna Hannon,
Wilma Harper, Diana Harris,
Julia Harris, Charles Hart,
Dennis Hartzell, Irene Hart-
zell, Eddie Harvey, Earl
Haskett, Paul Hastings
Sharon Hathcoat, Susie Hath-
coat, Verneda Hawley, Dave
Jim Heath, Karen Heavilin,
Donna Heck, James Heffel-
Cathy Heiden, Drew Helvey,
Sheila Henderson, A rl e n e
Roberta Hensley, Mary Her-
komer, Mike Herron, Car-
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Class of '65
J o h n n y Hill, Susan Hill-
samer, Beverly Highbaugh,
Patsy Hoard, Jane Hobbs,
Don Holland, Bruce Hollars,
Robert Hollars, J a c k i e
Gar Hoover, Mark Hoover,
Joyce Horton, Richard Hos-
ier, Chuck Hostetler, Ann
Houser, Larry Hovermale,
E l a i n e Howerton, Claude
Claudia H u d s 0 n , Russell
Huff, D o ro t h y Hughes,
Gracie Hughes, Aida Hunt-
zinger, Wallace Hurt, Tom
Hyatt, J o a n lmel, Steve
Bonnie Ingle, Darrell Isbell,
Rhonda Jackman, H o r a c e
Jackson, Sharon Jackson,
Dick James, Marian Jeffers,
Carol Johann, Laura Johnson
L o w e l l Johnson, Marcella
Johnson, Mike Johnson, Skip
Johnson, Anne Jones, Peggy
Jones, Robin Jones, Rodney
Jones, Sharon Jones
Terry Jones, William Jones,
Rex Jordan, Jan Josefek,
Betty Jourdan, Spencer Judd,
Mark Kane, Kent Keeney,
Rose Mary Keesling
Susie Keesling, Darlene Kel-
ley, Judy Kelley, Pepper
Kellum, Jim Kelly, Rebecca
Kellum, N a n c i Kemper,
Sheila Kennard, Dan Kern
David Keys, Joyce Kidder,
Barbara Kimbrell, P h i l l i p
Kimmerling, Barry King, Jim
King, Marilyn King, Rhonda
King, Linda Kirchenbauer
Jane Kirkman, Christy Kivi,
Jim Kizer, David Klinefelter,
Linda Knotts, John Lang,
Cindy Lantz, Mildred Lark,
Carol Layton, Danny Layton,
Terry Lemmons, Fred Len-
nartz, Sue Lennartz, Debby
Lewis, Tom Lewis, Donna
Libler, Cheryl Liechty
Pam Lierman, Bob Light-
foot, Larry Lightfoot, Char-
lotte Little, Suzie Lloyd,
Terry Lockridge, Pam Lock-
wood, Don Lott, Gary
Linda Love, Edward Lynch,
Linda Mabrey, Jack Mains,
Roger Mann, Martha Margi-
son, Loretta Marshall, Ro-
geania Martin, Jerry Massey
Class of '65
Jerry Matheney, B a r b a r a
Mathews, Judy Matthews,
Leon Maxwell, John Maxwell,
Judy Maxwell, John Mayer,
James McAlhany, Dorothy
Robert McBi-oom, Sharon Mc-
Cord, Larry McCoy, Eula Mc-
Cullough, David McElravy,
VVillie McGrady, Judi Mc-
Ilrath, Sue M c K i n n e y ,
Sandy McMahon, Cal Merritt,
Bob Milam, Bettye Miles, Liz
Miles, Bruce Miller, Jeanne
Miller, Mary Mills, David
Larry Mitchell, John Modlin,
Jill Moore, Wanda Moore,
Charles Morgan, Avo Morton,
Susie Mosier, Paul Mueller,
Mary Nave, Peggy Nelson,
Dan Newby, Don Nicholas,
Linda Nichols, Greg Nichols,
Karen Nicholson, Carol Noel,
Rose Norton, Ted Notting-
ham, Jim Nunn, D i a n e
O'Brien, Alice O'Neal, Sherry
O'Nea1, Mark Osselaer, Rudy
Paige, Penny Pake
Jim Panagos, Charles Parker,
Sandra Parks, Dave Parson,
Don Patterson, Charles Pear-
son, Jeff Pearson, Judith
Pearson, Elizabeth Peek
Linda Peet, Pamela Perry,
Bill Pherson, Yvonne Phile,
Cheryl Phillips, Jimmie Phil-
lips, Judy Phillips, VVanda
Phillips, Betina Pickett
Bill Pierce, Glenda Pierce,
Sally Pike, Jay Polhemus,
Bob Porter, James Posey,
Sandra Posey, Larry Potter,
Bennie Price, Susan Priddy,
Linda Priser, Diane Puckett,
Janis Purkey, Janie Railey,
Leon Rains, Mike Ramsey,
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Class of '65
Leslie Rariden, Kathy Rear-
don, Betty Reed, Lynda Rees,
Paula Reger, M a r y Lou
Reifel, Becky Rhynearson,
Carol Richardson, Pat
Elenor Richwine, Terry Rich-
wine, Mike Rickard, Susan
Riggs, Jenny Roberts, Lynn
Robinson, Margaret Robin-
son, Norman Robinson, Jack
Alex Rolling, Linda Rose-
Sampson, Dan Sargent, Mar-
cia Sayre, Brenda Schinnerer,
Jerry Schmitt, Bill Scott
Judith Scott, Tom Scott, Don
Seal, Christine Sears, Laura
Segner, Connie Sewell, Diana
Shannon, Billie Sheets, Linda
Frank Shekell, Lalonna Shel-
ton, Marg-,'a1'et Sherman, Ron-
nie Shetterly, Charles
Shields, Tim Shinkle, Steve
S h i p l e y , Marilyn Shirley,
Fred Shryock, Richard Shull,
Jerry Silver, Judy Simmons,
Sharon Simmons, Willie Sim-
mons, Phil Sizelove, Mary
Lee Skinner, Alberta Smith
Bob Smith, Connie Smith,
Dannie Smith, Daryl Smith,
Donna Smith, Howard Smith,
Judy Smith, Mike Smith,
Mike J. Smith
Sharon Smith, Susie Smith,
Walter Smith, James Snel-
son, Steve Snoddy, Linda
Snowden, Larry Sparks, Nate
Spaulding, Thom Spencer
David Spillan, T h 0 m a s
Spohnholtz, Mike Spradlin,
Pam Sprague, Robert Staf-
ford, Sandra Stanley, Harold
Steans, James Steger, Sally
Gary Stephens, Marjorie Ste-
phens, Leslie Stewart, Linda
Stickle1', R u s s e l l Stilwell,
Jerry Stires, Bruce Stone,
Connie Stone, Janet Stoops
Tom Stovall, Roy Stowe,
Nancy Stowell, Julius
Streaty, Larry Streaty, Jan-
ice Strohl, David Stults,
Charles Sullivan, LaJuana.
Muriel Sutton, Janet Swango,
Doug Swinford, Georgana
Taggart, Jim Tallman, Cora
Tate, Clark Taylor, Jerry
Taylor, Mark Taylor
Class of '65
Mike Taylor, Rena Taylor,
R o b e r t Taylor, Dennis
Thomas, S h a r o n Thomas,
J a m e s Thompson, Linda
Thornburg, Mike Trogdlen,
Tom Tucker, Booker Turner,
Connie Turner, Kent Tute-
row, Allen Upshaw, Fred
Ulery, J u dy Vanderhoof,
Susie Van Duyn, Jay Vaughn
Virginia Vermillion, Pauline
Wable, Charles Walker, Dan
'sValker, Mike VValker, Don
lVallace, John VVallace, Tom
VVallace, Eahrmel Warner
Phil VVarner, Jim Watson,
Sherry VVay, Fred VVeatherly,
Bunny VVeaver, Mike YVeaver,
Norma Weaver, Nancy Webb,
David VVelker, Paul VVelker,
S t e V e VVesterfield, Gary
VVheeler, Glenda VVhetsel,
Karen Whitaker, Katherine
VVhiteaker, C i n d y White,
Don VVhitehead, R o b e rt a
VVhitehead, R a l p h VVhite-
house, Vicki VVhitmyre, John
Whittington, Nancy VViley,
Nanette Wiley, Nina Wiley,
Cliff VVilhoit, Mary VVilkens,
Raymond Wilkens, Carol VVil-
liams, Cindi VVilliams, Eliza-
beth Williams, James Wil-
liams, Kathy Williams, Susan
Tom VVilliams, Teresa VVil-
liamson, Rosalee Wilmoth,
Cecil Wilson, Elaine Wilson,
Jeannie Wilson, Phyllis Wil-
son, Roy Winkler, Ronald
Jeff YVoods, John VVood,
Susie VVollard, Cindy VVright,
Vicki VVrig'ht, Mike Yattaw,
Leon York, Linda Yost,
Katie Young, Larry Young
Wi l l i e Youngblood, Kay
Carolyn Zachary, Bill Zerkel
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Teens t1e to community
The greater Anderson area, with 74,419 residents,
and an economy spurred on by 87 industrial plants,
provides a charged niiiyggsphere for thefiteenager.
Sigtgfgig n the, and
otiigfgiin the Back the nil
typdi of activity. Grdrfddtes need took qtiidfurther
than the city to findniizerk, a home, nncitfd bright
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John Marshall Life Insurance
1010 Jackson St.
Because its representatives are trained to help you plan your future, John
Marshall Life Insurance is the Hrst choice of young people. John Marshall
demonstrates an interest in families of tomorrow with special policies at low
rates and the popular savings plan, which assure stability and security in later
years. An excellent reason for buying life insurance When you are young is that
at age 18, the insurance policy offers a rate which is 35 per cent less than the
rate at age 30. Teenagers need to think about accumulating security for future
goals, opportunities, and emergencies, and John Marshall is the firm that can
initiate a lifetime plan for everyone.
Sh ulene Cobb incl Qteye Cummin 'ue impressed with John Marshall's interest in the teenager as
outlined bv M1 Pobeit Beiline.
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Future General Motors Institute students, Terry Gillespie and Carl Fletcher. meet top Delco Remy executives Mr
Herman G. Riggs, Qleftb, Director of Sales and Engineering, and Mr. David C. Redick, Assistant Chief Engineer,
at the new research and engineering center in Anderson.
Division of General Motors, Anderson, Indiana
Do you have an inquiring mind? Here's something you should look into-research.
Scientific research. There has never been a time when man has progressed so rapidly
from the fruits of scientific research. Never before have good researchers been more
in demand. Here at Delco-Remy a few decades ago research was concerned with de-
veloping better electrical systems for the automotive industry. Later we expanded
our activities to include power and control requirements of boats and aircraft. To-
day our research projects include devices and systems for electrical power in outer
space. To help meet the increasing demand for better electrical systems, we have
just completed a new ultra-modern research and engineering center in Anderson. It
has been carefully designed to provide the most agreeable environment possible for
imaginative research. But ideal facilities are of no consequence unless they are
utilized by creative, imaginative researchers. If you have a young inquiring mind,
think about and prepare for a future in scientific research. It's a space age career
where the sky is not the limit.
Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co.
1831 W. 18th St.
The modern ones of Anderson High School agree with "those Who think young" all
over the nation that Pepsi is the drink that's fun. Residents of the Anderson area
may also purchase Teem, Squirt, and various Kurtz beverages bottled by the Kurtz
Bottling Company of Anderson, makers of Pepsi. In bottles ranging in sizes from
eight ounces to a half quart, from the fountain or from machines, Pepsi is right for
all occasions. Pepsi demonstrates more interest in the teenager by staging record
hops all year-round. Teenagers repay these favors whenever they Want refreshment
by saying "Pepsi, please?
Pam Lieiman C1101 Case and Rick Kappeler are 'tthinking young" by carrying home six-packs of Pepsi.
Planning for the future, Kay Hamilton and Nancy Butz check Kirkman's fine selection of sterling table settings.
Kirkman's Jewelry and Gifts
1213 Meridian St.
Kirkman's has retained the mark of quality
both in merchandise and workmanship.
When one leaves his watch at Kirkman's,
he can have assurance that the best of care
will be given it. The same goes for jewelry,
small appliances, and silverware bought.
On the shelves are famous name-brand
articles. The senior girls each receive a
free silver spoon as a special graduation
present from Kirkman's and as a reminder
that the store will serve them always.
Jerry Bennett finds the watch he has been looking for at Kirkman's
Hudson Printing Co., Inc.
Sixth at John St.
TWO bustling commercial firms, Hudson Printing Company in Anderson, and As-
sociates Engraving Company in Springfield, Ill., print the yearbook and furnish the
engravings, respectively, for Anderson High School. These firms also do a huge
amount of commercial business yearly, but they are never too busy to give the added
time that results in Medalist and All-American annuals. It is this personal touch,
given willingly by Anderson's Harry Hudson, Jr., and Richard Brier, of Associates,
that places the tvvo iirms a cut above most others.
Associates Engraving Co., Inc.
Annual staff photographers Jim Houser and Tony Higginbotham know their pictures will be shown to
best advantage by professional firms such as Associates Engraving and Hudson Printing.
Bill Heritage proudly displays the white foam cushions his company
produces and then sells to avid Indian backers at the Anderson ball
games to two J. A. members from Madison Heights.
1219 Meridian St.
More than 120 Anderson area teenagers are
learning the facts of the business World
through Junior Achievement. Teenagers or-
ganize their own companies in the fall each
year, sell stock, purchase raw materials,
make a product, and merchandise it. All J .A.
products are useful, imaginative items. This
is exemplified by the red and green foam
basketball cushions which one Anderson J .A.
company produced and sold at the Wigwam.
Guide Lamp Division of General Motors is one of Anderson's leading indus-
tries. World's largest manufacturer of automotive lighting equipment,
Guide Lamp occupies more than 1,462,000 square feet of Hoor space and
1 employs approximately 4,500 men and Women. Products include automotive
1 lamps, mirrors, turn signal controls, many power units, stampings, cast-
l ings, and other products.
Sprawling and ever-expanding, Guide Lamp is a major Anderson industry.
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l Division of General Motors
Dearing's Drug Stores
702 E. 8th St.-1500 Broadway-802 E. 8th St.
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Tom Dearing Prescription Stores' three neighbor-
hood locations will give you prescriptions filled
right and priced right with free delivery anywhere
in town. There are ten registered pharmacists to
serve you, W. E. Miller, T. R. Burns, Duane Pick-
ard, Jan Miller, Thomas J. Dearing, A. W. Patter-
son, Dale Smith, Si Hughel, Don Hughel, and Fred
Wallace. The north side store offers the further
convenience of being open until 12 midnight.
For fast and efficient prescription service, Bruce King depends
upon Tom Dearing's Pharmacies.
Locally-owned with two convenient locations and
with 17 years of business experience preceding
them explains why the owners of Hoosier Markets,
Inc., have the convenience of the Anderson area
customer in mind. Customers keep coming back
to the modern well-stocked store for groceries and
their own personal choice of Hoosier Markets'
famous fine meats cut by well-trained butchers.
Rita Segner says the best place to reach for the finest in
meats and groceries is Hoosier Markets.
Hoosier Markets, Inc.
7th and J ackson-3723 Main St. in Meadowbrook
Deckers is the general store of educa-
tion, earning a reputation for com-
pleteness in school supplies. Realizing
the important role that physical fit-
ness plays in a Well-rounded person-
ality, Deckers stocks the best in body
building needs. Anderson students
continually turn to Deckers for tools
for a better mind or a better body.
The perfect gift for the young gradu-
ate or college-bound scholar is another
Joyce VValtermire and Gary Glenn display an
Anderson Indians sweatshirt, one of Decker's
popular items for AHS'ers.
Smart-looking young men have looked
to Clair Call for fashion wear. Firm
believers that to be sharp you have to
look sharp, they have become experts
in the up-to-date trend. Clair Call is
equipped with the newest fabrics and
styles to dress any young man. With
everything from tip top hats to step-in
style shoes they can clothe the commu-
nity in smartness. To step into fash-
ion, first step into Clair Call.
For hats, or any type of fashionable clothes,
Yfaynv Cox knows that clothes from Clair Call
21 W. 11th St
19 W. 11th St
Davls Dalry Farms
West 38th St. Road
Relaxing with hot chocolate after the frantic excite-
ment of a football or basketball game has become
a teenage institution With the student of Anderson
High. Milk, often called nature's perfect food, is
not only satisfying, but nutritious. Davis Dairy
protects the vital nutrients of milk with immacu-
lately clean machinery and surroundings. Gently
curdled cottage cheese, creamery soft butter, skim
milk, and buttermilk are popular Davis products.
Bob Foust marvels at the production line which sends delicious
milk produced by Davis Dairy to you, the consumer.
At prom time or before any formal dance, AHS
teenagers naturally think of Toles Flower Shop
for boutonnieres and corsages. Another plus fea-
ture of Toles service is its delivery to all surround-
ing areas. A backer of all AHS activities, Toles
provided corsages for the cheerleaders at tourna-
ment time as well as for the annual queen candi-
dates at their crowning ceremonies. AHS'ers know
that Toles flowers say it best.
Toles may be known for fine flowers, but Carol Campbell now
realizes they also handle beautiful pottery,
627 Nichol Ave.
901 Meridian St.
Fora Big' Boy or steak, Stephanie
Carr, Jim White, Dan Preston,
and Cindy Phelps go to Frisch's.
123 W. 12th St.
205 VV. 12th St.
A frce customer parking' lot adds
to the convenience of Donald's
mid-town beauty center.
Nearly every teenager knows the pleasure of the routine stop at Frisch's
Big Boy after a football game, night at the niovies, or after a dance to eat
the mouth-watering food and talk over the night's events with friends.
With two locations, a restaurant, a speedy carry-out service, and the pop-
ular drive-in, Frisch's attracts crowds of hungry Andersonians each year.
For a career or for beauty, the chic young coed looks to Donald's down-
town beauty center-Donald's Beauty Salon and Donald's Beauty School,
Inc. Donald's 33 years of experience in the beauty field enables him to
give the best to both the patron in his salon and the student of beauty
culture. See Donald for quality hairstyling, haircutting, and hair coloring.
South Anderson Drive-In
Ever since Al Jolson first appeared in a Htalkiel' and
theatres sprang up, movies have become a Weekend ritual.
Alliance Amusements make this ritual readily accessible
to AHS students. They can meet at the Paramount or
Riviera Theatres, or the North or South Drive-ins for
spectacular films and a large variety of refreshments at
Alliance Theatres bring "Amer-ica's best entertainment" to the Ander-
son and surrounding area.
The Banner Store
927 Meridian St.
Since the Banner Store's miraculous tailoring job of a
year ago, a trend toward a new younger atmosphere has
been apparent. The Banner Store plans to cater more and
more to the taste and pocketbook of Anderson's young
people. Watch "Anderson's most interesting store" for
progress and fashion leadership.
According to Ann Payton, the Banner Store is the clothing store aimed
at the young and the young at heart.
Central Indiana Gas Co.
748 Main St.
NGO modern for less With Central Gas" conveys the con-
cern of the Central Indiana Gas Company for the "pocket-
book" of the families of Anderson. For 76 years it has
served the community With brand name appliances, and
recently, With an emergency around-the-clock repair serv-
ice including Weekends and holidays.
After a visit to Central Indiana Gas, Paula Decker is sure that her
home of the future will contain a gas range from there.
1233 Meridian St.
For more than half a century Indiana Business College
has offered the best training for business students. All of
the latest business machines provide training for future
jobs. Perfection and success are the rewards of the train-
ing received at Indiana's finest business college, situated
in mid-town Anderson.
Thinking about the near future, Janet Gaddis samples one of the
many courses offered by Indiana Business College.
Cook Block 8z. Brick
2013 Mounds Road
For 17 years, Cook Block and Brick Sales Corp. has sup-
plied Anderson with the best concrete masonry and has
offered everything from standard blocks to the latest in
design. Cook Blockls slogan, "Large Enough to Supply
Your Needs-Small Enough to Give You Service," has
been proved year after year through efficient service.
Bob French tries his hand at loading a sled of concrete blocks for
another soon-to-be satisfied Cook Block customer.
Odell Camera Shop
19th St. at Main St.
A magical name linked with quality photography is Odell
Photographers. It is also the leading center for a com-
plete line of equipment for the amateur or professional.
Odell captures the warmth of each personality in every
portrait and naturalness in color Work. For Weddings,
graduation, and memorial photography, Odell is Ander-
"Stop or we'll shootvyour picture!" challenge Mr. Cordon Odell and
his corps of photographers.
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Recreation Equipment Corp.
724 W. Sth St.
Anderson and cities throughout the country have relied over the years
on Recreation Equipment to provide the finest in park equipment,
swimming pool and basketball equipment. AHS also chose this company
to furnish its beautiful swimming pool arena and fill its gym with the
finest equipment money can buy.
Read Canaday Corp.
200 W. lst St.
Read Canaday Corportion, one of the midwest's largest wholesale
food distributors, has enough food stored in its warehouse to feed
the Anderson area for more than two weeks. Utilizing IBM data
processing, Read Canaday can have an order filled within a half
hour after it is received.
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Getting ready to enjoy a plunge Pat Elliott feels dwarfed by the mammoth "When I called for the Culligan man, I
into the AHS pool, Bobbette Ellis stocks of food and household items in the never dreamed I would get this kind of
is on a high diving board installed Read Canaday warehouse. servicej, says Ed Roettinger.
Culligan soft water is a teenager's kindest friend. Particles
in hard water often cover or hide harmful skin bacteria that
can cause embarrassing complexion problems. These particles
are not found in Culligan soft water, which pampers your
skin while it brings out natural shine and luster.
Culligan Water Conditioning
815 John St.
Fa.th's Clothing Store
1125 Meridian St.
When looking for the latest styles at the lowest prices, the
students of AHS flock to the store where they know they
will get the best. Short skirts, fuzzy sweaters, and blouses
are just a few of the latest fashions that Fath's supplies
for the best-dressed girl in town.
Jeanne Miller has found the coat that is just right for hm at Fath's,
the store for the family,
21 W. 5th St.
Senior pictures are one of the most important parts of a
senior year, and Lawrence-Krehe makes it possible for the
graduate to have the best pictures. Mr. Charles Campbell,
photographer, produces only the best for any occasion.
Sparkling portraits make looking at the past a pleasure.
After checking' them all, Margaret Rector has decided that Lawrence
Krehe will provide the best in senior photography,
85 Supply Co.
3601 E. 10th St. Road
Geeting Lumber and Supply has become a familiar name
among the teenagers. They supply entertainment for the
after-game parties with their complete line of stereos and
television sets. Geeting also contributed to the cultural
progress of many students through the Madison County
Summer Theatre. '
Preparing for an exciting adventure in sound is Jim Heflin at
Geeting's hi-fi and stereo center.
1037 Meridian St.
Clie of the most approved photographic studios for senior
pictures in Anderson is Elite Studio. Each year students
are offered excellent portraits as Well as popular loillfold
size pictures for trading with friends. For those planning
marriage after high school, Elite can be trusted for superb
pictures which will cause memories to linger forever.
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Forkner display an example of their Jan Taylor knows that luxurious clothes at moderate prices
fine work, 21 portrait of Becky Caldwell, to Toni DeBolt. can be found at Hoyt Wrightls.
Hoyt right Co.
911 Meridian St.
Whether it be gowns for the prom queen, formal attire for her escort,
or carefree casuals for them both, Hoyt Wright has the smartest
clothing for every occasion. Young moderns are welcome to shop
leisurely at Hoyt Wright's or enjoy the personal attention of experi-
enced sales persons.
Anderson Loan Association
The Anderson Loan Association is cele-
brating 75 years of continuous serv-
ice to families in Madison County.
Founded in 1888, it has provided safety
for savings for countless families and
has pioneered in the finest of home
loans. Many students have enjoyed a
higher education because of their par-
ents' foresight in saving at "The Loan?
Cheryl Fisher learns that IBM data processing
provides fast and efficient service.
Almost every meal you eat is aided
indirectly by Lynch Corporation. Prac-
tically all butter and margarine pro-
duced in the United States is packaged
by a machine built by Lynch. In addi-
tion, all the TV viewing tubes and bil-
lions of bottles and most of the glass-
ware throughout the world are made
on Lynch Corporation machines.
Happy with new knowledge, Laura Halwick
learns about a Lynch bacon-packaging machine.
33 W. 10th St.
2304 Crystal St.
Anderson Sporting Goods
1206 lVIe11dian St.
Decorative mascots, well-padded football players,
sweat sack-clad wrestlers, capped-from-the-sun
baseball players, and jet smooth sprinters gravi-
tate to Anderson Sporting Goods Store, head-
quarters for equipment to outfit the athlete from
head to toe. With 28 years of trustworthy experi-
ence, Anderson Sporting Goods facilitates the
sports-minded person with durable, protective
equipment and adds greatly to the success of every
sport at Anderson.
When Connie Brummett thinks of sweaters, or sporting goods,
she immediately checks Anderson Sporting Goods.
The store with the gold front . . . the store especially
created for the young woman with dash and direc-
tion who knows where she's going and what she
wants to wear enroute . . . the store with a natural
setting designed for casual browsing among the
choicest fashions to be found. After-five to country
casuals, Roth's is prepared to beautify and enhance-
the career girl's or college-bound coed's wardrobe.
A Roth's label characterizes fine quality merchan-
dise backed by years of trusted service in Anderson.
Joyce Whetsel picks out the sweater that is just right for her
at Roth's country casual department.
Roth s Smart Apparel
936 Mei idian St.
Jumbo Drlve In
The new hit of the high school crowd
is the Jumbo Drive-In at 44 Jackson
Street where good food, sharp young
fellows and girls, and stimulating con-
versations meet. Join the gang and
drive out to Jumbols. The manage-
ment has designed the services and fa-
cilities for today's teenager. Keep in
touch with old friends and make new
ones during the summer months at
the Jumbo Drive-In.
It's fun to meet the gang, eat and talk at
Anderson's newest teenage gathering place.
When a paving job needs to be done at
Anderson High School, Acme Paving
Co. is invariably awarded the job.
Acme paved the student parking lot
and more recently the new teachers
parking lot. In addition to industrial
and road paving, Acme specializes in
driveways and other projects for the
individual property owner. The An-
derson City School system as well as
hundreds of commercial, industrial,
and private interests have found that
"Acme" means quality paving.
Acme Paving Company provides sidewalk con-
struction experts with lots of action as they
pave the school parking lot.
Acme Pavlng Co
2401 Meridian St.
You don't have to make bread "like Grandma used to do it" to get that
special flavor. Dietzen's Bakery, the oldest local baker, bakes bread and
rolls that taste, smell, and look like Grandma's. The new Sof-Twist
bread is even an improvement over her recipe. Dietzen's also brings you
the basketball games.
Favorite Flower Shop
2445 Meridian St.
Anderson's oldest established florist offers floral designs for any occa-
sion. It is first choice because of the special attention given all orders.
Favorite Flowers is called upon many times during senior activities and
the prom to make a bouquet for that special someone. Favorite Flowers
makes deliveries all over the country.
Amid the aroma of baking bread, John lsom, a D.C.E. student on job training, Planning the home of her future, Linda
Cheryl Leichty and Ron Gentry arranges a beautiful flower cart display at Nevin enjoys the luxury of a Kelley's
watch D19tZQ11,S production line. Favorite Flower Shop. living room suite.
The John Kelley Company has been a respected name in this
community for over 68 years. It is well known for its wide
selection of' Provincial, Colonial, and Modern furniture, plus
an array of carpeting and name-brand appliances. Kelley's
give special attention to every customer.
The John Kelley Co.
1129 Mericlian St.
1618 Meridian St.
The National Dance Academy is Andersonis own and
central Indiana's leading dance school. A popular center
for all ages, it offers the latest styles in all leading ball-
room dances. The school, owned by T. E. Scz'ny, is aiiili-
ated with the Chicago Dance Masters and Aiiiliated
Artists of Los Angeles, California.
Learning the Bossa Nova at National Dance Academy, Jim Baker and
Betsy Ross enjoy a lesson from Mr. T. E, Scz'ny and his partner.
Heckaman Buick, Inc.
34 W. Sth St.
The most exciting, elegant car on the road in 1963 is the
Buick Riviera. Custom style and smooth air ride acceler-
ates Buick's popularity. Cloud-soft cushioned bucket seats
above luxuriously colored carpeting which accentuates
perfectly the well-padded, easy-View dash, characterizes
Buick's prestige in the car owners' world.
Sitting' in a luxurious bucket-seat Buick. Sue Hosek has no doubts
about her future car buying plans.
State Farm Insurance
2022 Meridian St.
N ationally-advertised careful-driver automobile insurance
can be found at Anderson's own reliable State Farm In-
surance Agency. However, all types of insurance, includ-
ing auto, life, and iire, are equally important, and Jerry
Banker, a former AHS athlete and graduate, is on hand at
State Farm to aid people in their choice of insurance.
Phyllis VVilson finds out from Mr. Jerry Banker how she may insure
her belongings and life against disasters.
Haag Drug Co.
1119 Meridian St.-3727 Main St.
Haag's is the best store for the most people. At both of
its conveniently-located drug stores, a registered phar-
macist is on duty at all times to accommodate you in your
medical needs. A complete photo department is featured
at the downtown store, plus the latest in records, including
equipment for both hi-ii and stereo, at low low prices.
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No matter what Susan Loose and Jerry Glass want in the way
of dairy products, East Side Jersey Dairy offers the best.
Sharon Hull is impressed with the precise measuring
practices pharmacists use at Haag's Drug' Stores.
East Side Jersey Dairy produces various flavors of ice cream, cottage
cheese, party dips, party punch, pure orange juice, butter, cream,
chocolate milk, goldenflake buttermilk, V2 flow calorie milkb, and
homogenized vitamin "D," Health is secured through eating the
right kinds of foods, and nature's most perfect food is milk. "You
Never Outgrow Your Need for Milk."
East Side Jersey Dairy
orm ook Studio
502 W. 11th St.-one block north of AHS gym
Portraits by Norm Cook capture the spirit of your
every mood. Come to our beautiful new studio and
see Why Norm Cook portraits and Weddings are
"naturally" better. For your Wedding make this
day of days one to be remembered With our profes-
sional Wedding coverage. There is no liner in ln-
diana in black and white or in natural color.
Co-Co says, "Even u dog can see why Pam Sokol is so pleased
with her oil portrait."
For the cleaning of special formals and suits, as
well as everyday school and work apparel, Ander-
son Launderers-Cleaners provides prompt and
courteous attention for the cleanest clothes ever.
The eight convenient locations in almost every
neighborhood in Anderson specializes in rental of
dress skirts, adjust-a-drape service, fabri-care
cleaning, and Winter storage at prices that adjust
to everyonels pocketbook.
Loretta Gourlcy picks up another superbly-cleaned and pro-
tected grarment at Aliclcisori li2llll'l4ll'Y,
233 Sycamore St.
Apex School of Beauty Culture
225 E. 10th St.
Apex School of Beauty Culture extends two services to
AHS coeds. First is an exciting opportunity for a career
as a beauty culturist and a week of free training in Holly-
wood after graduation. For that special date, or a night
out, Apex beauticians also create stylish hairdos at reason-
able prices and without an appointment.
Apex operators do an excellent job of styling Jane Hobbs' Convinced by Anderson Federal's security measures, Mike Greene
hair in the Schoo1's fully-equipped beauty salon. knows his money will be safe there.
Free parking next to the building and a drive-up window are just
two of the conveniences at Anderson Federal Savings. For the
thoughtful teenager, Anderson Federal Savings offers a Christmas
Club where a small amount is deposited each week or month, and well
before Christmas the savings arrive in time to solve all gift problems.
Anderson Federal Savings 85 Loan
Jackson at llth St.
The Pierce Governor Co.
Pierce Governor is celebrating its 50th
anniversary as a thriving industry. All
these years it has produced top-quality
governors which regulate the speeds of
fuel engines. Pierce Governor has even
expanded to produce aircraft engine
parts for this age of aeronautical tech-
nology. Its iifty years have earned it a
prominent place in the Anderson com-
munity, and the company is poised for
a productive second half century.
Marion Hovermale learns the intricacies of
industrial drafting at Pierce Governor.
"For that refreshing new feeling" at
ball games, record hops, or at home
studying or relaxing, satisfy your
thrist with an ice cold Coke from the
Coca-Cola Bottling Company. Teen-
agers all over the nation reach first for
a Coke, and Anderson High School stu-
dents agree that good times and Coca-
Cola go together. Add "zing" to your
life! Have a Coke.
Gordon Richardson has finally found enough
Coke to satisfy his desire for a delicious drink.
1625 Ohio Ave.
Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
1415 Fairview St.
Owen Ice Cream 8a Dairy
1800 Lincoln St.-2326 Columbus Ave.
A chocolate sundae, a strawberry milk shake, a banana malt, a cherry
ice cream cone, or whatever your taste tempting treat may be, it is avail-
able in numerous mouth-watering Havors at Bert T. Owens ice cream
store. The famous motto, "We can't make all the ice cream, so we just
make the best," is known throughout the entire state.
832 Main St.
Glamorizing ensembles for the prom, cold Weather outiits for the foot-
ball games, or skirts and sweaters for school and dates single out the
Towne Shoppe as an outstanding women's and girls' clothier in Ander-
son. Salesladies have the know-how and the time to give every cus-
tomer full attention.
With great anticipation, Randy Dreaming of that special dance, Pat Cooper For all types of interior decorating
Covington prepares to dig into a picks just the right formal from the ex- needs, Sharon Robinson calls upon the
delicious Bert Owen's banana split. clusive Towne Shoppe collection. Paul Greene Company.
Exquisite, exclusive, personal home decorating ideas created
consistently by Paul Greene Paint Company, Inc., have
gained the lirm respect and prestige in the community. The
sale of only the best and most reliable paint, Wallpaper, and
masonry supplies add to the quality service rendered.
Paul Greene Co., Inc.
913 Madison Ave.
J .C. Penney Co.
1030 Meridian St.
Penney's has departments to outfit every member of the
family and accentuate every room of the home with the
addition of a new furniture section this year. With prices
to tit the average purse, Penney's also has a nation-wide
charge account service to all customers. This convenience
is attractive to all teenagers.
While sneaking a cookie from the cookie jar, Raynell Sayre can't
help but notice what a well-stocked store Penney's has,
Kaufman Hardware Co.
15 E. 5th St.
Indoor and outdoor equipment for the homemaker or the
big-scale contractor is available at Kaufman's Hardware
Company. "Kaufmans have it," the motto of the store, is
certainly appropriate as the store has toys, gifts, lawn
supplies, sporting goods and thousands of items in general
hardware which make it a convenient place to shop.
Even big girls like Barbara Brubaker love the lifelike and cuddily
variety of dolls at Kaufman's.
Citizens Banking Co.
With four modern branches, the Citizens Banking Com'
pany offers quick and efficient service for investors all over
the Madison County area. Teenagers, as well as adults,
are served by its savings accounts and Christmas clubs.
Some of its other fine departments are the real estate, in-
surance, personal loan and trust.
Planning for the future, Dave Ellis hands his Citi:cen's bank book to
a friendly teller.
McDona1d's Furniture Showrooms
State Road 9 South
With an eye on the future and a heart for the young homemakers,
McDonald's has created convenient budget plans to take the strain
off the young adult's pocketbook. McDonald's Furniture Showrooms
believe that the future lies in the youth of today and are always
ready to show young America a complete line of fine furniture.
According to the Wiley triplets, Nanette, Nancy and Taking a well-deserved break at the Wigwam are WHBU's Bill
Nina, McDonald's give you triple the service and selection, Hecht and Sam Roberts, the voices of the Indians.
Indiana's second oldest radio station, WHBU, now has
1,000 big good listening watts. Anderson Indians' foot-
ball and basketball games are broadcast live at home or
away. College football, and professional football, basket-
ball, and baseball are also broadcast. WHBU offers news,
music, and entertainment for everybody's enjoyment.
Radio Station WH BU
1240 on the dial
1212 Meridian St.
A large Variety of typewriters
or any other type of office sup-
plies are at Miller Huggins.
603 Meridian St.
Janet Swango knows she can
find exactly what she wants in
a new 1963 Chevy.
For better grades, all high school and college students prefer to use an
accurate typewriter with quality paper from Miller Huggins, Inc. Teachers
always appreciate and enjoy neat typewritten assignments after an hour or
two of grading papers. Homework is always a breeze when you depend
upon Miller Huggins for all your school supplies.
Anderson High School students are raving about the exciting new Chevrolets
available at Hunter-Chevrolet. This year Chevrolet has introduced the Sting
Ray, a streamlined car that has attracted the attention of every sports car
lover. Serving the community with luxurious, distinguished Chevrolets,
Chevy Il's, and Corvairs, Chevrolet takes a big stride into the future.
Gwinn's Drug Stores
seven nearby locations
Gwinn's, the largest drug chain in Anderson, has seven locations pre-
pared to serve all ages. In catering to teenagers, Gwinn's stock cos-
metics, popular recordings, magazines and paperbacks, and all types of
medical supplies as well as providing fast and eflicient photo-finishing.
Their soda fountains are also popular gathering places for teenagers.
8 W. 29th St.
At lVlr. Pizza teenagers can carry out their favorite Italian foods in addi-
tion to submarines and many other types of sandwiches seven days a
week by simply calling 642-8021. Coming soon is a new Mr. Pizza with
plenty of parking space outside and ample eating space inside. Anderson
teenagers may be going Italian in the near future.
Looking over GWinn's fine selection Ted Frank and John Ralston know that The fabulous Pay Less Super Market
of vitamins, Carol Fox tries to find any time is a good time for a pizza is not too large to cater to the smallest
something to pep up her life. made at Mr. Pizza. wants of AHS'er Dixie Contos.
Pay Less features departmental service designed to meet all
needs of the family. Surrounded by a color-keyed interior,
the 32,000 square feet of shopping space encompasses a new
snack bar, a delicatessen, a blossom shop, pharmacy, and
shoe departments, and a 50-foot air-screened dairy case.
Pay Less Super Market
corner of 31st St. and Meridian St.
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Sears, Roebuck and Co.
1204 Main St.
"Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back" is the prac-
tice of Anderson's only complete department store, Sears,
Roebuck and Co. With free parking in two large lots adja-
cent to the store, all shopping needs may be satisfied with
one convenient stop. If an item can't be found in the store,
it may easily be found in the Sears catalogue.
Thoroughly satisfied with Sears' fine merchandise and service, Jane
Herron leaves Sears, Roebuck's welcome doors.
813 Meridian St.
Being clothed in the appropriate style for that most im-
portant occasion is essential to the modern high school
girl. Gates, 4'The Cathedral of Fashion," is where many
Anderson coeds shop for the latest word in clothing. Con-
veniently located by publfc parking and transportation,
Gates offers finest quality at reasonable prices.
Corliss Motu can scan the fashion magazine styles of f'Maden1oi-
SQHGH and then find them at Gates.
Russ Regenold Pontiac
303 Pendleton Ave.
"Go on down to Wide Track Town" is the phrase being
heard all over town. At Russ Regenold Pontiac are the
1963 Pontiac and Tempest, with their cloud-smooth ride
and improved handling. Besides oiering nineteen differ-
ent models, Russ Regenold Pontiac also has the best after-
buying service with the area's largest service department.
"Its what's up front that counts," and the frontal sculpturing of
this Bonneville makes it the car of Richard Reger's dreams.
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SP txt! C'
Adams, Mr. David 85, 86, 90
Austin, Mrs. Marjorie 85
Bailey, Mr. J. J. 86
Ballentine, Mr. William 86
Balsley, Mr. Richard 86
Barnett, Mr. Donald 69, 74,
Barrow, Mr. David 86
Beigh, Mr. Max 86, 91
Biddle, Mr. James 86
Bowen, Mr. Donald 86
Bowers, Mr. Jack 86, 92
Boyd, Mr. Ralph 86
Bridges, Mrs. Maxine 36, 86,
Burnett, Mr. Howard 86
Campbell, Miss Dorothy 22,
Carroll, Miss Marilyn 59, 86
Carter, Mr. James 66, 68, 79,
Cash, Mrs. Joan 86
Clemens, Mr. Richard 52, 86,
Davis, Mr. George, 86
Dennis, Mr. Richard 39, 86
Denny, Mr. Charles 86
Dietzer, Mrs. Betty 86
Dietzer, M1'. Donel 86
Doles, Mrs. Margaret 37, 86
Dye, Mr. Joseph 86
Abbott, John 36, 115
Abbott, Sharon 93
Abel, Helen 38, 41, 115
Abrom, Cary 115
Abrom, Larry 110
Abshire, John 115
1963 all-school index
Ebbertt, Mr. G. E. 84
Estes, Mr. Ray 74, 81, 86
Finney, Mr. John 57, 86
Fleenor, Mr. Edgar 87
Fleenor, Mr. Ray 70, 79, 87,
Freeman, lV1. Robert 71, 87
Garrigus, Mr. John 87
Grahame, Mrs. Evelyn 87
Hale, Mrs. Marguerite 87
Harrell, Miss Helen 87
Hays, Mr. Donald 50, 87, 90
Helfrich, Mr. Byron 87
Higman, Miss Alice 22, 87
Hilligoss, Mr. Wendell 87
Hosier, Mr. Basil 87
Howard, Miss Lorna 87, 92
Huntzinger, Mr. Jesse 87
Hurley, Mrs. Virginia 87
lmler, Mrs. Ruthanne 87
Johnson, Miss Eileen 87
Johnson, Mr. Keith 87
Julius, M1'. Gordon 87
Aley, Judy 50, 93
Alford, Rick 115
Alford, Sandra 93
Alldredge, David 37, 39, 44,
Batthauer, Joe 115
Bob 51, 93
Donna 39, 45, 115
Adams Gordon 109, 115
Adams Jack 93
Adams, Linda 61, 115
Adams, Mary 115
Adams, Shirley 33, 44, 93
Adcox, Charles 38, 40, 44, 56,
Allen, James 39, 45, 93
Allen, Linda 56, 115
Allen, Melody 49, 59, 93
Allen, Ronnie 110
Anderson, Bob 93
Ake, Dan 69, 115
Alexander, Becky 41, 46, 50,
Alexander, James 48, 58, 69,
Alexander, Linda 61, 110
Anderson, Connie 36, 55, 110
Anderson, Virginia 61, 93
Andrews, Jo 36, 38, 40, 50,
Anthony, Mary 41, 115
Archey, Charles 70, 115
Arline, Betty 51. 93
Arms, Carolyn 110
Armstrong, Robert 93
Arnold, Bill 93
Arnold, Dick 115
Arnold, Sandy 53, 115
Ashbaugh, David 39, 45, 93
Kitterman, Mrs. Mary 87
Lee, Mr. George 53, 87
Lee, Mr. Lowell 87
Lindstrom, Miss Virginia 55,
Long, Miss Lois 57, 87, 90
Lyon, Mr. Herbert 87
Macy, Mr. Jack 87, 109
Maine, Mrs. Vivian 87, 90
Martin, Mrs. Deloris 87
McFarland, Mrs. Mary 88
Miller, Mr. Herbert 88
Newberry, Mr. Charlei 88, 91
Nicholson, Mr, Jack 88
Osborne, Mr. Ishmael 88
Partner, Mr. Bruce 58, 88
Poore, Mr. Kent 58, 88
Pugh, Mr. Dane 80, 88
Pursley, Mr. Lee 49, 88, 90
Pyle, Mr. Don 76, 88
Ashbaugh, Leonard 115
Ashburn, Roger 115
Asher, Arlen 93
Asher, Judy 59, 61, 115
Ashley, David 115
Atha, Lee 115
Atkinson, Jean 93
Atteberry, Carolyn 93
Atwell, Jim 56, 60, 115
Ayers, Joyce 38, 41, 55, 61,
Backous, Jim 115
Bagienski, Barbara 59, 110
Bailey, Steve 53, 110
Bailey, Tom 56, 115
Railsback, Mrs. Lucile 88
Reifel, Mr. Robert 88
Rhynearson, Mrs. Edna 88
Riggs, Mrs. Dorothy 88
Russo, Mr. Peter 68, 78, 88
Sanders, Mr. Leo 37, 88
Schultz, Mrs. Mary 53, 57, 88
Scott, Miss Leandra 88, 109
Seaver, Mr. Richard 38, 40,
Shinn, Mr. Vern 88
Smith, Mrs. Jean Anne 88
Smith, Mr. Wallace 89
Sparks, Mr. Joseph 89
Springer, Mr. O. L. 89
Swift, Mr. Clifford 85, 89
Todd, Miss Rive 89
Vaught, Mr. George 42, 45,
Vermillion, Mrs. Virginia 89,
Villars, Mr. Edmund 89
Ward, MV- Ray 70, 79, 89
Warmke, ,'1', William 89
Wilson, Mr. 11'-2106 89
Woschitz, Mr. F1'aUk 85, 89
Ballard, Barbara 28, 56, 59,
Banks, Pam 91, 115
Barber, Nancy 56, 115
Barker, Carol 115
Barker, Greg 115
Barnes, Kay 110
Barnett, Richard 58, 60, 40,
Barnett, Steve 56, 58, 69, 75,
Barr, Jay 68
Barrow, Ann 27, 37,
Barth, Kenny 115
Barth, Matilda 38, 39, 93
Bastine, David 76, 115
James 54, 58, 93, 143
Baker John 110
Baker, Judy 25, 36, 41, 110
Baker, Lynne 41, 56, 115
Baker, Mark 43, 58, 110
Clifford 60, 70, 79, 93
Baugh, Dan 115
Baxter, Ann 61, 93
Baxter, Lee 115
Baxter, Lumelia 59, 61, 109,
Beard, Bill 110
Beason, Jim 115
Beaty, Tom 109, 110
Beck, Margaret 110
Beckham, Wanda 110
Beeman, Gordon 40, 50, 115
Beher, Linda 41, 59, 93
Bell, Beverly 110
Bell, Carolyn 93
Bell, Joyce 115
Bell, Patrick 58, 93
Belles, Karen 115
Brown, Larry 44, 50, 115
Brown, Sharon 110
Brown, Steve 115
Browne, Pam 46, 48, 56, 115
Chambless, Marilyn 116
Chambless, Patricia 61, 110
Chaney, John 46, 48, 60, 78,
Chapman, Leon 116
Benbow, Linda 93
Benefiel, Sandra 55, 57, 110
Bennett, Asa 115
Bennett, Dianna 48, 61, 94
Bennett, Jerry 37, 58, 94, 127
Bennett, Linda 115
Browning, David 75, 78, 109,
Brubaker, Barbara 47, 110,
Brumback, Debbra 115
Brummett, Connie 110, 140
Bruner, David 94
Buck, Connie 48, 50, 59, 61,
Buck, Donna 25, 54, 110
Buck, Kathy 38, 41, 94
Buckles, Marshall 115
Buckley, James 50
Closser, Darrell 55
Carvei, Claudia 115
Bennett, Mike 115
Berry, Wilma 44, 56, 110
Berryman, Charles 115
Berryman, David 58, 60, 68,
Bess, Diana 94
Bickley, Janice 41, 61, 94
Biddle, Cheryl 32, 37, 40, 41,
54, 92, 94
Biddle, Paul 110
Biddle, Steven 56, 60, 70, 79,
Bilbrey, Patricia 115
Bilbrey, Ronnie 94
Bivens, James 115
Bivens, Mickey 60, 68, 76,
Bivens, Ray 94
Black, Paul 78, 110
Blades, Ronnie 115
Blair, Lois 61, 94
Bledsoe, Linda 59, 115
Blevins, John 43, 53, 71, 115
Bloom, Sandra 115
Blowers, Carol 110
Boblitt, Linda 110
Bobo, Bonita 110
Bodkin, Linda 57, 115
Boerner, Terri 61, 110
Boffing, Mike 115
Boicourt, Greg 38, 44, 79, 115
Bond, Larry 60, 70, 94
Bondurant, Mike 115
Bonisa, Mike 81
Bonner, Ginny 110
Bookout, Kenny 115
Boone, Charles 115
Boone, Judy 51, 59, 110
Boots, Jim 29, 58, 110
Bott, David 69, 71, 110
Bourke, Jim 115
Bourne, Larry 36, 110
Bousman, Joe 44, 94
Bowen, Joyce 59, 94
Bowyer, Thomas 110
Boyd, Phillip 115
Boyle, Rick 115
Boze, George 94
Boze, John 94
Braden, Janice 115
Braden, Lewis 40, 41, 94
Bradley, John 110
Bramwell, Roger 110
Brant, Diana 44, 94
Bray, Ann 41, 115
Bray, George 115
Breece, Cheryl 48, 115
Breece, David 110
Brewer, Bob 94
Bricker, Tom 94
Bright, Greg 45
Bristow. Steve 52. 110
Britt, Melvin 41, 69. 110
Britton, Dorothy 115
Broadnax. Tim 68. 110
Buckner, Joyce 56, 115
Bucy, Ken 40, 45, 115
Burgess, Louis 76, 77
Burgess, Rosie 94
Burgess, Ruth 110
Burks, Jennifer 115
Burks, Tom 94
Toni 50, 61, 110
Chapman, Nancy 116
Chapple, Russell 95
Chastain, Alan 116
Cheatham, Max 110
r, Danny 110
Childers, Willard 116
Childs, Peggy 36, 110
Christensen, James 95
Christoff, Victor 116
Clapp, Carolyn 116
Clark, Annis 110
Clark, James C. 116
Clark, Janice 95
Clark, Jim L. 58, 60, 80,
Clark, Kent 95
Clark, Larry 51, 95
Clark, Pat 44, 45, 110
Clark, Randy 116
Clark, Warren 116
Clarkson, Larry 110
Clauve, Fred 80, 110
Burnett, Allen 41, 71, 110
Burnett, Sandy 40, 53, 115
Busby, Eileen 115
Busby, Elaine 115
Bushong. Norma 94
Butler, Donna 56, 61, 115
Butz, Nancy 59, 115, 127
Bynum, Larry 115
Cain, Harold 110
Cain, Pete 110
Cage, Joe 58, 69, 115
Caldwell, Beckie 40, 94
Caldwell, Rick 58, 110
Callahan, Jim 115
Clawson, Eddie 80, 110
Clay, Duly 110
Clayton, Nancy 38, 39, 110
Clem, Mary 61, 95
Clendenin, Ronald 116
Clevenger, Karen, 33, 38, 39,
40, 56, 110
Clevenger, Steve 60, 72, 74,
Clifton, Gary 40, 41, 69, 76,
Closser, Susan 61, 95
Clutch, Dave 70, 116
Clymer, Tamara 95
Coates, Karon 110
Coats, Robert 116
Cobb, Sharlene 110, 124
Cochran, Cecil 69, 116
Cochran, Ella 39, 50, 56, 110
Crawford, Jim 116
Creason, Richard 116
Crim, Karla 41, 61, 96
Critchlow, Charleen 56, 109,
Cromas, Judy 55
Cromas, Richard 110
Cronk, Sara 36, 38, 39, 45,
Crosley, Michele 38, 45, 96
Crouse, Clifford 96
Crouse, Pete 116
Cummings, Pat 116
Cummings, Tony 116
Cummins, Steven 37, 56, 58,
60, 68, 78, 96, 124
Cunningham, Bill 116
Cunningham, Don 78, 109,
Cunningham, Linda 110
Currens, Steve 36, 55, 56, 58,
Currens, Tim 56, 58, 81, 116
Curtis, Earl 69, 110
Custer, Nancy 110
Daily, Phil 116
Darnell, Linda 41, 110
Darst, Albert 60, 116
Daugherty, Monte 116
Daughhetee, Cathy 56, 116
Daughhetee, Robby 50, 96
Davenport, Christine 116
Davidson, Loretta 39, 44, 116
Davidson, Lowell 45, 96
Davidson, Richard 60, 70, 79
Davis, Bert 56, 57, 58, 60,
Bobby 68, 110
Diana 55, 116
Davis, Diane 55, 59, 61, 116
Davis, Dick 116
Davis, Donna 45, 110
Davis, Elissa 55, 61, 116
Campbell, Bill 115
Campbell, Carolyn 46, 110,
Campbell, Ellen 110
Campbell, Jim 115
Campbell, Lorraine 94
Mike 40, 41, 115
Caplinger, Vicki 110
Carle, Gary 115
Carmack, Dowe 115
Carney, Bill 58, 70, 79, 115
Carney, Elaine 27, 37, 53, 92
Carpenter, Dick 115
Carpenter, John 95
Carpenter Shirley 51, 110
carpenterj Pamela 95, 119
Carpenter, Steve 95
Carpenter, Tim 33, 56, 109,
Carr, Nanette 56, 59, 115
phanie 24, 26, 56,
Carson, Sharon 61, 115
Carter, Bertha 41, 56, 109,
Carter, Don 60, 68, 95
Carter, Jim 54, 60, 68, 95
Carter, Karen 115
Carter, Marshall 60, 76, 77,
Carter, Mike 68. 115
Carter, Ronald 53, 110
Steve 44, 53, 71, 115
Carwile, Judy 115
Case. Carol 115, 126
Cochran, Sally 39, 116
Cody, Glenda 110
Coen, Brent 78, 116
Coffman, Betsy 59, 95
Coffman, Nancy 95
Coil, Jeri 95
, Anne 95
Collins, Bill 78, 110
Collins, Dale 70, 116
Collins, Johnny Sue 110
Colvill, Linda 26, 37, 44,
Comstock, Vicki 41, 110
Conover, Ann 116
Contos, Dixie 26, 29, 44, 50,
55, 59, 116, 152
Cooksey, Linda 36, 55, 61,
Coomer, Gloria 116
Coomer, Steve 110
Cooper, Patricia 44, 53, 54,
57, 59, 110, 114, 148
Copeland, Dave 95
Corbin, Rick 71, 81, 116
Cornelius, Carla 116
Cornelius, Duane 69, 75, 78,
Cornelius, Frank 49, 60, 79,
Corwin, Jane 53, 56, 59, 116
Covington, Randy 37, 44, 45,
Brown, Brenda 115
Brown, Frank 71, 115
Brown, James 94
Brown Jeff 115
Brown, Jerry 60, 76, 110
Cash, Veola 52, 61. 95
Caswell. Connie 115
Catt, Tim 55, 58, 76, 115
Caylor, Karen 44, 59, 92, 115
Caylor, Susan 37, 44, 55, 95
Chamberlain. Connie 110
Chambers, Helena 116
Chambers, Steve 95
47, 58, 95, 148
Cox, Donna 116
Cox, Linda 116
Pamela 1 16
Coxi Ronnie 116
Cox, Wayne 37. 95, 131
Cram. Nancv 116
Crandall, Al 40, 56, 76, 96
Crane, Susan 41, 116
Cravens, Clarence 116
Davis, Frank 116
Davis, Linda 96
Davis, Sam 96
Davis, Steve 116
Davis, Vern 116
Day, Jim 110
Deamus, Lillian 116
Dearing, Kenny 116
Deaton, Robert 44, 116
DeBolt, Debbie 39, 45, 46, 110
DeBolt, Toni 96, 138
Decker, Paula 37, 38, 40, 47,
57, 61, 96, 134
Deeley, Jane 28, 44, 56, 57, 59,
DeGraffenreid, Sherry 56,
Deiser, Bill 50, 116
Delp, Dave 40, 41, 44, 45
Delph, Harold 116
Denniston, Jeanne 110
Denniston, Jerry 110
Denny, Roger 68, 74, 78, 110
Devaney, Carolyn 116
Devore, David 96
Dexter, William 54
Dickey, Kathy 22, 53, 55, 96
Dickson, Gwen 110
Dickson, Sharilyn 56, 116
Diedring, Ron 116
Dietz, Fred 110
Dillard. Cheri 110
Dilts, Betsy 61, 96
Dilts, Lois 61, 116
Dixon, Foree 116
Dixon, O. P. 110
Dixon, Thomas 111
Doan, Lois 38, 41, 51, 111
Doles, James 111
Donnelly, Sue Ann 111
Douglas, Marv 36, 61, 111
Downey, Thomas 116
Driskell, Phyllis 116
Dyer, Janet 38, 39, 45, 55,
Fry, Lynda 61, 117
Griffin, Tom 111 Henderson, Sheila 117
DuBois, Sherry 36, 111
Duckworth, Cecelia 56, 111
Duckworth, Mike 60, 68, 96
Duffer, Carolyn 96
Duffer, Curt 50, 51, 96
Dukes, Judith 116
Dukes, Linda 52, 56, 61, 96
Dunham, Patrick 54, 81, 111
Dunn, Dick 116
Durbin, Rex 111
Durgan, Susie 55, 116
Dye, James 51, 96
Dyehouse, Dave 39, 44, 80,
Dyer, Jim 38, 39, 43, 96
Eads, Grover 111
Earhart, Marilyn 56, 116
Earl, Thomas 49
Earlywine, Dave 116
Earlywine, John 116
Ebbert, Mike 111
Edgecomb, Robert 96
Edwards, Jerry 96
Edwards, Robert 116
Ehrhart, Claire 36, 45, 54,
Ehrhart, Julia 36, 41, 55, 116
Elijah, Jerry 116
Ellingwood, Judy 59, 116
Elliot, Donna 111
Elliott, Patricia 61, 96, 136
Ellis, Bobbette 25, 44, 59,, 96,
Ellis, Dave 111, 149
Ellison, Helen 61, 97
Ellsworth, Wayne 111
Elmore, Sande 59, 61, 97
Engel, Donna 56, 116
England, William 111
Epperson, John 39, 44, 48,
Estle, Donna 53, 61, 109, 116
Estle, Garry 60, 70, 79, 97
Eutsler, Dan 39
Eutsler, John 111
Evans, Gloria 61. 116
Everett, Byrne 111
Ewald, Jim 116
Falls, Barbara 26, 32, 36, 37,
38, 40, 41, 53, 56, 92
Fite, Ben 68, 76, 111
rite, Jerry 78, 116
Flatt, Carl 111
Fletcher, Carl 76, 97, 125
Flory, Tim 116
Flowers, Carol 54
Foland, Aaron 111
Forcum, James 56, 71, 116
Ford, Joy 97
Foreman, Reanna 52, 97
Forrester, Vinson 116
Fortson, Janet 111
Fosnot, Joe 116
Foster, Mike 97
Foust, Gladys 97
Foust, Robeit 28, 37, 57, 58,
60, 68, 78, 97, 132
Foust, Shirley 116
FOX, Carl 69, 111
Fox, Carol 36, 55, 109, 111,
Fox, Gary 111
France, Richard 37, 43, 58,
Francis, Connie 116
Frank, Rich 79, 116
Frank, Ted 37, 58, 97, 152
Franklin, Nila 41, 61, 117
Franks, Carol 111
Fraundorfer, Susan 54, 111
Frazee, Max 79, 109, 117
French, Robert 45, 55, 58, 79,
Fribley, Sarah 36, 38, 39, 41,
Goddard, Patricia 55, 109, 111
Godwin, Aleta 117
Goehring, .Jerry 117
Goeni-ing, Susie 54, 111
Goen, James 36, 45, 50, 98
Gold, Harold 60, 68, 98
Goodman, Sandra 38, 45, 98
Goodson, Michael 58, 98
Gordon, Billie 56, 59, 117
Gordon, Ralph 117
Goree, Roy 111
Goree, Sandy 117
Gorman, Jerry 98
Goss, Mike 98
Gouker, Eddie 76, 117
Harp, Gary 111
Harp, Lawanda 117
Harper, Wilma 117
Harris, Diana 117
Harris, Julia 117
Harris, Ronnie 111
Harris Stephen 40, 98
Harrison, Robert 58, 71, 98
Hart, Charles 117
Hartley, Sue Etta 61, 99
Hartzell, Dennis 117
Hartzell, Irene 117
Harvey, Eddie 117
Harvey, Tom 72, 74, 78, 111
Haskett, Earl 117
Robert 76, 98
Gourley, Loretta 117, 145
Graddy, Meredith 117
Graham, Daniel 117
Graham, Jerry 117
Graham, Leslie 117
Graham, Mark 117
Graham, Richard 53, 58, 78,
Graham, William 56, 58, 60,
66, 68, 98
Grant, Twylla 50, 111
Grass, Donna 55
Gray, Ann 59, 98
Gray, Ginger 111
Gray, Glen 117
Gray, Patricia 53, 56, 117
Gray, Ted 98
Gray, Tom 117
Hastings, Anita 11 1
Hastings, Paul 117
Hatchett, Mike 54, 58, 78,
Hathcoat, Sharon 117
Hathcoat Susan 50, 55, 59,
Edward 68, 111
Robert 54, 97
Thomas 60, 70, 79,
Greene, Michael 47, 81, 98,
Greenland, Dick 36, 56, 58,
Greenland, Tom 56, 58, 111
Greenlee, Becky 59, 117
Greenlee, Carl 51, 98
Greiner, Phyllis 117
Grencions, Daira 33, 37, 92,
Hawkins, Becky 38, 111
Hawley, Verneda 117
Hayden, Ted 99
Haynes, JoAnn 111
Haynes, Phillip 99
Hays, Ralph 111
Heagy, Dave 117
Heath, Jim 36, 81, 117
Heavenridge, Bruce 111
Heavilin, Karen 117
Heavilin, Kit 99
Heck, Carolyn 99
Heck, Donna 117
Heffelfinger, James 117
Heflin, Jim 56, 58, 111, 137
Cathy 38, 41, 53, 59,
Heiden, Geneva 99
Heiden, Jerry 111
Helmic, Sherry 61, 99
Gaddis, Janet 97, 135
Griffin, Janie 117
Drew 38, 40, 45, 71,
Henderson, Jane 99
Gaither, Michele 56, 59, 97
Gaither, Rod 71, 117
Games, Larry 117
Garner, John 117
Garner, Larry 117
Garretson, Anita 117
Garretson, Erssie 97
Garretson, Larry 111
Garrett, Brad 44, 71
Garrett, David 69, 75, 78, 117
Garrett, Roberta 111
Garringer, Brenda 44, 50, 53,
Farley, Anita 116
Farlow, Candy 116
Farmer, Donald 51, 97
Farmer, Janice 52, 97
Farmer, John 116
Farmer, Walter 56, 116
Fatzinger, Donald 60, 75, 81,
Faulkner, Nancy 111
Faux, Eddie 111
Featherston, Douglas 38, 39,
Fellinger, Beth 59, 97
Felts, Bill 36, 53, 55, 56, 90,
Felts, Rick 116
Fenwick, Cheryl 25, 29, 37,
Ferguson, Robert 58, 97
Ferrell, Barbara 116
Ferrell, Jodie 116
Files, Tamara 48, 116
Fillmann, Sandy 97
Fillmore. Duane 116
Finley, Gene 53, 57, 111
Finney, Jerry 97
Fippen, Cletus 116
56, 59, 117
Gary, Richard 117
Gaul, Susie 117
Gaunt, Dan 117
Gavin, Nancy 111
Gaw, Brenda 50, 56, 117
Geer, Goris 117
Geisinger, Sonny 60, 81, 111
Gentry, Ronald 80, 111, 142
George, Phill 117
Gerard, Martha 56
German, John 117
Gholston, Larry 69, 76, 79,
Gibbons, Ruth 117
Gibson, Dave 111
Gibson, Janet 53. 56, 59, 117
Gibson, John B. 97
Gibson, John T. 37, 57, 58,
60, 67, 68, 69, 79, 97
Gilbert, Dave 117
Gilbert, Margie 37, 50, 53,
56, 57. 61, 97
Gillespie. Terry 32. 37, 40, 41,
Gilliam, Tom 117
Gilmore, Susan 44, 111
Fishback. Alan 71, 116
Fisher, Cheryl 116, 139
Fisher, Gary 56, 97
Fisher, Jack 116
Fisher, Virginia 97
Girt, Jeane 117
Girton, Rollie 117
Glass, Jerry 117, 144
Glass, Mary Lou 117
Glaze, Larry 81, 98
Grissom, Steve 117
Gritter, Beckie 54, 59, 92, 98
Grossenbacher, Janet 111
Grubb, John 69, 75, 79, 117
Guilkey, Carol 38, 39, 40, 45,
Gurley, Bonnie 111
Guss, Donna 117
Guss, Sharon 37, 38, 40, 41,
Gustin, Leonard 111
Gwaltney, Nanci 46, 48, 56,
59, 61, 117
Gwynn, Dianne 117
Gwynn, Paul 98
Haggard, Janice 111
Haley, Philip 58, 98
Hall, Cheri 59, 98
Hall, Frances 55, 59, 117
Hall, Mary 117
Hall, Michael 58, 81, 117
Hall, Paulette 98
Halwick, Laura 41, 59, 117,
Ham, Steve 26, 37, 38, 40, 41,
53, 56, 98
Hamel, David 78, 117
Hamilton, Dick 111
Hamilton, Kay 40, 98, 127
Hamilton, Mary 98
Hammond, Judy 111
Hampton, Mary 41, 55
Hampton, Mike 111
Hancock, Joe 54
Hancock, Sharon 98
Hanna, Stanton 117
Hannon, Donna 117
Hardin, ,Rubin 111
Hardwick, Thom 32, 36, 37,
57, 58, 60, 81, 98
Harker, Marlin 37, 98
Hendricks, Arlene 56, 117
Hendricks, Myron 99
Henry, Terry 37, 58, 71, 91,
Hensley, Roberta 109, 117
Hepfer, John 79, 111
Herbert, Enola 51, 99
Herbert, Judy 59, 61, 111
Heritage, Bill 109, 111, 129
Herkomer, Mary 117
Herrington, Judy 36, 99
Herrington, Linda 38, 40, 50,
Herron, Janie 46, 56, 59, 61,
Herron, Mike 117
Hersberger, Diana 99
Hersberger, John 32, 92, 99
Hiatt, Dave 39, 45, 111
Hiatt, Shirley 56, 61, 111
Hicks, Carman 117
Hiday, Bob 51, 111
Hiday, Cheryl 111
Hiday, Douglas 99
Higginbotham, Anthony 47,
Higginbottom, Nancy 99
Highbaugh, Beverly 118
Hilderbrand. Mary 50, 99
Hill, Casandra 41, 111
Hill, Johnny 118
Hill, Judy 53, 55, 61. 111
Hillsamer, Susan 56, 118
Hoard, Patsy 118
Hobbs, Jane 59, 61, 118, 146
Hodges, Sheila 99
Hodson. Mike 76, 111
Hofer, Jim 111
Hofer. Phyllis 37, 38, 39, 48,
Hofer, Tom 111
Hoffman, Sharon 36, 56, 57,
Hoffman, Steven 111
Holder, Don 112
Holland, Don 118
Hollars, Bruce 71, 118
Hollars, Robert 118
Holloway, Jackie 59, 61, 118
Hollowell, Charlene 99
Hood, Sandi 56, 112
Hooten, Janice 99
Hoover, Cassandra 37, 53, 55,
56, 57, 59, 61, 99
Hoover, Gar 71, 118
Hoover, Mark 56, 75, 78, 118
Hoppes, Robert 112
Horner, Pamela 61, 99
Horton, Joyce 45, 118
Hosek, Sue 39, 40, 45, 50, 56,
57, 112, 143
Hosier, Linda 99
Hosier, Richard 41, 58, 118
Robert 50, 58, 99
Hostetler, Chuck 118
Hostetler, James 43, 58, 99
Houser, Ann 53, 118
Houser, James 47, 99, 128
Hovermale, Herman 58, '78,
Hovermale, Larry 75, 78, 118
Hovermale, Marion 37, 57, 58,
60, 66, 67, 68, 78, 100, 147
Howard, Nancy Anne 54, 112
Howard, Nancy Jo 49, 112
Howerton, Elaine 59, 118
Hudson, Claude 39, 44, 118
Hudson, Claudia 55, 118
Hudson, Marcia 112
Huff, Faye 61, 100
Huff, Larry 112
Huff, Russell 118
Huffman, Linda 51, 112
Hughes, John 112
Hughes, Dorothy 118
Hughes, Gracie 118
Hughes, McMurphy 100
Hughes, Michael 58, 68, 69,
Hull, Sharon 100, 144
Hummel, Sharon 53, 100
Huncilman, Ann 25, 31, 36,
Hunt, Fred 80, 112
Hunt, Larry 100
Huntzinger, Aida 118
Hurley. Beverly 38, 39, 44, 48,
Hurley, Patrick 69, 112
Hurley. Steve 36, 109, 112
Hurt, Wallace 118
Hutton. Nancv 56. 59. 61, 112
Hyatt, Tom 50. 56, 118
Hyland, Pat 46, 61, 112
Hyland, Richard 100
Imel, Joan 118
Imler, Steve 80, 118
Ingle, Bonnie 118
Isbell, Darrell 118
Isenhour, Bill 60, 66, 68, 112
Isom, John 33, 52, 100, 142
Jackman, Rhonda 56, 118
Johnson, Bob 112
Johnson, Delane 100
Johnson, Laura 118
Johnson, Lowell 118
Johnson, Marcella 118
Johnson, Mary 56, 57, 112
Johnson, Mike 118
Johnson, Siboney 46, 112
Johnson, Skip 118
Johnson, Thomas 100
Johnson, William 39, 44, 100
Jones, Anne 118
Jones, Annie 61, 100
Jones, Elnora 100
Jones, Gail 59, 61, 100
Jones, Jeffrey 50, 100
Jones, Johnetta 61, 112
Jones, Johnnie 55, 61, 112
Jones, Judy 100
Jones, Larry 100
Jones, Marva 55, 61, 112
Jones, Peggy 118
Jones, Ray 112
Jones, Richard 112
Jones, Robin 118
Jones, Rodney 71, 118
Sandra 61, 112
Sarah 56, 100
Sharon 56, 61, 118
Susie 40, 55, 56, 112
Terry 40, 118
Twila 55, 61, 112
Jordon, Joina 61, 112
Jordon, Rex 109, 118
Jordon, Willie 68, 79, 112
Josefek, Jan 38, 44, 50, 56,
Joslin, Pat 50, 55, 112
Jourdan, Betty 118
Joy, Sandra 56, 57, 61, 112
Joyce, Jean 41, 56, 100
Judd, Spencer 118
Justice, Susie 61, 112
Kailor, Jean 52, 101
Kalisz, Walter 55
Kane, Mark 58, 70, 118
Kappeler, Richard 36, 37, 53,
57, 58, 71, 92, 126
Karpinski, Barbara 101
Kearns, Carolyn 112
Keeney, Charles 101
Keeney, Kent 53, 76, 118
Keesling, Rosemary 118
Keesling, Susan 61, 118
Keevin, Don 101
Kellam, Diane 112
Kelley, Bill 112
Kelley, Darlene 118
Kelley, Dorothy 41
Kelley, Ronnie 101
Kellum, Pepper 55, 59, 118
Kellum, Rebecca 56, 59, 61,
Jackson, Bill 100
Jackson, Bonnie 61, 100
Jackson, Horace 118
Jackson, Margaret 100
Jackson, Peggy 55, 61
Jackson, Sharon 118
Jamerson, John 60, 71, 112
Kelly, Jim 118
Kemp, lzarl 50, 101
Kemper, Nanci 55, 118
Kendall, William 112
Kennard, Sheila 44, 56, 118
Kern, Daniel 118
Kern, Roger 74
Keys, David 118
Kidder, Joyce 118
Killian, Gary 112
Kilmer, Joe 31, 37, 53, 58, 92
Kimbrell, Barbara 118
Kimmerling, Phillip 118
Kincaid, Lois 49, 101
James, Dick 58, 60, 70, 76,
Jarvis, Sharon 100
Jeffers, Marian 118
Jennings, Kelly 112
Jennings, Mae 61, 100
Johann, Carol 56, 59, 109, 118
Johnson, Becky 112
Johnson, Betty 100
Barry 71, 118
King, Bruce 112, 130
King, Jim 101
King, Jim E. 118
King, Leslie 112
King, Marilyn 118
King, Ronda 118
Kippen, M. L. 101
Kirchenbauer, Linda 118
Kirk, Jack 52, 79, 101
Kirkman, Jane 118
Kivi, Christy 118
Kizer, Dave 58, 71, 101
Kizer, Jim 53, 118
Kleinhenn, Joyce 36, 49, 55,
Kline, Tom 58, 60, 101
Klinefelter, David 56, 118
Knotts, Charles 69
Knotts, Linda 59, 61, 118
Koon, Sandra 49, 61, 101
Koons, Marion 53, 112
Krall, Roger 101
Krebs, Tom 54, 58, 60, 66,
Kroggel, Judy 112
Laman, Margie 101
Land, Evelyn 112
Lang, John 68, 76, 80, 118
Lanning, Judy 112
Lantz, Cindy 44, 118
Lantz, Jean 44, 59, 101
Lark, Mildred 118
Lawler, Nell 112
Lawson, Sharon 112
Lawyer, Steven 118
Layton, Carol 118
Layton, Danny 118
Layton, Edwin 51, 101
Lee, Gary 101
Lee, Vivian 54, 109, 112
Leffew, Eddie 58, 101
Lemmons, Terry 59, 118
Lennartz, Fred 118
Lennartz, Sue 61, 118
Lewis, Bobby 73, 74, 78, 112
Lewis, Clara 101
Lewis, Debby 59, 61, 109, 118
Lewis, Johnny 112
Lewis, Lynda 25, 50, 112
Lewis, Tom 70, 118
Libler, Donna 44, 56, 59, 118
Liechty, Cheryl 44, 55, 59,
Lierman, Pam 56, 59, 61, 118,
Lightfoot, Larry 118
Lightfoot, Robert 118
Liptow, Larry 101
Little, Charlotte 118
Little, Rebecca 59, 101
Little, Steven 101
Lloyd, Gloria 37, 55, 101
Lloyd, Suzie 59, 118
Lockridge, Terry 118
Lockwood, Pam 56, 59, 61,
Long, Barbara 25, 31, 33, 36,
38, 41, 91, 101
Looper, Doris 54, 112
Loose, Susan 112, 144
Lott, Don 70, 118
Loucks, Nancy 49, 61, 112
Loudenback, David 39, 45, 57,
Louderback, Gary 118
Love, Linda 118
Lowe, Sandra 101
Lucas, Gary 37, 44, 56, 101
Lupton, Diana 61, 102
Lynch, Edward 69, 118
Lyons, Martha 41, 50, 51, 102
Mabbitt, Linda 37, 48, 53, 61,
Mabrey, Linda 28, 53, 109, 118
Mabrey, Ronald 58, 92, 102
Mace, Terry 33, 40, 56, 102
Madara, Paul 71, 112
Maddox, Joyce 40, 41, 102
Mahoney, Terry 53, 59, 112
Mainord, Ina 51, 102
Mainord, John 66, 68, 112
Mains, Jack 118
Malsom, Dean 112
Mangas, Mary 102
Manghelli, Mary 56, 59, 112
Manis, Sam 50, 60, 68, 102
Mann, Christina 102
Mann, Roger 79, 118
Margison, Martha 118
Marling, Ronnie 112
Marshall, Loretta 118
Martin, Nathan 32, 37, 38, 39,
45, 57, 102
Martin, Rogeania 118
Mason, Steve 112
Masry, Sherry 36, 61, 112
Massey, Jerry 118
Massey, Judy 102
Massey, Sharon 102
Massey, Trena 24, 112
Matheney, Gerald 119
Mathews, Barbara 119
Mathley, Kenneth 50, 112
Matthews, Judy 36, 119
Mauck, Bill 54, 60, 72, 74, 78,
Maupin, Max 38, 39, 45, 102
Maxwell, Chuck 57, 60, 68,
Maxwell, John 119
Maxwell, Leon 69, 119
Maxwell, Judy 119
May, April 112
Mayer, John 119
McAlhany, James 119
McAtee, Dorothy 119
McBroom, Robert 119
McCarroll, Thomas 80, 112
McCarty, Sharon 112
McClintock, Doug 51, 112
McCord, Marilyn 36, 48, 56,
McCord, Sharon 119
McCord, Richard 112
McCoy, Beverly 112
McCoy, Larry 119
McCoy, Ronnie 109, 112
McCoy, Thomas 112
McCullough, Carolyn 51, 102
McCullough, Eula 119
McDanell, Peggie 36, 50, 102
McDonald, Marcia 61, 102
McElravy, David 119
McFarland, Shirley 44, 56,
McGivern, Larry 56, 58, 60,
66, 68, 74, 79, 102
McGrady, Wharee 61, 102
McGrady, Willie 79, 119
McGranahan, Ronald 38, 39,
44, 45, 112
Mcllrath, James 102
Mcllrath, Judi 119
McKay, Helen 36, 50, 51, 61,
McKinley, Donald 102
McKinney, Larry 102
McKinney, Mike 60, 68, 79.
McKinney, Sue 119
McLain, George 119
McMahon, Sandy 56, 61, 119
Medlock, Kay 50, 61, 112
Melcher, Denny 112
Merida, Lennie 112
Merritt, Cal 119
Milam, Hilda 102
Milam, Robert 58, 69, 76, 119
Miles, Bettye 41, 61, 119
Miles. Helen 102
Miles, Jonnie 112
Miles, Liz 119
Miles, Phyllis 61, 112
Miller, Barry 60, 68. 103
Miller, Bruce 58, 78, 119
Miller, J. Mike 112
Miller, Jane 53, 56, 61, 109,
Miller, Jeanne 119, 137
Miller, Mike 50, 60. 103
Miller, Ronald 103
Miller, Sue 32, 36, 38, 40, 53,
Mills, Mary 119
Mitchell, David 119
Mitchell, Larry 119
Modlin, John 119
Modlin, Peggy 61, 112
Monroe, Danny 112
Montgomery, Herbert 112
Montgomery, Julia 41, 61, 112
Palmer, Vickie 50, 56, 61, 113
Panagos, Jim 56, 75, 81, 119
Parker, Charles 69, 109, 119
Parker, David 56, 103
Parker, Sharon 103
Parks, Judi 113
Parks, Sandra 119
Parks, Woodford 113
Parson, David 119
Parsons, Pam 46, 55. 109, 113
Rankin, Bob 60, 68, 113
Rariden, Leslie 40, 120
Roush. Rosemary 105
Rowe, Becky 44, 55, 120
Rozelle, Thomas 105
Ravenscroft, Nancy 113
Ray, Carolyn 104
Ray, Harold 104
Rayford, Willie 76
Raymore, Kathy 104
Raymore, Pete 78
Reardon, Connie 31, 38, 40,
Brian 45, 50, 57. 58,
Russell, Julie 61, 105
Russell, Lynn 61, 105
Russell, Sharon 33, 105
Moody, Harold 112
Moore, Jill 48, 119
Moore, Olene 44, 50, 103
Moore, Robert 103
Moore, Wanda 119
Morano, Charlene 112
Charles 80, 119
Morgan, Fred 79, 112
Morgan, Tom 78, 112
Kay 38, 40, 45, 112
Pat 38, 40, 103
Pate, Bob 44, 71, 113
Patterson, Donald 119
Patterson, Max 113
Patterson, Sharon 103
Payton, Ann 47, 103, 134
Pearson, Charles 44, 119
Pearson, Jeff 119
Pearson, Judith 53, 119
Pearson, Sarah 44. 48, 55. 104
Peek, Elizabeth 56, 59, 119
Peek, Pat 113
Morton, Avo 50, 56, 119
Mosier, Susan 119
Motto, Corliss 47, 49, 55, 61,
Mueller, Paul 119
Mullanix, Brad 112
Mullins, Roger 53, 69, 119
Mundy, Larry 112
Munsell, Janna 51, 112
Murdock, Dave 103
Myers, Richard 112
Nagel, Janet 59, 61, 103
Nale, Nancy 103
Nash, Kent 103
Nave, James 60, 70, 103
Nave, Mary 61, 119
Neal, Ronnie 56, 57. 103
Nelson, Glenda 55, 61, 112
Nelson, Peggy 61, 119
Nevin, Linda 56. 112, 142
Newberry, Jill 40, 112
Newberry, Steve 112
Newbury, John 56, 80, 112
Newby, Dan 119
Newby, Donna 61, 103
Newman, Joseph 36, 103
Newsom, Benny 39, 44, 103
Niccum, Christy 103
Nicholas, Don 119
Nichols, Greg 119
Nichols, Linda 56, 119
Nicholson, Karen 56, 109, 119
Nighbert, Brenda 25, 27, 37,
44, 45, 56, 92, 103
Nisely, Neva 103
Peek, Patsy 49, 56, 59, 104
Peet, Linda 59, 119
Penrod, Linda 31, 36, 104
Peoples, Frank 113
Perry, Charles 113
Perry, Pamela 119
Peters, Edmon 113
Peters, Joanne 51, 113
Pettigrew, Carol 31, 36, 61,
Pettigrew, Charme 25, 59, 61,
Pettigrew, Kip 113
Pherson, Bill 119
Phelps, Cindy 24. 25, 26, 27,
38, 40. 56, 113, 133
Phile, Yvonne 38, 41, 45, 55,
e Diana 52 1 4
D , . 0
Phillips, Ann 36. 104
Phillips, Cheryl 59. 119
Phillips, Jimmie 119
Phillips, Judy 119
Phillips, Mike 113
Phillips, Wanda 38, 41, 45,
Pickett, Betina 119
Pickett, Thomas 113
Pierce. Bill 50, 69, 119
Pierce, Glenda 119
Pike. Dean 104
Pike, Sally 56, 61, 119
Pistole, Cindy 36, 50, 113
Plough, Dave 104
Polhemus, Jay 39, 45, 119
Poling, Dennis 119
Noel, Carol 119
Norris, Mike 44, 112
Norton, Brenda 61, 119
Norton, Noel 36, 46, 54, 112
Norton, Rose 119
Nottingham, Ted 45, 71, 80,
Nunn, Jim 119
Nunn, Sam 73, 74, 103
O'Brien, Diane 41, 46, 119
Oddi, Lil 22, 23, 25, 53. 57.
Olive, Jim 112
Olvey, Barbara 113
O'Neal, Alice 119
O'Neal, Sherry 119
Osbon, James 44, 103
Osselaer, Mark 119
Otto. Bruce 44. 45, 103
Owen, Paula 53, 55, 113
Owens, Maurice 76, 113
Padgett, Dave 113
Page, Albert 103
Page, Stephen 113
Paige, Rudy 119
Pake, Penny 119
Pakes, Sandra 55, 90, 113
Pook, Garry 38, 40, 41, 56,
Porter, Abby 50, 104
Porter, Bob 58, 69, 119
Porter, Mike 52, 113
Porter, Sherryl 38, 39, 57, 113
Posey, James 119
Posey, Sandra 119
Poston, Jerry 37, 40, 41, 104
Potter, Larry 119
Potter, Sheryl 41, 119
Powers, Fern 52, 53, 104
41. 55, 104
Reardon, Kathy 28, 38, 40,
50, 55, 120
Rector, Margaret 36, 53, 109,
Redic, Karen 59, 113
Reed, Betty 120
Reed, James 53, 80, 113
Reed, Sonja 61, 113
Reed, Tom 76, 113
Reeder, Mary 25, 37, 57, 61,
Rees, Cynthia 41
Rees, Lynda 61, 120
Reeves. James 104
Reger, Paula 120
Reger, Richard 37, 39, 45,
Reifel, Mary Lou 53, 120
Retherford, Martha 61, 113
Rhoades, Karen 52, 104
Rhoda, Sue 104
Rhorer, David 44
Rhynearson, Becky 44, 59,
Rice, Kay 36, 59, 113, 119
Richardson, Carol 56, 59, 61,
Richardson, Gordon 46, 113,
Richardson, Maggie 104
Richardson, Patricia 38, 39,
45, 56, 120
Richwine, Elenor 120
Richwine, Terry 120
Rickard. Mike 120
Ricker, Terry 113
Riddle. Bob 52, 113
Riggs, Susan 55, 120
Riggs, Michael 104
Riley, Susan 38, 39, 56, 113
Ring, Sharon 44, 59, 104
Robb, Dave 71, 113
Robbins, Don 44, 57, 78, 113
Robbins, Gary 38, 39, 40, 45,
Roberts, Janie 37, 48, 92, 105
Roberts, Jenny 44, 59, 120
Roberts, Marcia 61, 113
Robertson, Anne 32, 33, 36,
38, 55, 105
Robeton, Mike 113
Robinett, Janie 38, 39, 40, 45,
Sampson, Linda 56, 59, 120
Sampson, Ronald 36, 105
Sanders, Dianne 113
Sanders, Ken 113
Sanford, Tim 58, 113
Sargent, Dan 120
Sargent, Dean 113
Saul, Sandy 36, 38, 39, 59, 61,
Sayers, Larry 113
Sayre, Marcia 59, 61, 120
Sayre, Raynell 25, 47, 59, 105,
Scherer, Elizabeth 55, 61, 113
Scherer, Larry 113
Schinnerer, Brenda 56, 120
Schlegelmilch, Tony 105
Schmalfeldt, Brigitte 41, 57,
Schmitt, Jerry 120
Schuyler, Russell 47, 48, 58,
Schuyler, Susan 105
Scott, Bill 120
Scott, Judith 120
Scott, Mike 105
Scott, Tom 56, 58, 120
Seal, Don 58, 69, 75, 78, 120
Sears, Christine 120
Segner, Laura 56. 59, 61, 120
Segner, Rita 47, 105, 130
Sewell, Connie 120
Seybert, Rick 60, 68, 113
Shafer, Connie 113
Shannon, Diana 120
Shannon, Janet 55, 61, 105
Shaw, Jim 113
Shaw, Sandy 61, 113
Shearer, Jack 60, 71, 113
Sheets, Billie 120
Sheets, Linda 120
Sheets, Michael 43, 113
Shekell, Frank 56, 58, 78, 109.
Shelton, Robert 105
Shelton, Lalonna 120
Sherman, Margaret 53, 56,
57. 109. 113
Robinson, Lynn 120
Robinson Margaret 120
Shetterly, Ronnie 120
Shields, Charles 76, 120
Shields, Larry 105
Shinkle Tim 58, 120
Shipley Carol 36, 113
Shipley, Dorcia 53, 105
Shipley, Randy 60, 78, 113
Shipley, Steve 120
Shirley, Dave 44, 45, 113
Shock, Roger 113
Preston, Dan 36. 40, 41, 47,
58. 92, 104, 133
Price. Bennie 76, 119
Price, Delilah 113
Price. Sharon 113
Priddy, Susan 59, 61, 109, 119
Priser, Linda 119
Puckett, Diane 61, 119
Puckett. Tony 113
Purdy, Mike 119
Purkey, Janis 61, 119
Pyland, Gary 113
Railey, Janie 119
Ralston, Johnny 113, 152
Ramsey, Mike 119
Ramsey, Spencer 104
Ramsey, Wayne 56, 58, 81,
Robinson, Mary 44, 53, 105
Robinson, Norman 69, 76, 79,
Robinson, Sharon Kay 50, 61,
Robinson, Sharon Lynn 50,
Roe, Bill 45, 50, 105
Roettinger, Edward 37, 38,
45, 49, 56, 105, 136
Roettinger, Jack 44, 45, 56,
58, 78, 120
Rogers, Rod 78, 113
Rolling, Alex 69, 79, 120
Rolling, Pauline 55, 56, 105
Romine, Sheila 113
Roof, Janie 105
Roof, Larry 40, 105
Roseberry, Clodus 113
Roseberry, Linda 120
Rosencrans, Larry 113
Ross, Betsy 27, 53, 57, 113,
Roudebush, Don 51, 113
Rousey, Steve 113
Shoecraft, Larry 105
Short, Thomas 105
Shoults, Mike 105
Showalter, Nancy 120
Shryock, Fred 120
Shull, Richard 45, 120
Shuman, Doug 40, 45, 113
Silver, Jerry 120
Simmons, Jack 113
Simmons. Judy 120
Simmons, Willie 120
Simpson, Alan 76, 113
Simpson, Steve 71, 81, 113
Sipes, Thomas 57, 106
Sizelove, Phil 56, 78, 120
Skinner, Judy 106
Skinner, Mary Lee 120
Sklebek, Harry 113
Sklebek, Raymond 106
Smiley, Craig 50
Smith, Alberta 120
Smith, Bob 120
Smith, Chuck 113
Smith, Connie 120
Smith, Danny 120
Smith, Darrell 40, 120
Smith, David 23, 58, 71, 106
Smith, Diana 106
Smith, Donna 53, 120
Smith, Gaile 56, 61, 113
Smith Howard 120
Smith Janis 40, 52, 106
Smith, Judy 120
Smith, Kip 113
Smith Mike 70, 120
Smith Mike J. 76, 120
Smith Robert 106
Smith, Roberta 113
Smith, Sharon 61, 120
Smith, Steve 106
Smith. Susie 120
Smith, Terry 68, 113
Thomas 56, 58, 106
Swango, Janet 50, 61, 120,
Swinford, Dan 106
Swinford, Doug 120
Swinford, Timothy 106
Taggart, Georgana 38, 41,
Talkington, Denny 49
Tallman, Jim 69, 76, 79,
Tanner, Jim 109, 114
Tappan, Timothy 39, 45,
Tate, Cora 55, 120
Taylor, Barbara 106
Taylor, Cathy 41, 55, 56,
Taylor, Clark 27, 120
Taylor, Elizabeth 37, 53,
Weatherly, Carolyn 36, 49,
Snelson, James 45, 120
Snideman, Marsha 37, 40, 51,
Snoddy, Steve 109, 120
Snowden, Linda 120
Sokol, Pam 36, 47, 59, 106,
Sparks, Larry 43, 120
Spaulding, Nate 120
Spencer, Tom 120
Spillman, David 120
Spohnholtz, Thomas 120
Spradlin, Mike 120
Sprague, Connie 36, 37, 53,
Sutton, Muriel 120
Sprague, Pamela 56, 120
Stafford, Robert 120
Stage, Charles 106
Stage, Coranell 61, 113
Staley, Chuck 114
Staley, Dean 106
Stanley, Donald 52, 106
Stanley, Sandra 120
Stanley, William 33, 37, 78,
Stansbury, Jeanetta 61, 114
Starr, Gary 106
Steans, Harold 70, 79, 120
Stearns, Jerry 114
Steen, Andrew 106
Steger, James 120
Stegner, Sally 38, 41, 56, 61,
Stenski, Steve 52, 106
Stephens, Gary 56, 120
Stephens, Marjorie 120
Stewart, Leslie 56, 120
Stickler, Linda 46, 48, 56, 120
Stilwell, Russell 44, 50, 120
Stinson, Doug 36, 114
Stires, Jerry 58, 76, 120
Stockdale, Donna 106
Stoker, Sue 53, 114
Stokes, Beverly 36, 53
Stone, Bruce 120
Stone, Connie 120
Stoner, Al 58, 78, 91, 106
Stoops, Janet 120
Stovall, Tom 120
Stowe, Roy 120
Stowell, Nancy 120
Stowell, Terry 46, 114
Stratton, John 114
Streaty, Julia 114
Streaty, Julius 70, 79, 120
Streaty, Larry 120
Street, David 44, 114
Strohl, Janice 59, 120
Stults, David 120
Stults, John 106
Stuppler, John 114
Stumpf, Harry 106
Sullivan, Charles 120
Sullivan, Lajuana 120
Summa, Cathy 50, 57, 114
Surber, Ken 114
Taylor, Janet 36, 47, 50, 57,
61, 106, 138
Taylor, Jerry 120
Taylor, Levone 114
Taylor, Mark 70, 120
Taylor, Mary 39, 107
Taylor, Mike 69, 75, 79, 121
Taylor, Rena 121
Taylor, Robert 121
Taylor, Stella 107
Taylor, Virginia 38, 41, 107
Teague, Jimmy 114
Teague, Susie 114
Terry, Dan 51, 107
Thomas, Dennis 121
Thomas, Marc 114
Thomas, Sharon 121
Thompson, Debra 36, 114
Thompson, Gloria 61, 107
Thompson, James 121
Thompson, Melanie 114
Thornburg, Linda 36, 55, 61,
Timmons, Janet 107
Timmons, Rusty 114
Timmons, Terry 107
Todd, Steve 36, 60, 68, 80,
Tolley, Jessie 114
Tooley, Dave 114
Toombs, David 114
Toombs, John 40, 109, 114
Townsend, Barney 114
Townsend, Hattie 61, 107
Townsend, Robert 70, 79, 114
Travis, Keith 40, 52, 107
Trogdlen, Mike 43, 121
True, Michael 107
Trueblood, Nancy 59, 61, 121
Trueblood, Weldon 114
Truesdel, Drenda 44, 59, 107
Tucker, Tom 121
Tuckerman, Diane 36, 38, 41,
Vaughn, Tommy 68, 114
Vaught, Jill 33, 37, 44, 107
Vermillion, Virginia 36, 57,
Vertner, Marilyn 61, 107
Voight, Gina 53, 56, 114
Vontress, Phyllis 107
Wable, Pauline 121
Walker, Charles 68, 75, 121
Walker, Dan 70, 121
Walker, Gary 40, 114
Walker, Mike 45, 121
Wallace, Donald 121
Wallace, John 79, 121
Wallace, Rita 55, 114
Wallace, Sue 41, 114
Wallace, Tom 41, 55, 121
Walters, Roger 114
Walton, Nancy 44, 114
Ward, Otis 114
Warner, Eahrmel 69, 121
Warner, Phillip 69, 121
Warren, Henry 107
Warrum, Danny 107
Wasson, James 51, 121
Watson, Jimmy 107
Watson, Ron 44, 60, 71, 114
Way, Sherry 121
Weatherford, Norman 55, 58,
55, 56, 61, 114
Weatherly, Fred 76, 121
Weaver, Bunny 121
Weaver, Karen 50, 114
Weaver, Michael 121
Weaver, Norma 121
Webb, Nancy 40, 121
Webster, Jim 114
Welch, Elizabeth 107
Welch, Marie 121
Welling, Mary 56, 61, 107
Welker, David 121
Welker, Paul 121
Westerfield, Steve 121
Weston, Vicki 107
Wheeler, Gary 69, 76, 121
Whetsel, Glenda 121
Whetsel, Joyce 107, 140
Whisler, Max 114
Williams, Cindi 121
Williams, Don A. 45, 114
Williams, Eddie 108
Williams, Elizabeth 121
Williams, James 121
Williams, Janice 108
Williams, Kathy 121
Williams, Larry 108
Williams, Melvyn 40, 45, 70,
Williams, Patricia 25, 61, 108
Williams, Patrick 60, 68, 108
Williams, Rushus 108
Williams, Ruth 55, 61, 108
Williams, Sandra 108
Williams, Susan 121
Williams, Suzanne 61, 114
Williams, Tom 46, 121
Williamson, Diana 41, 114
Williamson, Jerry 114
Williamson, John 54, 108
on, Teresa 121 -
Willis, Dan 108
Willis, Jenny 50, 53, 56, 114
Wilmoth, Rosalee 55, 121
Wilson, Cecil 121
Wilson, Charles 108
Wilson, Elaine 121
Wilson, Jeannie 40, 121
Wilson, Joyce 40, 114
Wilson, Marie 36, 108
Wilson, Pamela 61, 114
Wilson, Phyllis 121, 143
Wilson, Roberta 46, 55, 109,
Whitaker, Bettye 114
Whitaker, Karen 121
Whitaker, Katherine 121
nthia 38, 41, 56, 61,
Wilson, Sue 55
Winkler, Roy 121
Winton, Judy 51, 114
Wise, Terry 114
Witham, Don 114
Witsken, Carl 114
Wnek, Daniel 108
Wolverton, Ronald 71, 121
Wood, Carol 37, 44, 53, 54,
Wood, Janet 54, 114
Wood, John 121
Wood, Susan 108
Woods, Annie 61
Woods, Jeff 69, 121
Woods, John 114
Woolard, Fran 51, 114
Woolard, Susan 29, 50, 121
Wools, Larry 114
Woolsey, Judy 114
Wright, Bob 71, 114
Booker 69, 121
Tom 45, 49, 58, 114
Turner, Trudy 107
Twigg, Mary 114
Ulery, Fred 71, 121
Upshaw, Allen 45, 121
Utter, Richard 107
Vance, Nancy 59, 107
Vanderhoof, Jerry 114
Vanderhoof, Judy 121
VanDuyn, Susie 121
VanMatre, John 114
Vasbinder, Steve 114
Vaughn, Jay 121
Vaughn, John 107
Vaughn, Karen 114
White, Jim 56, 108, 133
Whiteaker, Sandra 108
Whitehead, Brenda 59, 121
Whitehead, Donald 121
Whitehead, Roberta 121
Whitehouse, Ralph 121
Whitman, Jack 55, 109, 114
Whitmyre, Vicki 50, 59, 121
Whittington, John 121
Whynott, Pat 114
Wicker, Sallie 108
Wilder, Mike 68, 108
Wilder, Sue 46, 59, 114
Wiley, Lucine 114
Wiley, Michael 114
Wiley, Nancy 56, 121, 150
Wiley, Nanette 28, 53, 56,
Wiley, Nina 56, 121, 150
Wiley, Cheryl 108
Wiley, Terry 60, 74, 75, 79,
Wilhoit, Cliff 121
Wilhoite, Jim 114
Wilkerson, Jesse 69, 108
Wilkins, Eldridge 114
Wilkins, Mary 121
Wilkins, Raymond 76, 121
Willhide, Robert 44, 71, 114
Williams, Beverly 36, 55, 114
Williams, Carolyn 121
Cindy 29, 39, 44, 53,
55, 59, 109, 121
Wright, Lucinda 114
Wright, Patricia 108
Wright, Peggy 114
Wright, Vicki 121
Yahn, Judith 37, 54, 57, 91,
Yattaw, Mike 46, 48, 56, 121
York, John 60, 74, 78, 114
York, Leon 69, 121
Yost, Linda 121
Young, Esther 121
Young, Katie 55, 59, 121
Young, Larry 121
Young, Michael 108
Young, Sheryn 114
Youngblood, L. V. 66, 67, 68,
Youngblood, Willie 68, 78, 121
Younger, Kay 121
Yount, Dwayne 108
Zachary, Carolyn 121
Zerkel, Bill 78, 121
Zerkel, Paul 108
Zink, Lee 68, 74, 79, 114
Zirkle, Sandra 108
Zirkleback, Betsy 61, 114
Zook, Dan 44, 71, 114
Randy Covington ....... Editor-in-chief
A year of industrious labor has finally taken shape in
the form of the 1963 Indian. In arriving at the finished
product the staff overcame obstacles that seemed in-
surmountable at the time, and staffers utilized every
extra minute at school and worked far into the night
to conquer ever-present deadlines. With the goal of
producing the greatest AHS yearbook always in mind,
the monotony of checking every last detail again and
again became more bearable. With the end in sight, the
staff, enthusiastic about the fruits of their labor so
far, came up with one last effort to complete the book.
As the days passed, tension mounted as the Annual
Staff eagerly awaited the always-to-be-treasured
Many professional craftsmen and individuals put in
equally frantic hours to produce the 1963 Indian. They
included engraving consultant and photographer Mr.
Richard Brier, Associates Engraving Co., Springfield,
Ill., photographers Mr. Russ Forkner, Mr. Doyle Fox,
Mr. Norm Cook, Mr. William Stookey, and Anderson
Newspapers Inc., printer, Hudson Printing Co., and
printers Mr. Dave Forkner, Mr. Carl Ross, and Mr.
Eugene Reed, cover manufacturer, Mr. Jack Bundy,
S. K. Smith Co., Chicago. Other significant aids were
the constructive criticism and All-American and
Medalist awards given the 1962 Indian by the National
Scholastic Press Association and the Columbia Scho-
lastic Press Association.
1963 INDIAN STAFF
Janet Taylor . .
Dan Preston . .
Jim Houser .
Corliss Motto . .
Paula Decker . .
Raynell Sayre .
Russ Schuyler .
Rita Segner .
Mike Greene .
Pam Sokol. .
Ann Payton . .
. . Business Manager
. . Photography Editor
. . . . Underclass Editor
Faculty Sz Senior Editor
. . . . Activities Editor
. . . Sports Editor
. Circulation Manager
. Circulation Manager
. . Advertising Manager
. . Office Manager
Tony Higginbotham . . .Staff Assistant
Mr. Frank Woschitz . . . . Adviser
1963 JUNIOR STAFF
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unti it moved to the Central Building on the lft in 1898 because of
Built in l890 the Lincoln building right was the high sc.hool's home for eight
fvded conditions Top Cheerleaders lead a pep session on Lincoln Street in the I95O'S.
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With the centennial graduating
class, more than 25,000 people
will have received their diplomas
from Anderson High School, some
famous, others not so famous,
but all filled with warm memories
of their high school days.
Throughout Anderson High
School's century of existence, the stu-
dent population has grown con-
siderably. The first senior class in 1876
consisted of only four people -
all women. They were Cora Bain, Mary
Grimes, Rena Harriman and lessie
Myers. Their class motto was
"Go forth, others will follow."
The graduating class of 1877 with
only three students was the small-
est class. The largest class was in 1967
with 637 members. One of the 585
members of the 1976 class became
the 25,000th graduate.
Anderson High School has finally
made it! It has withstood the test of
time, an entire century of spirit from
the gay nineties up through the roar-
ing twenties and rock 'n rolling fifties,
culminating with its one hundredth
Before there was a building ex-
clusively distinguished for the high
school, all twelve grades met in the
county seminary building on the cor-
ner of Twelfth and Main St. where
Sears Department store stands today.
lt was destroyed by fire in 1856.
A public school building was erect-
ed to replace the Seminary on the same
spot. The secondary school was organ-
ized in this building in 1873. This
was Anderson High's first real home.
The structure was razed in 1888 to
make room for a new building. Dur-
ing that year, there was an attempt
to hold school in churches, private
homes and even in the opera house,
but all these efforts failed. So, there
was no class of 1888, instead the elev-
en seniors of 1888 graduated in 1889.
In 1891, the high school was moved
to the newly-built Lincoln Building
on the corner of Twelfth and Lincoln.
This striirtiire was built at a cost of
539,000 When it became overcrowded,
the high school was moved next door
to the new Central Building. In 1903,
a fire broke out damaging several
In 1910, the high school moved
to its present location, the building
cost only S150,000. The building
was three years old when a fire in the
basement on the north end destroyed
several classrooms. If it were not for the
courageous efforts of Mr. Dennis, the
janitor, the auditorium, the girl's
gym and the science labs would have
been destroyed. He crawled under
the smoke until he reached the water
hose. Then he sprayed the auditorium
so the flames would not spread. T h e
blaze caused 550,000 worth of damage.
Another fire practically destroyed
the Art Department in 1922. The blaze
was immediately extinguished, keeping
it from spreading throughout the rest
of the building.
In 1937, the present annex was
added to the south side of the main
building. A gymnasium was completed
in 1925 at a cost of 540,000 in what
is now the teachers' parking lot.
ln the autumn of 1958, the fifth and
most recent fire at AHS ravaged the
33-year-old gymnasium. To replace the
old gym, the present Wigwam was
constructed in 1961.
The school was completely remodel-
ed in 1959 with such features as low-
ered ceilings and new theater seats for
the auditorium. The Reynolds Building
on Lincoln Street, west of 14th was the
most recent addition acquired in 1964.
On the north steps of the main building
dents of the l95O's compare fads and
of previous years in past annuals.
Above: ln the autumn of l958,
the 33-year-old gymnasium was
destroyed by the fifth and most
recent fire at the school. lt was
constructed at a cost of 540,-
OO0. Inset: Almost half of the
main building was destroyed by
a fire on jan. 25, l9l3. lt
began in the woodworking area
which is now the X-Ray and
Annual rooms. Left: The new
Wigwam was completed in
l96l. The building contains
62,160 square feet, a cafeteria,
an olympic size pool, Industrial
Education classrooms and 2
seating capacity of 8500. Op-
posite Above: When three
o'clock comes, hundreds of stu-
dents empty the school and rush
fo awaiting cars and buses.
Life styles change, traditions grow
It seems so commonplace today to
see students riding buses and driving
to school, h o W e v e r, transportation
wasn't as simple for our great-grand-
parents a century ago . . . in the pre-
drivers' education days.
A hundred years ago there was no
such thing as an automobile, instead,
students had to rely on horses, bicy-
cles or "a ride on shoe leather."
School wasn't as interesting for our
forefathers either. They didn't have a
choice of all the electives available
now. Instead, they had to stick with
the basic reading, writing and arithme-
tic, but as years passed the courses be-
came more varied and thought pro-
voking. ln 1909, German, Latin and
Science were added to the curricula,
and a year later Home Economics and
the vocational courses were included.
Students also had to obey a stringent
code of school rules, many being intro-
duced by W. A. Denny, principal of the
school and a strict disciplinarian, early
in this century. One of his rules re-
quired all latecomers to report to his
office. He was quoted as saying, "lf
you can get here at 8:05 a.m., you can
arrive at 7:59 just as well, if you try."
He would proceed to tell the student,
"No one is ever late to Anderson High
School" and promptly, with no excep-
tion, the tardy student would be sent
home and counted absent.
It wasn't as though students had
"all work and no play" though. There
were good times to be had. Field
trips were not at all uncommon around
the turn of the century. In 1905, stu-
dents took a three-day excursion to
Mammoth Cave in Kentucky for the
outrageous price of nine dollars a per-
son. Another trip was taken to Ni-
agara Falls for only fifteen dollars.
During and after World War I, to
break the monotony, girls met once a
week at a private home and enjoyed
"knitting parties." lt was the highlight
of the week. ln the 1920's it was also
popular on the weekends to go to
Mounds Park for canoeing on White
River or to take a bouncing streetcar
to Broadripple Park in Indianapolis. At
that time, Broadripple was an amuse-
ment park where the kids could ride
the ferris wheel or roller skate . . . or
see Greta Garbo and john Gilbert in
a silent picture!
As well as being one for parties,
the Anderson High student has had
a rather dazzling flair for clothing. In
the 1930's, students had a very defi-
nite style of dressing. A favorite for
the men was cream-colored pants and
jackets. Also, it was popular for the
Choral Club members rehearse their production of the opera, "joan ofthe Nancy Lee," in l935.
The club became somewhat famous when choral director Ruth B. Hill escorted the group to New
York City and Cincinnati in 1936 for nationwide radio broadcasts.
guys to collect bobby pins on the
of their shirtsleeves. For the women
typical costume was an
jacket and skirt, topped off with
saddle oxfords with tinkle bells
tached. Accessories included lr
jewelry, bent spoon bracelets and
collars used for belts and bracelets.
top things off, girls would wea
white ribbon on their right
sleeve if being dated and a blue
if not. It was popular for steady-g
couples to wear identical sweaters.
Tradition has always had an
portant role in Anderson High Sc
from the composing of the sc
song to the crowning every year of
Prom Queen. The present school
is actually the third. The first song
written in 1895 and was called
High School Home." The second
written by Robert Reeves in 1914 to
tune of "Annie Lisle," but this
was more of an "alma mater"
tune and not quite appropriate for
red-hot cheering section at a ball g.
The present song was written in
he l952-53 Indian maiden and mascot, Bruce
oore and Ann O'Connor, do the traditional war
ance over a tomahawk in a pre-game show.
y john Canaday to the tune of West
irginia University's song.
I In one of the cases in the main
hall sits the 1. C. "Daddy" Black
award, given every year to out-
standing student leaders. "Daddy"
Black was a history teacher in the early
part of the century, He would never
be in his room when his classes took
ltheir tests. He would simply write the
uestions on the blackboard and
leave, however, he had an uncanny
ay of knowing if anybody cheated, for
e had the textbook memorized. Re-
markably he could tell students exactly
hat page and paragraph a sentence
as on in the book.
The mascot itself is one of the
reatest traditions. Up until 1923 the
ndians were called the Anderson
UCK5. There has been an old rumor
n school for many years that at a ball
ame the Lapel Bulldog attacked the
nderson Duck. The senior class of
'23 voted for the change in mascots.
In that same year the annual be-
came the Indian, leaving the name X-
Ray exclusively for the newspaper. The
Indian won 16 consecutive All-Ameri-
can Awards, the highest rating, from
1957 to 1972, and then again in 1975.
Originally, X-Ray was the name used
for all the publications. In 1907, after
four years of production, the X-Ray
went bankrupt. The Herald Publishing
Company took over its printing, but
two years later the paper was again
discontinued. Printing began again for
the third time with the completion of
the new building. The school board
bought a new press and supplied the
paper. By 1912 the paper was out of
debt and netting 5200.
Many traditional organizations com-
mon today stem from clubs formed in
the first 25 years of the century. The
Thespian troupe was originally called
the Dramatics Club and was begun
In 1912 with 109 members. Annual
dues were only 51? a year. In 1919, the
student council was started. It lasted 11
years, was discontinued and then re-
vived in 1937. The Choral Club, then
called Glee Club, was formed in 1922
by Miss Ashbaucher. It was compos-
ed of 20 mixed voices and met once
a week. The marching band was form-
ed in 1923 by W. F. Wise. Thirty-
five years later it won three consecu-
tive State Fair titles from 1957 to 1959
under the able direction of Mr. George
Two seniors test-drive a homemade three-
ln the l92O's "Rupert" the duck was Given
away to someone who guessed the correct
number of personal "fowls" in a Sectional
The Indian Maiden tradition began
in 1945 and is continued to this day.
lan MCArt had the honor of being
the first maiden.
In the 1940's, before classes began,
students would form two lines, making
giant circles, on the main floor, one,
two or three abreast, and proceed to
"hallwalk." One line would go one di-
rection, and the other the opposite di-
rection. It was just something to do be-
fore school started. lt gave students a
chance to see all their friends who
were there that day.
The "keen" place for students to
hang out in the 1940's and '5O's was the
Club Tom-Tom. It was located on the
top floor of the Herald building, but
it was later moved across from the
school on 14th Street. It was the place
for kids to get together and have a
snack, dance to the jukebox and see
1900's spur growth of athletics
In the early years of AHS there was
no P.E. program, let alone any compet-
ing teams, but later on as the student
population grew, so did a Physical Ed-
It wasn't until 1893 that the first in-
terschool football team was started.
The first game was played with El-
wood. The Ducks beat the Tigers, 22-
0. There were only three games in that
season, and Anderson tookall three.
The football program was continued
for several years until 1907, when a
boy was killed in a freak accident play-
ing football at practice. This prompted
the administration to abandon the
sport completely. It wasn't reinstated
until 1924, 17 years after the accident
occurred. The period of 1931 to 1940
was the most successful decade for
football. The Indians won 45 games,
lost only 30 and tied three for a per-
centage of .600.
In modern football history, the 1961
and 1973 seasons were the most suc-
cessful with both the teams compiling
9-1 seasons under Coach lim Carter
and Coach Woody Moore.
Basketball at Anderson officially be-
gan in 1904 when a gymnasium was
added to the top of the old Central
High School. Several YMCA
teams carried the school banner be-
tween the years 1898 and 1904.
The Indiana High School Athletic
Association was founded in the Cen-
tral Building, and the first basketball
tourney was held in 1911. The entire
town was at a high fervor when the
team climbed to the state finals three
years later only to be disappointed, as
the Ducks were defeated by Wingate
in the last game, 36-8. Anderson went
to the final game of the state again
in 1918 and lost to Lebanon in over-
In 1921, Anderson again lost in the
final game, this time to Franklin, 35-22.
Maurice Robinson won the Gimbel
Medal for sportsmanship in 1923 when
Anderson again made the state finals
but lost to Muncie.
The first girl's basketball team was begun in l903, a year prior to the formation ofthe
The sport continued for 25 years, but was dropped from the athletic program in the late I
In i976 girl's basketball is reappearing after almost 50 years of inactivity.
But sportsmanship wasn't always
the case. In 1933, Anderson was sus-
pended from the IHSAA for having a
professional player on the basketball
team. In retaliation, the student body
went on strike. Anderson was re-admit-
ted into the association the next year.
have been many talented
coaches in the school's history. One
was Mr. Alva Staggs who ioined the
staff in 1917.
Staggs, an interesting fellow, had a
habit of wearing a flannel shirt, no
matter the day, the time or the occas-
ion. Instead of sitting on the bench
with the team, he would squat on a
basketball on the floor at one end of
the bench and rock back and forth
when things were going badly. One
could almost follow the course of the
game by just watching him.
Mr. Archie Chadd became coach in
1933. Under his direction, the ln-
dians won their first state champion-
ship in 1935. In the final game, the ln-
dians downed leffersonville, 23-17.
Chadd brought the Indians to yet an-
other state victory two years later
over Huntington, 33-23.
Former Athletic Director Char
les Cummings was coach for
years, ending his coaching career
1946 with the third and most re
state championship when the Inc
topped Fort Wayne Central, 67
"lumpin' lohnny" Wilson scored
points in the final game of the tou
and was named Mr. Basketball.
In 1973, under Coach Ray Estes,
Indians made the final four but x
defeated in the afternoon game
South Bend Adams, 99-95, in the l'
est scoring game in tournament his
In 1974, the Indians became the
unbeaten team in regular season
in the school's history. Anderson
rated number one all season long
both the AP and UPI polls, but
in the final game of semi-state
to Fort Wayne Northrop, 67-53,
ing the Indians a 26-1 record. Star for
ward Roy Taylor became Co-Mr.
ketball for that year.
Taylor set the season scoring rec
in 1973 with 582 points and
career scoring record in 1974 r
The team scoring record was set
I973 when the Indians topped city-
'ival Madison Heights 113-56.
Anderson was one of the ten original
nembers of the North Central Con-
'erence or "Conference of Cham-
ions" formed in 1926. The Indians
Eold seven "All Sports" trophies.
One coach that stands out in ath-
etic history is Mr. Carl Bonge.
Puring his career he established the
,chool as a track and cross-country
bowerhouse. His cross-country teams
4von the state championship seven
tonsecutive years from 1946 to 1952.
onge, with Mr. Ray Fleenor, coach-
d four championship track teams in
945, '46, '47 and '48. Every year
rom 1940 to 1950, Anderson took the
CC title in track. Both the track and
'T ross-country teams hold 12 NCC titles.
Anderson's golf teams have fared
' ell with five state championships,
hree earned under Coach lames Car-
er in 1952, '53 and '55. loe Campbell,
rofessional golfer and golf coach at
urdue, led the team to the three state
rowns. Two more state victories were
on under Coach Phil Sullivan in 1972
Baseball has had an unusual his-
ry at AHS. The sport was inaugurat-
d in 1894 but was discontinued from
896 to 1904 for somewhat sketchy rea-
ons. Some say there was a lack of op-
onents. The sport was brought back
to the 1904-05 season but was again
, 4 Q
nderson's Carl Erskine is the toast of the
aseball world while pitching for Brooklyn in
Left: The football program began in l893 with a perfect season. A year later the I894 team
ended their season with three victories and only one defeat. Right: Bernard Vermillion wins the
broad jump competition with a l9 ft., 3Vg in. jump in a l9l4 track meet.
dropped the next year. Baseball stay-
ed on the bottom of the sports pile for
29 years. It was finally revived by
Coach Archie Chadd in 1934, but in
1938 it was again dropped for lack of
conference opponents. Chadd rescued
the sport again in 1940, and in 1945
Carl Erskine and Rodger Bayne pitched
consecutive no-hitters against Hartford
City and Pendleton. Erskine went on
to star with the Brooklyn and later
L. A. Dodgers. Baseball teams hold 11
The swimming teams have three
NCC titles to their credits, winning
in 1972, '74 and '76 under Coach lim
Alexander. The wrestling teams have
won five NCC tiles in 1962, '63, '66, '67
and '72. Tennis has taken the NCC
won five NCC titles in 1962, '63, '66, '67
'54, '55, '64 and '66.
Girl's sports have most recently
been added to the athletic program.
Girl's basketball is re-emerging this
year after almost 50 years of idleness.
The first team dates back to 1903,
a year before the boy's team was or-
AHS now has 458 students partici-
pating in 17 sports. The school holds 19
IHSAA state championships, the most
of any high school in the state.
The Indians won their third state basketball championship in l946. Sparked by the versatility of
Hjumpin' johnny" Wilson, the tribe whipped Evansville Central, 39-36 in the afternoon game
and stomped Fort Wayne Central, 67-53 in the final round.
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