Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1964 volume:
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Table of contents
People ....... ....
Index ....... . . .
A high school student between 14 and 18 is inevi-
tably classed as a teenager, examined, analyzed,
and grouped with his peers. To an outsider an
Anderson student is looked up to or ignored on the
basis of what the observer thinks of the school.
AHS students cannot be classed this easily. They
are typical, but above average in abilityg conform-
ists, but more often individuals. Unity is most
apparent when the team, school, and town are one
against the basketball invader. But there are still
some who move around and through the school ob-
livious of the battle unfolding in the Wigwam. This
does not denote a weakness in loyalty to the school.
It points out that a good school must provide groups
and channels in which all students may experiment
and develop a viewpoint.
The student grou
is an extension of one
AHS'ers are membe1's of a highly-vocal and self-
conscious group. They are enamored of "Beatles,"
fast cars, and popularity, but they also respond to
greater challenges than any previous generation of
Americans has faced. They cannot be dismissed
as being self-centered, lazy, or delinquent. The large
majority is not any of these. They are individuals
who combine action and ideas to form a group.
The 1,725 students group themselves in many
Ways. They may begin their high school careers
as good students, inexplicably falter for a semester,
and then make a comeback. They may shift from
clubworker to socialite and back again.
To afford the climate for challenge, change and
satisfaction is a fundamental goal of the high
school. Anderson High educates, develops indi-
viduality, and finally sends its graduates outside
and on their own, but not until they have sampled
many experiences, become part of many groups,
and have grown up.
More time is necessity
Boys' biggest problem at Anderson High is to find
enough time-for sports, cars, girls and buddies,
and the all important part-time job. With all these
activities, it is amazing that boys succeed as well
as they do in the classroom. While they profess to
think little about the future, they worry about
grades, knowing that low ones could hinder them.
They are well-dressed at AHS, but do not con-
sciously strive to be. Boys prefer the casual rela-
tionship. It takes a real effort to get some to a
school dance, but none at all to draw them them to
a movie, or a ride on the drive-in circuit. Boys
have lots of friends, but in a crisis they usually
depend upon themselves.
The band lighting crew makes its presence felt at nlmust every special event.
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Clubwork is fun even in the cold and crowd
at n football game.
The World of high school girls orbits around boys.
Each coed busies herself with a maze of activities-
clubs, church, and other social groups. She has a
circle of girl friends in whom she confidesg she
wants to and does succeed most of the time in the
classroom-99 of the 152 in the upper third of the
senior class were girls. She wants to learn to
drive, to be popular, to converse, but most of all
she seeks the companionship of a boy.
Girls often form groups to scheme against and
analyze boys and to compare boyfriends and datesg
but they find ample time to discuss fashions, hair
styles, school, parents, activities, the future, and,
most of all, other girls.
Their private World orbits around boys
Varsity cheerleaders, Kathy Reardon, Linda Mnbrey, Cathy Taylor, Barbara Ballard,
Cindy Phelps, and Nanette Wiley watch every move the team makes.
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to affiliate is part of growing, developing
Spirit, enthusiasm, and discipline of those who join the band
mnke thc organization successful.
A certified intra-mural is n passport to
anywhere in the halls of AHS.
Judith Pinches, foreign exchange student fiom Australia, un,l
Sue Hosek, who spent the summer in Geimany, get together to
swap stories of once-in-n-lifetime experiences.
Scholars accept more pressure and respond
Many of the students at Anderson High School
comprise a tense generation, intent on college,
scholarship, and success. The school provides am-
ple motivation, offering, among others, 35 English,
24 foreign language, and 17 science courses. The
college preps make good grades, but classroom facts
are not the extent of their pursuit of knowledge,
because they are constantly questioning, reading,
Most leaders and professional people of the fu-
ture are molded from the college preps, and at AHS
38 per cent of the student body furthers high school
training with some type of post-graduate work.
They realize the importance of success and the
pressure placed on them, and they respond to aca-
demic challenges in high school and adult life.
A little blood is sacrificed in the interest of 11 blood-typing experiment in biology class.
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to career and marriage
Within Anderson High School there are those who
are impatient to become adults quickly. They
plunge diligently into their work, decide what they
want in life, and work toward that end. They
participate earnestly in home economics, industrial
education, technical, and business courses.
Some take advantage of special programs offer-
ing part-time work with school credits. For these
the high school diploma is a direct route to that
important self-supporting job or marriage. They
have taken a step toward maturity and will go on
to become ai large group of young citizens. The
restless ones are important to the new generation.
All eyes nre focused on the teacher and textbook ns xi question is rnised in thc use of good
English, nn everyday necessity for todiiy's 1:1-azluute.
Combination of school and job
under Diversified Co-op Education
muy lend to a fnst career start.
the Ixxaj ol:-ity
A loyal and enthusiastic force of students
Physical education for girls and buys is vast with hundreds
involved in the Wigwam each day.
Many people at AHS are good workers and poten-
tial leaders but for some reason do not have the
time or do not make the effort to develop leadership.
Being a follower is not a shortcoming for it is he
who fills the cheering sections at ball games, con-
tributes to 96 per cent sale of yearbooks, or selects
the school's officers and queens.
These people are the majority and without them
nothing could be accomplished. They carry out
ideas presented to them by others and often develop
these ideas. Everyone follows sometime in his life.
Even the most distinguished of leaders receives su-
pervision from some higher source. The majority
makes up a loyal and enthusiastic force that is the
nucleus for all activities and successful projects.
A student driver is under pressure :is the class watches her reaction time.
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Work in art includes lectures on the techniques and
ideas of the great masters.
Leaders spark trends
The leaders of AHS are the lively ones for they
think, work, talk, and do things energetically. They
are the ones who seek out new responsibilities.
Everyone is a leader is his own way, though there
are those who shine brighter than others.
Leadership is important in that it renders a feel-
ing of maturity and fills the need that young people
have to command respect from their classmates.
Opportunities for a student leader range from being
a class oflicer to leading a discussion in the class-
room. Leaders spice up dull, everyday life by in-
venting new and exciting trends, ideas, and fads.
At AHS they determine the hair styles, fashions,
and language of their friends. The lively ones are
essential to Anderson High.
Hundreds of students learn basic business skills in the classrooms and provide a manpower
pool for the comniunity's business world after graduation.
and search for greater responsibilities
Foreign language study becomes electronic with the installation of 30 booths and
sending and receiving sets in a language laboratory.
A convertible and tx couple of friends make for an exciting time uftcr school.
The spontaneous get-togethers develop sense
A piece of cake brings out the rupture in a boy's face.
The cafeteria clan meets daily to hash out discussions.
An annual June custom is the scrawling ot' names and nostalgic
messages in each others yearbooks.
Certain groups spring up spontaneously. The same
table in the cafeteria magically draws closely-knit
groups each day. Riding to and from school pro-
vides a half an hour of conversation for students
living in the same neighborhood. Difficult tests
bring classmates together for hours of studying.
Couples going steady and students hurriedly
explaining details of their previous classes or plan-
ning an evening get-together during the short five-
minute passing period are also routine events that
group students. Even alphabetical order throws
homeroom members together and creates lasting
acquaintances. These individual groups may never
have any connection with one another, but they all
combine to form Anderson High School.
Personalities visit and talk at school
Anderson High School students grow up a lot in a year's time, and
not all of the maturing process is the result of education in the
classroom. This year famous personalities, on busy schedules that
cause them to ignore adult audiences, stopped to talk and to perform
to students at AHS. Events significant to a teenager always do not
occur on the campus. More and more AHS students studied news-
papers and watched television to keep abreast of significant happen-
ings. They realize that events affecting their country also touch them.
Christian athletes like the famous Carl Erskine, Don Lash, Rnfer Johnson tell their inspiring stories
In happier times n vigorous John F. Kennedy campaigns for the presidency from the steps of
the old courthouse in Anderson.
Assassination of President is traged
Thousands of onlookers mourn us the Presidcnvs body is borne dnwn Constitution Avenue
under escort of guards of honor and heads of many nations.
AHS students, on ix trip to Washington, pause to lay xx wreath
at the grave of the President in Arlington.
for youth and nation
On Friday, Nov. 22, 1963, the student body at Anderson
High was safely tucked away in classrooms after the
lunch hours, but in Dallas, Texas, catastrophic events
began to be reported over the press association wires.
At 12:39 p.m. the nation heard that President John
F. Kennedy had been shot: at 1:33 p.m. a shocked
people learned that its lender had been assassinated.
About this time word began to filter through to AHS
via car radios, a few transistors, and by word of mouth.
Shocked and stunned, AHS students quietly finished
the school day, and went home to watch four days of
pathos and drama unfold.
Everything was dwarfed by the magnitude of the
crime. A young, dynamic president had been killed. His
death was particularly tragic to youth, because Presi-
dent Kennedy was a man who looked ahead. He person-
ified youth and vigor: he liked to mingle with crowds,
shake hands, and play touch football. Anderson had
seen him in person as a tough campaigner, as had people
in communities all over the nation.
He exuded courage--of his convictions, of moral
strength, of drive to success. Only a man like the Presi-
dent could say "ask not what your country can do for
you, but what you can do for your country" and touch
the heart of almost every citizen. His death is a
tragedy, but also a source of strength for every AHS
student, for rarely does a person get to see first-hand
a great individual give his all for his country.
A courageous Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy stands by as President
Lyndon B. Johnson is sworn in.
A small son salutes his father, an act that
Americans will remember forever.
Autumn brings life
Lovely senior Stephanie Cari' reigns as queen at the annual
Homecoming festivities with junior Nancy Wiley and sopho-
more Bonnie Baker as her uttendents.
to halls of high school
The halls of AHS became a place of life once again as
students met to talk over summer friends and fun, new
classes, and up-coming activities as the school year
began. Anticipation ran high, and everyone resolved
to work hard throughout the year. Football was the
first of the prominent events, and the annual Home-
coming festivities and the Fall Wind-Up Dance spon-
sored by the Student Council climaxed the season.
The Homecoming game was more than a football
game. It was a wild time that took days and sometimes
weeks of preparation. Clubs and homerooms met to
plan and construct the prize-winning float for the oc-
casion, There was much hard work, but each meeting
was a new chalice for fun and friends. Finally the
floats were finished and Homecoming festivities began.
A procession of gaily decorated cars and floats pomp-
lndian mascots "Tune into Victory" on the senior class Home-
coming float which received a second place award.
Football captain Bill lsenhonr
and Homecoming' Queen Stephanie
Curr crown Cathy Taylor and Lee
Zink as queen and king of the
Fall Wind-Up Dance.
ously made its way from Athletic Park through town
to Denny Field.
Float competition was keen as sophomore homeroom
306 edged out the perennial winner, senior class, for
first place. At half time the 5,000 old grads and other
fans cheered the crowning of pretty Queen Stephanie
The Fall Wind-Up Dance was a memorable one for
those who attended as they danced in the soft autumn
atmosphere, The fzill sports season was appropriately
brought to an end as athlete Lee Zink and cheerleader
Cathy Taylor were crowned King and Queen.
Also in the fall, clubs were organized and prepara-
tions for a your of socializing began, first hayrides,
miniature golf matches and outdoor dances, and then
the preparations for the big mid-winter events.
The DECA float, udveitisinir the "Mutchless Indians," is un
example of the many unique ideas expressed by floats in the
Homeruom SOG correctly predicts a Trojan defeat us the Indi-
ans won 27-0 und their float award as they ousted the favored
senior class :md grabbed the first pluce award.
Precision marching, excellent music, gaily-colored costumes,
and the dramatic fire baton routine sparked the fall football
pre-game and half-time band shows.
Variety of oonvooations and talent sets
WIIIT ABE YOU 0
CAREER DAY -.
Business, professional, and governmental represr-ntntives meet with students and discuss
the advantages of their profession on Career Dayi
Phvsical education students exhibit wrestling skills at the American Educat
Listening: to Sue Husek, Ameri-
cans Abroad student to Gor-
mnny, foreign exchange students
Judith Pinrhns, Anderson: Mir-
iam Tagliari. Madison Heights:
Giorgio Morattn, Highlandg und
Linda Covksvy, chairman of thc
event, await to tell their expor-
ienccs at the American Field
ing which :ill academic departnients simulated clnssrnnms to display their wares.
ion Week convocation dur-
stage for new :ideas
Weather, some of the worst, and talent, most of it tops,
carried students through the winter months. Heavy
snow, which even caused schools to be closed for zu day,
did not dampen students' quest for Varied activity.
In school the variety from regular classroom fare is
obtained through convocations that brought personal-
ities famous throughout the world and provided ai ve-
hicle for student talent. All gave students chances to
see, hear, and absorb new ideas.
Athletes from county schools, students from St.
Mai-y's, South Side. and Central were guests when An-
derson's Carl Erskine, and Olympic track stars Rafer
Johnson and Don Lash spoke for the Fellowship of
Christian Athletes. Stopping off for u performance
while on a national tour was the Danish gym team, a
collection ol' beautiful girls and handsome boys who
amazed students with their physical dexterity and
strength. Music, academic, dramatic, and athletic de-
partments and other student organization convos helped
round out the winter season.
Before 5,000 local students, the Danish Gym Team demonstrates
fine physical skills while cnunming seven men on n horse.
Amid heaps of snow, students and plows try to combat the
fierce winter snowstorm which closed school for It day.
Gary Clifton, Noel Norton, Donna Butler, and Ronn Dexter
bring back vaudeville in the Thespiun Revue.
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B-Team cheerleaders Linda Bledsoe, Linda Taylor, Ellen Beno-
fiel, und Anne Deeley lead yells for the Papooses.
out controlled spirit
Events swept up the whole school after the first of the
year as the high school basketball tourney approached.
Pep sessions became more frenzied, and students drew
closer together against the enemy-the opposing team.
Suddenly Anderson was in the news, being put on
probation by the IHSAA and warned that any displays
of poor conduct would result in suspension. Rather than
dampen spirits, the edict resulted in more, though care-
fully controlled, school spirit and outstanding sports-
The tourney time brought traditional Red and Green
Week. a panorama of decorations, colorful costumes,
daily pep sessions, new yells and songs, and fun to send
school spirit soaring. The theme of Red and Green
Week, "Rule the Floor in '64," was carried out in dec-
orations constructed by the pep sessions committee
and individual homerooms for the door decorations
The year concluded with a school spirit that was the
product of il'll'f1giI1iitl0l'l, enthusiasm and tradition in
which students unified with mascots, cheerleaders,
cheerblock, and "A" Club for many fun-filled times.
Pep Band's enthusiasm extends to the student body as the
Indians advanced to the Regional.
Mr. Red, John L. Mainord, and Miss Green, Nancy
Wiley, typify Indian spirit.
Queen Carol Johann reigns regally over the 1964 Prom.
In 1963 Prom-goers danced in an oriental garden und spent
"An Evening at Shangri-La."
A11-American girls elected to queenshipf
In a medieval castle surrounded with stone walls and
a starry sky above, the junior class gave a final fare-
well to the seniors at the annual J unior-Senior Prom.
Last hour frantic painting and constructing fashioned
the atmosphere of King Arthur's day just before the
first Prom-goers arrived. Couples found the gym trans-
formed into a "Carnival at Camelot" and as they ar-
rived, they received miniature black and gold banners
as favors and entered through a large castle gate.
The romantic music of Jim Edison's Dance Band
added to the knights-of-the-round-table atmosphere,
and the highlight of the evening was the crowning of
Carol Johann as 1964 Prom Queen with Dixie Contos
and Kathy Reardon completing her regal court.
The spectacular and exciting evening caused juniors
to anticipate their senior year more than ever, but
seniors reluctantly watched the legendary and medieval
city of Camelot disappear as their last high school
dance ended, and they proceeded into an adult society.
In a medieval castle atmosphere, Kathy Reardon and Dixie
Contos are the Junior-Senior Prom Queen attendants in a
"Carnival at Camelot."
Janet Dyer was chosen Anderson High School's typical
"All-American" girl and 1964 Yearbook Queen by over
1,800 subscribers to the 1964 "Indian," Publication
representatives from fourteen homerooms with 100 per
cent subscription sales furiously campaigned for their
candidates, and finally after two weeks of promoting
Janet was chosen as queen.
Four pictures of candidates on the front pages of
The Anderson Herald in a single week and the eye-
catching display of the queens in the front hall added
to the excitement. With the student body and commun-
ity alerted, the anticipation of knowing who was the
queen increased and finally came to a climax with the
crowning of the queen in the Wigwam. After the an-
nouncement, the band took special pride as it played
the Miss America theme song, because Janet was a
member of the band. She later joined her fellow mem-
bers to finish the concert.
The candidates received corsages, and the queen re-
ceived a tiara and an inscribed locket. The gifts and the
crowning of Yearbook Queen have become a tradition
over the past eight years, and this year the queen was
announced at the spring convocation to the student
body and at the evening concert for the community.
A radiant Janet Dyer receives a locket, n co nge, a tiara, and
the All-American girl title for 1964.
by admiring students
As candidates from 100 per cznt homerooins, 14 lovely girls,
Darlene Wilson, Beata Golan, Terri Bourner, Susie Loose,
Darra Simpson, Donna Buck, Susie Goehring, Gina Yoight,
Cindy Phelps, Charleen Critchlow, Janet Dyer, Linda Taylor,
Joyce Wilson, and Vivian Lee compete for the coveted title of
Commencement speakers Sara Cronk, Margaret Rector, Pat
Cooper, and Tim Tappan begin their carefully-planned and
Students brought distinction and honor to themselves,
to their school, and tn their community with determi-
nation and excellence. Focusing on the future, they at-
tained honors and scholarships in reward for their
diligence and fine attitude toward education. The end-
of-the-year activities were, in a sense, a compensation
to students for a year of outstanding accomplishments
in respective fields of language, science, math, music,
art, business, and journalism.
Senior class play. Prom, and Senior Week were only
a portion of the activities students participated in. Re-
sponsibility was continued, however, up to the final
days of graduation. Serious-minded seniors who looked
toward the future were represented excellently by com-
mencement speakers at graduation. Those seniors who
Worked faithfully throughout their careers were ap-
propriately honored. Commencement officially brought
to an end the full and prosperous year 1964, but pros-
pective careers in excellence reach far beyond gradu-
ation for the student of AHS.
Citizens of Dogpatch, the entire cast, listen intently to the announcement of the engage-
ment of Li'l Abner and Daisy Mae in the senior class play, "Li'l Abner."
yearg Charts course for 458 graduates
Sandra Pxilces, Tim Tappan, Chailcen Critchlow, Viviun Leu, Sue Hnsuk, Jill Moore,
Allen Burnett, lllargrurnt Rector, Ron Gentry, 1-nil Dawn- Luudenbuck rank as the top
ten students in the class und prove th:-ir schnlzxstiu excellence.
Commenuenient in thc hugo Wigwam befnre xx big crowd of proud parents, friends, and teachers signfils
the end of u glorious fnn-filled vnreer at Anmlerso1I'ligh School.
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Activity adds vigor and value to school
The club, organization, or small group has its place in the democratic
society of Anderson High. Each enables a student to make a choice-
to play in the band, put out the newspaper, speak in a foreign tongue
for the fun of it. Clubs promote leadership, giving many students a
chance at a presidency or other office. Clubs show the value of or-
ganization and careful planning in making a success of a group. At
AHS the structure of extra-curricular activities adds vigor, person-
ality, and value to the school.
Broadway comes to thc auditorium, and "Annie Got Your Gun" is a smash hit for Choral Club.
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ANNUAL STAFFARow 1-Noel Norton, Carolyn Campbell, Linda Stickler. Row 2-Debbie DeBnlt,
Jane Herron. Pat Hyland, Siboney Johnson. Row 3-Mike Yattaw, .lohn Chaney, ltlr. Frank Wosuhitz,
sponsorg Gordon Richardson, Gordon Beeman, Pam Parsons, Corliss Motto, Roberta Wilson.
Awards put pressure on Annual staff
Trying' to meet the underclass picture deadline requires work
for animal staffers Linda Stickler, Barbara Brubaker, Jane
Herron, and Noel Norton.
Because the last seven "Indians" have won both Med-
alist and All-American awards, the 1964 "Indian" staff
worked diligently with the idea that one step below
the best meant failure.
Although many, many hours were spent by each
staff member to help produce the 1964 "Indian," the
staff also knew when to have fun. Conventions to
Franklin College, Ball State, Indiana University, and
Chicago to the national NSPA Convention added to the
enlightenment of each staff member, Meetings with
representatives from professional firms gave staffers
ideas and planning aids, including the duo-tone pic-
tures, a new yearbook technique. The staff gathered
exclusive pictures from World Wide Photos in New
York City and sought out the lowliest freshman as it
attempted to tell the complete story of the year.
These contacts. ideas, and meetings plus l'irst-hand
experience helped each staff member to do his duty
for the completion of the 1964 "Indian," a book that
will be read by 1.850 subscribers and one which was a
Although thc animal stuff is usually serious-minded, fun is
the rule at the animal initiation for Barbara Rruhakor and
Dan Preston, business manager: Randy Covington, editor, and
Jim Hauser, photographer, admire the 15163 "Indian" and re-
member the time and effort taken by every staff member to
produce an All-American and Medalist yearbook.
'7 Mika l or
"Indian" staff members Gordon Richardson, photographer,
Corliss Motto, editor: Pam Parsons, managing editor, and
Roberta Wilson, business manager, choose the latest pictures
to place in the Annual Rogue's Gallery.
Juniors type, check, sell, learn in '64
JUNIOR ANNUAL STAFF - Row 1 - Fred Ulery, Donna
Libler, Nanci Gwaltney, Nancy Butz, Leon Chapman, Laura
Segner, Janet Swango, Tom Williams, Row 2-Put Richardson,
Ann Gill, Virginia Vermillion, Sully Pike, Barbara Mathews.
Toni Morrill, Diana Bush, Ann Hauser, Gnna Taggart.
X-Ray teamwork produces vital media
Roberta Garrett, Tom Turner, Jim Atwell, John XsRay nd managers Jim Alexander, Mark Hoover, and Frank Cornelius,
Epperson, Sue Ann Donnelly, and Tnni Files, XfRuy check with the circulation managers Kay Merllnck and Diane 0'Brien
page editors, plan assignments for cub reporters. before distribution to 1,250 student and fnculty subscribers.
Mr. Lee Pursley, advisor, points out a popular column to editors-in-chief Joyce
Kleinhenn, Nancy Luucks, and Nancy Jo Howard.
Although the weekly deadlines seemed hectic and un-
organized to the outsider, the "X-Ray" staffers made
the deadlines routine and produced more than 30 issues
of the "X-Ray."
As usual, the cub reporters had a difficult time get-
ting used to their beats and writing stories, but they
soon fell into the pattern of producing a weekly publi-
cation. Editors were tough and they demanded perfec-
tion and accuracy of facts in all stories assigned. But
the editors and reporters had a common goal-to
publish the "X-Ray."
The "X-Ray" delighted 1,250 subscribers each Week
with features, informed them with news scoops, and
lectured to them with editorials. The HX-Ray" also pub-
lished special issues - Christmas, Valentines Day, Sec-
tional, Regional, and April Fool. Besides serving the
Anderson High School student and faculty, the paper
also circulated throughout the community and to
various schools in other states.
Success of regular publication also pointed up the
highly-geared production work of the student print
shop. Every Friday the shop began setting type for
the next week, following up with proofing, make-up,
and an always-frantic press run a day before distribu-
tion. The teamwork of reporter, editor, and printer
provided a weekly media for well-informed students.
X-RAY STAFFERS-Row 1-Jennifer Burks, Linda Herring-
ton, Linda Alexander, Nancy Butz, Sally Pike, Jill Moore, Pam
Browne. Row 2-Albert Durst, John Wood, Larry Sparks,
Plvnning a page layout comes easy for Carolyn Weatherly,
business manager, Judy Baker, managing editor: Barbara
Smith, business manager, and Cheryl Breece, managing editor.
Danny-Graham, Tim Cath, Mary Lou Glass, Ruth Reynolds,
School press thrives in faithful hands
PUBLICATION REPRESENTATIVES - Row 1 - Carolyn
Arms, Cindy White, Janice Jerram, Darrn. Simpson, Betsy
Ross, Lynda Lewis, Pat Joslin, Brenda Gsu-ringer, Ella June
Cochran, llrlnrgnret Rector. Row 2-Twylln Grant, Toni Burk-
liart, Kay Medlock, Linda Herrington, Nanette Carr, Joanne
Peters, Janice Strohl, Jan Josefek, Jo Andrews, Barbara Schin-
nerer. Row 3-Janie Kirkinan, Ron Files, Brian Russell, Rich-
ard Davidson, Sherry Nicholson, Kathy Brant, Barbara Webb,
Under the supervision of Mr. Donald Hays, Ronnie McCoy and
Frank Brown inspect the Schnellpressenfabrik press,
Mike Norris, Maurice Owens, and Bruce Miller check for errors
on "The X-Roy" make-ups.
Paulette Hellems. Candy Tyler, Diana Bush, Leslie Montague.
Row 4-Normn Hutson, Mary Kivi, Lynn Robinson. Jenny
Willis, Kathy Reardon, Cathy Summa, Susan Woolnrd, Larry
Brown, Gordon Beenmn, Rhonda Jackman, Sue McKinney. Row
5--Frank Taylor, Sharilyn Dickson, Jeannie Dunn, Connie
Killian, Donna Smith, David Whitney, Don Mndren, Carl Fox,
Janet Swnngo, Penny Reichard, Barbara Collier, Kathy Bailey.
Publication representatives, selected from each home-
room, were a helpful and integral part of all student
publications. They were called upon almost immediately
to demonstrate their salesmanship with the HX-Ray"
campaign. They next swung into a frantic, eight-day
promotion and sales campaign for the yearbook, the
"Indian," and near the end of the year, promoted the
literary magazine, the "Little Chief." Representatives
also distributed underclass pictures and I. D. cards,
delivered newspapers weekly, and finally distributed
yearbooks to 1,850 in one action-packed hour in June.
STUDENT COUNCIL-Row 1-Mr. George Lee, sponsor:
Steve Hailey. Steve Carter, vice-president: Gina Voilzht, read-
ing clerk, Nancy Rnvcnscroft, recording secretary: Bill Felts.
president: Nancy Howard. treasurer: Pat Joslin, parliamen-
taiiang Breinla Gzirrimrer, corresponding: secretary: Sharon
Chesterfield, Mrs. Mary Schultz, sponsor. Row 2 f- Scottie
Sparks, Marsha Friernioofl, Christy Hoppes, Joyce Higrhwood,
Charlene llixon, Karen Sliagprs, Beverly Owens, Vickie Palmer,
Judy llill, Janice Jerrain, Joyce Ayers, Bonnie Baker. Row 3
--Kent Keeney, Donna Smith, Jeanne Miller, Christy Kivi,
Beverly McCoy, Cheryl Bi-vece, Nanette Wiley, Linda Mabrey,
Student leadership d.
Leadership, citizenship, and sportsmanship were the
by-words of a hard-working Student Council. Leader-
ship came in the American Field Service program as
council members assumed the task of raising money in
hopes of sponsoring two foreign exchange students
next year. They sold 1,900 shares of AFS stock at S1
a share to AHS students. Members represented the
student body in citizenship and demonstrated sports-
manship by decorating the football field and serving
in the Homecoming event.
Student Council provided social recreation and en-
tertainment for classmates by sponsoring the Fall
Wind-Up and Twirp Week dances. With a nightclub
atmosphere, the Twirp Week dance sported the theme
"Boys N ight Out" and Mr. Dobonaire, the ladies' choice.
Penny Postman service was once again provided for
the thrifty-minded teenagers of AHS at Christmas.
Much ot' the proceeds from the project was spent for
food for the needy.
Ncaring the end of the year, council members with
three or more semesters of service were honored at the
Awards Day Program and the successful year was
concluded with a Spring Banquet.
Leslie Stewart, Patricia Gray, Susan Lockwood, Potty Hannon,
Bill Human, Tony Wilson. Row 4-Frank Shekell, Katie Young,
Liz Peck, Jerry Williamson, Debbie Rodecap, Judy Moyer,
Bucky Miller, Dan Dickey, Charlecn Critchlow, Margaret Beck,
Sharon Teague, Cindy Wright, Linda Thornburg, John Baker,
Richard Graham. Row 5--Don Cunningham, Dixie Contos,
Janet Swango, Sharilyn Dickson, Judith Pinches, Linda Cook-
sey, Jane Miller, Donna Buck, Cathy Taylor, Ann Houser,
Sandra Posey, Lana Wardwell, Edna Buckley, Ronnie Pressmiil,
evelops in council
A high-powered conference like this is staged before meetings
by Student Council officers Bill Felts, president: in front,
Brenda Garringer, corresponding' secretary, Nancy Ravens-
croft, recording secretary: in back, Steve Carter, vice-prcsidentg
Gina Voight, reading clerkg Pat Joslin, parliamentarian, and
Nancy Jo Howard, treasurer.
French Club stimulates language study
Viewing the Eiffel Tower, Linda Cooksey, president: Linda
Thornburgf, secretary: Beverly Williams, treasurer, nnd Jack
Whitman, vice-president, imagine life in France
FRENCH CLUB-Row 1--Pnt Goddard, Becky Rowe, Jack
lVhitmzxn, vice-president: Beverly Williams, treasurer: Linda
Cooksey, president: Linda Thornburg, secretary: Cheryl
Liechty, Susie Jones, Katie Young. Row 2-'Yvonne Phile, Diana
Davis, Carolyn Weatherly, Sandra Pokes, Cindy Wright, Nancy
With world relations increasing in importance and the
controversial French viewpoints on disarmament and
the Common Market moving into the headlines, the
French Club had many issues to discuss concerning
Rance, her leaders, and her position in the modern
The purpose of the club-to further the understand-
ing and knowledge of France and the French people-
was upheld by members as they attended the bi-
monthly meetings. After a rigorous initiation, the
"Fleur de Lis," the emblem of the club, and the
"lVIarseillaise," the French national anthem, became fa-
miliar and respected symbols of the French Club as
42 first year students joined the club at the beginning
of the second semester. The new members boosted the
total membership ofthe French Club to 68.
Doing its civic duty, the language club increased
the Christmas spirit by caroling in the hospitals. The
group also sponsored a record hop. bake sales, and other
money-making activities and then put the proceeds to
serious and purposeful use. Goal of the club this year
was to purchase films, language records, and other
equipment that will be needed to increase skill in the
mastery of French by classmates and club members.
Webb, Sandra Bloom, Mnrva Jones, Rita VVallacc, Julis Ehr-
hart. Row 3-Miss Virginia Lindstrom, sponsorg Bob French,
Judy Hill, Jane Kirkmxm, Susie Riggs, Susie Durgan, Dixie
Conlos. Joyce Ayers, Jill Newberry, Janet Dyer, Cindy Rees.
Group emphasizes traditions of pain
"El Circula Espanol" stands as a symbol of the Spanish
Club, one of the newest groups at Anderson High
School. This club, only in its second year, increased
membership to 39 after its initial organizational year.
Members supplemented their knowledge of the Spanish
language with an acquaintance with Spanish and Mex-
ican countries and their traditions and customs. The
language club was a vital part of the study of conver-
sation and provided valuable practice for members
Because many of our Latin American neighbors have
Spanish backgrounds, it is the goal of the Spanish Club
to understand these countries, their governments, prob-
lems, and interests. Members learned of the Spanish-
speaking neighbors through various guest speakers,
films, and slides, and constantly searched while on
trips for articles made in Spain or Mexico that they
could bring to meetings for discussion and add interest
for other members.
Carried over from last year was Spanish Club's
annual service project - singing both Spanish and
American Christmas carols at the local hospitals. The
club had a successful second year and is planning for
a bigger and better club in thc future.
SPANISH CLUB-Row 1---Claire Ehrhart, Susie Goehring,
Sarah Fribley, program clmirniang Jeff Pearson, vice-presi-
dent: Put Dunham, presidentg Noel Norton, secretary-treas
urerg Jim Tanner, .lim Heffelfinger, Viviun Lee. Row 2-
Phyllis Greiner, Karen Caylor, Sandra Joy, Susan Frnundorfcr,
"El Presidenton Pat Dunham greets Spanish Club officers
Noel Norton, secretary-treasurer5 Sarah Friblcy, program
chairman. and Jeff Pearson, vice-president.
Donna Buck, Sue Crane, Loretta Davidson, Linda Bledsoe, Mary
Lee Skinner, Cathy Heiden, Pat Cooper, Sue McKinney. Row 3
-Mary Herkomer, Joyce Kidder, Judi Ellingwood, Helen Abel,
Janet Wood, Sara Cronk, Jennifer Burks, Greg Nichols, Larry
Mitchell, Charles Hart, Joe Hancock, Mrs. Joan Cash, sponsor.
JCL members relive Latin civilizations
Latin Club strives to encourage interest and apprecia-
tion of Greek and Roman civilizations and to give club
members a better idea of the great indebtedness that
our culture owes to the people of ancient civilizations.
Their symbol, a torch surrounded by a wreath of laurel
leaves, prevailed over the meetings as various projects
and conventions were planned.
LATIN CLUB-Row 1-Lindo Stickler, Stephanie Carr, Ginn
Voight, Susie Joncs, Karen Clevenger, Sharon Hoffman, Sally
Stegner, Sally Pike, Mary Kaye Johnson, Sandra Joy, Pam
Lockwood, Nanette Carr. Row 2-Jane Herron, Cindy Phelps,
Barbara Ballard, Sandra Hook, Brenda Garringer, Wilma
Berry, Sue Hosek, Guile Smith, Ella June Cochran. Arlene
Hendricks, Viola Farley, Rebecca Kellum, Martha Gerard,
Sandy McMahon. Row 3-Linda Nicholas, Avo Morton, Vickie
Palmer, Charleen Critchlow, Laura Segner, Linda Sampson,
Brenda Gaw, Lynne Baker, Cathy Dauglihetee, Pat Richardson,
Projects throughout the year for the 100 members
of the club included a Roman banquet, cnroling at a
nursing home, selling bumper stickers during Ameri-
can Education Week, and preparing thousands of
Christmrs seals for the TB Society. Trips to the state
meeting at Ball State and planning for the national
meeting at University of Illinois were other activities.
Nancy McCarroll, Debbie Sipes, Jane Rrunn, Nnnette Wiley,
Cathy Taylor. Row 4-Tom Hurvey, Cindy White, Anne Deeley,
Pam Phelps, Kathy Bailey, Sherry DeGrnffenreid, Billie Gor-
don, Donna Engel, Dianna Wisner, Cheryl Kruger, Tom Mc-A
Carroll, Mary Manghelli, Pam Sprague, Barbara Collier. Caro!
Iyn Weatherly. Row 5-Steve Burnett, Steve Clevengrer, Lee
Zink, Jim Heflin, Jack Roettingrer, Jerry Fite, Jenny Willis,
Sara Cronk, Jim Forcurn, Bill Felts, Tim Carpenter, John New-
bury, Tom Greenland, Charles Adcox, Steve Maines.
LATIN CLUB-Row 1--Donna Libler, recording' secretary,
Margaret Sherman, treasurer: Jane Miller, editor of news:
Susan Riley, corresponding secretary, Virginia Vermillion,
parliamentnrinng Tim Currens, vice-president: Wayne Ramsey,
historian: Carol Johann, Leslie Stewart, Linda Kay Allen, Pam
Browne, Nanci Gwaltney, Row 2-Karen Perkins, Teri Hanna-
ford, Margie Keeney, Marilyn Jones, Mozell Hendricks, Jody
Neff, Dianna Maxey, Debby Gholston, Jean Mathews, Bev
Jones, Ann Gill. Paula Johnson. Row 3-Connie Killian, Mari-
lyn Eaton, Debbie Shuster, Mary Lou Hickem, Virginia Turner,
Candy Tyler, Sarah Kinley, Vickie Kisker, Beth Hocutt, Donna
Butler, Beats Golan, Sue Hall, Dan Rinker, Row 4-Nancy
Wiley, Pam Lierman, Nina Wiley, Edna Buckley, Christi
Temple, Rhonda Jackman, Leslie Montague, Karen Morgan,
Ron Stinson, Ed Espey, Lisa Decker, Arlene Johnson, Tom
Moore, Phil Harris. Row 5-Bruce Jones, Vince Houser, Dave
Gillaspy, John Marvel, Tom Frank, Lennie Merida, Dave Alger,
George Keris, Scottie Sparks, Craig' Trees, Kathy Brant, Darrn
Simpson, Max Loudenback, John Eastmuii.
German, FTA groups widen horizons
GERMAN CLUBARow 1-Jo Andrews, Gunn Taggart, Brian
Russell, president: Brigitte Schmalfeldt, secretary-treasurer,
Chuck Maxwell, vice-presidentg Leslie Rm-idcn, Sue Hosek, Sue
Wallace, Mrs. Mary Schultz, sponsor. Row 2--Steve Bailey, Don
Robbins, Betsy Ross, Mary Lou Reifel, Jenny Willis, Mike
Miller, Dave Loudenback, John Mayer. Row 3-Ralph Hays,
Jay Polhemus, Allen Upshaw, Bob Deaton, Don Seal, Gene
Finley, John Newbury, Claude Hudson, Max Whisler.
FUTURE TEACHERS-Row 1-Linda Stickler, Karen Bled-
soe, Nina Wiley, Sharon Hoffman, presidentg Sherryl Porter,
secretary: Wanda Phillips, treasurer: Pat Cooper, vice-presi-
dentg Sandra Joy, Mary Kaye Johnson, Camille Kincaid, Miss
Helen Harrell, sponsor. Row 2-Susan Lockwood Becky King,
Patsy Kappeler, Joyce Ayers, Linda Bodkin, Cathy Heiden,
Karen Caylor, Cheryl Liechty, Donna Libler, Nancy Walton,
Carol Hensler. Row 3-Joyce Jarvis, Paula Johnson, Debbie
Smith, Christy Hoppes, Jane Johnson, Judy Bonham, Sue
Germany today is a controversial country in many in-
ternational affairs with its precarious situation, half
free, halt' Communist. Realizing that the people of
America need to understand Germany to win her to
freedoms side, German Club sought to learn of Ger-
many's history and present-day hopes, and ambitions.
Members participated with knowledge of the lan-
guage at monthly meetings which were begun by read-
ing the minutes in German. German-speaking students
heard a speech and viewed slides presented by a fellow
student who visited Germany last summer on the
Americans Abroad Program. The club was later given
a chance to put to use its knowledge of German custom
and tradition at a German Christmas party.
Hosek, Jacque LaBrier, Barbara Mathews, Carolyn Weatherly,
Diana Davis, Nancy Clayton, Carol Downey. Row 4-'Jenny
Willis, Candy Tyler. Donna Smith, Mary Lee Skinner, Sandra
Benefiel, Ann Gill, Janice Jerram, Nancy Thompson, Sharon
Teague, Arlene Hendricks, Cathy Summa, Jill Forkner, Diana
Bush. Row 5--Don Holder. Sara Cronk, 'Tom Earl, Charleen
Critchlow, Sally Stegner, Margaret Beck, Vickie Kisker, Beth
Hocutt, VickiesLynn Fonst, Noi-mn Rector, Joyce Highwood,
Judy Etsler, Edna Buckley, Peggy Fawbush.
Future Teachers Club of America provided an oppor-
tunity for members to explore the field of teaching as
a potential career, Twice each month, members met for
programs which helped answer their questions con-
cerning teaching and necessary requirements.
In the fall members attended a teachers workshop,
and followed up with a service project at a Christmas
party, making decorations for Marion Veterans Hos-
pital. They traveled to Indianapolis for the Spring State
Convention and included trips to schools to watch good
teachers demonstrate teaching ethics and techniques.
The final important event of the year was the Spring
Banquet where senior members of the club were hon-
ored and new officers were installed.
Spotlights play as the band and lndinnettes present the football half-time show
commemorating Vetemns Day.
Versatile band attains unlimited heights
Indian fans watch the unique preegaine show, hoping that
another victory will soon show on the scoreboard.
Few school organizations displayed the style and ver-
satility that the band produced all year long. When
something was done in a grand manner, the driving
force was usually the baud. Consisting of Indianettes,
the dance band, the concert band, the marching band,
the pep band, and the lighting crew, the band is the
largest organization in the school and the best-known
in the community.
Besides livening many football and basketball half-
time shows, the Indianettes also performed at the
Band-E-Fit fashion and card party in the spring. With
a large repertoire, the dance band played at many out-
of-town dances, as well as school and community
dances, and won first place in the state dance band
The versatility of the concert band and marching
band was unlimited. While on the marching field, the
band displayed the style which earned it third place
in the state contest and the highest record of marching
bands in Indiana over a period of years. ln concert form
the band played at athletic events, presented a spring
concert, and joined with other award-winning local
bands to present the community-wide Band-O-Rama.
:, -,, hav , 1-
lllinutes ahead of takeoff time before zu grrundstuntl
crowded with 10,000 persons, band members relieve
tension with zu quirk uniform check.
Tom Turner, band cuptzxing Tim Tappan, drum major, and Ron
ltlcGruimhnn, first sergeant, scan the situation and decide
Andei-son's chances for the coveted first place.
Band members march to the finish line in the grand style which placed them third
mnong 100 of the suite s top bands at the State Fnir.
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Musicians march, play, promote band anc
BAND-Row 1-Jan Josefek, Jody Neff, Put Clark, Gordon
Adams, Steve Clawson, Virginia Kiper, Virginia Cooper,
Sharon Chesterfield. Row 2-Don Robbins Bob Wilhide, Dave
Shirley, Shelia Kennard, Tim Tappan, Claire Ehrluirt, Ken
Bucy, Doug Vermillion, Greg Cnsto, Loretta Davidson. Row 3
-Janet Burris, Wayne Brattain, Mary Jackson, Katie Barr,
INDIANETTES-Row 1-Nancy Walton, asst. head lndianetteg
Jenny Roberts, Cindy Lnntz, Becky Rowe, Becky Rhynearson,
Cindy Wright, Karen Caylor, Donna Libler, Put Cooper, head
Connie Cripe, Karen Stone, Janet Beemer, Allen Upshaw, Mike
Norris, Ron McGrzinahan, Dave Hiatt, Charles Adcox, Mike
Walker. Row 4-Barham Smith, Ross Stanley, Bob Smith,
Steve Carter, Steve Priddy, Carol Guilkey, Mike Davis, Dick
Indianette. Row 2-Karen Carter, Cheryl Lieclity, Jean Yahn,
Candy Cox, Bev Owens, Lynn Cain, Vickie Kisker, Beth Hocutt,
school throughout Anderson and Indiana
BAND-Row 1-Donna Davis, Kathy Bailey, Yvonne Phile,
Janet Dyer, Jay Polhemns, Wanda Phillips, Linda Allen, Janie
Robinett. Row 2-Brad Garrett, John Epperson, Dan Entsler,
Drew Helvey, Sue-Hosek, Donna Adams, Debbie DeBolt, Pat
Richardson, Jill Forkner. Row 3-Richard Shull, Bob Morris,
Steve Gehrke, Brian Russell, Ted Nottingham, Greg Bright,
DANCE BAND-Row 1-Gordon Adams, Tim Tappan, Pat
Clark, Dave Loudenback, Dave Shirley, Steve Chapman, Greg'
Boicourt, Jack Roettinger, Dan Zook. Row 2-Phil Atteberry,
Joyce Horton, Dick Byrnm, Dave Dapreford, Don Williams, Bob
French, Dave Loudenback. Row 4-Tom Turner, Doug' Shuman,
Rusty Patterson, Claude Hudson, Mr. Sam Rhinesmith, assist-
ant director: Mr. George Vanght, director, Phil Olvey, Charles
Pearson, Bob Denton, Jack Roettinger, Greg Boicourt, Steve
Chapman, Dan Zook.
Mr. George Vaught, director, Tom Turner, Carol Guilkey, Steve
Priddy, Bob Smith, Ron McGranalian, Dave Hiatt, Mike Norris,
Choral organizations prove 'there-'S nc
CHORAL CLUB-Row 1.-Joyce Ayers, Joyce Highwood, Sue
Hosek, Kay Morris, Pam Phelps, Cynthia White, Kathy Buck,
Leah Boze, Norma Jenn Wilson, Jane Cleveland, Betsy Ross,
Julia Ehrhart, Jo Andrews, Lynne Baker, Nancy Webb, Mr.
Richard Scaver, director. Row 2-Rebecca Alexander, Nancy
Walton, Sandy Burnett, Joyce Wilson, Peggy Niccum, Yvonne
Phile, Susannah Jones, Leslie Rariden, Nilu Franklin, Kathy
Reardon, Judy Baker, Kay Rice, Jill Newberry, Karen Clev-
enger, K'Marie Stefke, Sarah Kinley. Row 3-Gana Taggart,
Karen Clevenger, secretary-treasurer: Jill Newberry, librarian,
Allen Burnett, president, and John Tooinbs, vice-president, plan
a new Choral Club number.
Phillip Olvey, John Shoults, Ken Bucy, Cathy Taylor, Cynthia
Phelps, Darra Simpson, Cathy Heidcn, Cliff Brumbock, Allen
Burnett, John Toombs, Claude Hudson, Carl Grissom, Gary
Clifton, Mark Skaggs, Randy VanDyke, Row 4-Joel Ebbertt,
Ronnie James, Scott Clear, Wendell Huff, Dan Rinker, Sarah
Fribley, Linda Armstrong, Wanda Phillips, Phillip Harris, Ken
Hatch, Allen Upshaw, Gordon Beeman, Richard Hosier, Mark
VanVoorhis, Daryl Smith,
Choral Club members proved "there's no business like
show business" by tackling the famous Broadway mu-
sical comedy, "Annie Get Your Gunf' and making a
rousing success of it.
Every one of the more than 60 members worked at
a singing, speaking, or chorus part and belted out such
songs as "You Can't Get a Man With a Gun," and
"Doing What Comes Naturally," before capacity houses
in the auditorium. Their professional aplomb came
only after hours of rehearsing, including day-long
workouts every day during spring vacation.
They did the same kind of outstanding job in the
Christmas Community Sing, their own fall concert, and
the county choral festival.
Madrigal Singers, a blend of 12 talented voices,
traveled to make state-wide performances and appeared
at least once on the program of nearly all civic clubs in
the city. Choralettes and Mixed Chorus, two learning
groups, also stepped up public performances, with the
former winning a regional music contest. Each group
contributing its own, worked to make the Vocal music
year entertaining and exciting.
business like show business' at AHS
MADKIGAL 7 Row 1 - Cindy Phelps, Kathy Reardon, Jo
Andrews, Janie Robinett, Joyce Wilson. Row 2-Drew Helvuy,
CIIORALETTES-Row 1-Marsha Friermood, Becky Miller,
Judith Pinchas, secretary, Virginia Voight, viceepresidentg
Cindy Rees, president, Sally Stegner, treasurer: Cynthia Ram-
sey, Beverly Jones, Linda Taylor. Row 2-Nancy McCarroll,
Karen Perkins. Sue Crane, Loretta Davidson, Claudia Hudson,
Xin-Eilie-Lynn Faust, Janice Bridges, Darlene Schild, Mary
John Toomhs, Ken Buoy, Mr. Richard Seaver, director, Charles
Adcox, Allen Burnett, Terry Jones.
MIXED CHORUS-Row 1-Cindy Green, Angie Shchane, Diana
Covington, Carla Hudson, Linda Carson, Vicki Comstock, Sandy
Saul, Joyce Biddle, Barbara Goins. Row 2-Judy Wullen, Ruth
Anne Carter, Benita Patterson, Evan Jones, Dick McCabe,
Orrin Davison, Janice Huffman, Billie Conley, Doris Morgan.
I b N
it Y f Y Y ' 1
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Eager orchestra seeks more bookings
ORCHESTRA-Row 1-Karen Clevenger, Vince Houser, Susan
Riley, Jane Brown. Wanda Phillips, Janet Dyer, Carol Hodges.
Jay Polhcnius, .Ieffry Warner, Nancy Rauner, Paulette Kel-
lums, Rick Fenwick, Cynthia Ramsey, Virginia Rozelle. Row
2-Thomas Robertson. Carol Breaker, Connie Nipple, Cindy
Wright, Jackie Newsome, Bob Wilhide, Loretta Davidson,
Officers Virginia Rozelle, secreuiry-treasurer: Karen Clcv-
engzer, president, and Debby Sliuster, vice-president, meet nt
the close of n practice with their director, Mr. Robert Griffey.
Jodie Ncff, Janet Burris, Minetta Dulin, Doris Carter, Greg
Casto, Sheila Sebree, Linda Hudson, Janis Sigler, Alex Sutter-
white. Row 3-Andrea Hudson, Marilyn Tegge, Norma Buehler,
Becky Courtney, Valerie Seippel, Michele Parks, Ted Notting-
ham, Greg Boicourt, Steve Chapman, Mike Norris, Dnvid Hiatt,
Ron lllcGranahan, Tim Tappan, Dan Eutsler, David Louden-
With inspiration from professional symphonic mu-
sicians, 41 orchestra members returned from a spring
trip to hear the Cincinnati Symphony to complete a
fine and busy season.
This musical field trip booster helped them to cli-
max the year with a spring concert in the auditorium
and the playing of the traditional "Pomp and Circum-
stance" for Baccalaureate and Commencement. The 61-
piece orchestra also performed at a fall convocation
featuring a Jamaican soloist, the Easter and Thanks-
giving convocations, and the annual Community
Individuals shone from the talented group, and
Karen Clevenger, Vincent Honser, and Paulette Hel-
lams entered a regional contest and took first, second,
and third class awards. Karen continued to the state
contest at Butler University where she won another
first class award. The String Quartet added to the
consistent high-quality of the orchestra to help make
its year a successful one. The orchestra, extremely
willing to increase its public performances, asks only
for adequate prior notification before performing for
any civic or community event.
ri-M's schedule already filled with fun
back, Gordon Adams, Carolyn Berry, Pat Richardson, Jill
Furkner. Mr. Griffey, director: Cassie Berkman, Sheryl Rich-
ardson. Row 4-Claude Hudson, Steve Priddy, Ross Stanley,
Richard Bernhardt, Tom Turner, Alfred Johnson, Tom Danner,
MODERN MUSIC MASTERS-ARow 1-Sarah Fribley, Kathy
Reardon, Cindy White, historiung Ron McGranahan, president:
Janie Robinett, Jan Josefek, treasurer: Janet Dyer, secretaryg
Pat Richardson, Janet Burris, Julia Ehrhurt, Jo Andrews,
viceepresidentg Kay Morris. Row 2-Linda Herrington, Susie
Jones, Sandy Burnett, Jill Newberry, Karen Clevenger, Cathy
Hoiden, Judith Pinches, Peggy Niccum, Katie Barr, Cindy
Phelps, Linda Allen, Mr. Richard Seaver, sponsor. Row 3-
The fun group for music students, who are among the
hardest extra-curricular workers in the school, is Tri-M
Club which is a shortened term for Modern Music
A national organization, Tri-M at AHS is a group
that students can enter only after showing an affinity
for playing a musical instrument, singing, or perform-
ing before the public with one of the music organiza-
tions. Its members are the lifeblood of all the music
groups in the school.
A band, or singing group is traditionally closely-
knit, and rivalry is keen between organizations. Tri-M
is one unifying force that adds strength to the whole
music department. It also provided the vehicle for a
healthy social year. Meetings, held once a month, in-
cluded guest speakers and musical presentations by
members. Official entry in the club is not obtained
until the prospective member performs in some way
before his peers.
The club naturally held a very successful Christmas
caroling party, sponsored a record hop with Student
Council, and staged some of the schoo1's best parties,
scheduled whenever an excuse for one could be found,
Gans Taggart, Helen Abel, Betsy Ross, Joyce Highwood, Joyce
Ayers, Sue Hosek, Sarah Kinley, Marsha Friermood, Yvonne
Phile, Wanda Phillips, Sally Stegncr, Cindy Rees, Becky Miller,
Nancy Walton. Row 4-Sara Crank, Jane Cleveland, Kay Rice.
Ken Hatch, Drew Helvey, Gordon Adams, Claude Hudson, Doug
Featherston, Allen Upshaw, Richard Hosier, Wendell Huff,
Charles Adcox, Phil Harris, Dan Rinker.
DCE Club emphasizes dignity of Work
DIVERSIFIED CO-OPERATIVE EDUCATION -- Row 1 -
Doug Stinson, president: Donna Davis, secretary-treasurer:
Jane Herron, vice-president: Tom Bowyer, reporter: Coranell
Stage, Connie Brummett, Mr. David Middleton, sponsor. Row
On a visit to St. John's Hospital where many students are
employed, the president of DCE, Doug Stinson, explains the
operation of a complex machine to fellow officers Toni Bowyer,
recorder, Jane Herron, vice-president, Donna Davis, secretary.
2-Ellen Campbell, Karen Vaughn. Cecelia Duckworth, Diana
Williamson, Cheri Dillard, Gwen Dickson, Joy Brown. Row 3-1
Richard Jones, John Epperson, Doug Shuman, Sonja Reed, Bob
Riddle, Dan Monroe, Brigette Schmalfeldt, Jerry Stearns.
In today's complex modern world with emphasis placed
on advanced or technical training, the high school stu-
dent who plans on post-graduate study needs to have
a future vocation in mind when he begins. Diversified
Co-operative Education Club not only offers insight
into a future vocation but also job experience to the
high school graduate.
DCE club members participated in many activities
throughout the year which provided experiences like
those found in post-graduate life. DCE sponsored stu-
dents to the state meeting at Indiana University and
to the state contest at Purdue University, where more
than 400 students competed in different job-training'
and job-application contests.
Proceeds from a soc hop, a candy sale, the sale of
sweat shirts, and a bake sale helped to finance the
annual DCE Employer-Employee banquet. Students,
their employers, and the teachers at school came tof
gather at this banquet to review the year and discuss
the importance of the opportunity for students to get
training in a profession or skilled job while still in
high school. The club's primary goal was to emphasize
the dignity of work.
Members explore careers in retailing
FUTURE RETAILERS - Row 1 - Cheryl Fisher, Barham
Ferrell, Sharon McCord, Lois Donn, Joanne Peters, secretary:
Don Roudebush, president: Janna Munsell, treasurer: Barney
Townsend, historinng Linda Huffman, reporter. Row 2-Judy
Boone, Shirley Carpenter, vice-presidentg Judy Winton, Connie
Shafer, Fran Woolurml, Bill T. Kendall, Steve Bristow, Judy
Smith, Mr. James Biddle, sponsor. Row 3-Pepper Kellum,
Susan Mosicr, Jacque Smitherman, Joan Inxel, Lindo Kitchen-
Admiringly holding' the numerous trophies accumulated
through the years by DECA are officers Joanne Peters, sec-
retary: Barney Townsend, historian: Don Roudebush, presi-
dentg Shirley Carpenter, vice-presidentg Linda Huffman,
reporter, und Janna Munsell. treasurer.
bauer, Sharon Smith, Betty Henson, Irene Hnrtzell, Bob Hiday,
Jim Shaw. Row 4-Jack Mnines, Russell Huff, Sherry Mauck,
Penny Poke, Alice 0'Nenl. Pauline Wuble, Jerry Massey,
Kenny Barth, Willie Simmons, Sandra Posey. Linda Roseberry.
Row 5-Leon Chapman, Larry Sparks, Jim King, Don Holland,
Stan Hanna, Rick Boyle, Steve Burnett, John Abbott, Mike
Bennett, Bill Scott, Asn Bennett.
Future Retailers Club develops the leaders of tomorrow
in areas of marketing and distribution through voca-
tional understanding, civic consciousness, and social
intelligence. In compliance with this purpose, DECA
students attended the State Officers Conference in
Indianapolis, the National Leadership Conference in
Chicago, and the State Contest and Awards Conference.
Members returned from the latter event laden with
awards for outstanding performance and accomplish-
ment. Though the club did not fare as well as when it
won three consecutive state club-of-the-year awards,
individuals returned with a dozen top places in areas
of job interview, mathematics of distribution, public
speaking, merchandise ond distribution manuals, sales-
manship, and store operation.
Members compiled and distributed the AHS student
directory, an annual project of DECA. They also staged
a Christmas party for the Madison County Orphans
Home, providing gifts, entertainment, and refresh-
ments for the youngsters. The annual Employer-Env
ployee Banquet, honoring those who hired the DECA
students, climaxed a successful year.
Arnateur Thespians emote professionally
TI-IESPIANS-Row 1-Sandra Pnkes, Gana Taggart, Sara
Cronk, Virginia Vermillion, Joyce Ayers, Steve Todd, president:
Carol Shipley, vice-presidentg Bonnie Baker, Jill Forkner, Mrs.
Maxine Bridges, sponsor. Row 2--Corliss Motto, Beverly Wil-
liams, Sharon Hoffman, Pnt Cooper, Bill Felts. Corn Tate,
Cindy White, Noel Norton, Margaret Rector, Clnire Ehrhnrt.
Row 3-Joyce Kleinhenn, Cindy Pistole, Donna Butler, Ronald
Gentry, Jo Andrews, Susan Riggs, Ella June Cochrnn, Johnettu
Thespian officers Carol Shipley, treasurer: Linda Thornburg:
secretary, und Dick Greenland, vice-president, test their make-
up skills on President Steve Todd.
Jones, Mary Manghelii, Betsy Ross, Susan Frnundorfer. Row
4-Connie Anderson, Sarah Fribley, Carol Fox, Mary Douglas,
Laura Halwick, Billie Gordon, Peggy Childs, Anne lleeley,
Brenda Gnrringer, Laura Segner, Beverly Stokes, Norma
Rector. Row 5-John Abbott, Jack Whitman, Gary Clifton, Skip
Hurley, John Blevins, Mike Smith, Doug Stinson, Ronn Dexter,
Jim Heath, Larry Bourne, John Epperson, Chuck Hostetler,
With fairybook talent and magic abounding, Thespian
Troupe 736 began its season with the annual presenta-
tion of a childrens' play, Cinderella, which delighted
5,000 elementary school children. Thespians continued
their theatrical season with it three-act play, the
"Gazebo", letting amateur actors display their profes-
sional desires. During American Education Week, radio
plays were presented over the local stations to inform
the surrounding community of educational horizons.
As a close to their season, The-spians displayed a final
show of talent in the Thespian Revue. A highlight of
the year and a great learning experience was a trip to
Chicago to see professionals at work.
The goal of the Thespian troupe is to further interest
in cultural arts, particularly drama, and to provide
knowledge of a subject, developing poise and confidence
by public performance. Thespians developed their act-
ing potential while adding greatly to the entertainment
of the school and community.
With more stress being placed on higher education, and
especially college, Anderson High School students
planned for their future by meeting rigid academic
requirements and became members of Honor Society.
Bi-monthly meetings urged continuance of high quality
in school work and character.
The AHS Chapter of the National Honor Society is
organized to recognize students who are dedicated to
and excel in fields of scholarship, leadership, citizen-
ship, and service within Anderson High School. Honor
Society did not mean all work and no play, and the
members of the club had several special parties
throughout the year, including a Christmas party and
the initiation in the spring followed by a banquet.
Honor Society co-sponsored a record hop following
a basketball game as one of its money-making projects.
In the interest of furthering the cause of education,
the society also carried out a fund-raising drive to
award a scholarship to a worthy AHS student.
Members of the society had a year of honor and fun
with special recognition at commencement - the priv-
ilege of wearing coveted gold tassels.
Honor Society officers Brian Russell, treasurer: Vivian Lee,
secretary, Karen Clevenger, vice-president, and Allen Burnett,
president, meet at their record hop, held to raise money for
a scholarship for a deserving' student.
Society upholds academic requirements
HONOR SOCIETY - Row 1 - Mr. Leo Sanders, sponsorg
Stephanie Carr, Trena Massey, Brian Russell, treasurerg Vivian
Lee, sccretaryg Allen Burnett, presidentg Karen Clevenger,
vice-presidentg Pam Parsons, Carol Shipley, Mrs. Margaret
Doles, sponsor. Row 2-Tim Tappan, Pat Cooper, Bill Felts,
Margaret Rector, Don Robbins, Sandy Pakes, Sherryl Porter,
Nancy Clayton, Ron Gentry. Row 3-Bob Wilhide, Sue Hosek,
Susan Riley, Jill Newberry, Vickie Palmer, Beverly Williams,
Roberta Wilson, Charleen Critchlow, Judy Hill, Sara Cronk,
Janie Robinett. Row 4-Mark Baker, Steve Bailey, Carl Fox,
Jerry Williamson, Chuck Maxwell, Tom Turner, Mac Koons.
Fei? Hatch, John Newbury, Tim Carpenter, Tom Benty, Gene
"A" CLUB-Row 1-John Jamerson, Edward Fuller, Tommy
Vaughn, Bob Davis, Louis Burgess, Jimmy Kirk, John Langer.
Bob Wright, Steve Simpson. Row 2-Bob Pate, Gar Hoover,
Phil Sizelove, Randy Shipley, Jerry Fite, Richard Youngblood,
Norman Robinson, Mike Carter, Willie Rayford. Row 3-Roper
enhances school spirit
Denny, Frank Cornelius, Charles Walker, Tim Broadnax,
Harold Stenns, Julius Strezxty, Mike Taylor, Don Fatzinger,
Duke Horton. Row 4-Bennie Price, Jerry Brown, John L.
Mainord, David Bastine, Bill Mauck, Tom Harvey, Steve Clev-
enger, Lee Zink, Jim Tallmon, Terry King, Dick James.
"A" CLUB-Row 1-Willie Jordan, Fred Morgan, Bob Rankin,
sergeant-ut-nrnisg Mike McKinney, vice-president, Don Rob-
bins, secretary-treasurer, Bill Isenhour, president: Mickey
Bivens, Rick Seybert, Chuck Maxwell, Steve Todd. Row 2-
Tom Reed, John York, Sonny Geisinger, David Bott, Jim At-
well, John Hepfer, Tom Morgan, Dave Garrett, Herman Hover-
male, Leon York. Row 3-Tom Fulton, Richard Davidson, Ron
Watson, Rick Corbin, Earl Curtis, Pot Dunham, John New-
bury, Bob Milam, Fred Clauve, Steve Huntley, Jack Shearer.
Row 4-Duane Cornelius, Terry Wiley, Bill Carney, Roger
Mullins, Tim Mustin, Don Seal, Steven Biddle, Ben Fite, Bob
French. Bobby Lewis, Willie McGrady,
Throughout the Anderson community, the familiar red and green "A" jacket
symbolizes the determination and spirit of all "Indian" sports teams. Proba-
tion did not lessen the spirit of "A" club members, and they encouraged
Indian support at tourney time by selling basketball team pictures, followed
the teams to out-of-town games, and organized a husky-voiced male cheer-
block. The club collected food for needy families and money for the March of
Dimes in its year of service projects.
sportsmanship of Cheerbloek and 'A' Club
"Hey big team in the red and green " the well-known
yell of cheerblock, was heard by thousands of fans as
the cheerbloek led the Indian backers in the promotion
of school spirit.
Previous to tourney time, Cheerlolock members were
seen in the school and throughout the town, selling
team buttons to acquaint everyone with the basketball
team. Proceeds helped to buy sectional outfits. Cheer-
block members donned red and white striped blouses
and red skirts which enhanced customary feathers,
headbands and green eunimerbunds, to keep up the
distinguished Indian trade-mark.
Working with their three sponsors and the six var-
sity chcerleaders, Cheerblock spent hours and hours
planning, memorizing, and practicing to prepare for
all home games, as well as some out-of-town games.
The symbol of AHS spirit was represented by every
member of the "Yelling 100,"
CHEERBLOCK-Row If-Jane Johnson, Gaile Smith, Linda
Huffman, Mary Douglas, Linda Alexander, Jane Herron. Judy
Hill, Mary Kaye Johnson, Terri Boerner, Lumelia Baxter, Pam
Lockwood. Row 2-Candy Tyler, Joyce Highwood, Vickie-Lynn
Foust, Pat Chambless, Nancy Loucks, Kay Medlnck, Sandra
Joy, Bonnie Gurley, Carol Blowers, Sharon Hoffman, Sara
Cronk, Connie Chamberlain. Row 3-Susan Lockwood, Mary
Schmidt, Debbie Rode:-ap, Sharon Jones, Susie Kecslingf, Laura
Ilulwick, Debby Lewis, Elissa Davis, Beverly McCoy, Pat God-
dard, Rita Wallace, Twylla Grant, Sandi Hook. Row ll--Jennifer
Hobbs, Janice Jerram, Sharon Whitman, Marie Nunn, Cathy
Heiden, Rebecca Kellum, Rhonda Jackman, Judy Asher, Jackie
Holloway, Judy Simmons, Karen Skaggs, Brenda Whitehead,
All eyes are on the scoreboard, and cheerblock is caught by a
plnutographor on the catwalk 80 feet above the floor.
Linda Sampson, Marcia Sayre. Row 5 - Toni Morrill, Edna
Buckley, Mary Vanderhoof, Sue Lennartz, Ropfeania Martin,
Sandy Mcllluhon, Janis Purkey, Linda Rees, Dorothy Britton,
Joyce Kidder, Betty Jordan, Billie Gordon, Christy Kivi, Janis
Trimble, Nancy Thompson. Row 6--Jeannie Dunn, Diana Bush,
Nanci Gwaltney, Jane Corwin. Carol Johann, Nanette Carr,
Janet Swango, Jane Hobbs, Virginia Vermillion, Barb Mathews,
Joyce Ayers, Aim Gill, Pam Phelps, Patty Hannon. Row 7-
Gwen Pepelea, Barbara Barnett, Karen Holder, Judy Etsler,
Susan Priddy, Linda Priser, Carolyn Devaney, Ann Houser,
Cora Tate, Loretta Gourley, Debby Gholston, Marilyn Myrick,
Darleen Lucas, Beverly Robinson,
Q 4.-. . 1 f A
HI-Y-Row 1--Rich Frank, Jim Tnllmnn, vice-president: Don
Seal, presidentg Tom Turner, secrctnryg Wzlyne Ramsey, treas-
urer: Mark Kane, chnpluing Jack Roettinger, sergeant-at-arms:
Steve Barnett, parliamentariang Larry Hovermalc, Mr. Kent
Poore, sponsor. Row 2-John York, Mark Baker, Greg Boi-
:-ourt, Herman I-Ioverniale, Ron Gentry, Drew Helvey, Don
Cunningham, Tim Currens, Pat Clnrk, Richard Graham, Gene
Finley. Row 3fBob Milam, Lee Zink. Jerry Williamson, Dick
McCabe, Dave Street, Rick Caldwell, Tim Catt, Gary Clem,
Brent Coen, Lennie Merida, Don Fatzinger, Dick Byrum. Row
4-Brian Russell, Tony Gexmnn, Doug Shekell, Rex Gentry,
Chuck Maxwell, Doug Givens, Tom Frank, Steve Mnines, Ed
Espey, Tom Moore. Jim Heflin, Bill Carney. Row 5-John
Blevins, Toni Greenland, Larry Scherer, Mike Hatchett, Duane
Cornelius, Phil Sizelove, Frnnk Shekell, Dave Maxwell, Dave
Ballinger, Jim Reed, Tim Mustin, Phil Atteberry, Don Holder.
Boys and girls join to form Hi-Y service
Presidents and vice-presidents Jim Tallnmn, Dixie Contos, Don
Seal, and Cindy Phelps enjoy n pool game after n combined
meeting of Hi-Y and Tri Hi-Y.
Hi-Y and Tri Hi-Y members, keeping up with the times
and the increasing demand for recreation areas, formed
a teenage night club which soon became a popular
dating attraction. The club, open to all teens of the
Anderson area, was for dates only and included fun,
dancing, entertainment, and refreshments.
Working to perform services for the community, the
two clubs initiated many civic activities. Hi-Y boys pre-
sented the annual Easter Sunrise Service, and Tri HifY
did its part by collecting clothing and food for the
needy at Christmas.
Each club held meetings twice a month which con-
sisted of movies of basketball games, highlights of the
world series, and various guest speakers for thc boys,
and programs concerning social and civic activity for
the girls. Promotion of good citizenship was
The two clubs held combined meetings throughout
the year, and the puffball game, matching a boys team
hampered by boxing gloves against the girls, was their
featured activity, and a big crowd watched the girls
win. The combined community service with good whole-
some recreation for members made the club fun, active,
and interesting in 1964.
TRI-HI-Y-Row l-Marty Wean, Donnell Anderson, Kay Rice.
chaplain: Cheryl Brea-ee, treasurerg Cindy Phelps, president:
Barbara Ballard, secretary: Dixie Contos, vice-president: Sue
Wilder, sergeant-nt-arinsg Sandi Hook, historiang Bonnie Baker.
Row 2-Liz Peek, Carol Richardson, Becky Rhyneurson, Brenda
Whitehead, Pam Lien-man, Linda Sampson, Cheryl Liechty,
Cindy Lantz, Carol Hensler, Miss Marilyn Carroll, sponsor.
Row 3 - Jeannie Dunn, Jnnice Strohl, Karen Cnyler, Cindy
Wright, Becky Rowe, Barbara Smith, Nanette Carr, Paula
Ashton, Janet Burris, Twylla Grant, Linda Bledsoe, Joyce
Jarvis. Row 4-Candy Tyler, June Johnson, Karen Bledsoe,
Beverly Owens, Debby Sniith, Donna Lihlev, Jenny Roberts,
Linda Catt, Nancy Sterneman, Sharon Chesterfield, Vicki
Hughes, Jill Stires, Row 5-Rita Wallace, Penny Taylor, Rita
Bnprienski, Patsy Kappeler, Cheryl Eutsler, Julie Farmer, Karen
Holder, Christy Hoppes, Jean Yahn, Candy Cox, Camille Kin-
caid, Kathy Brant, Lana Wurdwell.
force and teenagers' night club attraction
TRI-HI-Y-Row 1-Barbara Webb, Carmen Osbon, Glee Kern,
Sherry Nicholson, Pat Goddard, Beverly McCoy, Becky Peek,
Nancy Butz, Betsy Ross, Pepper Kellum, Brigitte Sehmalfeldt.
Row 2-Susan Lockwood, Pam Lockwood, Lunieliu Baxter,
Rebecca Kellum, Nanci Gwaltney, Susan Owings, Mary Lou
Hickcm, Sandy Saul, Lynn Cain. Row 3-Patty Hannon, Susan
Priddy, Margaret Sherman, Becky King, Nancy Wiley, Donna
Heck, Nancy Truebluod, Debbie Rodecap. Betty Phillips, Bnre
hara Barnett, Gwen Pepelea. Row 4-Nanette Wiley, Anne
Deeley, Linda Taylor, Virginia Voight, Sharon Teague, Sue
Stoker, Leah Boze, Enola Knisley, Nina Wiley, Penny Bondur-
nnt, Mary Manghelli, Cathy Taylor.
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Competition points up Amerlcan Splflt
Sports unify the school and student body. This simple fact outweighs
the criticism of overemphasis and makes the vast competitive program
worthwhile. The casual observer may disagree when he sees only 25
to 30 football players or 10 basketball players get in a game. But on
the freshman, reserve, and varsity teams there are 509 active boys,
many in more than one of the 11 sports. Nowhere can the American
spirit of competition and teamwork be more simply and effectively
pointed out than in the play of teams in athletics.
Success in triplicate is apparent as Indian truckmen cross the line with all scoring positions sewed up
Fast baekfield. paces Tribe to victories
One of the finest backfields in the state, teamed with
a determined line, gave Anderson High its third
straight winning season. The highlight of the year was
a tie with Richmond--the first time since 1957 the
Red Devils have not stopped the Tribe.
Going the first four games without a defeat, it looked
as though Anderson had a good chance at its first con-
ference championship in history. But the Tribe then
ran into a rugged Marion team, and for the rest of the
season the Indians won only fifty per cent of their
contests, finishing with a 5-3-1 record.
Opening the season against Madison Heights, the
Indians wasted no time getting their offense into high
gear. Gaining 588 yards and tallying eight times, the
Indians handed the Pirates a 54 to 7 shellacking. The
Tribe scored 14 points in eight minutes against Muncie
South, but then the Rebel defense stiffened and Ander-
son could manage only one more score in the remaining
After two weeks of preparation, Anderson tangled
with the Richmond Red Devils, providing excitement
for the sellout crowd on hand. Mike Carter scored three
VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM-Row 1-Fred Weatherly, Dave
Garrett, Norm Robinson, Jim Alexander, Larry Gholston, Bob
Milam, Charles Welker, Jim Tallrnan, Duke Horton. Row 2-
Earl Curtis, Mickey Bivens, Tommy Vaughn, Bob Rankin, Ed
Fuller, Mike McKinney, L. V. Youngblood, Bill Isenhour, Bob
Davis, Rick Seybert, Lennie Merida. Row 3-Head Coach Jim
touchdowns, and Mike McKinney added a tying tally
late in the fourth quarter. With just six seconds re-
maining, Bill Isenhour attempted a field goal from the
eight yardline. However, the kick was wide to the left,
and the contest ended in a 27 to 27 deadlock.
The Tribe defense sparkled in the Homecoming game
against New Castle, In holding the Trojans scoreless,
twice the Indians stopped New Castle within the 20
yardline, once on the one foot line. L. V. Youngblood
plowed through the New Castle line for three touch-
downs on runs of one, twelve, and nineteen yards.
An unprepared Tribe then traveled to Marion, a team
which the Indians had defeated by lop-sided scores the
two previous years. Anderson fans were stunned while
the Giants dominated the contest in virtually every
department in dealing the Indians their initial defeat
by a 34 to 14 score.
Anderson got back on the winning track against
traditional rival Muncie Central. Four Anderson inter-
ceptions and two Muncie fumbles proved very decisive
as the Indians rambled to a 40 to 20 win.
Carter, Steve Barnett, Roger Mullins, Mike Carter, John Main-
ord, Chuck Maxwell, Richie Youngblood, Leon York, Tim
Broadnax, Asst. Coach Pete Russo. Row 4-Herman Hover-
male, Steve Todd, Ben Fite, Ken Hatch. Duane Cornelius, Mike
Taylor, John Grubb, Don Seal, Harrison Jackson, John Lang,
Charles Parker, Lee Zink.
74 - ' f . in
Indians' third consecutive Winning yeal
The end of the 1963 football campaign also brought
an end to many individual careers. L. V. Youngblood
clirnaxed his Anderson High School career by being
named to the Associated Press All-State team.
Throughout his three years of competition, Young-
blood led the squad in rushing and became a prime
target for Anderson quarterbacks, The powerful full-
back set a single-season rushing mark of 884 yards in
1962 and gained nearly a mile in three years. Bill lsen-
hour was named to the UPI All-State squad and Mike
McKinney and Ed Fuller were also honored by the UPI
for their outstanding performances. NCC honors went
to Isenhour, John Mainord, Youngblood. and McKinney.
The Indians' third straight winning season pushed
Anderson closer to the .500 mark for nearly fifty years
of football with 176 won, 188 lost, and 20 tied.
Rich Younpgblood 1471 breaks away on nn end-run during: the Madison Heights game.
The Indians listen tensely to Coach Carter at half time as
Rick Seybert begins preparation for a long night hy having
second-half strategy is planned. his ankles wrapped by Dr. Art Riffle.
results in statewide honors for players
INDIVIDUAL FOOTBALL STATISTICS
Rushing Atts. Yds. Ave. Tdr.
L. Youngblood ..,...., 103 700 6.8 14
Carter ............,...... ,,.. 4 1 301 3.3 6
McKinney ,,,,,,,,. ..... +1 9 326 0.6 5
Fuller .,,.....,. .. .. GS 489 7.2 3
Vaughn ,.....,.,.............. ..... 2 5 192 7-7 I
Davis ,.,,.,,,,..,,.,.......,.......,.,.....,.., 14 113 8.1 0
Team Totals ..,,,, ....... 3 14 2,312 7.3 32
Passing Atts. Comp. Yds. Ave. Tdp.
Mc-Kinney ..,,.. ..... 7 9 32 588 .405 6
Receiving Atts. Yds. Ave. Tdp.
Fuller .........,,...... .... 8 165 20.8 3
Youngblood ....... .... 1 L1 215 15.4 1
Scoring Tds. Put. Patm, Tp.
Youngblood ....... .... 1 5 0 0 90
Carter ........ ..,. . 6 0 0 36
Fuller .,,....... . 6 0 0 36
McKinney ............. . 5 0 0 30
Isenhour , ,.,...,..,,...... .. . 0 26 11 26
R. Youngblood ......,.... . 2 0 0 12
Vaughn ...............,.....,..... . 2 0 0 12
Team Totals ......,,,.,,., 39 26 13 260
Won 5-Lost 3-Tied 1
Anderson 54, Madison Heights 7
Anderson 21, Muncie South 7
Anderson 27, Richmond 27
Anderson 27, New Castle 0
Anderson 1-1, Marion 34
Anderson 40, Muncie Central 20
Anderson 26, Lafayette Jeff 28
Anderson 19, Elwood 20
Anderson 32, Frankfort 6
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM-Row 1-Tom Wil-
liamson, John Doyle, James Miles, Dnve Alger, Clark Taylor,
Mark Skaggs, Greg' Walters. Stnn Newman. Row 2-Mike
New Cnstle's Mike Sheppard finds himself trapped near the
Trojan goal line by Charles Walker 13-ll, Bill Isenhour 1521,
and Jim Horton 1575.
Won 7 - Lost 2
well, Dun Hannaford, Rod Hersbergger, Dave Bastine,
Ellis, Dave Ballinger,
Coach Vic Roos. Row
7, Madison Heights 13
6, New Castle 0
13, Muncie Central 19
37, Muncie South 19
20, Marion 19
12, New Castle 7
20, Muncie Central 7
26, Noblesville 12
Wilbert Clark, Tony Oexmnu, Asst.
4-Larry Hoover, Robert Ray. John
Pollock, Jiin Crawford, Eric Nance, John Johnson, Doug' Ro-
inine, Jim Kirk, Steve Raper, Ed Wright, John Cliismnr, Don
Taylor. Row 3--'Head Conch Horace Chudbourne, Dave Max-
Maxivell, Kenneth Johnson, Larry Reveal, Phil Harris, Bob
Eniithei-man, Mike Pitts, Frank Taylor, Paul Wilkins, Steve
Coach Ken Barnes, in his first year of coaching at
Cross country team wins NCC crown
CROSS COUNTRY TEAM - Row 1 -f Eddie Bush, Darrell
Wright, Tom Frank, Tim Mustin, Steven Biddle, Tom Fulton,
Richard Davidson, Terry King, Carl Parks. Row 2-Frank Cor-
nelius, Mgng Robert Lark, Dan Walker, Julius Strenty, Bill
Carney, Dnle Collins, Terry Wiley, Harold Steans, Jerry
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY
Won 5--Lost 2
15, New Castle 50
23, Marion 38
21, Muncie South Side 40
28, Indianapolis Washington 27, Cri
31, Muncie Central 24
27, Richmond 28
Anderson 22, Madison Heights 36
Anderson ninth in Shortridge Invitational
first in North Centrnl Conference
Anderson first in Sectional
Anderson third in Regional
Anderson twelfth in State
spus Attucks U7
Wright, Albert Durst, Jim Benson, Mgr.: Mike Smith, Mgr.
Row 3-Head Couch Kenneth Barnes, Dick McCabe, Don Lott,
Mike Hatchett, Mark Kane, Robert Townsend, Steve Simpson,
Rusty Summitt, Ben Price, Paul Cox. Rex Gentry, Asst. Coach
Anderson High School, guided his hill-and-dalers to an
extremely successful year-the Indians won the North
Central Conference championship and progressed to
the state meet.
The harriers won their first three meets easily,
dropping New Castle, Marion, and Muncie South Side
by lop-sided scores. Competing in a three-way meet
against two Indianapolis squads. they finished second,
missing a first by a mere one point. The harriers suf-
fered their final defeat to Muncie Central before up-
setting Richmond by one point. The team rounded out
the season by trampling Madison Heights.
The hill-and-dalers finished ninth in the Shortridge
Invitational before Winning the sectional and advanc-
ing to the regional and state meets.
Sophomore Terry King was the outstanding runner
for Anderson most of the season. Junior Steve Biddle
and Senior Tom Fulton, who were named co-captains,
also helped pace the team.
The junior varsity also had an excellent season.
Averaging an amazing 26-point winning margin, the
team finished with a perfect 7-0 record.
Dale Collins und Julius Strenty emerge momentarily between
trees as the hill-and-dalers compete against Indianapolis Wash-
ington and Crispus Attucks.
SWIMMING TEAM-Row 1-James Slattery, Ronnie James,
Dan Speelman, Bud Musser, Terry Ayncs, Mike Thomason,
Mark Nichols, Dave Lunsford. Row 2-John Jamerson, llIg1'.:
Dan Walker, Rodney Jones, Doug' Shekcll, Bob Pate, Jack
Shearer, David Bott, Ron Watson, Dave Clutch. Row 3-Coach
Robert Freeman, Dave Hullenbeck, Brad Garrett, Charlie Jones,
Bob Wright, Alan Fishbnck, Rick Corbin, Steve Simpson, Tom
Moore, Gar Hoover, Mirr. Row 4-John Walker, student teucher,
Bob Porter, Earl Bcrkebile, Bill Snyder, Bob Spohnholtz, Jim
Miller, Bob Gibbons, George Buck, Jim Forcuni, DeWuyne
Deck, Jim McMahon, Gregg Kincaid,
Swimmers complete season of success
Couch Bob Freeman plans tactics with state qualifi-
ers Ron Watson, Jack Shearer, and Jim Alexander.
Q The Anderson swimming squad continued its steady im-
l provement by completing its first winning season in its
short three-year history.
Taking a fourth in the 200 yard individual medley, Ron-
nie Watson became the first Anderson swimmer to place in
the state meet. Jim Alexander was the top underclassman
in the diving division, and Jack Shearer placed eighth in the
gruelling 400 yard freestyle.
Letterman were Watson, Alexander, Shearer, Steve Simp-
son, Bob Wright, Dave Bott, Bob Pate, Dan Walker, Rodney
Jones, Chuck Jones, Dave Clutch, Jim Shekell, Al Fishback.
VARSITY SWIMMING SCORES
Won 5 - Lost 4
Anderson 73, Frankfort 22
Anderson 31, Southport 64
Anderson 67, Franklin 28
Anderson 42, Lafayette 53
Anderson 47, Speedway 48
Anderson 23, Kokomo 72
Anderson 62 EQ, Muncie Burris 32li:
Anderson 58, Lawrence Central 37
Anderson G4 Carroll 30
fourth in Kokomo Invitational
fourth in Muncie Burris Invitational
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Steve Hollenbeck 1452 and Steve Arnholt 4253
attempts to stop Bob Lewis 1153 are in vain as
the driving Indian works free for in lay-in.
Once again a veteran Anderson squad returned, and
hopes for a fourth state championship appeared
brighter than ever. However, the title was to elude
Anderson again, although the Tribe did emerge as one
of Indianafs finest basketball teams.
Anderson possessed some of the top individual talent
in the state of Indiana, but teamwork was the key to
Anderson's best record in two decades. The Indians
captured the Frankfort Holiday Tourney Championship
and finished second in the North Central Conference
while compiling a 22-4 record, pushing the all-time
mark to 920 wins and 418 losses for a winning percent-
age of .688 in 60 seasons.
The Indians opened the season by dealing Shortridge
and Muncie South defeats on successive nights. With
its flashy passing game in full swing, the Tribe rolled
over Marion. Two points determined the victor at Laf-
ayette, and eventually decided that Jeff was to be the
NCC champion. On the following night the Tribe gained
revenge by annihilating Jasper, 67-37, The Tribe con-
tinued its domination of its series with Madison
Heights by dealing the Pirates a whopping 88-46 set-
back. The Senators of East Chicago Washington were
upset-minded, but Anderson pulled away in the second
half to earn an 89-76 victory.
In the afternoon session of the Frankfort Tourney,
the Indians crushed a weak Frankfort team, 67-41. In
the infamous Anderson-Muncie game, the fact that the
Tribe played great basketball to win T6 to 69 was over-
All-Starter Steve Clevenger somehow manages to penetrate
the South Bend defense for a shot.
VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES
Won 22 -- Lost 4
, Shortridge 63
, Muncie South 65
, Marion 01
, Lafayette Jeff G5
, Jasper 37
, Madison Heights 46
89, East Chicago VVnshington
67, Frankfort 41
, Muncie Central 69
, Ft. Wayne Central 84
, Rushville 78
, Frankfort 54
, Shelbyville 37
, Kokomo G7
, South Bend Central 09
89, Logansport 69
, New Castle '74
, Columbus 100
, Richmond 73
73, Granville Wells -18
, Frnnkton 50
, Lapel 49
, Madison Heights 64
, Elwood 52
, Indianapolis Technical 65
, Indianapolis Howe 68
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-Row 1-Frank Cornelius,
Mgr.g John York, Mgr. Row 2-Lee Zink, Steve Clevenger,
Steve Barnett, Bobby Lewis, Dave Browning, John Wallace.
Inspired rally fails
shadowed by after game scuffles which led to penal-
ties by the IHSAA.
An unsuspecting Anderson team then traveled to
Fort Wayne Central where a rally fell two points short.
A similar rally saved Anderson at Rushville as the In-
dians defeated the previously-undefeated Lions, 86-78.
Anderson committed 33 errors against Frankfort but
still won easily, 85-54. Balanced scoring contributed
greatly to Anderson's 81-37 slaughter of the Shelby-
ville Golden Bears. A highly-regarded Kokomo team
was the Indians' next victim, and South Bend Central
fell just as systematically on the following evening.
The Tribe overpowered the Logansport Berries by
twenty points the following week.
Tangling with New Castle, the Tribe found itself
behind by eight at the half-way mark, but sharpened
its defense in the final half to defeat the Trojans by a
slim two-point margin.
A chance for the Indians to avenge their lone defeat
at the new Wigwam came the following evening. The
Indians trailed by only five at the half, but Columbus
pulled away to defeat the Indians by an almost ident-
ical margin as the previous year.
Richmond challenged the Indians for one half, but
the Tribe outpointed the Red Devils in the remaining
16 minutes to earn an 81-73 victory. Anderson shot a
Row 3-Head Conch Ray Estes, Terry Wiley, Kenny Johnson,
Tom Harvey, Bill Mauck, John G1'ubb, Asst. Coach Don Barnett.
at Butler Fieldhouse
cold .212 from the field in the first half of the Gran-
ville Wells game but made up for it by firing a scorch-
ing .846 in the third quarter to win easily.
The Indians began their tourney play by rushing
past Frankton, 98-50. All Anderson starters scored in
double figures with no two outputs differing by more
than four points. The Tribe looked equally impressive
throughout a 76-49 shellacking of a good Lapel team.
The Anderson-Madison Heights game was a far cry
from the regular season contest. The Tribe found itself
behind as late as the third quarter and needed a fourth
quarter rally to qualify for the championship game.
The Indians dominated the championship game, felling
the Elwood Panthers by a 68-52 score.
The Indians battled the Tech Titans in the afternoon
session of the Indianapolis regional, emerging victor-
ious after a see-saw contest.
Shooting an amazing percentage both from the field
and the free throw line, Howe jumped into an early
lead in the championship game. The Hornets increased
their lead through the second and third quarters, and
then the Indians staged a fantastic comeback attempt.
The Tribe scored 24 points in the fourth quarter de-
spite Howe's slowdown tactics. The inspired Indians
pulled within two points, but time ran out on the Tribe
:ts an end of an era came to Anderson basketball.
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Terry Wiley's second effort results in un important bucket
against Howe in the Indianapolis regional.
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM--Row 1-Don Fat-
zinger, Mgr.: J. D. Nunn, Terry King, Larry Hovermale, John
Doyle, John Wallace, Percy Davis, Mark Hoover, Mgr, Row 2-
top mark in 20 y
RESERVE BASKETBALL SCORES
WVon 13 - Lost
Anderson 51, Shortridge 33
Anderson 55, Muncie South -I5
Anderson 38. Marion 35
Anderson 44, Lafayette -11
Anderson 57, Jasper 41
Anderson 46, Madison Heights 1111
Anderson -IT, East Chicago Washington -IG
Anderson 451, Muncie Central -11
Anderson 59, New Castle 35
Anderson 52 Fort YVayne Central 130
Anderson 55, Rushville 60
Anderson 63, Frankfort 36
Anderson 56, Shelbyville 29
Anderson 62, Kokomo G5
Anderson 38, South Bend Central 40
Anderson 45, Logansport -12
Anderson 35, New Castle 38
Anderson 45, Columbus 4159
Anderson 48, Richmond 54
Anderson 66, Granville XVells 31
ANDERSON INDIAN FINAL SEASON STATISTICS
Players G. Fg. Ft. Tp. Ave. Asst. Rely.
Clcvenger .....,.... 26 182 120 118-I 18,6 124 100
Mauck .,...., ..... 2 5 133 G0 326 13,0 57 215
Harvey ., .. ,.,.. 213 132 50 ill-1 12.1 41-I 249
Lewis ..........,,...... 26 95 '73 263 10,1 39 1611
Browning . ,....... 25 69 58 190 7.3 65 58
1fVi1ey ...,..... ...., 2 li HT -IG 180 6.0 27 152
Grubb ...,.. ,.,. 2 5 -15 I3 103 4.1 14 101
Barnett .. W ,... Zli 28 40 913 3,7 31 -19
Zink ..., ,,..., ...,. l S I 5 11 21 1.1 12 13
Johnson ..... 57 3 3 U 1.0 ti 15
Wallace ,.,,. ,.... I 1 2 3 'T 0.6 3 Ii
Cornelius ...,,,,...,. 3 1 0 2 0,7 1 ..
Hovermale ,....... 1 0 0 0 0.0 0 0
Other ...,......... ,. 28 10 lili - 21 36
Total ...... 20 T90 -187 2,067 79.5 4-14 1,162
Coach Bill Stewart, Dave Ballinger, Phil Harri
sun, Duane Cornelius, Larry Reveal, Greg
WRESTLING TEAM-Row 1-Eddie Wright, Gib Hull, Steve
Hoskins, Joel Ebbertt, Arthur Farris, Ed Espey, Tum Reed.
Floyd Luwler, Phil Reed, Leon Cox, Rick Clifton. Row 2-Head
Couch Don Pyle, Steve Bourner, Terry Redic, Bill Isenhour,
Scot Spnrks, Mickey James, Don Neal, Ed Heiney, Rex Gar-
ringrer, Asst. Conch Joe Vnrgo. Row 34-Rick Fenwick, Dick
Jnmes, Mickey Bivens, Hurry Blowers, John Keeney, John
Bostir, Ren Price, Roger Ashburn, John LuBrier, Jim Tnllmun,
Marcus Hnrvey. Row -1-Harold Schnller, Mike Hosior. Jerry
Gloss, Louis Burgess, Keith Rogers, Jim Koons, Norm Robin-
son, Joe Vnughn, Truman Hudson, John Johnson, Jerry Mathis,
Dick McCabe. Row 5-Dove Bastine, Mgr.: Kent Keeney, Gary
Clifton, Dwight Basey, Lnrry Thomas, Mnrk Dnvis, Dnve
Wright, Tim Catt, John Lang, James Miles, Ben Fite, Mike
Hodsou, Randy Shipley, Mgr.
Young Wrestlers runners-up in sectional
Gooch Don l'yle and Assistant Coach Joe Vnrgo outline plans
for nn upcoming meet with vursity wrestlers, in front, Jim
Rea.-nl, Floyd Lnwlerg second row, Louis Burgess, Jim Tulhnnn,
Scot Sparks, Dick James, und, in buck, Roger Ashburn, Mickey
Bivens, Norm Robinson, Vnrgo, Mike Hodson, John Lang, and
Losing ax large portion of last year's state runner-up
squad, Coach Don Pyle faced ai rebuilding year. The
grapplers finished with only an average record, but the
experience gained by the young squad will begin to pay
off next season. -
After compiling 21 5-5 record and finishing fifth in
the North Central Conference, Anderson posted n sec-
ond in the sectional and u fifth in the regional.
Competing in the sectional, Mike Hudson, Roger Ash-
burn, and Captain Bill Isenhour powered their way to
sectional championships. Hodson advanced to the state
before losing a close 4-3 decision.
Other lettermen were Tom Reed, Dick James, Louis
Burgess, Jim Tallman, Mickey Bivens, Norm Robinson,
John Lang, and Scot Sparks.
VARSITY WRESTLING SCORES
Won ii-- Lost 5
Anderson 21, Crnwfordsville 27
Anderson 32, Marion 14
Anderson 33, Richmond 16
Anderson 21, Blooniington 23
Anderson 20, Muncie Central 26
Anderson 24, Madison Heights 20
Anderson 17, New Castle 26
Anderson 24, Lognnspnrt 20
Anderson 16, Kokomo 29
Anderson 25, Lofuyette 18
Anderson fifth in North Central Conference
Anderson second in sectional
Anderson fifth in regional
Bill Manck eyes a tight curve as the baseball squad routs
Muncie South, 9 to 3.
Pitcher Larry Hovermale aids his own cause by sinfriing
soundly to right against Muncie South.
Indians continue nine-year victory string
Sparked by clutch hitting and the hurling of Larry
Hovermale, the defending North Central Conference
champion again turned in an outstanding season, com-
piling its ninth straight winning record under Coach
Don Barnett. In five of the previous eight years the
Indians won the NCC.
Almost all members of the squad were capable of
coming through with 21 hit when it really counted, and
many of Anderson's victories were won by such clutch
Hovermale filled the big shoes left by Steve Cum-
mins, Anderson's ace hurler for the past two years.
The little lefty accounted for the majority of the Tribe's
wins, including a 4-1 victory over Marion, the only
team to top the Tribe last year. Pitcher Tom Morgan
also captured Anderson victories, compiling an unus-
ually iow earned-run average in the process.
BASEBALL TEAM-Row 1-Kenny Swanson, Larry Reveal,
Steve Barnett, Dean Malsom, Dave Browning, Dave Hiatt, Lee
Zink, Larry I-lovermale. Don Robbins, Charles Welsh, Rod
Rogers, Tom Morgan. Row 2-John Lewis, Gordon Robbins,
Dan Erskine, Mike York, Scot Sparks, Bill Montgomery, Chuck
Myers, Phil Olvey, Steve Lane, Dan Keesling, Dave Ashley,
Won 8 - Lost -1
Anderson 9, Muncie South 3
Anderson 5, New Castle 1
Anderson 6, Kokomo 5
Anderson 0, Lafayette Jeff 3
Anderson 4, Marion 1
Anderson 5, Indianapolis Shortridge 0
Anderson G, Richmond 3
Anderson 0, Madison Heipchts 15
Anderson 7. Indianapolis Wood 2
Anderson 0, Indianapolis Ben Davis 5
Anderson 1, Lognnsport 7
Anderson 16, Frankfort -1
Jack Ruettinger. Row 3-Asst. Coach Bob Belangee, Phil Size-
Iove, llIf:r.g Paul Black. David Hamel, Paul Wilkins, Dun Harma-
ford, John Grubb, Pete Raymore, Tom Harvey, Bill lllauck,
Steve Clevenger, Steve Maines, Dave Clutch, Bob Scharnowske,
Ron Diedrinpr, Jerry Fire, Mgr.: Randy Shipley, Mgr.: Asst.
Coach Don Smith, Head Coach Don Barnett.
Traokmen take fourth straight sectional
A young track team. under the command of first-year
coach Ken Barnes, improved steadily throughout the
season and finished the year by garnering its fourth
straight sectional championship.
Most varsitymen were lost through graduation last
year, and Coach Barnes was forced to rely heavily upon
more inexperienced underclassmen. However, these new
varsity members came through, turning in some of thc
state's finest performances, Sophomore John Doyle
turned in some of the best 220-sprints in the state to
match Willie Rolling's top performances in the broad
jump. Terry Wiley set a school record in the high jump
and a sectional 440 mark of 49.1 seconds. Anderson's
relay teams, particularly the 880 relay, composed of
Willie McGrady, Jim Kirk, Larry Gholston, and John
Doyle, played a major role in all of Anderson's victories.
Won 5 - Lost 2
Anderson 54. North Central 55
Anderson 75, New Castle 34
Anderson 39, Richmond 70
Anderson 75, Muncie South 35
Anderson 64, Marion 45
Anderson 60, Madison Heights 49
Anderson 59, Kokomo 50
Anderson tied for third in Muncie Relays
Anderson second in Kokomo Relays
Anderson third in North Central Conference
Anderson first in Sectional
Anderson second in Regional
Bill Tullman finishes strong in the 880 as Anderson rolls over
New Castle, 75 to 34.
TRACK TEAM-Row 1-Steve Brown, Dick McCabe, Bobby
Lnrk, Earl Berkebile, Tom Fulton, Tom Frank, Richard David-
son, Richard Watson, John Wallace, Bill Pierce, Percy Davis,
Booker Braxton, Steve Biddle. Row 2-Eddie Bush, Terry King,
Willie Jordan, Jeff Wihebrink, Bobby Davis, Johnny Johnson,
Carl Pnrks, Jim Tallmnn, .lim Kirk, Tony Oexman, John Doyle,
Terry Wiley, Bill Carney, Dunne Cornelius, Tommy Vaughn,
Jeff Nash. Row 3-Pied Ulery, Mgr.: Asst. Coach Vic Roos,
Asst. Coach Nat Johnson, Doug' Williams, Willie McGrady,
Tom Fulton leads the pack as he guides Anderson to a 1-2-3
finish in the gruelling mile run.
Julius Streuty, Harold Steuns, Norm Robinson, Willie Rolling,
Harrison Jackson, Greg Wolters, Lnrry Gholston, Don Lott,
Asst. Coach Ray Flcenor, Head Couch Ken Barnes, Robert
French, Mgr. Row 4-Rusty Summitt, Steve Buch, Dave Maxe
well, Steve Hoskins, Dick Byrum, Jerry Wright, Max Frazce,
Dale Collins. Kenneth Johnson, Phil Atteberry, Phil Harris,
Robert Townsend, Mike Smith, Mike Taylor, Rich Frank, Murl:
Kane, Russ Campbell, John Chismnr, Larry Hoover, Alfoncer
Watson, Bob Milam.
Golfers Whip Pirates to climax season
GQL.F TEAM-Row 1-- Bob Snow, Wayne Ramsey, Sonny
Geislnger, Larry Hughes, Bill Bowman, Steve Surbaugh. Row
The golf team found itself under the director-ship of
golf pro and teacher Don Granger, and the squad con-
tinued improvement. This year's group claimed only
two seniors, so prospects for the next few seasons look
brighter than at any time during the golf team's
Jim Heath was low medalist for thc Tribe most of
the year, firing in the low 80's. Returning lettermen
Pat Dunham, Sonny Geisinger, and Rick Corbin joined
Heath to pace the squad throughout the season. Junior
Don Fatzinger and Sophomore Tim Mustin rounded out
the varsity spots.
The Tribe climaxed the season by beating Madison
Heights in a four-way meet by eight strokes. It was the
first victory over a Pirate team since 1958.
Won 4 -Lost 5
Anderson 1, Richmond 14
Anderson 10W Pendleton Us
Anderson Alle, Carmel 1392
Anderson 516 New Castle 929
Anderson 916 Mm-ion 556
Anderson 5, Marion 10
Anderson 3, Madison Heights 12
Anderson 11, New Castle 4
Anderson 416, Muncie South Side 411,
Marion 419, Madison Heights 424
Anderson twelfth in LaPorte Invitational
2-Conch Don Granger, John Bray, Tim Mustin, Tom Moore,
Don Fatzinger, Rick Corbin, Pnt Dunham, Jim Heath.
Practicing for an upcoming meet, returning lettermen Rick
Corbin, Pat Dunham, and Sonny Geisinger swing on the first
tee at the Grandview Country Club.
f ,i 3.-mg.
Steve Todd, Jim Reed, Jack Keesling, Fred Clauve, Steve
Huntley, and John Newbury won starting positions throughout
the season by squad challenge matches.
Coach Dane Pugh's tennis team turned in another fine
season, maintaining the winning tradition set by past
Anderson tennis squads. During the team's 15 years
under Coach Pugh, it has emerged victorious in nearly
three-quarters of its meets, crossing the 150th victory
milestone early in the season.
Preparation for North Central Conference competi-
tion began as the squad downed its first five foes.
Broad Ripple interrupted the T1'ibe's long string of vic-
tories, but as Anderson entered conference competition
another winning string took form.
Jim Reed and Jack Keesling joined returning letter-
men Steve Todd, Steve Huntley, Fred Clauve, and John
F. Newbury to form the varsity squad.
Won 12-Lost 1
Anderson 5, Connersville 2
Anderson 7, Crawfordsville 0
5, Muncie Burris 2
7, Indianapolis Shortridge 0
6, Marion 1
1, Indianapolis Broad R
6, Kokomo 1
Anderson 5, Lafayette Jeff 2
Anderson 7, Warren Central 0
Anderson 6, Tipton 3
Anderson 7, Logansport 0
Anderson 6, Richmond 1
Anderson 7, Lawrence Central 0
Tennis team maintains winning tradition
TENNIS TEAM-Row 1-Jack Looper, Tim East, Mark Lup- Jim Forcum. Row 2--Don Seal, Steve Todd, Fred Clauve Store
ton, John Forcum, Gregg Kincaid, Steve Imler, John Coffin, Huntley, John Newbury, Jack Keeslmg, Jim Reed, Dane Pugh
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Students preview what life
Anderson High School graduated its l8,000th student this year. Not
all of the graduates since 1876 have turned out to be rousing suc-
cesses, and the class of 1964 is certain to produce its share at all
levels of the scale. Many will advance in varying degrees, however,
and make use of a wide variety of school experiences. Each student
will have had the benefit of much wisdom and experience in the form
of a conscientious facultyg each will have reacted to the personalities
at AHS and so gained a preview of what life is all about.
The tone of a school is decided by the personalities, both faculty and students, who populate it
Chief executive of the city schools is Snpt. G. E. Ebbertt over
whose desk pour countless memos ond correspondence, many of
which are funneled in by secretary Janet Burns.
School board members spend a
mid-winter evening planning for
the school merger next fall.
They are Mrs. Margaret Knight,
il-year veteran member who died
March 193 Mr, Fred L. Matt-
hews, secretaryg Mr. John
Childes, Mr. Maurice W. Fleece,
treasurer: Mr. A. George Harri-
son. president, and Lee B, Fidler,
school nttorney. Not pictured is
Mrs. Fern Canterbury, who was
named to complete Mrs. Knights
term of office.
Principal -Noel B. Douglass confers with senior class president
Steve Bailey before rc-leasing' some information to members
of the graduating class.
in motion hectic year of planned anticipation
When the Indiana Supreme Court ruled that the city of
Anderson had annexed the township, it set in motion
a hectic year of work and planning for a five-member
citizen school board and a team of dedicated schoolmen.
Administering the needs of a big school system like
Anderson's presents challenges almost weekly. Annex-
ation brought a third more teachers, pupils, and expen-
ditures, and an even larger increase in area that the
schools will serve.
The school board, administrators, and teachers set
up planning committees, conducted a house-by-house
census for a building and curriculum survey, and de-
veloped the methods of merger set for this summer. In
the midst of the work the closely-knit school board was
shorn ot' one of its staunehest members, when death
took Mrs. Margaret Knight. In her nine years on the
board Mrs. Knighfs first concerns were for the stu-
dents and education, and she did not waver from her
efforts to provide the most of each. She is sorely
Now school officials are faced with a pupil popula-
tion that has grown from 10,600 to 16264, expenditures
that will jump from S4 million to at least S6 million,
600 instead of 422 teachers, and 28 school buildings.
A big job has suddenly become bigger and more vital.
Key school administrators who also contribute to AHS are
Mr. Ward Hartzell, attendance: Mr. James Wellinger, business
nnd purchasing: Mr. Russell Davis, elementary education: Mr.
Frank Woschitz, public relations. and Mr. Joseph Carney,
buildings and grounds.
Assistant Principal Clifford Swift and student
helpers like Susie Goehring supply students with
textbooks and supplies from the bookstore.
Being briefed by office director Miss Anna Marie Gilmore
ti-ightj are administrative secretaries, row 1, Mrs. Nettie
Heller, Mrs. Mable Hovermnle, Miss Jeainess Barnes, Mrs.
Marge Harvey: row 2, Mrs. Doris Carter, Mrs. Esther Wilson,
Mrs. Judy Newby, Mrs. Mne Tnylor, Mrs. Alice Hughes.
Avovved purpose for strong teacher-pupil re1ationsh1p
MRS. MARJORIE AUSTIN-Business Ed.-
A.B., Ball State: Registrar, Awards Commit-
tee, Chr. MR. J. J. BAILEY-Social Studies-
-A.B., A.M., Butler: M.S., Pennsylvania. MR.
WILLIAM E. BALLENTINE-Industrial Ed.
-B.S., M.A.. Ball State: Pep Sessions Comm..
Chr.: Apprentice S-:hool Instr.: Fisher Body
Craftsman Guild, sponsor. MR. RICHARD
BALSLEY-Business Ed.- B.S., Bull State.
MR. KENNETH BARNES-Social Studies-
B.S.: M.S., Indiana: Cross Country. Track
Coach. MR. DONALD BARNETT--Driver Ed.
-B.S., Anderson: M.A., Ball State: Baseball
Couch: Asst., Basketball. MR. DAVID BAR-
ROW-Mathemativs-A.B., Franklin: M.S., In-
diana: AHS Treasurer. MR. MAX BEIGH-
Business Ed.-B.S., Manchester: M.C.S., Indi-
ana: Dir. of Counseling: Services.
MR. ROBERT A. BELANGEE-Trades 8: In-
dustry--B.S., M.S., Ball State: Freshman Cross
Country Coach: Asst., Baseball. MR. JAMES
BIDDLE-Business Ed.-B.S., Indiana: Fu-
ture Retailers Sponsor: DE Coordinator. MR,
DONALD BOVVEN-Business Ed.-B.S., M.S.,
Indiana State: AHS Accountant, Dept. Head.
MR. JACK BOWERS--Science-B.A., Butler:
M.A., Ball State.
MR. RALPH BOYD-Language Arts-A.B.,
DePauw: M.A., Butler: American Ed. Week
Comm. Chr., Senior Speakers Comm. MR. DON
BRANDON - Mathematics - B.S,, Anderson:
Coaching Staff, Jr. High. MRS. MAXINE
BRIDGES-Langruagze Arts-B.S., Bali Stnte:
Thespian Sponsor: Junior Class Soonsor: Sr.
Play Sponsor. MR. HOWARD BURNETT -
Language Arts-AIS., Manchester: M.A., Ball
State: Student Guidance Day, Chr.: Student
Rehabilitation, Chr.: counseling.
MISS DOROTHY CAMPBELL - Language
Arts - B.S., M.S., Indiana: American Field
Service Comm., Faculty Scholarship Comm..
Chr.: Americans Abroad Comm., Little Chief
Comm. MISS MARILYN CARROLL - Lan-
guage Arts-B.A., Ball State: Tri-Hi-Y Soon-
sor. MR. JAMES CARTER-Driver Ed.-B.S.,
Purdue: M.A., Ball State: Football Coach.
MRS. JOAN CASII-Language Arts-A.B.,
Ball State: Spanish Club Sponsor.
MR. CHARLES I.. CUMMINGS-Physical Ed.
-A.B.. Ozarks Wesleyan: M.S., Indiana: Dept.
Head, Athletic Director. MR. GEORGE DAVIS
-Social Studies-B.A., Ball State: M.S., Col-
umbia: Dept. Head, Convo Comm., Chr.: Home
Room Study Comm. MR. CHARLES DENNY
-Social Studies-A.B.. A.M., Indiana: Model
U.N. Sponsor. MRS. BETTY DIETZER-Lam
gauge Arts -A B.S., Ball State: Lihrariun,
American Ed. Week Comm.
MR. DONEL DIETZER-Industrial Arts-B.
S., M.A., Ball State: Fisher Body Craftsman
Guild. MRS. MARGARET DOLES-Science-
A.B., Franklin: Counselinr. Honor Society
Sponsor. MR. NOEL B. DOUGLASS-Princi-
pal - B.S., Canterbury: M.S., Purdue. MR.
JOSEPH DYE-Industrial Ed.-B.S.M.E.. M.
S., Purdue: Dept. Head, Adult Education Dir.
remains that of producing educated future citizens . .
MR. RAY ESTES-Physical Ed.--B.S., S. E.
Missouri: M.A., George Peabody: A Club Spore
sur, Basketball Coach. MR. JOHN FINNEY-
Social Studies-B.S., M.A., Bull State. MR.
EDGAR FLEENOR--Industrial Ed.-B.S., M.
A., Indiana State: Industrial Coordinator. MR,
RAY FLEENOR-Social Studies-A.B., Indi-
ana State: M.A., Indiana: Asst. Track, Cross
MR. ROBERT FREEMAN-Physical Ed.-B.
S., Anderson: M.A.. Ball State: Swimming
Conch. MRS. EVELYN GRAHAME-Lanxruage
Arts F- B.S., Cincinnati: M.S.. Butler: Dept.
Head. Senior Speakers Comm. Chr.. Baccalaur-
eate and Commencement Comm. MR. ROBERT
CRIFISEY-Music-B.A., Hanover: B.M., M.
M.. Butler: Orchestra Dir. MR. RAYMOND
GRIFFITH-Science-A.B.. Indiana State:
A.M., Indiana: Concession Mgr., Instr., Night
School, Apprentice School.
MRS. MARGUERITE I-IALE-Language Arts
-A.B., DePauw: M.A., Indiana: Convo Comm.,
Christmas Decorations Comm., Bulletin Board
Coium. MISS HELEN HARRELL-Home Eco-
nomics-A.B.. Franklin: M.A., Ball State: Fu-
ture Teachers Sponsor. Jr. Red Cross Sponsor.
MR. DONALD HAYSAIndustria1 Ed.-B.S.,
M.S., Indiana State: X-Ray Printing Advisor,
Little Chief Comm.. Dir. of Printing Services.
MR. BYRON HELFRICH - Social Studies -
B.S.. Boll State: American Oratorical Contest,
Model U.N. Sponsor.
MISS ALICE HIGMAN-Social Studies-A.B.,
Butler: Convo Comm. MR. WENDELL HILLI-
GOSS-Business Ed.-B.S., M.A., Ball State:
Curriculum Council. MR. BASIL HOSIER-
Mathematics--B.S., Ball State: M.S., Indiana:
Dept. Head, Administration Comm.. Pen Ses-
sion Comm., Awards Comm. MRS. LORNA
HOVVARD-Business Ed-B.S., Ball State:
Cheerblock Sponsor, Pep Sessions Comm.
VIRS. PAULA HOWE-Business Ed.-AB.S.,
M.S., Ball State: Cheerblock Co-sponsor: Y-
Teens Sponsor. MR. JESSE HUNTZINGEIL-
Mathematics-M.S., Butler: AB., Ball State:
Honor Days Comm. Chr. MRS. VIRGINIA
HURLEY-Physical Ed.-B.S., Ball State:
M.S.. Indiana: Cheerleaders Sponsor, Cheer-
block Co-sponsor. MRS. RUTHANNE IMLER
-School Nurse-R.N., St. Joha's School of
MISS EILEEN JOHNSON-Lunsruage Arts-
A.B., M.A.. Indiana State: Latin Club Sponsor.
MR. KEITH JOHNSON-Language Arts-A.
B. Indiana: Head Librarian. Audio Visual Aids
Snonsor. MR. GORDON JULIUS-Industrial
Ed. V- B.S.. Ball State: M.S., Purdue. MRS.
MARY KITTE-RMAN - Social Studies - A.B.,
M.A., Ball State: Bulletin Boards Comm, Chr.,
MR. GEORGE LEE-Science-A.B., Taylor:
M.S., Butler: Dent. Head, Student Council
Sponsor. MR. LOWELL LEE-Science-BS.,
Indiana Central: M.S., Indiana, NEA Drive
Chr.. Atomic Alert Comm. Chr. MISS VIR-
GINIA LINDSTROM-Lanfziinge Arts-B.A.,
M.A., Indiana: French Club Sponsor, American
Field Service Comm, MISS LOIS LONG -
Language Arts-AAJ3., Bull State: MIA., North-
western: Career Day Chr., Little Chief Comm.,
But extra ourrlcular fun and Work is still part of th
MR. HERBERT LYON-Business Ed.-B.S.,
M.A.. Ball State: Concessions Mgr. MR. JACK
MACY-Business Ed.-A.B., M.A.. Ball State:
Senior Class Sponsor, Pep Sessions Comm.,
Homecoming: Parade Comm.. Social Activities
Comm., Baccalaureate and Commencement
Comm. MRS. YIVIAN MAINE - Langunfzu
Arts f- A,B., M.A,, Bull State: Little Chief
Comm. Chr. MRS. DELORIS MARTIN-Home
Economics-B.S., Ball State.
MRS. MARY MuFARLAND - Art - B..-LE..
John Herron: Dept. Ilond. Convo Comm., Dis-
play Case Comm. Chr.. Little Chief Comm. MR.
DAVID E. MIDDLETON-Industrial Ed.-B.
S., M.S.. Purdue: DCE Club Sponsor. MR.
HERBERT MILLER-Mathematics-A.B., De-
Pauw. MR. CHARLES NEWBERRY - Lan-
guage Arts-B,S., Anderson: M.A., Marshall:
Counselimr, Little Chief Comm.
MR. JACK NICHOLSON-BS., Rall State:
M.A., Colorado: Junior Class Sponsor. Foreign
Student Comm., American Ed. Week Comm.,
Awards Comm., NEA Comm., Social Activities
Comm. MR. ISHMAEI. OSBORNE - Driver
Ed.-B.S., Indiana State: M.S., Indiana: Dept.
Heed. MR. KENT PO0RE-Mathematics-B.
S., Kansas State: I-Ii-Y Sponsor. MR, DANE
PUGH4lnrlustrial Ed. -- B.S., M.S.. Indiana
State: Tennis Coach.
MR. LEE PURSLEY-Lanpruzure Arts-B.S.,
M.A., Bull State: X-Ray Sponsor. Little Chief
Comm. MR. DON PYLE-Dean of Buys-A.B..
Denver: M.A., Bull State. MR. ROBERT
REIFEL - Industrial Ed, - B.S., M.A., Bull
State. MRS. GOLDIA REPETTO'-B.S.. Pur-
due: M.S., Butler: Teacher Hillrrest School.
MRS. EDNA RHYNEARSON-Home Econom-
ics f B.S., Oregon State: M.A., Ball State:
Dean of Girls. Social Activities Comm. Chr.
MRS. DOROTHY RIGGS-Home Economicse-
A.B., Indiana: College Guidance Comm.. Fuc-
ulty Ten. MR. PETER RUSSO-Driver Exif-
B.S., M.A.. Indiana: Football. Asst. Coach: Pep
Sessions Comm. MR. LEO SANDERS-Science
-A.B., Franklin: M.S., Butler: Honor Society
Sponsor, Clubs Comm. Chr.
MRS. MARY SCIPIULTZ-Lantwayxe Arts-B.
S., Indiana: Student Council Sponsor, German
Club Sponsor, Language Lab IVILIP. MISS LE-
ANDRA SCOTT-Language Arts-B.A., Ball
State: Senior Class Sponsor, Pep Sessions
Comm., Social Activities Comm., Commence-
ment Speakers Comm. MR. RICHARD
SEAVER - Music - B.S., Ball State: Tri-M
Sponsor, Vocal Music Dir. MR. VERN SHINN
-Industrial Ed.-B.S., Ball State: M.S., Butler.
MR. WALLACE SMITH - Art - B.S.. Bull
State: Little Chief Comm, MR. JOSEPH
SPARKS-Physical Ed.-AB., M.S., Indiana:
Radio Club Sponsor. MR. O. L. SI'RINGER-
Social Studies-A.B., M.A,, Hull State: Firm'
Drill Comm. Chr. MR. CLIFFORD SWIFT-
Asst. Principal-B.S., M.S., Butler.
long Waking hours of the senior high school family . .
MISS RIVE TODD--Home Economics-M.A.,
Columbia U.: B.S., Indiana: Dept. Head, Fac-
ulty Flowers and Gifts Comm. Chr, MR.
GEORGE VAUGHT-Music-B.P.S.M., Indi-
ana: M,S., Indiana State: AHS Band, Dance
Band, Indianettes. Director. MR. EDVVARD
VAN NESS-Language ArtsvB.S., Ball State.
MRS. VIRGINIA VERMILLION - Language
Arts-AB.. Indiana, M.A.. Ball State, Little
Chief Comm., Convo Comm. MR. EDMUND
VILLARS-Industrial Ed.-B.S., Stout State.
RAY YVAIID-'Business Ed.-B.S., Ball
e n e.
MR. IIORACE WILSONASeienee-B.S., Pur-
due. MR. JOHN WILTERMOOD - Language
Arts-B.S., Indiana State: Debate Team Suun-
su--g Convo Comm. MR. FRANK WOSCHITZ
-Imnnruapge Arts-A.B., M.A,, Indiana: Year-
book Sponsor. Athletic Publicity Dir.
MAINTENANCE PERSONNEL-Row 1-Mr. Leon Weedmau,
Mr, Fred Hollingsworth, Mr. James Baker, head: Mrs. Elsie
Keevin, Mr. Benjamin Wilde. Row 2-'Mn George Grubbs, Mr.
Fred Price, Mr. Allen Caplinger, Mr. Bernard J. Lott, Mr.
Charles Morano, Mr. Loren Holloway.
9'ff',F HIGH SCHOOL SECRETARIES -
J "Nl ' Mrs. Martha Goff, bookkeeperg Mrs.
f Helen Knisley, deans' assistantg Mrs.
' Vivian IlIOGl'llIlEll1Ilh, high school of-
' ficeg Mrs. Mary Norris, adult educa-
tion, Mrs. Barelln Gray, counselingg
Mrs. Opal Wallace. athletic office.
CAFETERIA-Row 1-Mrs. Virginia Rozelle. Mrs. Thelma
Watson, Mrs. Irene Ruger, Mrs. Madge Hobbs, Mrs. lirlzu-tha
Sayre. Row 2-Mrs. Virginia Riggs, heady Mrs. Frances Fishei,
Mrs. Mildred Mitchell. Mrs. Marguerite Wiley, Mrs. Emma
Hnsek, Mrs. India Seal.
. ,N ' .
'SL'.!f5.4i.'x'.f.lZ .LL .'
4 ' ? '
' gore? U
In an academic planning session are Principal Noel B. Doug- Evelyn Grahame, language artsg row 2, Mr. Joseph Dye, in-
lass trightl and faculty department heads, row 1, Miss Rive dustrial educationg Mr. George Davis, social studies: Mr.
Todd, home econornicsg Mr. George Lee, scienceg Mr. Donald Charles Cummings, physical educationg Mr. Basil Hosier, math-
Bowen, business cducationg Mrs. Mary McFarland, artg Mrs. cmaticsg Mr. lck Osborne, driver education.
Teachers also have assumed roles in the oommunit
Mr. Ray Flecnor again plays Santa Claus for the faculty men's
party and for Marilyn Earhart and Sandi Hook who corner
him in the front hall just before Christmas.
Community's demands upon the teachers at AHS prob-
ably reached an all-time high this year, because each
year there seems to be a spiraling of the activity of
the faculty members in the life of the city.
From amateur summer stock companies to civic
clubs to church and charity work, teachers have led the
way. They contribute generously to the United Fund,
serve actively on governmental and civic committees,
and accept positions in all types of worthwhile organi-
zations. Rather than detract from their roles as edu-
cators, the outward move into the community has soli-
dified their leadership among students and townspeople.
At school too, this has been an active year for extra-
curricular activities, each of which must be advised
by a faculty member. The many prizes and awards that
individuals and student groups won were a tribute to
the leadership that the facility was able to give.
A new principal, Mr. Noel B. Douglass, came on the
scene and quickly learned the ways of the high school
by consulting with teachers and students. Everyone
pitched in to carefully go through a year of probation
placed upon the school by the IHSAA, and AHS
emerged stronger in the eyes of its own community.
Tim Catt and Fisher Body Guild Sponsor Mr. William Bnllen-
Line check over xx student model car built on aftersschool lmurs
under faculty supervision,
Mr. George Lee, Terry Uinezu, the school's first foreign ex-
change student, and Mis. Lee have u xcunion in Tokyo on the
Lec's summer trip to the Orient.
pearheading causes, tackling projects, earning honors
Photographers "gag it up" as Mr, Frank Wosrhitz receives Anderson's Distinguished
Service Award for community activity at the Jaycees' Founders Day Banquet.
SENIOR EYECUTIVE COUNCIL Row 1 Miss Leandia Hiatt, Ronnie McCoy, Ken Hatch, Skip Hurley, Allen Burnett,
Scott class sponsoi Don Williams Bi ian Russell Jenny Willis Doug Stinson, Gene Finley, Mr. Jack Macy, class sponsor.
Seniors are aristocrats of high school
Without much time wasted underclassmen were amal-
gamated with the seniors and hustled into the full
swing of busy school life, coping with mountains of
homework. Sophomores and juniors added much to the
1964 school year, still having time to join clubs, make
new friends, and become avid "Indian" fans, but the
seniors felt the true meaning most of high school life
as the year ended.
The Class of 1964 especially savored the prestige of
that ultimate stage and honored position-that of
being a. senior. The class turned out scholars, athletes,
a Homecoming Queen, and an exchange student for the
Americans Abroad program.
The class play, "Li'l Abner," was an outstanding
success, to be followed closely by the perfect ending to
a high school career- Senior Week-a whirl com-
prised of a talent show, costume ball, a picnic, dances.
teas, dinners, and the Junior-Senior Prom.
As they came to the end of their journey called
Uhigh school," and around the corner into the world of
adulthood, seniors looked back at three years which
taught a way of life never to be forgotten, offered
friendships to be treasured forever, and gave know-
ledge which is priceless. They left Anderson High
School as they came, full of enthusiasm, incentive,
and the will to succeed.
Senior Class officers Steve Bailey, president: Linda Cooksey,
treasurer, John Baker, vice-president, and Sandra Pakes, sec-
retary, pause between classes to discuss a committee meeting.
They took up fads,
LINDA JANEAN ALEXAf!DER-Business--
X-Ray Stuff, Typist, Dean Asst.. Y-Teens,
Cheerblock, Latin Club. R E BE C CA ANN
ALEXANDER-General-Choral Club, Chor-
alettes, Girls' Chorus, Cheerblock, Jr. Annual
Staff, Publications Rep. RONNIE ALLEN-H
Generul. CELESTE ANCI L - General - Sr,
Exec. Council, Dean Asst., Y-Teens.
CONNIE ANDERSON - General -- Freneh
Club, Tliespiuns, II. R. Sec., Treasg Student
Council, Monitor. CAROLYN ARMS-Business
-D. C. E. Asst., Publications Rep., Y-Teens,
Library Asst., Cheolblnck. BARBARA BAG-
IENSKI--General-'Pri-Hi-Y, Y-Teens, I-I. ll.
Sec., Treas. STEVE L. BAILEY-Pic-Engh
neering-Sr. Class President, Honor Society,
Student Council, H. R. Pres., Jr. Roturiau,
Purdue Legislative Assembly, Sr. Exec. Cmnzs
eil, German Club, Pep Sessions Comm.
JOHN VERNON BAKER--Genezal-Sr. Class
Vice President, Student Council, Football,
lvl'0SillI'lf1', Golf, H. R. Vice Pres., Sr. Dra-
nmties. JUDITH BAKER-College Preparatory
-Choral Club, Chnralettes, Sec.'Treas.g Thes-
pians, Dean Asst., II. R. Treas., X-Ray Staff,
Alnnngiug Editor: Publications Asst., Model
U. N., Red Cross Rep. MARK EDWIN BAKER
-Prelingineerinpr-IIsnor Society, Band Lights
ing' Crew, Hi-Y. BARBARA KAY BARNES-
Rusiness -- Dean Asst., Monitor, Y-Teens,
Cliccrblock, Betty Crocker Homemzlking
JOE MICHAEL BATTHAUER - General.
BILL BEARD-eGeneral. TOM D. BEATY-
General--H. R. Pres.. Honor Society, Jr. Exec.
Council, Pep Sessions Comm., Office Asst.,
Chemistry Asst. MARGARET ANN BECK--
General-Dean Asst.. Y-Teens, Student Coun-
cil, Red Cross Rep., Future Teachers,
WANDA BECKI-IAM-Business. BEVERLY
M. BELL - General - Cheerblock, Nurse's
Asst., Library Asst., Future Teachers. SAN-
DRA KAY BENEFIICI.-College Preparatory
--French Club, Future Teachers, H. R. Vice
Pres., Sr. Drainatics, Girls' Cho.us. WILMA
BERRY -- College Preparatory Y Latin Cluh,
Irulianettes, Rell Cross Rep.
MICKEY BIVENS-Teclmic:ilAA-Club, Font-
lmall, Wrestling. PAUL BLACK-College Pre-
pax'atory-Baseball. EUGENE BLAIR-Gene
eral. CAROL BLOWERS - General - Cheer-
blork, Spanish Club, Y-Teens.
LINDA LOUISE BOBLITT-College Prepara-
tory-Honol' Society. BONITA LEE ROBO-
Business-Audio Visual Asst., Yffeens, Tri-Hi-
Y, Clieerblock. TERRI BOERNER-Businessf -
II. R. Sec., Cheerbloek, Monitor, Y-Teens, Tri,
Ili-Y. JUDY A. BOONEfGeneral--Future Re-
tailers, Tri-Hi-Y, Y-Teens,
decided trends, others followed
The young adults were swept along in the Beatle craz
JAMES A. BOOTS-General-Indian Mascot,
Hi-Y. DAVID BOTT---General-A-Club, Swim-
ming, Student Council, Band, Swimming Asst.
LARRY BOURNE-General-Thespians, Band
Lighting Crew. Sr. Dramatics, Band Asst.,
Radio Club. THOMAS BOWYER-Generol-
D. C. E. Club, Reporter.
ROGER G. BRAMWELL--General. JERRY
WAYNE BREESE-General. STEVE BRIS-
TOW-Generul-D. C. E. Club, Future Re-
tailers. MELVIN CURTIS BRITT--Generol-
TIM BROADNAX-General-Football, A-Club.
JOY LYNNE BROWN-General-D. C. E.
Club, Tri-Hi-Y, Y-Teens. SHARON BROWN--
Generol. BARBARA BRUBAKER-Generals
Annual Staff, Advertising Mgr., Jr. Annual
Staff, Tri-Hi-Y, Y-Teens, Cheerblock.
CONNIE IRENE BRUMMETT - General ---
D. C. E, Club, Tri-Hi-Y, Y-Teens, Highlanders,
Counseling Asst. DONNA LEE BUCK--Gene
eral-Student Council, Spanish Club, H. R.
Pres. TONI BU RKHART -- Business - Head
Monitor, Publications Rep., l'ri4Hi-Y, Cheer-
bluck. Y-Teens. ALLEN JAMES BURNETT-
College Preparatory -- Honor Society, Pres.:
Choral Club, Pres.: Mudrigal, Boys' State,
Purdue Legislative Assembly, Model U. N., Sr.
Exec. Council, Swimming, Convo Comm.
MYRON BURNETT - General. HAROLD
CAIN-Technical. WILLIAM CAIN-General.
RICHARD CALDWELL-College Preparatory
-Hi-Y, H. R. Vice Pres., Pep Sessions Comm.,
CAROLYN ANN CAMPBELL-Businessf-Am
nual Stuff, Office Manager, Jr. Annuul Staff,
English Asst., Reading Lub Asst. ELLEN
JEAN CAMPBELL-General-Mixed Chorus,
D. C. E. Club, Girls' Chorus. VIVIAN CAP-
LINGER-Geucral. SHIRLEY LEE CARPEN-
TIMOTHY LEE CARPENTER -- General 4-
Honor Society, Jr. Class Vice Pres., Latin
Club, Pres., Indiana J. C, L., Vice Pres: Model
U. N., Monitor, Sr. Dramatics, Baseball, Foot-
ball, Tennis. STEPHANIE ANNE CARR -
College Preparatory - Homecoming Queen,
Honor Society, Latin Club, Treas.g H. R. Vice
Pres., Prom Queen Attend., Homecoming Queen
Attend., Y-Teens, Athletic Asst. RONALD M.
CARTER-College Preparatory-H. R. Pres.,
Student Council. SUSIE CASEBIER--General
saving pictures, combing hair to front, Wearing Wigs
CONSTANCE JO CHAMBERLAIN-General
--Cheerblock, Reading Lab. Asst. PATRICIA
ANN CHAMBLESS - General - Y-Teens,
Cheerblock, H. R. Treus. DANNY L. CHESSER
--General. WILLARD CHILDERS-General.
PEGGY CHILDS-Business-Sr. Drumntics,
Thespians, Y-Teens, Cheerblock, Red Cross
Rep. PAT CLARK-General-Band, Dance
Band, Band Asst., Hi-Y, Orchestra, Chess Club,
Audio Visual Aide. FRED E. CLAUVE-Gem
eral-Tennis, A-Club. ED CLAWSON-Gen-
L. D. CLAY-General. NANCY CLAYTON-
College Preparatory-Honor Society, Future
Teachers, Sr. Drnmutics, Reading Lab Asst.,
Nurses Asst., Orchestra, Orchestra Asst., Head
Monitor. JANE CLEVELAND - General --
Choral Club, Tri-M, Thespians, Red Cross Exec.
Council, French Club, Monitor. KAREN ROSA-
LEA CLEVENGER - General - D. A. R.
Award, Latin Club, Vice Pres., Honor Society,
Vice Pres., H. R. Sec., Vice Pres., Choral Club,
Sec., Madrigal, Convo Comm., Tri-M, Girls'
State, Orchestra, Concert Mistress, I. U. Music
Clinic, String Quartet, Orchestra Asst.
STEVE CLEVENGER - General - A-Club,
Latin Club, Basketball, Baseball, Soph. Exec.
Council, Sr. Dramatics. KARON SUE COATES
- Business- Deon Asst., Y-Teens, Tri-I-Ii-Y.
SHARLENE COBB-College Preparatory-H.
R. Pres., English Asst., Y-Teens. ELLA JUNE
COCHRAN--General-Sr. Dramatics, Thespi-
ans, Latin Club, Latin Asst., Y-Teens, Library
Asst., Soph. Exec. Council, Orchestra, Publica-
BILL F. COLLINS -- General. VICKI LANE
COMSTOCK - General - Dean Asst., Head
Monitor, Y-Teens. LINDA COOKSEY-Gen-
eral-Sr. Class Treas., French Club, Y-Teens,
Vice Pres., Pres,g Latin Club, Thespians,
G. A, A., Student Council, Cunvo Comm., Jr.,
Sr. Exec. Council. STEVE COOMER-General.
PATRICIA ANN COOPER - Generul - Com-
mencement Speaker, Head Indianette, Georg-
ettes, Girls' State, Future Teachers, Vice Pres.:
Sr. Exec. Council, Thespians, Student Coun-
cil, Spanish Club, Honor Society, H. R. Sec.,
Pep Sessions Comm., Spanish Asst., Office
Asst., Model U. N. EDWARD COPELAND--
General-Football. FRANK CORNELIUS --
General - A-Club, Basketball, Mgr., Track,
Mgr., Cross Country, Mgr.: Wrestling, H. R.
Treus., X-Rav Staff, Advertising Mgr., Asst.
Sports Editor: Publications Asst. RICHARD
ROBERT GENE COX--Genernl. CHARLEEN
CRITCHLOW - General - Honor Society, Fu-
ture Teachers, Office Asst., Sr. Dramatics,
Latin Club, Student Council, Jr. Exec. Council,
H. R. Vice Pres. DIANA LYNN CROKE-
Business-English Asst., Tri-Hi-Y, Y-Teens.
SARA CRONK - College Preparatory - Com-
mencement Speuker, Honor Society, Tri-M,
Model U. N., Latin Club, Spanish Cluh, Future
Teachers, Band, Orchestra, Cheerblock, Dean
Early 111 the year they worshlpped TV doctors, nurses
RALPH EUGENE CRYE - General. LINDA
LOU CUNNlNGHAM-'Business- Honor So-
ciety. EARL CURTIS-Technical-Football, A-
Club. NANCY ANN CUSTER-College Pre-
paraxtory-Future Teachers, Model U. N., Dean
Asst., I-l. R. Sec., Treas.
BOBBY DAVIS -- General - Football, Track,
A-Club. DONNA SUE DAVIS - General --
Aquanymphs, Band, D. C, E. Club, Sec., Treus.
JIMMIE JOE DAY-Technical-Soph. Exec.
Council. DEBRA DEBOLT-General-Annual
Staff, Advertising Mgr., Jr. Annual Staff,
Publications Rep., Band, Sec., Band Asst.,
Orchestra, Y-Teens, II. R. Pres.
JERRY GLENN DENNISTON - Technical.
JEANNE DEN NISTON-Business - Monitor.
ROGER LEE DENNY - General - A-Club,
Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track. GWEN-
DOLYN DICKSON- -General-Girls' Chorus,
D. C. E. Club.
CHERI DILLARD-BusinessAI-Iezid Monitor,
D. C. E. Club. THOMAS DIXON--General.
LOIS ANN DOAN-General-D. C. E. Club,
Vice Pres.: Girls' Chorus, Choralettes, Choral
Club. SUE ANN D0NNELLYWBusiness--
Dean Asst., X-Ray Staff, Page Editor: Latin
MARY ELIZABETH DOUGLAS-General --
Sr. Dramatics, Thespians, Checrblock, Dean
Asst. CECELIA DUCKWORTH-College Pre-
paratory--D. C. E. Club, Latin Club, H. R.
Sec., Latin Asst. COLLEEN E. DUNHAMH
General. DAVID PATRICK DUNIlAMfGcn-
eral-Spanish Club, Pres., A-Club, Golf.
GROVER EADS-General. THOMAS EARL-
General-X-Ruy Staff, Photographer: Futmfe
Teachers, Audio Visual Aide. MIKE EBBERT
--Technical. CLAIRE EHRHAR'I'-Genernl-
Band, Thespiaus, Spanish Club, Y-Teens.
DONNA ELLIOTT - College Preparatory.
DAVID YV. ELLIS JR.-Technical. G. VVAYNE
ELLSWORTH-AGenerul. WILLIAM DOUG-
and handsome bachelor teachers who solve problems
JOHN MALCOLM EPPERSON-General --
Band, Band Asst., Thespians, X-Ray Staff,
Sports Editor: D. C. E. Club. JOHN EUTSLER
--General. BYRNE NEAL EVERET'l'-Pre-
Engineering. VIOLA YVONNE FARLEY --
General - Cheerblock, Future Teachers, Y-
Teens, Latin Club.
NANCY FAULKNER-General - Cheerbloclz,
Dean Asst. EDWARD J. FAUX-General-
French Club, Swimming. WILLIAM FELTS-
General-Student Council, Pres.p Jr. Class
Pres., Purdue Legislative Assembly, Honor
Society, Latin Club, French Club, Thespiuns,
H. R, Pres.. Pep Sessions Comm., Sr. Dru-
matics. PAMELA FIELDS--General.
PAUL K. FIELDS--General. HAROLD EU-
GENE FINLEY-College Preparatory-Honor
Society, Student Council, Vice Pres., Sr. Exec.
Council, Convo Comm., Hi-Y, Purdue Legis-
lative Assembly, Gennon Club, Monitor. BEN-
JAMIN .YAMES FITE - General - A-Club,
Football, Wrestling. AARON FOLAND --
JANET M. FORTSON - General. CARL L.
FOX-Pre-Engineering-Honor Society, Publi-
cations Rep., Monitor. CAROL ANN FOX-
College Preparatory-French Club, Thespiuns,
Soph., Jr. Exec. Council, H. R. Treus., Head
Monitor. GARY LEE FOX-General
CAROL FRANKS-Business-Y-Teens, H. R.
Trees., French Club, Monitor, Library Asst.
SUSAN FRAUNDORFER -- General-Thesph
ans, Y-Teens, Spanish Club, Monitor, Counsel-
ing Asst., Athletic Asst., Sr. Dramatics, H. R.
Sec. CHARLOTTE ARLENE FULLER-Home
Economics - Y-Teens. EDWARD LEROY
FULLER-General-A-Club, Football, Basket-
THOMAS L. FULTON - General - A-Club,
Cross Country, Trnck, Fleenor Cross Country
Award. LARRY GARRETSON -- General.
ROBERTA LEE GARRETT-College Prepara-
tory - X-Ray Staff, Page Editor, Y-Teens.
SUSAN GAULT-General-Library Asst.
NANCY GAVIN -- General. RAYMOND
SCOTT GEISINGER - Technical -- A-Club,
Golf, Swimming, Hi-Y. RONALD GENTRY-
Pre-Engineering-Honor Society, Thespians,
Swimming, Tennis, Hi-Y, H. R. Vice res.,
Radio Club, Treas.: Model U. N., Physics Asst.
PATRICIA GODDARD - General - Tri-Hi-Y,
Jr. Exec. Council, Cheerhlock, French Club,
In a serious vein the upperlassmen discussed the Wan
SUZANNE GOEHRING-College Preparatory
-H. R. Sec., Pres.: Spanish Club, Head Mon-
itor, Y-Teens, Bookstore Asst. RICHARD G.
GORDON-Business. RICHARD GRAHAM-
College Preparatory-Student Council, H. R.
Pres., Baseball, Soph. Exec. Council, Sr. Dra-
matics. TWYLLA JUNE GRANT-General-
Tri-Hi-Y, Publications Rep., Nurse's Asst.,
GINGER GRAY -- Business. THOMAS
GREENLAND - College Preparatory - Hi-Y,
Golf, Latin Club, Convo Comm. JANET RUTH
GROSSENBACHER - Home Economics.
CAROL ANN GUILKEY-College Prepara-
tory-Choral Club, Band, Band Asst., Dance
Band, Orchestra, Librarian, I. U. Music Clinic,
H. R. Pres., Vice Pres., Sec.: Tri-M, Bible Club,
Future Teachers, Lalin Club, D. C. E. Club.
BONNIE JEAN GURLEY--Business-Spanish
Club, Counseling Asst., Cheerblock. JANICE
HAGGARD W General. JUDY KAY HAM-
MOND - General - Student Council, Dean
Asst., Counseling Asst., Library Asst., Cheer-
JOE HANCOCK - General - Spanish
FRED HANEY-General. TOM HARVEY-
Ceneral-H. R. Pres., Basketball, Baseball, A-
Club, Latin Club, Sr. Dramatics. ANITA
HASTINGSAGeneral, KEN HATCH-General
- Honor Society, Sr, Exec. Council, Tri-M,
Football, Choral Club, Head Monitor.
MIKE HATCHETT-College Preparatory -
H. R. Pres., Hi-Y, Spanish Club, Baseball, Cross
Country. RALPH WILLIAM HAYS-College
Preparatory-German Club, Head Monitor. JO
ANN HAYNES - Business. BRUCE DAVID
JIM HEFLIN-College Preparatory-Hi-Y,
Latin Club, JERRY HEIDEN - Technical.
ARLENE HENDRICKS - General -- Future
Teachers, Latin Club, Y-Teens. JOHN HEP-
FER. - General - A-Club, Football, Mgr.:
JUDY HERBERT- Business-Tri-Hi-Y, Y-
Teens, Cheerblock, Dean Asst. WILLIAM E.
HERITAGE - Technical - Jr. Achievement,
Golf. LINDA JOYCE HERRINGTON-Gem
eral-Y-Teens, Choral Club, Choralettes, Tri-
M, X-Ray Staff, Typist: Publications Rep., H.
R. Sec., Treas.g Dean Asst., Sr. Dramatics, Pub-
licatians Asst. JANE HERRON-General-
Girls' State, Annual Staff, Activities Editor,
Jr. Annual Staff, Model U. N., Cheerblock,
Latin Club, D. C. E. Club, Vice Pres., Tri-Hi-Y,
Latin Asst., D. C. E. Asst., Y-Teens.
on poverty and the sign1f1cant C1V11 rights movement
DAVE HIATT--General-Band, Dance Band,
Orchestra, Baseball, Sr. Exec. Council. ROB-
ERT T. HIDAY-General--Hi-Y, Jr. Achieve-
ment, Future Retailers, H. R. Treas., Latin
Club. CHERYL HIDAY-General-H. R. Sec.,
Counseling Asst., Tri-Hi-Y, Cheerblock, Typing
Asst., Y-Teens, Highlanders. JUDY KAY
HILL-Business-French Club, Honor Society,
Cheerblock, Y-Teens, Student Council.
ROBERT MICHAEL HODSON - General -
Wrestling. SHARON KAY HOFFMAN-Gem
eral-Future Teachers, Treas., Pres.: Thespi-
ans, Latin Club, Sr. Dramntics, Model U. N.,
Cheerblock, Gym Asst., Library Asst. STEVEN
M. HOFFMAN-General. DONALD EUGENE
HOLDER - General - Future Teachers, Hi-Y,
Tennis, Monitor, Fisher Body Guild, Band
SAND! HOOK - College Preparatory - Sr.
Dramatics, Tri-Hi-Y, Historian: Latin Club,
Cheerblock, Nursc's Asst. SUE HOSEK-Col-
lege Preparatory-American Abroad Exchange
Student, Band, Choral Club, Mixed Chorus,
Latin Club, Editor, Tri-M, German Club, Fu-
ture Teachers, Orchestra, Publications Reg,
Honor Society, H. R. Trans., Model U. '.
HERMAN HOVERMALE-Genera1- A-Club,
Football, Baseball, Hi-Y, Monitor. NANCY
ANNE HOWARD - General - Spanish Club,
NANCY JO HOWARD-General-Student
Council, Treas.g X-Ray Staff, Editor: Spanish
Club, Y-Teens, Tri-Hi-Y. MARCIA HUDSON
-Business-Monitor, Y-Teens, Library Asst.
LARRY HUFF-General. LINDA HUFFMAN
--- Business - Future Retailers. Reporter:
JOHN DAVID HUGHES-Pre-Engineering-
Monitor. PATRICK JAY HURLEY lI--Pre-
Engineering--H. R. Pres. STEVE HURLEY-
General-Thespians, Sr. Dramutics, Soph., Jr.,
Sr. Exec. Council. PAT HYLANDe-Business--
Y-Teens, Annual Stuff, Faculty Editorg Jr.
Annual Staff. Checrblock, Library Asst.,
Mimeo Asst., D. C. E. Asst.
Pres.: Football, Co-Captain, Wrestling. AL-
LEN LEE JACKSON--General. JOHN BILL
JAMERSON-General-A-Club, Track, Swim-
ming. KELLY JENNINGS-General-Track.
HECKY JOHNSON - Home Economics - Y-
Teens, Tri-Hi-Y, H. R. Sec., Red Cross Rep.
MARY KAYE JOHNSON - General -- Future
Teachers, Latin Club, Cheerblock. ROBERT
JOHNSON - Technical. SIBONEY JOHNSON
- Business -- Annunl Staff, Circulation Mgr ,
Art Editor: Jr. Annual Stuff, Y-Teens. Model
U. N., Red Cross Rep., Art Asst., G. A. A.
It was a year to go back to nature as student thespian'
JQHNETTA KAYE JONES-Gelieral-Thee
plans, Sr. Dramatics, Y-Teens, French Cluh,
Cheerblock. JOHNNIE MAE JONESfGeneral
-Cheerblock, French Club. MARVA JOYCE
JONES-GEHEPHI-fFlEhCh Club, Y-Teens, Real
Cross Rep., Che-"block, RICHARD JONES-
General-D. C. E. Club.
SANDRA JONES-General-Cheerblock. SU-
SANNAH JONES-College Preparatory - Sr.
Exec. Council, Choral Club, Tri-M, French
Club, Lntiu Club, H. R. Pres., Chemistry Asst.
TWILA A. JONES--GeneralAMonitor, French
Club, Y-Teens, Cheerblock. JOINA JORDAN
IVILLIE JORDAN-General. PAT JOSLIN-
General-Publication Rep., Library Asst., Mon-
itor, French Club, Dean Asst., H. R. Sec., Stu-
dent Council, Parlinmentm-ian, Y-Teens, Sr.
Dramatics, Cheerblock. SANDRA JOY-Gem
eral,-Spanish Club, Latin Club, Future Teach-
crz Cheegblock, Y-Teens. SUE ANN JUSTICE
- enero .
CAROLYN KEARNS-General-D. C. E. Club,
DIANA KELLAM-Home Economics. BILLY
JOE KELLEY--General. BILL T. KENDALL
- General - Future Retailers, Audio Visual
BRUCE KING 3 General. GLORIA JANE
KING-General. LESLIE L. KING-Technical.
JOYCE KLEINHENN v General -- X-Ray
Staff, Reporter. Editor, Thespians, French
Club, Y-Teens, Tri-Hi-Y, English Asst., H. R.
Vice Pres., Sec.: Latin Asst.
MARION E. KOONS-Pre-Eng-gineering-Stu-
dent Council, Reading Clerk, Honor Society,
H. R. Pres., Convo Comm., Monitor. JUDY
ANN KROGGEL - General - French Club.
JACQUELINE LA BRIER-College Prepara-
tory-Future Teachers, Sec., Library Asst., Y-
Teens. EVELYN LAND-General.
RONALD L. LANGLEY - General. JUDY
KAY LANNING - Business - Library Asst.
NELL LAWLER-General. SHARON LAW-
presented plays 'Annie Get Your Gun' and 'L1'1 Abner'
VIVIAN LEE-Business-Honor Society, Sec.,
Spanish Club, Sec.g Jr. Exec. Council, Office
Asst., Dean Asst., H. R. Vice Pres.. Y-Teens,
Red Cross Exec. Council. BOBBY LEWIS-
General - Basketball, Baseball, Pep Sessions
Comm., A-Club. JOHN L. LEWIS-Business.
DORIS LEE LOOPER -- Business - Spanish
ilulz, Nurse's Asst., Library Asst., D. C. E.
SUSAN LOOSE-General-H. R. Sec., Treus.g
Y-Teena, Monitor. NANCY LOUCKS-Gem
eral--X-Ray Staff, Editor: Y-Teens, H, R.
Sec., Treas.: Cheerblock. Pres.: Publications
Asst. DAVID NEAI. LOUDENBACK-Gem
oral-Band, Dance Band, Nntional Merit Semi-
finalist, I-Ionor Society, Germnn Club, Purdue
Legislative Assembly. PAUL A. MADARA-
JOHN LINDSEY MAINORD-Technical-A-
Club, Football, H. R. Pres., Highlanders. RON-
ALD DEAN MALSOM--General-Baseball, H.
R. Pres. MARY MANGHELLI - General --
Latin Club, Tri-Hi-Y, H, R. Vice Pres., High-
landers, Y-Teens, Tliespians, Dean Asst., Sr.
Dramatics. RONALD MARLING-General.
TRENA MASSEY - Business - Prom Queen
Attend., Honor Society, Y-Teens, H. R. Sec.,
Vice Pres.: English Asst., Counseling' Asst.
BILL MAUCK-General-A-Club, Basketball,
Baseball, H. R. Vice Pres., Spanish Club.
CHUCK MAXWELL-College Preparatory--
Pootbnll. A-Club, German Club, Vice Pres.:
Honor Society. Hi-Y, Student Council. Head
Monitor. THOMAS E. McCARROLL-General
-Tennis, Bible Club, Lntin Club, Chess Club.
SHARON KAY McCARTY - General- Gym
Asst, DOUG McCLINTOCK-General-ThespL
ans, Track. Sr. Draniatics, H. R. Pres., Head
Monitor. BEVERLY McCOY - General- Stu-
dent Council, Nurse's Asst., Cheerblock, Tri-
Hi-Y. RONNIE McCOY-Technical-Sr. Exec.
Council, Monitor, Print Shop.
ROXANNA GAY MQEVOY-Business. RON-
ALD VV. McGRANAHAN - General- Tri-M,
Pres: Band. First Sergeant, Dance Band, Mgxzg
Orchestra. MICHAEL A. MCKINNEY--Gem
eral-Football, Basketball, Track, A-Club, Vice
Pres.: Hi-Y, H. R. Vice Pres., Highlanders.
KAY MEDLOCK - General - Dean Asst., Y-
Teens, X-Ray Staff, Circulation Mgr.: Cheer-
block, Jr. Annual Staff, Publications Rep.
DENNY MELCHER-General-H. R. Pres.,
Hi-Y, Baseball. LEONARD C. MERIDA-Gem
erul-H. R. Trcas., Latin Club, Hi-Y, Wrest-
ling, Football. PHYLLIS ANN MILES-Gem
oral - Cheerblock. Monitor. JANE ANN
MILLER - General - Honor Society, Latin
Club, Student Council, Soph., Jr, Exec. Council,
Y-Teens, Indinnettes, Dean Asst.
Girls wore knee socks, pin stripes, wrap-around skirts
MIKE MILLER - General - German Club.
DAN MONROE - General - D. C. E. Club.
HERBERT MONTGOMERY-General. JULIA
Chorus, Girls' Chorus, Y-Teens.
HAROLD MOODY--General. JILL MOORE--
General-X-Ray Staff, Reporter, Copyreadcr:
Honor Society. CHARLENE MORANO-Gem
eral. TOM MORGAN-General-Baseball, A-
KAY KATHLEEN MORRIS-General-Band.
Choral Club. Orchestra, Tri-M, Tri-Hi-Y, Girls'
Chorus. CORLISS JANE MOTTO-College
Preparatory-Annunl Staff, Editor, Underclass
Editor: I. U. Journalism Inst., Jr. Annual Staff,
Thespians, Sr. Dramatics, X-Ray Staff, Page
Editor, French Club, Little Chief Comm., Y-
Teens. Publications Asst. BRAD MULLINIX
-Technical. LARRY MUNDY-Technical.
JANNA MUNSELL-Business-H. R. Pres.,
Y-Teens, Pres., Future Retailers, Treas., Denn
Asst. RICHARD S. MYERS-General. LINDA
KAY NEVIN-General-Latin Club. Nurse's
Asst., Red Cross Rep. JILL DIANE NEW-
BERRY - Genernl - Honor Society. French
ilub, Choral Club, Tri-M, Y-Teens, Counseling
JOHN FREDERICK NEWBURY-General--
Honor Society, German Club. Latin Club. A-
Club. Boys' State. Tennis. MIKE NORRIS-
Technical-Band, Orchestra, Dance Band, H. R.
Vice Pres.. Print Shop. NOEL NORTON-
General-Annual Staff, Sr. Editor: Jr. Annual
Staff. Thespians. Spanish Club, Sec., Trens.:
Sr. Dramntics, Y-Teens, Athletic Asst., Red
Cross Exec. Council, H. R. Sec., Treas. MAU-
RICE OWENS-Technical-Print Shop.
DAVE PADGETT -- General - Print Shop.
STEPHEN PAIGE--General. SANDRA JANE
PAKES-College Preparatory-Sr. Class Sec.,
Honor Society, French Club, Pres., Thespians,
Sr. Dramatics. Future Teachers, Office Asst.,
H. R. Pres., Publications Ren., Girls' State,
Convo Comm. VICKIE DEE PALMER-Bush
ness - Honor Society, Student Council, Y-
Teens, Latin Club, Cheerblock, Publications
Rep., English Asst.
PAMELA K. PARSONS--College Preparatory
-Annual Staff, Managing Editor, I. U. Jour-
nalism Inst., Jr. Annual Staff, Honor Society,
l French Club, Y-Teens. Jr. Exec. Council, H. R.
Pres., Library Asst. BOB PATE-GenerBl-A-
Club, Swimming, Sr. Exec. Council, Red Cross
Rep., H. R. Pres., Band, Orchestra, Head Moni-
tor. PAT PEEK--General-Dean Asst., H. R.
Vice Pres. FRANKLIN D. PEOPLES --
shoulder bags, and adopted the soph1st1cated f11p
CHARLES PERRY - Technical. EDMON
PETERS-General. CYNTHIA ANN PHELPS
-General-Prom Queen, Cheerleader, Choral
Club, Madrigal, Fall Wind-Up Attend., Latin
Club, Tri-I-Ii-Y, Pres.: Tri-M, H. R. Vice Pres.,
Pep Sessions Comm., All State Chorus. MIKE
THOMAS EARL PICKETT-General. JUDITH
PINCHES-General--American Field Service
Exchange Student, Student Council, Tri-M,
Choralettes, Sec.: Y-Teens, X-Ray Staff, H. R.
Sec, CYNTHIA L. PISTOLE-General-Thes
pians, Sr. Dramntics, Athletic Asst., Monitor,
X-Ray Staff, Feature Editor: Mixed Chorus,
Publications Rep., French Club, Y-Teens,
Treas. MICHAEL RAY PORTER-General-
D. G. E. Club.
SHERRYL PORTER-General-Honor So-
ciety, Future Teachers. Sec.: Orchestra, Enz-
lish Asst.. Nnrse's Asst., Orchestra Asst.
SHARON PRICE-General. JOHN PUCKETT
-General--Wrestling. GARY PYLAND ---
JOHNNY RALSTON-General-D. C. E. Club.
HOB RANKIN- General-A-Club. Football,
Wrestlinrr. H, R. Pres., IIi4Y. NANCY RAV-
ENSCROFT - General - Student Council. Re-
cording Sec.: I. U. Student Council Inst.. Dean
Asst.. Y-Teens, Vice Pres.: Model U. N.
WILLIE C. RAYFORD - General - A-Club,
PETE RAYMORE-General--Baseball. MAR-
GARET RECTOR -- College Preparatory - Jr.
Class Sec.. Girls' State. Student Council, Pub-
lications Rep., Convo Comm,, H. R. Sec., Pres.:
Y-Teens, Purdue legislative Assembly, Com-
mencement Speaker, Girls' Chorus. Sr. Dra-
matics, Thesuians, Youth Service Award. Jr.
Exec. Council. Physics Asst., Honor Society.
KAREN REDIC-General-'Tri-Hi-Y. Latin
Club. Dean Asst.. Y-Teens, Cheer-block, JAMES
REED-College Preparatory-Tennis, Student
Council, H. R. Pres., Hi-Y.
SONJA ANN REED -- General - Y-Teens,
Cheerblock, D. C. E. Club. ALVIN THOMAS
REED - General - A-Club, Wrestling. CYN-
THIA GRACE REES-General-Choralettes.
Pres.: Tri-M, French Club. Girls' Chorus, Mixed
Chorus. MARTHA RETHERFORD - Home
Economics-Dean Asst., Y-Teens, Cheerblock.
CARCLYN KAY RICE -- General -Tri-Hi- Y,
Chaplain: Thespians, Tri-M, Choral Club, Bio-
logy Asst., Art Asst. GORDON L. RICHARD-
SON - College Preparatory - Annual Staff,
Photographers: Jr. Annual Staff. Soph. Ex.
Council, I. U. Journalism Inst. SUSAN RILEY
-College Preparatory-Honor Society, Latin
Club, Sec.: Orchestra. Library Asst.. Latin
Asst. DAVID LEE ROBB-General--A-Club,
The ancient game of pool gained
resurgence with boys
DONALD ROBBINS - College Preparatory.
Honor Society, A-Club, Sec., Treas.: Baseball,
Band, German Cluh. MARCIA ROBERTS-
General-Cheerblock. MIKE E. ROBETON-
General. MONA JANE ROBINETT-General
- Honor Society, Band, Ti-ess.: Madrignl,
Choral Club, Tri-M, Pres., Dance Band, Vu-
calistg Future Teachers, Girls' State. Jr. Class
Treas., H. R. Sec., Treas.
SHARON LYNN ROBINSON-General. ROD-
NEY KENNETH ROGERS-Pre-Engineering
-Basketball, Baseball, H. R. Pres., Physics
Asst. SHIELA ROMINE - General - Dean
Asst,, Sr. Exec. Council, Red Cross Rep., Y-
Teens, Cheerblock. LARRY ROSENCRANS-
General-H. R. Vive Pres.
BETSY ROSS-College Preparatory-Indian
Maiden, Cheerleader, Choral Club, Indianettes,
Pep Sessions Comm.. Co-Chr., Student Coun-
cil, Sr. Dramatics, Thesnians, German Club,
Jr. Annual Staff, Model U. N., Y-Teens, Puhli-
cations Rep., Athletic Asst., Tri-Hi-Y. DON-
ALD ROUDEBUSI-I--Business--D. C. E. Club,
Pres., Ind. D. C. E. Pres. STEVE ROUSEYA-
General-H.R. Sec., Trees. BRIAN RUSSELL
-College Preparatory-Honor Society, Trens.:
German Club, Pres.: Sr. Exec. Council, H. R.
Vice Pres., Pep Sessions Comm., Bend, Model
U. N., Publications Rep., Student Council, Hi-
Y, Band Asst.
DIANNE SANDERS - General - Y-Teens.
KENNY SANDERS - General. TIMOTHY
DEAN WAYNE SARGENT-Genernl.
SANDRA KAY SAUL-General--Thesninns,
Tri-Hi-Y, Orchestra. Mixed Chorus. Y-Teens,
Cheer-block, Bible Club, Student Council, Jr.
Exec. Council, Dean Asst., Sr. Drnmntics.
LARRY SAYERS-General. LARRY PHILIP
SCHERER - General - Sr. Dramatics, Hi-Y,
Audio Visual Aide, Pep Sessions Comm., Thes-
nians. H. R. Vice Pres. BRIGITTE GISELA
SCIIMALFELDT - General - Soph. Exec.
Council. Mixed Chorus. German Club, Sec.,
Trcas.: D. C. E. Club, Tri-Hi-Y, Y-Teens.
RICK SEYBERT-General-Football. Wrest-
ling, A-Club, Latin Club. CONNIE SHAFER-
Home Economics-Future Retailers. JAMES
SHAW-General--Future Retailers. SANDRA
BLANCHARD H. SHEARER-College Pre-
paratory-A-Club, Boys' State, Band. Swim-
minz. A. A. U. Swim Team. MICHAEL
SHEETS - General - Band Lightintr Crew:
Publications Rep. CAROL RUTH SHIPLEY--
General-Honor Society, Thespians, Vice Pres.:
Office Asst.. Red Cross Rep., Sr. Dramatics.
RANDY SHIPLEY-Genernl-A-Club. Base-
ball, Mgr.: Football. Mgr.: Wrestling, Mgr.
and ownership of an auto rema1ned a status symbol
DAVID SHIRLEY - College Preparatory -
Band, Dance Bnnd, Honor Society, Hi-Y, Jr.
Achievement. JAMES DOUGLAS SHUMAN-
General-Band, Dance Band, D. C. E. Club,
Choral Club. ALAN SIMPSON-Technicnlf--
Football, Wrestling. STEPHEN SIMPSON--
Genernl - A-Club, Swimming, Golf, Cross
GAILE PATRICIA SMITH-General-Homin
coming Queen Attend., Soph. Exec. Council,
Cheerblock, H. R. Sec., Latin Club, Sr. Dra-
matics, Y-Teens. HAROLD DINO SMITH-
General. ROBERTA AILEEN SMITH-Gem
eral - Student Council, H. R. Pres., Cheer-
block. BOB SNIDER--General-Honor Society.
CHARLES STALEY - General. CORANELL
STAGE-General-D. C. E. Club, Ch89I'b'i0CH.
JEANETTA STANSBURY - General- Girls'
Chorus, Mixed Chorus, Red Cross Rep., Y-
Teens, Library Asst., Counseling Asst., H. R.
Sec.. Cheerblock. GERALD M. STEARNS --
General-D. C. E. Club.
DOUG STINSON-General-D. C. E. Club.
Pres.: Thespians, Sr. Exec. Council. SUE ANN
STOKER-General-Student Council, Y-Teens.
Tr:-ns.: Tri-Hi-Y. Reading! Asst. JOHN H.
STRATTON --- General - H. R. Vice Pres.
DAVID KENT STREET - General - H. R.
Pres., Student Council, Band, Dance Bnnd,
Band Asst., Hi-Y.
JOHN L. STUPPLES -- General. CATHY
SUMMA-College Preparatory-Future Teuch-
nrs, Sec.: Latin Club. Puhlirnfions Rep., Y-
Teens, Office Asst. JIM TANNER-Genev'al-
Jr. Exec. Council, Spanish Club. Audio Visual
Aide. TIMOTHY NORMAN TAPPAN-Cob
lege Preparatory-Bond, Drum Major: Dance
Bnnd, German Club, Basketball. Baseball, H.
R. Pres., Suph. Exec. Council, Commencement
Sneaker, Peo Sessions Comm., Band Asst., I,
U. Music Clinic, Honor Society.
CATHY TAYLOR - General - Cheerlenrler,
Choral Club. Latin Club. French Club. Indi-
nnettes, Tri-Hi-Y. Fall Wind-Up Queen. Stu-
dent Council, Y-Teens. SUSIE TEAGUE ---
Home Economics - Nurse's Asst. JIMMY
TEAGUE-Technicnl--Publications Ren.. l-I.
R. Pres., Vice Pres. MELANIE THOMPSON--
General -- Student Council, Y-Teens, Latin
RUSSELL TIMMONS -- General. STEVE
TODD - College Preparatory - Thespiaus,
Pres.: Football, Tennis, A-Club, Hi-Y, Lntin
Club, H. R. Vice Pres., Sr. Dramatics. JESSIE
TOLLEY - Business --- I-L R. Sec.. Trans.,
Cheerblock. Rcd Cross Rep. DAVE TOOLEY-N
General-H. R. Pres., Honor Society.
From unsure sophs three years ago seniors progressed
DAVID TOOMBS-General. JOHN MARTIN
TOOMBS-College Preparatory-Choral Club,
Vice Pres.: lllndrigal, Pres.3 Mixed Chorus, Jr.
Exec. Council. BARNEY A. TOWNSEND-
Technical-Red Cross Rep., Publications Rep.,
Monitor, Sr. Exec. Council. Future Retailers,
Histo-'iang H. R. Vice Pres., Audio Visual Aide.
ROBERT TOWNSEND - General - Track,
Cross Country, Wrestling.
LEONARD JAMES TURNER-Colleue Pre-
paratory. THOMAS TURNER-College Pre-
paratory-Band, Cnntain: Dance Band, Hand
Asst., Hi-Y, Sec.: H. R. Pres., X-Ray Staff,
Page Editor: Model U. N., Baseball, Honor
Society, Orchestra, Debate Team. MARY
TWIGG-Business - Student Council. JERRY
KAREN LEA VAUGI-IN-General-D. C. E.
Club. TOM VAUGHN -- General. REGINA
ANN VOIGHT-General-Student Council,
Reading Clerk: Latin Club, Convo Comm,, Y-
Teens, Pres., Vice Pres.: Bookstore Asst., Red
Cross Rep. GARY DEAN WALKER-General
--Choral Club, Mixed Chorus.
RITA WALLACE-Colleire Preparatory-Tri-
Hi-Y, French Club, Cheerblock. Library Asst.,
Nurses Asst., H. R. Sec. SHARON SUE WAI.-
LACE - General - German Club. ROGER
WALTERS-Technical. NANCY JO WALTON
- General -- Asst. Head Indianette, Choral
Club, Tri-M, H. R. Pres., Future Teachers, Y-
OTIS WARD-General. ART WARNER-Gem
eral. RONALD DEAN WATSON-College Pre-
paratory - Swimming, A-Club, Golf, Band.
CAROLYN WEATHERLY - General - H. R.
Vice Pres.g X-Ray Staff. Business Mgr.: I. U.
Journalism Inst., Head Monitor, Y-Teens, Sec.,
French Cluh, Latin Club, Future Teachers,
KAREN LYNN WEAVER-General-Publicm
tions Rep., Y-Teens. LLOYD JAMES WEB-
STER- College Preparatory-Student Coun-
cil. French Club. MAX EDWARD WHISLER
-- Pre-Engineering: - German Club, Audio
Visual Aide. JACK WHITMAN-College Pre-
naratory-French Club, Vice Pres.: Soph., Jr.
Exec. Council, Thespians, Sr. Dramatics.
PATRICIA WHYNOTT - General - Y-Teens,
French Club, Library Asst. SUE WILDER-
General -- Tri-Hi-Y, Sergeant-at-Arms: Y-
Teens. Highlanders, Jr. Annual Staff, H. R.
Vice Pres. LUCINE WILEY--General-Publi
cations Rep. MICHAEL JOE WILEY -v
worldly-Wise graduates eager to meet new challenges
JIM WILHOITE - General- Football. ROB-
ERT WILLHIDE-General- Honor Society,
Band, Swimming, Orchestra, Band Asst. BEV-
ERLY ANN WILLIAMS-College Preparatory
- Honor Society, Sr. Dramntics, Thespians,
French Club, Treas.3 Latin Club, Office Asst.
DON A. WILLIAMS - General - Sr. Exec.
DIANA WILLIAMSON - General - Mixed
Chorus, D. C. E. Club. JERRY WILLIAMSON
-Pre-Engineering-H Honor Society, Student
Council. JENNY LYNN WILLIS - College
Preparatory-Sr. Exec. Council, Student Coun-
cil, Publications Rep., German Club, Latin
Club, Future Teachers, Monitor, Y-Teens, Red
Cross Exec. Council, English Asst. JOYCE
WILSON-Home Economics-Madrigal, Choral
Club, Choralettes, H. R. Sec., D. C. E. Asst.
ROBERTA WILSON - Business - Annual
Staff, Business Mgr.: I. U. Journalism Inst.,
Jr. Annual Stuff, Honor Society, Jr. Exec.
Council, H. R. Sec., Treas.g French Club, Y-
Teens, Reading Lab Asst. SUE WILSON -
General-Mixed Chorus, French Club, D. C. E.
Asst., Counseling Asst. JUDY WINTON-Busi-
ness-Future Retailers, Athletic Asst. TERRY
DON WITI-IAM-General. CARL JOHN WIT-
SKEN-General. JANET LOLETA WOOD-
General-T Sz I Office Asst., Library Asst.,
Spanish Club. ANNIE JEWEL WOODS--Gem
JOHN ALAN WOODS - Technical - Print
Shop. FRANCES JEAN WOOLARD-General
--Future Retailers. JUDY ELLEN WOOLSEY
-General. BOB WRIGHT-General-A-Club,
Swimming, Audio Visual Aide.
LUCINDA WRIGHT - General. PEGGY
WRIGHT-Business. JOHN YORK-Genera1--
Basketball, Mgr.: Baseball, Football, Mgr.g A-
Club, Hi-Y, H. R. Pres., Athletic Asst.
SHERYN YOUNG - General - Y-Teens,
L. V. YOUNGBLOOD--General-Football, A-
Club. LEE ZINK-General-Football, Basket-
ball, Track. A-Club, Latin Club. Fall Wind-Up
King. BETSY ZIRKELBACK - General -
Cheerblock. CARL D. ZOOK-College Prepara-
I'9l'Y'B8Dd, Dance Band, Orchestra, Swim-
ming, Student Council.
JUNIOR EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-Row 1-Mike Hull, Steve
Carter, Richard Hosier, Larry Gholston. Row 2-Margaret
Shernmn, Ninn Wiley, Rosnlee Wilmoth, Barbara Mnthews,
Pat Cummings, Jane Kirkmxxn. Row 3-Mr. .luck Nicholson,
class sponsor, Charles Purker, Gordon Beeman, Juliet Dyer,
Susan Priddy, Clark Taylor, Pam Sprague, Sandy Mg-Mahon,
Mrs. Maxine Bridges, class sponsor,
The cont cheek became u major project during' each basketball
game for junior class officers Dixie Contos, vice-president:
Don Cunningham, president, Cindy White, treasurer, and
Linda Thornburg, secretary.
Studious juniors found time for fun
Q' ' 5 Helen Abel. Cary Abrom, John
E' V . Abshire, Donna Adams, Gordon
Q. Adams, Mary Adams, Charles
-- A i. -mfg' ' Adcox, Jim Alexander, Rick
K ,P 1 4-fe . i Alford
, 5 . - '11, M., Y if gggrl ..f
.l . X E" 'gg'-Sl Linda Kay Allen, Jo Andrews,
13' " 'ig Mary Anthony, Charles Archey,
' E 'xi Dick Arnold, Sandra Arnold,
f.. ' M' 4- A V Leonard Ashbaugh, Roger Ash-
' , j , L J t ,,. ,lgji burn, Judy Asher
, A N -A a - ' f 'J
. 5 ' " ., ' V ' . ,, , Dnvid Ashley, Jim Atwell, Joyce
' , f lil 31 fl Ayers, ilim B o u gum
, + , " , :9 Bniley, ,ynne u'er, ar ara
sv, Ballard, Pnm Banks, N u n c y
if x' "'- 15' 'WU' 2535 Barber
, if Q Q ' '- e, ff
' .uw - 5 --1, 'fum
ref kr " ' R, Cnrol Burker, Gregory Barker,
SL f 51 Steve Burnett, Kenny Bm-th,
1-. I - Q David Bnstine, Lee Bnxter, Lu-
, 3 ' i' melia B a x t e r, Jim Benson,
L - K . Gordon Beeman
1 1 l B Q
. e. Q. V. 13. pt., - - . - Q, 4 ,Z
Q5 R2 3: , , , Qf V '3 Asn Bennett. Linda Bennett,
I 'li 5 A - L Q, W 4 -lg, Mike Bennett, Emil I Berkebile,
-- H , Hag? ,, 4.1 gs , W ,fq,'." Steve Biddle, Patricia Bilbrey,
A - 5 V rf YJ, 'Q I ii. ,g James Bivens, Linda Bledsoe,
35 1' A J y 2 '- i H' ' John Blevins
Class of '65 struggled to take over from sen1ors
Sandra Bloom, Linda Bodkin,
Pam Boerncr, Miko Boffingr,
Greg Boicouri., Mike Bondurant,
Kenny Bookout, Charles Boone,
Rick Boyle, J a n ic e Braden.
Booker Braxton, Anna Bray,
George Bray, Cheryl Breece,
Duncan Briniiuse, Dorothy Brit-
ton, Brenda Brown
Larry Brown, Linda B r o w n,
Robert Brown, Pam Browne,
Dave Browning, Waller Allen
Browning, D e b b y Brumback.
Marshall Buckles, Joyce Buckner
Ken Buoy, James Burprs-ss, Jen-
nifer Bnrks, Sandy Burnett,
Bobbie Burris, Eileen Busbv,
Elaine Busby, Donna Butler, Sid
Nancy Butz, Larry Bynum, Joe
Cage, Ronnie Cain, .lim Calla-
han, James Campbell, William
Campbell, Gary Carle, James
Bill Carney, Richard Carpenter,
Nanette Carr, Sharon Carson,
Karen Carter, Michael Carter,
Steve Carter, Claudia Carver,
Tim Catt, Karen Caylor, Helena
Chambers, Marilyn Chumbless,
John Chaney, Leon Chapman,
Nancy Chapman, Stephen Chap-
man, Victor Christoff
Jim Clark, Randy Clark, Warren
Clark, Ronnie Clendenin. Gary
Clifton, Dave Clutch, Cecil Coch-
ran, Sally Cochran, Brent Coen
William Coles, Billie Conley,
Dixie Contos, Gloria Cormier,
Rick Corbin, Duane Cornelius,
Jane Corwin, Linda Cox, Pain
Ronnie Cox, Nancy Cram, Susan
Crane, Clarence Cravens, Pat
Cummings, Don Cunningham,
William Cunningham, Tim Cur-
rens, Albert Dai-st
Monte Daugherty, Leslie Cath-
erine Danghhetee, C h r i s t i n e
Davenport, Loretta Davidson,
Connie Davis, Diana Davis,
Elissa Davis, Frank Davis,
Steve Davis, Verna Davis, Orrin
David s o n , Lillian Deamus,
Kenny Dearing, Robert Denton,
Sherry DeGraffenreiil, Harold
Delph, Patricia Detienne
They seriously discussed pros and cons of annexation
Juniors' "visions" were fulfilled by an "Indian" win.
Carolyn Devaney, Ronn Dexter,
Sharilyn Dickson, Ronald Died-
ring, Lois Dilts, R. C. Dixon,
Thomas Downey, Phyllis Drls-
kell, Judith Dukes
Richard Dunn, Susie Durgall,
Janet Dyer, Marilyn Earhart,
Dave Enrlywine, John Early-
wine, Julia Ehrhart, Jerry
Elijah, Judi Ellingwood
Donna Engel, D o n n a Estle,
Gloria Evans, .lim Ewald, Anita
Farley, John Farmer, Walter
Leo Farmer, Don Fatzinger,
Rick Felts, Barbara Ferrell, Jo-
die Ferrell, Tamara Files, Duane
Fillmore. Alan Fishback, Cheryl
Fisher, Jerry Fite, Timothy
James Forcam, Beverly Foree,
Jerry Fortner, Joe Fosnut, Shir-
ley Foast, Connie Francis, Rich
Frank, Nila F r a n lc l i n, Max
Robert French, Sarah Fribley,
Sherrie Fuller, Rod Gaither,
Johnny Garner, Larry Garner,
Anita Garretson, Dave Garrett,
Richard Gary, Susie Gaul, Dan
Galant, Brenda Gaw, Goris Geer,
Martha Gerard, John German,
Phill George, Larry Ghalston
Janet. Gibson, David Gilbert
Tom Gilliam, Jeane Girt, Jerry
Glass. Mary Lou Glass, Jerrv
coehrlng, Billie Gordon, Ralph
Sandy Goree, Eddie Gouker,
Chuck Graddy, Danny Graham,
Leslie Graham, Mark Graham,
Patricia Gray, Cindy Green, Dick
Iknowing they must Welcome MHI-IS to the fam11y
Rebecca Greenlee, Phyllis
Greiner, Jani Griffin, Steve
Grissom, John Grubb, Donna
Guss, Nanci Gwaltney, Frances
Hall, Mary Hall
Michael Hall, Linda Halsell,
Laura Halwick, David Hamel,
Stanton Hanna, Donna Hannon,
Lawanda Harp, Charles Hart,
Irene Hartzell, Eddie Harvey,
Earl Haskett, Sharon Hathcoat,
Susan Hathcont, Dave Heagy,
Jim Heath, Karen Heavilin,
J a m e s Heffelfinger, D r e w
Helvey, Carol Hensler, Fara
Roberta Hensley, Betty Henson,
Mary Herkomer, Mike Herron,
Johnny Hill, Susan Hillsamer
Patsy Hoard, Rita Jane Hobbs,
Donald Holland, Bruce Hollars,
Robert Hollars, Jackie Hollo-
way, Gar Hoover, Mark Hoover,
Richard Hosier, Chuck Hostet-
ler, Ann Houser, Larry Hover-
male, Claude Hudson, Claudia
Hudson, Russell Huff, Randall
Huffman, Dorothy Hughes
Aida Huntzinger, Wallace Hurt,
Susan Huston, Joan Imel, Steve
Imler, Bonnie Ingle, Rhonda
Jackman, Horace R o o s e v e l t
Jackson, Sharon Jackson
Dick James, Marian Jeffers,
Carol Johann, Alvin Johnson,
Marcella Johnson, Ann Jones,
Peggy Jones, Rodney Jones,
Terry Jones, William Jones, Rex
Jordan, Jan Josefek, Betty Jour-
dan, Spencer Judd, Mark Kane,
Kent Keeney, Susie Keesling
Judy Kelley, Pepper Kellum, Re-
becca Kellum, Nanci Kemper,
Sheila Kennard, D a vi d Keys,
Joyce Kidder, Barbara Kimbrell,
Camille Kincaid, Barry King,
Jim King, Marilyn King, Ronda
King, Linda Kirchenbauer, Jane
K i r k m a n , Christy Kivi, Jim
David Klinefelter, Linda Knotts,
John Lang, Cindy Lantz, Mildred
Lark, Steven Lawyer, Dan Lay-
ton, T e r r y Lemmons, Fred
Juniors moved in a. Wide sphere, visiting Washington
School opening brought a bustling book store.
Sue Lennartz, Debby Lewis, Tom
Lewis, D o n n a Libler, Cheryl
Liechty, Pam Lierman, Robert
L i g h t f o o t , Charlotte Little,
Pam Lockwood, Don Lott, Gary
Louderback, Linda Love, Ed-
ward Lynch, Linda M a b r e y ,
Jack Mains, Martha Margison,
I. o r e t t a Marshall, Rogeania
Martin, Wilma Martin, Steve
Mason, Jerry Massey, Barbara
M a th ew s , Judy Matthews,
Sherry Manck, John Maxwell
John Mayer, James McAlhany,
Dorothy McAtee, Robert Mc-
Broom, Sharon McCord, LeRoy
Scott McCreary, Eula McCul-
lousrh, David McElravy, Willie
Judi Mcllrath, Sue McKinney,
Sandy McMahon, Marvin Wayne
McRoberts, Cal Merritt, Robert
Milam, Bettye Miles, J onnie
Miles, Bruce Miller
Jeanne Miller, David Mitchell,
Larry Mitchell, John Modlin,
Wanda Moore, Charles Morgan,
Avo Morton, Susan Mosier,
Roger Mullins, Mary Nave,
Peggy Nelson, Dan Newby, Don-
ald Nicholas, Linda Nicholas,
Greg Nichols, Carol Noel, Ted
Jimmie Nunn, Diane O'Brien,
Alice O'Neal, Sherry 0'Neal
Mark Osselaer. Penny Pake,
Charles Parker, David Parson
Donald Patterson, Rusty Patter-
son, Douglas Payton, Charles
Jeff Pearson, Judith Pearson,
Elizabeth Peek, Pamela Perry
'Bill Pherson, Y v o n n e Phile,
'Cheryl Phillips, Jimmie Phillips
winning oompetltionskfand assertlng themselves
Judy Phillips, Wanda Phillips,
Betinn Pickett. Bill Pierce,
Glenda Pierce, Sally Pike, Jay
Polhemus, Dennis Poling,
James Posey, Sandra Posey,
Sheryl Potter, Bennie P ric e ,
Susan Priddy, Linda Priser, Di-
ane Puckett, Mike Purdy, Janis
.lanie Railey, Wayne Ramsey,
Leslie Rm-iden, Kathy Reardon,
Betty Anne Reed, Lyn Rees,
Paula Reger, Mary Lou Reifel,
Carol Richardson, Patricia Richf
ardson, Elenor Richwine, Rich-
ard Terry Richwine, Mike Rick-
nrd, Susan Riggs, Jenny Roh-
crts, Lynn Robinson, Margaret
Norman Robinson, Jack Roet-
tinger, Diane Rogers, Alex Roll-
ing, Linda Roseberry, Rebecca
Rowe, Linda Sampson, Dun Sar-
gent, Marcia Sayre
Brenda Schinnerer, Jerry
Schmitt, Bill Scott, Mike Scott,
Don Seal, Christine S c n r s ,
Laura Segner, Connie Sewell,
Billie Sheets, Linda Sheets,
Frank Shekell, Margaret Shel'-
mnn, Ronnie Shetberly, Charles
Shields, Linda Shipley, Stephen
Shipley, Marilyn Shirley
Walter Short, Nancie Showalter,
Fred S h r y o c k , Dave Shuck,
Jerry Silver, Judy Simmons,
Sharon Simmons, Willie Sim-
mons, Phil Sizelove
Mary Lee Skinner, Bob Smith,
Dannie Smith, Daryl Smith,
Donna Smith, Judy Smith, Linda
Smith, Mike Smith, Mike Smith
S h a 1' o n Smith, Susie
Wnlter Smith, Jacquelyn
crman, James Snelson,
Snoddy, Linda Snowden, Larry
Sparks, Nathan Spaulding
Thom Spencer, Thomas Spohn-
holtz, Mike Spradlin, Pamela
S p r a g u e , Robert Stafford,
Sandra Stanley, Harold Steans,
Sally Stegner, Gary Stephens
Leslie Stewart, Linda Stickler,
Russell Stilwell, Jerry Stires,
Beverly Stokes, Connie Stone,
Janet Stoops, Roy Stowe, Julius
And in the final week of school they reigned supreme
Larry Streaty, Janice Strohl,
David Stults, Charles Sullivan,
LaJuana Sullivan, Kenny Sur-
ber, Janet Swango, Doug Swin-
ford, Georgana Taggart
Jim Tallman, Cora Tate, Clark
Taylor, Jerry Taylor, Mark
Taylor, Mike Taylor, R o b e r t
Taylor, Dennis Thomas, Sharon
Linda Thornburg, Chris Tomlin-
son, Mike Trogdlen, N a n c y
Trueblood, Tom Tucker, Marvin
Tudor, Booker Turner, Connie
Turner, Kent Tuterow
Allen Upshaw, Judy Vandehoof,
Sue Van Duyn, Kristine Van
Winkle, V i rgi n i a Vermillion,
Linda Pauline Wable, Charles
Walker, Mike Walker, Donald
John Wallace, Tom Wallace,
Eahrmel Warner, L a r rn a 1'
Warner, Phillip Warner, Alfon-
cer Watson, Jimmy Watson,
Fred Weatherly, Mike Weaver
Nancy Webb, Marie Welch, Dn-
vid Welker, Paul Welker, Steve
Westerfield, G l e n d a Whetsel,
Cindy White, Brenda White-
head, Vernon Ralph Whitehouse
Vicki Whitmyre, David Whit-
ney, N a n c y Wiley, Nanette
Wiley, Nina Wiley, Terry Wiley,
Cliff Wilhoite, Scheerine Wil-
hoite, Mary Wilkins
Raymond Wilkins, Carolyn Wil-
liams, Don Williams, Elizabeth
Williams, James Williams, Jerry
Williams, Kathy Williams, Su-
san Williams, Tom Williams
Teresa Williamson, Rosalee Wil-
moth, Cecil Wilson, Janet Elaine
Wilson, Norma Jean Wilson,
Roy Winkler, John Wood, Susan
Woolnrd, Cindy Wright
Mike Yattaw, Leon York, Lynda
Katie Young, Larry Young,
Kay Younger, Carolyn Zachary,
The taking of class pictures brought forth many smiles.
Sophomores began a three-year
Paul Abbott, Ray Abbott, San-
dra Adams, Bob Alberts, Peggy
Alberts, Larry Alien, Robert
Allen, Robert Allen, Donnell
Rose A n d r e w s , David Arm-
strong, Linda Armstrong, Mary
A r m s t r o n II , Brad Arnold,
Sharon Arnold, Paula Ashton,
Phil Atteherry, Dave Aynes
Rita Bagienski, Kathy Bailey,
Bonnie Baker, Larry Baker,
Martha Baker, Tom Baker, Dave
Ballinger, Frances B a r k e r ,
Katie Barr, Diana Barrett,
Sandy Barrett, Barbara. Barton,
Dwight Basey, Larry Baugh,
Janet Beemer, Dan Bell, Mike
Ellen Benefiel, Linda Bennett,
Charles Berryman, Joyce Biddle,
Barbara Biggs, Junior Bilbrey,
Sandy Binnion, Richard Bittner,
Barbara Blaylock, Karen Bled-
soe, Don Boblitt. Bruce Boerner,
William Boman, Penny Bondur-
ant, Judy Bonham, Terry Boots,
COUNCIL - Row l - Tony
Oexmnn, Craig Trees, Mike
Pitts, Tim Mnstin, Debbie
Shuster. Row 2-Patsy Kap-
peler, Sharon Chesterfield,
Barbara Gritter, Donnell An-
derson, Becky King, Julie
Farmer. Raw 3-Max Lnudenf
back. Lanny Gaines, Wendell
Huff, Steve Maines, Dick
Byrum, Dun Rinlcer, Shirley
Bourne, Anne Deeley.
Underolassmen had to learn to study despite radio, TV
Shirley Bourne, Janice Bowen,
Leah Boze, Linda Bradberry,
Earline Bradley, Bill Brandt,
Jane Brann, Kathy Brant, David
Lawrence Brattain, Wayne Brat-
tain, Mable Braxton, John Bray,
Cheryl Breckenridge, Patricia
Brewer, Janice Bridges, Greg-
ory Bright, Karen Bright
Jon Broadnax, Barbara Brooks,
Linda Brough, Rosemary Brown,
Steve Brown, Steve Brown,
Vickey Browning, Cliff Bruin-
baek, Tom Brummett
Steven Brunner, Dennis Bryant,
K a t h y Buck, Stephen Buck,
Edna Buckley, Jerry Buckner,
Devera Budd, Raymond Bullard,
Janet Burris, Mike Burrous, Di-
ana Bush, Richard Byrum, Lynn
Cain, Lo u i e Callender, Ora
Campbell, Russ Campbell, Curtis
Patricia Capshaiv, C a r l e n e
Carey, Gary Carpenter, Sherry
Carle, Joyce Carr, Linda Car-
son, Michael Carter, Ruth
Carter, Greg Caste
Linda Catt, Mattie Chambers,
Patricia Chapple, Verna Chat-
man, Sandy Chenoweth, Sharon
Chesterfield, John Chismar, Dun
Clark, Steve Clawson
Scott Clear, Gary Clem, Janie
Clendenin, David Coale, David
Cobble, Doug Cochran, James
Cochran, Steven Cochran. Judy
Barbara Collier, Georgia Col-
lins, Keith Collins, Betty Combs,
Billie Condra, Annette C o 0 k ,
Becky Cook, Joe Cooley, Virginia
Sid Copeland, Wayne Corrigan,
Bonnie Council, Diana Coving'
ton, Dorothy Covington, Linda
Covington, Candy Cox, Paul
Cox, Don Crawford
Jerry Crawford, Connie Criue.
Eddie Crouse, Judy Custer, Da-
vid Dageforcle, Phil Daily, Char-
lene Darr, James Davidson, Bill
Bert Davis, Linda Davis, Mere-
dith Davis, Mike Davis. Percy
Davis. Phil Davis. Rick Dearing,
Lisa Decker, Anne Deeley
ohone, refrigerator, and other deterrents to study
Sandra Dehority, Dan Dickey,
Lenora Dilts, Charlene Dixon.
Dennis Dobbins, Bob Dodson,
Tom Donner, Carol Downey,
Jeannie Dunn, Teresa Eaker,
Bob Eastes, John Eastman, Mm--
ilyn Eaton, Joel Ebbertt, Dan
Edwards, Dave Edwards, Janet
Ron Elliot-t. Wayne Elliott. Tim
Ellis. Edwin Espey, Judy Etsler,
Morris Eurick. Cheryl Eutsler,
Joy Eutsler, Mary Ewing
Carol Eytchison, Mike Eytchi-
son, Patricia Farley , Julie
Farmer, Peggy Fawbush, Bessie
Ferrell. Stenhen Fenner, Ron
Files, Bill Finley
Carol Fite. Diane Folsom, Jean
Ford, Jill Forkner, Ma rcia
F o s t e r , Vickie-Lynn Faust,
Larry Fowler, Jnnice Fox, Tom
Joyce Franklin. Marsha Frier-
mood, Jackie Fuller, L a n n y
Gaines, Rene Gaither, Linda
Garber, Becky Gaw, Steve
Gehrke, Rex Gentry
Dea Gholston, Gordon Gibson,
Ann Gill. David Gillnspy, Doug
Givens, Joe Lewis Glispie, Bar-
bara Goins, Beata Golau, Shelia
Terri Goodwin, Cheryl Gorman,
B r e n d a Graham. Joe Gray,
Thomas G ray , Sharon Green,
Pauletta Griffey, Wayne Grim,
Barbara Gritter, James Dousrlas
Hagan. Ronnie Hale, Gib Hall,
Marie Hall, Sue Anne Hall, Dave
Hallenbeck. Janice Hamel, Dan
Teri Hannaforrl, Patty Hannon,
Shirley Harless. Diana Harney,
P hi l l i D Harrington, Phillip
Harris. Netlzi Harrison
With the band pep sessions were full of spirit
They were forced to break open p1ggy banks and carry
Barbara Hastings, Marcia Hus-
ton, Jackie Hawley, Cathy
Heavenridlxe. Jnnc Heffelfinger,
Paulette Hellems. Mozell Hend-
ricks, Rodney Hersberger, Bobby
Cleophus Hester, Mary Lou
Hickem, Nancy H i gr h b a u pr h,
Joyce Highwood, Brenda Hilli-
ard, Jennifer Hobbs, Beth Ho-
eutt, Tonjia Hodgson, Fra nk
Patricia Halbert, Karen Holder,
Euln Hooten, Larry Hoover, Bill
Hopkins, Dale Hopkins, Christy
Hoppes, Linda Hoppes, Duke
Steve Hoskins, Vincent Houser,
Judy Howard, Greta Howe, An-
nie Hudson, Carla Hudson, Wen-
dell Huff, J a n i c e Huffman,
Vickie Hughes, Cecelia Humph-
rey, Karen H u n t e r , Nancy
Hunter, Steve Huntley, Gary
Huntzinger, Patty Huston, Nor-
ma Hutson, Thelma Ingle
Linda Isbell, Vera Isbell, Bob
Isenhouer. Harry Jackson, Mary
Jackson, Ronnie James, Br u d
Garrett, Joyce Jarvis, Janice
Arlene Johnson, Donald John-
son, Eddie Johnson, Jane John-
son, Kenneth Johnson, Paula
Johnson, Ruby Johnson, Martha
Johnston, Beverly Jones
Bruce Jones, C h a r l e s Jones,
Marilyn Jones, Paula Jones,
Robin Jones, Bobby J o r d a n ,
Patty Jordan, Toby Judd, Patsy
Steve Kose, Margie Keeney,
Jack Keesling, Joyce Kelley,
Jim Kelly, George Keris, Bobbie
Kern. Glee Kern. Connie Killian
James King, Becky King, Sarnh
Kinley, Virginia Kioer, Caroline
Kirby, J i m m y Kirk, Vickie
Kisker, Mary Kivi, Enola
Jim Knotts, Charles Kollros,
Jim Koons, Cheryl Kruger,
Charles Kuhn, Sharon Laglc,
Fletcher Lamkin, Annie Lanz,
Robert Lark, Barry Lawson,
Robert Lawson, Ronald Lawson,
Gail Layman, Arnett L'eavcll,
Ronnie Ledford, Nancy Leonard,
E. Allan Lewis
an extra penny or two to pay the new Indiana. sales tax . . .
Susnn Lockwood, Phyllis Logan,
Jack Looper, Mary Lung, Tim
Long, Max Loudenback, Edna
Love, Robert Lowe, Darleen
Chris Lunsford, Mark Lupton,
Brenda Lynch, Don Madren,
Steve Moines, Richard Mains,
Vickie Mangas, Connie Marling,
Carolyn Mata, Phyllis Jean
Mathews, Dianna Maxey, Dave
Maxwell, Richard McCabe,
Nancy McCarroll, Becky Mc-
Clain, Bonnie McClain, Steven
Albert McConnell, Sharon Mce
Coy, Vicki Moll:-nth, John Mc-
Intosh, Steve Michael, James
Mile, Jerry Miles, Becky Miller,
Tom Miller, Dennis Mills, Ei-
leen Misenheimer, Pat Mitchell,
Leslie M 0 n t A g u e, Cynthia
Moore, Patricia Moore, Jennifer
Paulette Moore, Tom Moore
Tom Moore, Doris M o r g' a n ,
Karen Morgan, Toni Morrill,
Robert Morris. James Steve
Moyer, Judy Moyer, Gary Mur-
dock, Mike Musgrave
Tim Mustin, Chuck Myers, Mm'-
ilyn Myrick, Eric Nance, Jeff
Nash, Edward Neve. Dan Nay-
lor, Ivory Neal, Jo Anne Neff
Barbara Nelson, L a r r y New-
berry, Stanley Newman, Greg
Newsom, Dennis Niccnm, Peggy
Niccum, Sherry Nicholson, Dave
Nolton, Trent Norris
Marie Nunn, James O'Bryant,
Tony Oexman, Kenneth Olvey,
Carmen Osbon, Ernie Osborne,
Marilyn Ostingf, Beverly Owens,
Susan Owings, Vickie Fake, Carl
Parks, Patty Parks, A a r o n
Benito Patterson, Danny Payne,
Mike Payne, Becky Peek, Gwen
Horses made summer gym classes sporty
Sophomores selected rings, sponsors, and class colors
Karen P e r k i n s , Dale Perry,
Sarah Perry, Pam Phelps, Betty
Phlllins, Qharlie Phillips, Fran-
ces Phillips, Mike Pitts, Bill
David Plummer, Mike Pollock,
Karen Ponsler. Elizabeth
Porter, Paul Pratt, Ronald
Pressnall, Steve Pridrly, Jerry
Pullin, Barbara Qunlls
Cynthia Ramsey, Steve Roper.
Diana Ray, Robert Ray, Robin
Rayford. Norma Rector, Terry
Redic. Cynthia Reed, Penny
Marsha Remley, Larry Reveal.
'Ruth Reynolds. Charles Edward
Richardson, Glenda Richardson,
Emma Riddle. Jim Riddle, Jim
Riley, Dan Rinkel'
Mary Roberts, Jerry Robertson,
Karen Robertson, Beverly Rob-
inson, Beverly Robinson, Robert
Roddy, Debbie Rodecap. Willie
Rolling. Bob Rosencrans
Byron Ross, Gloria Rousey, Vir-
ginia Rozelle, Patricia Rucker,
Jerry Sample, Bill Sanders.
Mark Scales, Darlene Schild,
Mary Schmidt, Mil-ce Schrenker,
Jackie Scott, Sandra S c o t t ,
Barry Seacat, Diana Sears, Wil-
liam Segner, Diana Shaul, Gary
Patricia Shaw, Jerry Sheets,
Paulette Sheets, Angie Shehane.
Doug Shekell, Earlen Shell. Tim
Shinkle, Dennis Short, John
Debbie Shuster, Shari Siefer,
Ronnie Siefert, Darru Simpson,
Deborah Sipes, Karen Skagus,
Mark Skagzs, Alfred Smith,
Carolyn Smith, Connie Smith,
Connie Smith, Debbie Smith,
Donnetta Smith, Gregg Smith,
Linda Smith, Michael Smith,
Sharon Smith, Robert Smither-
man, Susie Synder, Scottie
Sparks, Candis Spaulding, Lyln
Stafford, Randi Staggs, Ross
Stanley, Marilyn Steuns
K'Marie Stefke, Cecil Stenski,
Ernest Stephens, Marilyn Stellh-
enson, Nancy Sterneman, Bob
Stickler, Ronnie Stinson, Jill
Stires, Allan Stith
o make sure they retained their class individuality
Sharon Stith, Kenneth Shock-
dnle, Linda Stohler, Ka ren
Stone, William Summitt, Hazel
Swain, Kenny Swanson, Debbie
Taylor, Donald Taylor
Frank Taylor, Linda Taylor,
Nita Tavlor, Penny Taylor,
Sharon Teague, Ronald Tegge,
Christi Temple. Betty Terry,
Carol Thompson, Nancy Thomp-
son. Ruth Toumbs, Wayne Town'
send, Craig Trees. Janis Trimble,
Robert Troup, Mike Trueblood,
Debby Turner. Virginia Turner.
Candy Tvler. Mary Vanderhoof,
Janice Vanderlnit. Randy Van
Dyke. Mark Van Voorliis, Sam-
uel Vardaman, Joseph Vaughn
Janie Veach. Done: Vermillion,
.1 e f f r e y Vermillion, Virginia
Voieht, Pat Walker, S o n i a
Walker, Pam W a lla c e , Judy
Wnllen, Gregory Walters
Pam Walters. Brenda Ward,
Lana Wai-dwell, Betsy Warnell,
Saundra Watkins, Richard Wat-
son, Sam Watson, Marty Wean,
Eddie Welch, Sharon Wells, Ter-
esa Weston, Vickie Wheeldon,
Terri Whieker, Bonnie White,
Sharon Whitman. Ralph Bradley
Wilcox, Paul Wilkins
Douglas Williams. Pam Wil-
liams, Stuart Williams. Mary
Williamson. Melanie William,
son. Pamela Williamson, Tom
Williamson, Darlene W i l s o n ,
Tony Wilson, Linda Winning-
hain. Dianna Wisner, David
Eleanor Woodall, Jim Woods,
Tana Woods, Joyce Woolsey
Darrell Wright, Eddie Wright,
Jerry Wright, Steven Wysocki
Jean Yahn, Mike York, Steve
Young, Cnthie Zirkelbark
Sophomore:-s competed for Homecoming prize
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Working with Hudson and Associates, annual stuff photographers John Chaney and Gordon Richardson
prepare to tackle an assignment to turn out nnuthcr All-American "Indian"
Associates Engraving Co., Inc.
Teammates in an annual ambitious undertaking, the production of the Anderson High
School "Indian," are a local firm, Hudson Printing Company, and Associates En-
graving Company of Springfield, Ill. The two fine craftsmen have combined with
the student annual staE to produce a publication that has won All-American and
Medalist national journalism awards for seven consecutive years. The honors are
won because of the finely-tuned student exuberance and professional competence.
Hudson Printing Co., Ino.
119 E. 9th St.
Division of General Motors, Anderson, Indiana
Take a look at the young scientists at Delco-Remy's Research and Engineering Center
in Anderson. They solve problems using everything from an electron microscope that
can magnify the diameter of a human hair to a width of 150 feet to an instrument
that can cut an inch of material into a million parts. They work side by side with
other scientists who are developing things like electronic ignition systems for cars
and control devices for missiles and rockets. Beginning to think research can be fun?
You are right. If you enjoyed your high school science courses, perhaps you should
think about making a career in research. Don't get the idea that it will be a snap,
though. You will need to tackle a lot of preparatory study and hard work in college.
But if you have what it takes, maybe we can get together sometime and play around
with a new discovery or two.
Much of the experimental work in researching is done by General Motors technicians at engineering
centers like this new one at Delco-Remy Division.
Pepsi, the drink for those who think young, is the life of any party, soy Anderson students.
Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co.
1831 W. 18th St.
Whether it be a quick refresher at an exciting ball game, while watching television,
or reading a good book, Pepsi products are the teen's favorite. Nothing makes a dull
party gay like the products of the Pepsi Cola Bottling Company. To meet the indi-
vidual occasion, these delicious refreshers come in assorted sizes from 8 ounces to
half quarts. To meet the individual taste, the Pepsi Cola Bottling Company offers
Patio Diet Cola, Teem, Squirt, Mason's Root Beer, Crush iiavors, and, of course,
Pepsi Cola. When teens get together, Pepsi is a must because "It's Pepsi for those
who think young."
Knowing the importance of being on
time, Put Dunham purchases a fine-
qunlity watch from Kirkm:xn's.
KiTkID3,H,S Jewelry and Gift Store
Incorporating top-brand merchandise and
exacting workmanship, Kirkman's Jewelry
and Gift Store is a well-known name in the
Anderson area. Fitting the need and budget
of young and old, Kirkman's has a conven-
ient budget charge account available for
those unexpected occasions, As a reminder
of Kirkman's devoted service, each senior
girl receives a free silver spoon in the pat-
tern of her choice. Kl1'klTl2tll'S is a good place
to shop for everything from the important
gift to the small appliance of everyday needs.
lilzu-graret. Beck chooses a sterling silver spoon as hex'
uon1pliment:u'y grmd uution gift.
1213 Meridian St.
1037 Meridian St.
On one of his frequent visits to the high school, Russ Forkner, of Elite Studio, plans a picture
of the uheerhlock with "Indian" editor Corliss Motto.
Russ Forkner at Elite Studio has taken thousands of photographs of An-
derson High Students through the years, and he is just as friendly and
eager to please today as he was a decade ago. It is this feeling for people
that makes a photograph from Elite Studio remain a treasure for many
years. Russ has been the family photographer for hundreds of students,
first capturing them in clubs, sports, or in the classroom at the high school,
then taking senior pictures and adding the beautiful oil painting touch of
his wife, Nell. Next comes the wedding and unique photos that never lose
their interest, finally the new youngsters, and the circle begins again.
Such a relationship has been going on between Elite Studio and many
families for more than a generation. '
Joyce House of Casuals and the Varsity
Shop have become the favorite shopping
places for students because they carry the
latest in styles and trends of clothing de-
signed for the teenager. It is no wonder
that Anderson eds and Coeds strike out for
the "Varsity" or "Joyce's" for the newest
look. Tailored and tapered styles are fea-
tured at the men and boys' Varsity Shop.
Joyce has the style for the junior sized girl
and the modern woman. For the clothes
you will like and your friends will admire
stop at the Varsity Shop and Joyce House
922 Meridian St.
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,gg-Y,,,f i . 1, x.,s.,., y1..,..?.
Tom Turner proudly displays a stylish sports coat to Ralph Hays, u
Joyce House of Casuals
21 W. 12th St.
f,, t1'K eff.,
in ,S W.
Sue Stoker and Susie Goehring
see that outfits from Joyce's
make a gir1's wardrobe complete.
Hoyt Wright Co.
911 Meridian St.
Regardless of the season or the occasion, Hoyt Wright has
the correct attire for young men and women who want to
keep in style. Young and old folks are always Welcome to
shop at leisure in the comfortable surroundings and to
choose their clothing needs from the well-stocked shelves
and racks at Hoyt Wright.
A pair of smart stretch punts and a suede cont from Hoyt- Karen Robertson knows an active teenager needs milk as an
Wright put Pam Parsons in style. essential part of her daily diet.
East Side Jersey Dairy
At parties teens depend on the superior quality of East Side Jersey
Dairy products-ice cream, party dip, and party punch. For good
health, everyone turns to nature's health food, milk. East Side offers
low calorie V2 milk for the woman who wants a youthful figure.
East Side Dairy knows "You never outgrow your need for milk."
Donaldfs Beauty Center
123 W. 12th St 205 W 12th St
For the prom, a major sporting event, that
special date, or just anytime the smart girl
wants to look her best, she knows she must
turn toward Dona1d's Beauty Center. Quali-
fied beauticians cut, arrange, and set her
hair in any fashion desired, With a beauti-
cian's license as their goal, many girls think
first of the complete course offered at Don-
ald's Beauty Center.
A new hairstyle is an exciting event for Murcia
Sayre and Ann Hauser nt Donald's.
Few firms fulfill the needs of the teenager
as well as Decker's. Equipment for every
school activity at the high school is available
in the store that is centrally-located down-
town just a few blocks from AHS. Decker's
school supplies, books, texts or best sellersg
athletic equipment, appropriate all-occasion
cards, party decorations, and gifts are right
for today's teen.
Susie Riggs' search for a particular title ends at the
well-stocked shelves of Deckers.
Decker S Inc
John Marshall Life Insurance Co.
1010 Jackson St.
John Marshall Life is a dynamic and
growing firm, one that was founded in
Anderson and has its roots here. John
Marshall men are members of a highly-
trained management team. Last year
they doubled the number of persons in-
sured by the firm but still kept the vital
personal contact with clients. John Mar-
shall has a place in the future of every
Robert Love and Charles Shafer know that men
trained at the American College of Life Under-
writers are valuable company assets.
The sleek, modern lines of all Chevrolet
models and their prices are appealing
to car-buyers who shop at Hunter Chev-
rolet. Headlining the car parade is the
brand-new Chevelle, but Hunter still has
all the fine Chevrolet models and the
Chevy II, Sting Ray, and Corvair. For
car-owners with late hour car trouble,
Hunter's has service until midnight.
Hunter Chevrolet offers John Chismar the car of
his dreams, a sporty Sting Ray.
603 Meridian St.
Coca - Cola,
3200 E. 38th St.
A new and streamlined Coca-
C l l 1: i th
o a p an speecs up c "good
taste of Coke."
1212 Meridian St.
Typewriters, all styles and for
all purposes, line the shelves of
Coca-Cola and Madison Concessions has a new home with 48,000 square feet
on 10 acres of ground and is producing more Coke with its "refreshing new
feeling" for the Anderson area. Coke goes with all occasions when refresh-
ment is the keynote, and teenagers and adults all over the nation know that
"things go better with Coke."
College and high school students appreciate the rental plan with a purchase
option on the typewriter of their choice at Miller Huggins. Students know
that homework is made easier with Miller Huggins' fine school supplies.
With "everything for every oH'ice," Miller Huggins also has portable and
standard typewriters, adding machines, desks, and all other oflice equipment.
Hoosier Markets, Inc.
7th and Jackson - 3723 Main St.
With its own personalized meat service and
quality foods at popular prices, Hoosier
Market serves Anderson with two conven-
ient modern super markets, one in mid-
town and the other in the growing south
side. Customers readily find the food prod-
ucts they need on the well-stocked shelves of
Hoosier Markets. Hoosier also has a large
parking lot to serve the customer while he
is making his purchases.
Hoosier Market helps Sibo Johnson plan for all meals
with a wide variety of food.
Apex School of Beauty Culture aims to
prove "There's a difference in beauty train-
ing." Offering courses in hairstyling and
make-up application, Apex prepares young
women and men for exciting careers as
expert beauty stylists. AHS coeds often
have their hair styled conveniently without
appointment any day of the week at the
fully-equipped salon at Apex School of
Carol Neff smiles after seeing the result of expert
hairstyling from Apex.
Apex School of Beauty Culture
225 E. 10th St.
1240 on the dial
With complete and comprehensive coverage
of sports, news, and weather, radio station
WHBU has been serving Anderson and the
surrounding area of Central Indiana at the
1240 spot on the dial for many years. Ander-
son High listeners turn to WHBU for its in-
tense sports coverage and for many hours of
pleasant and enjoyable music on programs like
"Night Watch" and "Music in the Night."
Being an affiliate of CBS network, WHBU
also beams top national personalities into the
home every day of the week.
Ron Clzuk of WHBU radio has good taste in choosing the teenagers'
favorite popular records.
Guide Lamp Division of General Motors is one of Anderson's leading in-
dustries. Wor1d's largest manufacturer of automotive lighting equipment,
Guide Lamp occupies 1,669,600 square feet of floor space and employs more
than 5,000 men and women. Products include automotive lamps, mirrors,
turn signal controls, T-3 Seal Beam units, automatic headline controls and
light switches, marine lighting, stampings, castings, and other products.
Division of General Motors
With zu new addition, Guido Lamp
attempts to better servo the vom-
munity cnrlx year.
2304 Crystal St.
Since 1917, firms across seven conti-
nents know and use the precision prod-
ucts of Lynch Corporation. Lynch
glass and packing machinery is pur-
chased throughout the world. One
product, a press for television tubes,
is made only by the Anderson firm,
and much of the nationls food is pre-
served with machines built by Lynch.
In a first-hand visit. George Keris lem-ns of
the packaging machinery made at Lynch.
With a large staff of floral designers,
Toles Flowers has recently remodeled
and is now one of the most modern
flower shops in the Anderson area.
Along with filling many daily orders,
Toles take time out to furnish iiowers
for special AHS athletic events, stu-
dent and teacher functions. For that
special nosegay for the prom, remem-
ber Toles Flowers.
In un aura of lovely frayrrances, Ruth Toombs
notes the beauty of Toles flowers.
627 Nichol Ave.
724 W. 8th St.
Daily hundreds of students in physical education classes
put equipment built by Recreation Equipment Company
through stern tests. The stainless steel ladders and diving
boards in the pool areas and hydra-goals on the main basket-
ball court are as sparkling as when they were new, proof
that Recreational Equipment is built to last.
Practicing with a hydra-goal backstop from Recreation Equipment Barham Brubaker and Trena Massey prepare for spring
makes a good season even better. showers with chic madras umbrellas from Roth's.
Roth's Smart Apparel
936 Meridian St.
For a wide selection of the newest styles and latest fashions, today's
smart young women always go to Roth's first to find their clothing
needs. Backed by a fine reputation for selling top-quality clothing,
R0th's opened a new shop in Edgewood to meet the needs of its ever-
growing number of pleased and satisfied customers.
Eight convenient neighborhood locations, and a fleet of trucks provide
the service of Anderson Launderers and Cleaners for every home in the
Anderson area. Convenience, fair price, and meticulous care with every
garment makes the local cleaning firm popular with the AHS teenager,
and the busy housewife, or the man of the house.
Mushrooming parking lots, new subdivision roadways, industrial pave-
ments have added a new feeling of permanence and comfort to the An-
derson community. Acme Paving Company, a local firm, is the leader
in fine workmanship, and builds its asphalt and concrete projects to
stand the test of time, weather, and a tremendous travel load.
233 Sycamore St.
Pleased with the fast service at
Anderson Launderers-Cleaners, Dave
B1-attain will return often.
l3l5 Alexandria Pike
Acme Paving provides parking' urea
for Anderson High School as well
as other uptown parking lots.
Haag Drug Co
1119 Meridian St. - 3727 Main St. - Ind. 67 and Columbus Axe
Haag Drug Stores are one-stop shop-
ping centers that are constantly
changing, adding, modernizing as
ciistomers' needs change. But in all
Anderson stores the competence of
registered pharmacists remains of
highest quality. Haag also serves as
a popular teenage gathering place
for records, stereo equipment, a quick
coke, or a variety of everyday needs.
Noel Norton secs that low discount prices
at Hnng's make record-shopping rewarding.
No style escapes the discerning eye
of the salesmen at Clair Call, the
store exclusively for men. You can
be sure that Clair Call will have the
newest first and in the finest quality.
With a complete selection of hats,
suits, shoes, topcoats, shirts, and the
important accessories, Clair Call is
prepared to outfit and style all men
for any occasion.
Gordon Beeinan chooses u sporty cont from
the well-stocked racks at Clair Call.
19 W. 11th St.
Converting its mezzanine into "The
Place," the Banner Store, Anderson's
most interesting store, created a new
teenage clothes haven. Composed of
co-eds from the local high schools, a
fashion advisory board helps to select
the popular styles and trends. New
worlds of fashion await the clothes-
conscious girl at "The Place" with its
unique French atmosphere.
Fashion board members K'Marie Stefke, Katie
Young, und Judy Baker hunt the latest styles
for coeds who shop at the Banner Store.
A photograph is a cherished posses-
sion kept for years and referred to
many times. Lawrence-Krehe Studio
offers only the best in photography to
bring the pleasure of remembering
past and treasured occasions. Special-
izing in senior pictures in dramatic
black and white or beautiful oil paint-
ing, Lawrence-Krehe is proud to have
a part in satisfying the graduate.
Secretly dreaming of graduation, Debbie De-
Bolt depends upon Lawrence-Krehe for her
Lreusured senior pictures.
Lawrence Krehe Studio
A spectacular addition to night-time Andexson is the modern Anderson Loan drivefup.
Anderson Loan Association
10th at Jackson - Downtown and Colonial drive-ups
Happiness can grow from a savings account at The Anderson Loan,
an organization that is geared to help young people make a successful
start in life. The Loan has enabled families to finance new homes, col-
lege educations, new automobiles, or to provide for extra security in
times of need. A safe and profitable savings account at The Loan is a
good beginning for any modern, forward-looking graduate.
44 Jackson SL.
Connie Andeison, Ken Buoy, Jenny Willis, and Nancy Hunter all agree that Jumbo is Il great place
to gather anytime of the year for delivious moutli-watering food.
J uinbo Drive-In moved into its second year of operation this spring, and more
and more it is becoming the place to go for Anderson teenagers. This is no acci-
dent because the folks at Jumbo are interested in serving young people and are
trying to give top service and quality. Teens planning big affairs can stage them
in the party room where up to 50 can be accommodated for dinner or dessert.
Davis Dairy Farms
West 38th St. Road
Whether it is milk at mealtimes, but-
ter on hot toast, cottage cheese topping
a scrumptious salad, or whipping
cream for that extra-special sundae,
Davis Dairy Farms can supply it from
the complete line of first-class dairy
products. Teenagers need nutritious
milk products for their on-the-go acti-
vities, and Davis Dairy products pro-
vide an extra spark for the popular
Steve Priddy observes that the best methods
of dai:-ying are used at Davis Dairy.
Every member of the Anderson Fed-
eral team is working for you when
you open a savings account, start a
Christmas club, or take out a modern
home mortgage loan. Competent and
friendly service coupled with conven-
ient parking and drive-up facilities
set the Anderson Federal Savings and
Loan Association apart as one of the
area's leading financial institutions.
Mark VanVoorhis plans for college by starting
a savings account at Anderson Federal.
Anderson Federal Savings Sn Loan
Jackson at 11th St.
Anderson Sporting Goods
1206 Meudian St
For the most durable sporting equipment in town,
the place to shop is Anderson Sporting Goods. A com-
plete line of supplies for fun-time recreations such
as golf, tennis, volleyball, and skiing is available at
this dependable shop. Along with a variety of top-
quality sports equipment, Anderson Sporting Goods
Store furnishes sweaters, jackets for Anderson High
School, and trophies for many area sports events.
Nancy Butz prepares for nn exciting year with new skates from
Anderson Sporting Goods.
From Early American to traditional to modern styles
in furniture, McDonald's Furniture Showrooms offers
a wide selection of nationally-known name brands.
Customers can buy high quality furniture at reason-
able prices to suit their tastes at McDonald's. Young
homemakers find McDonald's convenient budget plans
ease the strain on the pocketbook. Don't search for
hours to find furniture, go to McDonald's first.
Luxurious living for Vickie Palmer starts with fine furnishings
from McDonald's Furniture.
MoDona1d's Furnlture Showrooms
State Road 9 South
Whenever teenagers want to add a touch of appropriateness to a date or
party, they go to Frisch's drive-in or restaurant. They all agree that Frisch's
Big Boy is the best place in town to meet with their friends and discuss im-
portant events. Speedy carry-out service, delicious food, and a pleasant at-
mosphere await the smart couple who goes to Frisch's.
More than 165 students from all area high schools learned first-hand about
the free enterprise system that is the basis for America's greatness through
the Junior Achievement Program. Now completing its fifth year of operation,
Junior Achievement stands ready to build more companies, attract more stu-
dents, and to inspire them to their fullest potential.
901 Meridian Si.
Drew Helvey waits while
Donna Libler decides to order
a Big' Boy Plotter.
Post Office Box 2034
Junior Achievers work dili-
gently as they strive to mnn'
age their own business.
2401 Meridian St.
Now the new Soft-Twist bread is even an improvement
over Grandma's recipe. Retaining that old-fashioned ap-
pearance, bread from Dietzen's is rolled to conserve the
delicious taste and fresh aroma. Besides making Soft-Twist
bread, Dietzen's sponsors broadcasts of all Anderson High
School sports events for students who are unable to attend.
Warren Clark observes the loaves of dough being prepnred for baking
in one of the enormous ovens at Dietzen's.
The John Kelley Co.
1129 Meridian St.
Kelley's beautiful home furnishings will help dress up your
own room or a new home with distinction and taste. The
store, located in mid-town Anderson and with almost 70
years in the community backing it up, still caters to the
whims and tastes of each individual whether it be tradi-
tional, modern, or at some point in-between.
Carol Campbell prepares to slay nwhile and test the sofas, chairs, and
other fine furniture at Kelley's.
Odell Camera Shop
19th St. at Main St.
For the best industrial photos, wedding pictures, and por-
traits in town, the Anderson public goes to Odell Camera
Shop. All the "do it yourself folk," from beginners to the
already-established, know they can turn to the well-equipped
and independently-owned shop for cameras, projectors, tape
recorders, and complete photo supplies.
Odell Camera is always ready to serve its customers with fine photo-
graphs, precision cameras, and photographic supplies.
S32 Main St.
Anderson's most exclusive womens' and girls' store, the Towne
Shoppe, is ready to clothe girls from pre-teen to wedding day.
The Towne Shoppe has clothes for all occasions-skirts and
sweaters for school, play clothes for fun, beautiful gowns for
those special dances, and a wedding dress for a memorable day.
Greeting Lumber Sv Supply
Do not let the name "Geeting Lumber and Supply" be mislead-
ing. Along with the finest in construction materials, Geeting
also offers its customers appliances, varying from a new range
for the kitchen to the very latest in stereos. Buy nationally-ad-
vertised appliances and do it with low budget terms at Geetings.
This lovely model anticipates wear- Gans Taggart marvels at the convenient From groceries to meats to pretty flow-
ing beautiful bridal attire from the swing-out shelves of a spacious, new ers, Dixie Contos realizes that Pay Less
Towne Shoppe. refrigerator from Geeting's, has everything.
Pay Less Supermarket opened a fabulous store this school
year with new departments, new lines, new services, but the
same everyday low, low prices for fine quality foods. The
store has opened a shoe department, blossom shop, and special
dairy case in addition to its many, many old standbys.
Pay Less Super Market
31st St. and Meridian St.
Kaufman Hardware Co.
15 E. 5th St.
Kaufman's "have it" and readily fulfills the needs of every-
one, from the modern homemaker to the active teenager.
Highly regarded in the Anderson community, Kaufman's
Hardware assures customer satisfaction and enjoyment
with a complete line of toys, household appliances, sporting
goods, lawn supplies, and general hardware.
Leon Chupmzxn goes thrill-seeking in his shiny new red fire engine from
the toy department at Kaufman's Hardware.
Read Canaday Corp.
200 W. lst St.
Read Canaday Corporatiorrs primary function in the eco-
nomic structure in the Anderson and surrounding areas is
the distribution of foodstuffs to retail markets at the lowest
possible cost, Modern warehousing and electronic process-
ing equipment plus that all important fact0r-people-
make this ambitious function possible.
"No danger of famine in here," says Christy Hoppes as she looks ovex
the huge stock of foodstuffs at Read Canaduy.
Heckaman Buick, Inc.
34 W. 8th St.
"When better automobiles are built, Buick will build them."
That is what Heckaman Buick can tell its customers. An-
derson drivers have learned that they can count on quality
and excellent service from this reputable firm. The Buick
combines power, economy, and comfort in its new models,
and "8 out of 10 families can afford a new Buick."
"All that chrome and flash on top nnd a great engine underneath too,"
says Mike Ynttaiv as he strokes n new Buick.
Russ Regenold Pontiac
303 Pendleton Ave.
For the beauty of a cloud-smooth ride and improved han-
dling ease, Andersonians go to Russ Regenold Pontiac when
shopping for a new or used car. Oiering nineteen different
models, including the new 1964 Tempest, Russ Regenold
has a car for every family. For prices to fit any budget,
"Hurry on down to Wide Track Town."
Tom Williams vows his first new car purchase will be n Bonneville from
Russ Regenold, Anderson's Pontiac headquarters.
J. C. Penney Co.
1030 Meridian St.
Carrying a complete line of clothing and accessories in the
latest styles, J. C. Penney has long been a trusted name in
clothing. Remodeling recently, Penney's now has four floors
of merchandise and further strives to satisfy customer needs
by featuring its own line of small appliances. For teens J. C.
Penney carries Gentry-Prep and Picket 'n Post styles.
Jane Herron finds ease, style, and comfort from a wide selection of
shoes from J. C. Penney Company.
Favorite Flower Shop
2445 Meridian St.
Specializing in prom time nosegays, Favorite invites An-
derson to "say it with fiowers." Besides being a member of
the world-wide Florist's Telegraph Delivery service, Favor-
ite Flowers has greenhouses covering 41,500 square feet
and is the largest in Madison County. Favorite grows va-
rieties of flowers to suit every need and occasion.
Both nosegays and flowers from Favorite Flower Shop set Sharlene Cobb
to dreaming of the big forinels.
North Drive-ln - Paramount - Riviera
South Anderson Drive-In
Most popular place for a date is one of Alliance Amuse-
ments' four fine theatres. Downtown, Anderson High School
students go to the Paramount and Riviera Theatres for the
first-run, wide-screen movies, and those fortunate enough
to have cars usually wind up at the North or South Drive-In
Theatres. Families like the informality of the drive-in too.
Dating is fun for Chuck Maxwell and Sandra Pnkes or :my couple when
nn evening at the movies is on the agenda.
Citizens Banking Co.
Downtown - Edgewood - Meadowbrook -- East Side
Because Citizens Banking Company is interested in the
young generation, many teenagers, saving for the future,
turn to Citizens Bank with their savings accounts and
Christmas club program. With four conveniently-located
branches in the community, Citizens Bank offers services in
real estate, insurance, personal loan, and trust.
Beverly Jones plans early as she begins saving for years after high
school with a savings account ut Citizens Banking Company,
State Farm Insurance
2022 Meridian St.
Dealing in auto, life, and Hre insurance, State Farm In-
surance is ready to serve any one with an insurance prob-
lem. Nationally-advertised throughout the United States,
State Farm and its insurance agent, Jerry Banker, an
Anderson High graduate and former athletic star, promise
fast, efiicient, and satisfying service to all clients.
Linda Thornburg receives a bumper sticker from Mr. Jerry Bunker as a
reminder of the quality auto insurance offered by State Farm.
E. G. Vernon and Son, Inc.
435 Main St.
When school officials built the new Anderson High School Wig-
wam, they went to Andei-son's leading brick distributor, E. G.
Vernon and Son. The result was the striking Cardinal Red
brick that puts the Wigwam in a class by itself. No job is too
big or too small for Vernon's, a firm with a conscience.
Sears, Roebuck and Co.
1204 Main St.
Going on a trip, planning a vacation, going to college, or just
staying overnight with a friend, a girl needs Sear's Starline
luggage. With five beautiful colors to choose from, she finds
the right luggage for her wardrobe. Sears also has the latest
styles in all sizes to fit the young figure and the young budget.
Leslie Montague finds out from Mr. Sally Pike sees that Sears offers beautiful "It's guaranteed for 10 years," Mr.
Joe West that Vernon's bricks were and durable luggage to satisfy all teenage Joseph Armington of Culligan Water
used to build the Wigwam. travel needs. Conditioning tells Wilma Martin.
Has your body ever been immersed in dissolved rock? It has,
if you have hard-water and no Culligan Water Softener.
Have your Culligan man install one today. The Culligan
Water Conditioning Company has a model that will accom-
modate all your needs. Cash or rental plans are available.
Culligan Water Conditioning
Ninth at John St.
GWinn's Drug Stores
seven nearby locations
With seven nearby locations, GWinn's Drug Stores is the
largest drugstore chain in Anderson. Students find GWinn's
soda fountains enjoyable places to meet and chat with friends
after school. With a variety of items ranging from small
appliances to everyday household needs to the important
prescription, Gwinn's Drugs is prepared to serve all ages.
Linda Adams relies on Gwinn's to fill her prescription needs at one of
seven locations, convenient to every neighborhood.
Indiana Business College
1233 Meridian St.
With ten schools throughout the state, Indiana Business
College uses the most progressive and profitable methods of
teaching secretarial and accounting courses. Refresher
courses and special programs are available for all students.
Indiana Business College trains girls for successful careers
without four years of college.
Put Hyland is all business ns she develops typing skills in an advanced
course at Indiana Business College.
Fatlfs Clothing Store
1125 Meridian St.
Fath's Clothing Store, located in the heart of town, is con-
venient for shoppers for up-to-date styles at moderate
prices. Specializing in ready-to-Wear clothing for the whole
family, Fath's has the latest fashions in skirts, blouses,
dresses, trousers, and shirts. The best dressed families go
to Fath's for all their clothing needs.
Janet Swango's new fur-trimmed coat is zu perfect accessory for a year
full of special dates and fun.
Owen Ice Cream 8m Dairy
1800 Lincoln St. - 2326 Columbus Ave.
Regardless of the choice of flavors, any mouth-Watering delight
from Bert T. Owen's is a delicious treat. Providing Anderson
with the finest in ice cream and dairy products, Owen's makes
fun more fun with specialties for parties. Since they can not
make all the ice cream, they just make the best.
The Pierce Governor Co.
1625 Ohio Ave.
For over 50 years Pierce Governor has been the leader in the
production of governors regulating the speeds of fuel engines.
Constantly striving to better its product through technological
advances has helped Pierce Governor to earn its prominent
position among local manufacturers.
Steve Maines and Linda Stickler Expert advice from a qualified engineer Roberta Wilson models a knit suit from
sample thick malts, the teenagers' at Pierce Governor helps Dave Bott form a wide selection of up-to-date clothing
favorite from Bert T. Owen's. ideas for his vocation. styles at Gates.
The newest fashions, latest styles, and exact accessories at
Gates are necessary for a girl who Wants her outfit to be
complete and perfect in every Way. With top fashion lines
of sportswear and the finest quality clothing, Gates outfits
Anderson's smart Women and girls.
sis Mel-iam st.
Cook Block 85 Brick
2013 Mounds Road
Carrying only the latest in standard block and a design for
everyone, Cook Block and Brick Sales capitalizes on its
well-known slogan, "large enough to supply your needs,
small enough to give you service." Whenever they are in
need of the best concrete masonry and block, the people of
Anderson turn to a local firm, Cook Block.
Claude Hudson builds a decorative wall around himself with precision-
madc concrete blocks from Cook Block.
Mathews Regal Market
3205 Columbus Ave.
Mathew's Regal Market is a privately-owned concern that
has been determining the needs of the Anderson area for
years. It is conveniently-located with a large parking area
for shoppers, and, most important, Mathew's Market has
an array of groceries, produce, and fine meats to suit the
pocketbook of every thrifty shopper.
Barbara Mathews is pleased to chuck out high-quality, inexpensive
purchases for smart shoppers at Mathews Regal Market.
Central Indiana Gas Co.
748 Main St.
Dependable, low cost gas services at Central Indiana Gas
are as modern as the appliances found in its well-stocked
showrooms. For the customer's convenience Central In-
diana Gas supplies the Anderson area with around-the-
clock repair services for safe gas appliances such as stoves,
freezing units, and heating systems.
Corliss Motto makes an important decision by choosing: a new upright
range from Central Indiana Gas.
Osborne, Mr. Ishmael 88, 90
Austin, Mrs. Marjorie 86
Bailey, Mr. J. J. 86
Ballentine, Mr. William 86, 91
Bulsley, Mr. Richard 86
BDFIEEE, Mr. Kenneth 70, 79,
Barnett, Mr. Donald 74, 78, S6
Barrow, Mr. David 86
Beigh, Mr. Max 86
Belangee, Mr. Robert 78, 86
Biddle, Mr. James 57. S6
Bowen, Mr. Donald 86, 90
Bowers, Mr. Jack 86
Boyd, Mr. Ralph 86
Brandon, Mr. Don 86
Bridges, Mrs. Maxine 58, 86,
Burnett, Mr. Howard 86
Campbell, Miss Dorothy 86
Carroll, Miss Marilyn 63, 36
Carter, Mr. James 66. 67, 86
Cash, Mrs. Joan 45, 86
Cummings, Mr. Charles 86, 90
Davis, Mr. George 86. 90
Denny, Mr. Charles 86
Dietzer, Mrs. Betty 86
Dietzer, Mr. Donel 86
Abbott, John 57, 58
Abbott, Paul 115
Abbott, Ray 115
Abel, Helen 45, 55, 108
Abrom, Cary 108
Abshire, John 108
Adams, Donna 51, 108
Adams, Gordon 50, 51, 55, 103
Adams, Linda 151
Adams, Mary 108
Adams, Sandra 115
Adeox. Charles 46, 50, 51, 55,
Alberts, Peggy 115
Alberts, Robert 115
Alexangier, James 40, 66, 71,
Alexander, Linda 41, 61, 93
Alexander, Rebecca 52, 93
Alford, Rick 108
Alger, David 46, 69
Allen, Larry 115
Allen, Linda 46, 51, 55, 108
Allen, Robert 115
Allen, Robert T. 115
Allen, Ronnie 93
Ancil, Celeste 92, 93
Anderson, Connie 58. 93. 141
Anderson, Donnell 63. 115
Andrews, Jo 42, 47, 52, 53,
55. 58. 108
Andrews, Rose 115
Anthony, Mary 53, 108
Archey, Charles 108
Arms. Carolyn 42, 93
Armstrong, David 115
Armstrong, Linda 52, 115
Armstrong, Mary 115
Arnold, Brad 115
Doles, Mrs, Margaret 59, 86
Douglass, Mr. Noel 72, 86, 90
Dye, Mr. Joseph 86, 90
Ebbertt. Mr. G. E. B4
Estes, Mr. Ray 74, 87
Finney, Mr, John 10, 87
Fleenor, Mr. Edgar 87
Fleenor, Mr. Ray 70, 79, 87,
Freeman, Mr. Robert 71, 87
Grahame, Mrs, Evelyn 87, 90
Griffey, Mr. Robert 54, 55, 87
Griffith, Mr, Raymond 87
Hale, Mrs. Marguerite 87
Harrell, Miss Helen 47, 87
Hays, Mr. Donald 42. 87
Helfrich, Mr. Byron 87
Higman, Miss Alice 87
Hilligoss, Mr. Wendell 87
Hosier, Mr. Basil 87, 90
Howard, Mrs. Lorna 87
Howe, Mrs. Paula 87
Hnntzinger, Mr. Jesse 87
Hurley, Mrs. Virginia 87
Imler. Mrs. Ruthanne 87
Arnold, Dick 108
Arnold, Sandra 108
Arnold, Sharon 115
Ashbaugh, Leonard 108
Ashburn, Roger 77, 108
Asher, Judith 61. 108
Ashley, David 78, 108
Ashton. Paula 63, 115
Atteberry, Phil 51, 62, 79,
Atwell, Jim 40, 60, 108
Aynes, David 115
Ayres, Joyce 43, 44, 47, 52,
55, 58, 61, 108
Backous, Jim 108
Bagienski, Barbara 93
Bagienski, Rita 63, 115
Kathy 42, 46, 51, 115
Bailey, Steve 43, 47, 59, 84,
Bailey, Tom 108
Baker,5Bonnie 26, 43, 58, 63
Baker, John 43, 92, 93
Baker, Judith 41. 52, 93, 140
Baker, Larry 115
Baker, Lynn 46, 52, 108
Baker, Mark 59, 62, 93
Baker, Martha 115
Baker, Toni 115
Ballard, Barbara 8, 46, 63,
Ballinger, Dave 62, 69, 76,
Banks, Pamela 108
Barber, Nancy 108
Barker, Carol 108
Barker, Frances 115
Johnson, Miss Eileen 87
Johnson, Mr. Keith 87
Julius. Mr. Gordon 87
Kitterman, Mrs. Mary 87
Lee, Mr. George 43, 87, 90, 91
Lee, Mr. Lowell 87
Lindgtrom, Miss Virginia 44,
Long, Miss Lois 87
Lyon, Mr. Herbert 88
Macy, Mr. Jack 88, 92
Maine, Mrs. Vivian 88
Martin, Mrs. Deloris 88
McFarland, Mrs. Mary 88, 90
Middleton, Mr. David 56, 88
Miller, Mr. Herbert 88
Newberry, Mr. Charles 88
Nicholson, Mr. Jack 88, 108
Poore, Mr. Kent 62, 88
Pugh, Mr. Dane 81, 88
Pursley, Mr. Lee 40, 88
Pyle. Mr. Don 77. 88
Barker, Gregory 108
Barnes, Kay 93
Barnett, Barbara 61, 63, 115
Barnett, Steve 46, 57, 62, 66,
72, 74, 78. 108
Barr, Katie 50, 55, 115
Barrett, Diana 115
Barrett, Sandy 115
Barth, Kenny 57, 108
Barton, Barbara 115
Basey, Dwight 77, 115
Bastine, David 60, 69, 77, 108
Batthauer, Joe 93
Baugh, Larry 115
Baxter. Lee 108
Baxter, Lumelia 61, 63, 108
Beard, Bill 93
Beason, Jim 70, 108
Beaty, Tom 59, 93
Beck, Margaret 43, 47, 93, 127
Beckham, Wanda 98
Beeman, Gordon 38, 42, 52,
Beemer. Janet 50. 115
Bell, Beverly 93
Bell, Dan 115
Bender, Mike 115
Benefiel, Ellen, 31, 115
Benefiel, Sandra 47, 93
Bennett. Asa 57, 108
Bennett, Linda 108
Bennett. Linda 115
Bennett, Mike 57. 108
Berkebile, Earl 71, 79, 108
Bernhardt, Dick 50
Berry, Wilma 46, 93
Berryman, Charles 115
Biddle, Joyce 53, 115
Biddle, Steven 60, 70, 79, 108
Biggs, Barbara 115
Bilbrey, Jr. 115
Bilbrey, Patricia 108
Reifel. Mr. Robert S8
Repetto, Mrs. Goldia 88
Rhynearson, Mrs. Edna 88
Riggs, Mrs, Dorothy B8
Russo, Mr. Peter 66, 88
Sanders. Mr. Leo. 59. 88
Schultz, Mrs. Mary 43, 47, 88
Scott, Miss Leandra 88, 92
Seaver, Mr. Rick 52, 53, 55,
Shinn, Mr. Vern 88
Smith, Mr. Wallace 88
Sparks, Mr. Joseph 88
Springer, Mr. O. L. 88
Swift, Mr. Clifford 85, 88
Todd, Miss Rive 89, 90
Vaught, Mr. George 51, 89
VanNess, Mr. Edward 89
Vermillion, Mrs. Virginia 89
Villars, Mr. Edmund 89
Ward, Mr. Ray 89
Wilson, Mr. Horace 89
Wiltermood. Mr. John 89
Wosclaitz, Mr. Frank 38, 85,
8 , 91
Binnion, Sandy 115
Bittner, Richard 115
Bivens, James 108
Bivens, Mickey 60, 66, 77, 93
Black. Paul 78, 93
Blackman, James 115
Blair, Eugene 93
Blaylock, Barbara 115
Bledsoe, Karen 47, 63, 115
Bledsoe, Linda 31, 45, 63, 108
Blevins, John 43, 58. 62, 108
Bloom, Sandra 44, 109
Blowers, Carol 61, 93
Boblitt, Don 115
Boblitt, Linda 93
Bobo. Bonita 93
Bodkin, Linda 47, 109
Boerner, Bruce 115
Boerner, Pamela 109
Boerner, Terri 33, 61, 93
Boffing, Mike 109
Boicourt, Greg' 51, 54, 62, 109
Boman, Bill 43, 115
Bondurant, Mike 109
Bondurant, Penny 63, 115
Bonham, Judy 47, 115
Bookout. Kenny 109
Boone, Charles 109
Boone, Judy 47, 115
Boots, James 30, 94
Boots, Terri 115
Bostic, John 77, 115
avid 60, 71. 94, 152
Bourke, Jim 109
Bourne, Larry 58, 94
Bourne, Shirley 115, 116
Bowen, Janice 116
Bowyer, Thomas 56, 94
Boyle, Rick 57, 109
Boze, Leah 52, 63, 116
Bradberry, Linda 116
Braden, Janice 109
Day, Jim 96
Bradley, Earline 116
Bramwell, Roger 9-1
Brandt, Bill 116
Braun, Jane 46, 116
Brant, Kathy 42, 46, 63, 116
Brattain, Dave 116, 138
Brattain, Lawrence 116
Brattain, Wayne 50, 116
Braxton, Booker 79, 109
Braxton, Mable 116
Bray, Ann 109
Bray, George 109
Bray, John 80, 116
Breckenridge, Cheryl 116
Breece, Cheryl 41, 43, 63, 109
Breese, Jerry 94
Brewer, Patricia 116
Bridges, Janice 53. 116
Bright, Gregory 51, 116
Brinht, Karen 116
Cain, Ronnie 109
Cain, William 94
Caldwell, Richard 62, 94
Callahan, Jim 109
Callcnder, Louie 116
Campbell, Carolyn 38, 94, 145
Campbell, Ellen 56, 94
Campbell, James 109
Campbell, Ora 116
Campbell, Russ 79, 116
Campbell, William 109
Caplinger, Curtis 116
Cnplinger, Vivian 94
Capshaw, Patricia 116
Carey. Carleue 116
Carle, Gary 109
Carle, Sherry 116
Carmack, James 109
Carneyg Bill 60. 62, 70, 79,
Coates, Karon 95
Cobb, Sharlene 95, 148
Cobble, David 116
Cochran, Cecil 109
Cochran, Doug' 116
Cochsgxn, Ella June 42, 46, 58,
Cochran, James 116
Cochran, Sally 109
Cochran, Steven 116
Coen, Brent 62, 109
Coffman, Judy 116
Coles, William 109
Collier, Barbara 42, 46, 116
Collins, Dale 70, 79
Collins, Georgia 116
Collins, Keith 116
Collins, William 95
Combs, Betty 116
Davidson, Richard 42, 60, 79
Davis, Bert 116
Davis, Bill 116
Davis, Bobby 60, 66, 67, 79
Davis, Connie 109
Davis, Diana 44, 47, 109
Donna 51, 56, 96
Davis, Elissa 61, 109
Davis, Frank 109
Davis, Linda 116
Davis, Meredith 116
Davis, Mike 50, 116
Davis, Percy 76, 79. 116
Davis, Phil 116
Davis, Richard 109
Davis, Steve 109
Davis, Verna 109
Davisson, Orrin 53, 109
Comstock, Vicki 53, 95
Brinduse, Duncan 109
Bristow, Steve 57, 94
Britt, Melvin 94
Britton, Dorothy 61, 109
Broadnax, Jon 116
Broadnax, Tim 60, 66, 94
Brooks, Barbara 116
Brough, Linda 116
Brown, Brenda 109
Brown, Jerry 60
Brown, Joy 56, 94
Brown, Larry 42, 109
Brown, Linda 109
Brown, Robert 42, 109
Brown, Rosemary 116
Brown, Sharon 94
Brown, Steve 116
Brown, Steve 79, 116
Browne, Pam 41, 46. 109
Carpenter, Gary 116
Carpenter, Richard 109
Carpenter, Shirley 57. 94
Carpenter, Timothy 46, 59, 94
Carr, Joyce 116
Carr. Nanette 42, 46, 61, 63,
Carr, Stephanie 26, 46, 59, 94
Carson, Linda 53, 116
Carson, Sharon 109
Carter, Karen 50, 109
Carter, Michael 60, 66, 109
Carter, Michael 116
Carter, Ronald 94
Cart-cr, Ruth 53, 116
Carter, Steve 43, 50, 108, 109
Case. Carol 109
Casebicr, Susie 94
Browning, David 74, 78, 109
Browning, Vickey 116
Browning. Walter Allen 109
Brubaker, Barbara 38, 94, 137
Brumback, Cliff, 52, 116
Brumback, Debbra 109
Brummett, Connie 56. 94
Brummett. Tommy 116
Brunner, Steven 116
Bryant. Dennis 116
Buclolgonna 33, 43, 45, 94,
Buck, Kathi' 52
Buck, Step en 79. 116
Buckles, Marshall 109
Bucldeg, Edna 43, 46, 47, 61,
Buckner, Jerry 116
Buckner, Joyce 109
Buoy, Ken 50, 52. 109, 141
Budd. Devera 116
Bullard, Raymond 116
Burgess, James 109
Burgess, Louis 60, 77
Burkhart, Toni 42, 94
Burks, Jennifer 41, 45, 109
Burnett, Allen 35, 52, 59, 92,
Burnett, Jim 116
Burnett, Myron 94
Burnett, Sandy 52, 55, 109
Burris, Bobbie 109
Burris. Janet 50, 54, 55, 63,
Burrous. Mike 116
Busby, Eileen 109
Busby, Elaine 109
Bush. Diana 39, 42, 47, 61,
Butler, Donna 29, 46, 58, 199
Butler, Sid 109
Butz. Nancy 39, 41, 63, 109,
Casto. Cree' 50, 54, 116
Catt, Linda 63
Catt, Tim 41, 62, 77, 91, 109,
Caylor, Karen 45, 47, 50, 63,
Chamberlain. Connie 61, 95
Chambers, Helena 109
Chambers, Mattie 116
Chambless, Marilyn 109
Chambless. Patricia 61, 95
Chaney, John 38, 109, 124
Chapman, Leon 39, 57, 109,
Chapman, Nancy 109
Chapman, Stephen 51, 54, 109
Chapple, Patricia 116
Chatman, Verna 116
Chenoweth, Sandy 116
Chesser. Daniel 95
Chesterfield, Sharon 43, 50,
63, 115. 116
Childers. Willard 95
Childs, Poem' 58. 95
Chismnr, John 69, 79, 116,
Christoff, Victor 109
Clark, Dan 116
Clark, Jim 109
Clark, Pat 50, 51, 62, 95
Clark, Randy 109
Clark, Warren 109, 145
Clark, Wilbert 69
Clauve, Fred 60, 81, 95
Clawson, Ed 95
Clawson, Steven 50, 116
Clay, L. D. 95
Clayton. Nancy 47, 59, 95
Clear, Scott 52, 116
Clem, Gary 62. 116
Clendenin, Janie 116
Clendenin nm 9
Condra, Billie 116
Conley, Billie 53. 109
Contos, Dixie 32, 43, 44, 62
63. 108. 109. 146
Cook, Annette 116
Cook, Becky 116
Cooksey, Linda 28, 43, 44, 92
Cooley, Joe 116
Coomer, Gloria 109
Coomer, Steve 95
Cooper, Pat 34, 45, 47, 50, 58
59. 92, 95
Cooper, Virginia 50, 116
Copeland, Edward 95
Copeland, Sid 116
Corbin, Rick 60, 71. 80, 109
Cornelius. Duane 60, 62, 66
76, 79, 109
Cornelius. Frank 40, 60, 70
Corrigan, Wayne 116
Corwin, Jane 61, 109
Council, Bonnie 116
Covington, Diana 53, 116
Covington, Dorothy 116
Covington, Linda 116
Cox, Candy 50, 63, 116
Cox, Linda 109
Cox, Pam 109
Cox, Paul 70, 116
Cox Richard 95
Cox Robert 95
Cox Ronnie 109
Cra Nancy 109
Crane. Susan 45, 53. 109
Cravens, Clarence 109
Crawford, Don 116
Crawford, Jerry 116
Crawford, Jim 69
Bynum, Larry 109
Byrum. Richard 51, 62, 79,
. Ro 'e 10.
Cleveland, Jane 52. 55. 95
Clevenger. Karen 46, 52, 53,
54, 55, 59, 95
Clevenger, Steve 46. 60, 72,
73, 74, 75, 78, 95
Cage, Joe 109
Cain, Harold 94
Cain, Lynn 50, 63, 116
Clifton, Gary 29, 52. 58, 77,
Clutch, Dave 71, 78, 109
Coale, David 116
Cripe, Connie 50, 116
Critchlow, Charleen 33, 35
43, 46, 47, 59, 95
Croke, Diana 95
Crank. Sara 34, 45, 46, 47, 55
53, 59. 61, 95
Crouse. Eddie 116
Crye, Gene 96
Cummings, Pat 108. 109
Cunningham, Don 43, 62, 108
Cunningham, Linda 96
Cunningham, William 109
Currcns, Tim 46, 62, 109
Curtis, Earl 60, 66, 96
Custer. Judy 116
Custer, Nancy 96
Dageforde. David 51, 116
Daily, Phil 116
Danner, Tom 54, 117
Darr, Charlene 116
Darst. Albert 41. 109, 70
Daugherty, Monte 109
Doughhetee, Cathy 46, 109
Davenport, Christine 109
Davidson, James 116
Davidson, Loretta 45, 50, 53,
Deamus, Lillian 109
Dearing, Kenny 109
Dearing, Rick 116
Deaton, Robert 47, 51, 109
DeBolt, Debra 38, 51, 96, 138
Decker, Lisa 46, 116
Deeley. Anne 31, 46, 58, 63
DeGqaJgfenreid. Sherry 46,
Dehority. Sandra 117
Delph, Harold 109
Denniston, Gerald 96
Denniston, Jeanne 96
Denny, Roger 60, 96
Detienne, Patricia 109
Devaney. Carolyn 61, 110
Dexter, Ron 29, 58, 110
Dickey, Dan 43, 117
Dickman, Gwendolyn 56. 96
Dickson, Sharilyn 42, 43. 110
Diedring. Ronald 78, 110
Dillard. Cheri 56. 96
Dilts. Lenora 117
Dilts, Lois 110
Dixon, Charlene 43, 117
Dixon. R. C. 110
Dixon, Thomas 96
Doan. Lois 57, 96
Dobbins, Dennis 117
Dodson. Bob 117
Donnelly, Sue Ann 40, 96
Douglas, Mary 58, 61, 96
Downey, Carol 47. 117
Downey. Thomas 110
Doyle, John 69, 76
Driskell, Phyllis 110
Duckworth, Cecelia 56, 96
Dudley, Linda 117
Dukes, Judith 110
Dunham, Colleen 96
Dunham. Patrick 45, 60, 80,
Dunn, Jeannie 42, 61, 63, 117
Dunn, Richard 110
Durgan, Susie 44, 110
Dyer. Janet 33, 44, 51, 54, 55,
Eads, Grover 96
Eaker. Teresa 117
Earhart, Marilyn 90, 110
Earl, Thomas 47, 96
Enrlywine, Dave 110
Earlywine. John 110
Eastes, Bob 117
Eastman. John 46, 117
Eaton, Marilyn 46. 117
Ebbert, Mike 96
Ebbertt. Joel 52, 77, 117
Edwards, Dan 116
Edwards, Dave 117
Ehrhart, Claire 45, 50, 58, 96
Ehrhart, Julia 44, 52, 55, 110
Eldridge, Janet 117
Elijah, Jerry 110
Ellingwood, Judi 45, 110
Elliott, Donna 96
Georne. Phill 110
Elliott, Ron 117
Elliott. Wayne 117
Ellis, David 96
Ellis, Tim 69. 117
Ellsworth, Wayne 96
Enyrel, Donna 46, 110
England, Willialii 96
Epperson. John 40. 51, 56, 58,
Esney. Edwin 46. 62, 77. 117
Exile. Donna 110
Etsler, Judy 47, 61. 117
Em-ir-k, Morris 117
Eufslev, Cheryl GR. 117
Eutsler, Dan 51. 54
Eutsler. John 97
Eutsler. Joy 117
Evans. Gloria 110
Hvm-4-tt. Byrne 97
Ewnlcl, Jim 110
Ewine. Marv 117
Fvtchison, Carol 117
Eytchison, Mike 117
Farley, Anita 110
Farley. Patricin 117
Fnrlev, Viola 46. 97
Farmer, John 110
Farmer, Julie 63 115. 117
w"i'l'11E1', Leo 110
Fatzinsrer, Don 60, 62, 76, 80,
Faulkner. Nnncv 97
Fnuv. Edward 97
Pnwhush. Peney 47. 117
F'oathe"ston. Doug 55, 110
Fnltg, Rink 110
Felts. William 43, 46, 58. 59.
Fenner. Sieuhen 117
IF-ww-Il. Rm-barn 57, 110
Ir'-rv-nll. Rneeic 117
'7"""ell. Jodie 110
wrnlds. Pamela 97
"'iclds. Paul 97
'Nl'-:.1?on 42. 117
Wil'-s. Tanvira 40. 110
Viliinore. Dunne 110
Winlev, Bill 117
Finlev, Gene 47, 59, 62. 92,
Fishbaclr. Alan 58, 71. 110
Fisher Cheryl 57. 110
Wie. Reniamin 60, 66, 77. 97
Fits. Carol 117
Fife. Jerry 46, 00. 78, 110
Flory. Timothy 110
Eoland. Aaron 97
Folsom. Diane 117
Forrum. James 46. 71, 81, 110
Ford, Jean 117
For-IP. Beverly 110
Fo--lmpv, Jill 47, 51, 55. 58.
Wortner, Janet 97
Fortner. .Terrv 110
Wosnot, Jne 110
Foster. Marcia 117
Pnust. Shirley 110
Foust Vickie-Lynn 47, 53, 61,
Fowler. Larrv 117
Fox, Carl 42. 59. 97
Fox. Carol 58. 97
Fox. Gary 97
Fox, Janice 117
Francis. Connie 110
Frank, Rich 62. 79. 110
Frank. Tom -16, 62, 70, 79,
F'-nnlrlin, Jovcc 117
Franklin. Niln 52, 110
Franks. Carol 97
Eraundorfer. Susnn 45. 48. 97
F1-nzoe, Max 79. 110
French. Robert 44, 51, 60, 79,
Friblev. Sarah 45, 52, 55, 58,
Friel-mood. Marsha -13, 53, 55,
Fuller, Charlotte 97
Fuller. Edward 60. 66, 67, 97
Enller, .Tnckie 117
Fuller. Sherrie 110
Thomas 60. 70, 79, 97
Lnnny 115. 117
Gaither, Rene 117
Gaither, Rod 110
Garner. Liu-rv 110
Gm-retson. Anita 110
Griffin. Jane 111
Grim. Wayne 117
Grissom. Carl 52. 117
Grissom. Steve 111
Critter. Barbara 115. 117
Grossenbscker. Janet 98
Grubb. John 66. 74. 78. 111
Guilkey. Carol 50. 51. 98
Curley. Bonnie 61. 98
Guss. Donna 111
Gwalfnev. Nanci 39. 46, 61.
Wngrnn, James 117
1-Ialrsfard. Janice 98
lfarretson. Larrv 97
Cnrrptt. Rrnd 51. 71. 11R
fiarreft. David 60. 66. 110
finrrett. Roherta 40. 97
Gm-rincer. Brenda 42, 43, 46.
Cary. Richard 110
ffaul. Susie 110
ffaull. Susan 97
finnnt, Dun 110
ffnvin. Nancy 97
fiaw. Reckv 117
Cow. Brenda 46. 110
floor Goris 110
ffehrke. Stove 51. 117
ffeisinqor. Sonuv 66, 80 97
Cenfrv, Rex 67. 70. 117
Gentry. Ronald 35. 58, 59. G2
Gerard. liifvfiha 46, 110
rim-mon. John 110
Clmlefgn, nobbv an, fu, 11'1
Cholfiivan, Larry 66, 79, 108.
flihson. Cordon 117
mheon, .T-lm-f 110
ffiih-wrt. David 110
Gill, 1:5-n 39, 41, 46. 47, 61,
Ilillashv. David 46. 117
ffillinvn. Tom 110
Hale. Ronnie 117
Wall Frances 111
1-Tall. Gib 77. 117
1-Y-ill, Marie 117
Uwll, Mary 111
Weill Mike l0R. 111
Sue 46 1
. . . 17
Holler-beck. Dave 71. 117
T-Yalscll. Linda 111
Wnlwick. Laura 58. 61. 111
Hamel. David 78. 111
Wann-l. Janice 117
Hammond. Judv 98
Hancock. Joe 45, 98
Finney. Fred 98
Unnnn. Stanton 57, 111
7-fannaford. Dan 69. 78. 117
Uannaford. Teri 46. 117
Unnnon, Donna 111
. Patty 43. 61, 63, 117
Herron, Jane 38, 46. 56, 61,
Herron, Mike 111
Hersbern'er. Rodney 69, 118
Hester, Bobby 118
Hester, Cleoohus 118
Hiott. Dnvid 50, 51, 54, 78.
Hickem. Marv 46. 63, 118
I-lidny, Bob 57. 99
Hidav, Cheryl 99
Hiefhbaueh, Nancy 118
Highwood. Jovce 43, 47, 52,
55. 61. 118
Hill. Johnny 111
T-Fill. Judy 43. 44, 59. 61, 99
Uillinrd. Brenda 118
Hillsnmer. Susan 111
Wonrd, Patsy 111
Wohbs. Jennifer 61. 118
Wobbs. Rita 61. 111
Nocutf. Beih 46. 47. 50, 118
Wodqson. 'Tonjin 118
1-Yndson, Mike 99
Hoffman. Sharon 46, 47, 58,
Woffmnn. Steven 99
Wovue. Frank 118
Halbert, Patricia 118
Unldor, Don 47. 62. 99
1-Inlder. Knren 61. 63. 118
Holland, Donald 57. 111
1-iollars. Bruce 111
Wnllars, Robert 111
1-iollownv. -Tnckie 61. 111
Hook. Sandra 46. 61, 63, 90.
flirt. Janne 110
rlivens. Dour! 62. 117
Class, -Terrv '77, 110
Cl-iss. Marv Lou 41, 110
Clisnie. -lov 117
Goddqlyd. Patricia 44, 61, 63
ffoeliring, .Terry 110
Goehrsgzr, Susie 33, 45, 8
Goins. Rarbara 53. 117
ffolmw, Boom 23, 46. 117
ffoorliruz. Shelia 117
Goodwin. 'Perri 117
Cordon. Riilif- 46. 58, 61, 110
ffm-Ann. Tinlnh 110
Cordon Rick 98
ffnree. Sanriv 110
Gorman. Ch-ryl 117
Hooker. Eddie 110
Conv-lov. Tforeita 61, 110
Craddy, Chuck 110
flu-aham. Rrendn 117
Graham. Dnnny 41. 110
fl--sham. -Teri-v 110
Crnhum, Tfeslie 110
firuham, Mark 110
ffrnhnin. Millie 110
Graham. 'Rir-harri 43. 62- 98
Grant, 'Fwvlla 42, 61, 63, 98
flrav. fiinrror 98
Cray. -Toe 117
Cray. Patricia 43. 110
firav, 'Fhomns 117
flu-een, Cindy 53. 110
Green. Sharon 117
Grecnlnnd. Dick 58, 110
Greenland. Thomas 46, 62, 98
Greenlee, Rebecca 111
Greincr, Phyllis 45. 111
Griffey, Paulette 117
uarless, Linda 117
WnrlnsS. Shirley 117
Uornev. Diana 117
u-.m. Lawanria 111
War.-ineton, Cnrv 117
1-Y-mrriueifvn. Philio 117
Hur'-is. Phillin 46, 52, 55 69.
76. 79. 117
1-Ynrrisnn. Neita 117
T-Ynvf, Phi-'les 45. 111
W1-rt1e11. Dennis 111
Thrtzoll. lrffue 57. 111
Unrvev, Eddie 111
Harvnv, 'Pom 46, 60, 72, 74,
Unskett. Earl 111
T-Yqsfinzs, Anita 98
Wnstinvrs. Barbara 118
1-Tnston. Marcia 118
Hatch. Ken 52, 55, 59, 66, 92,
l-Fatchett, Mike 62. 70. 98
Wathcoat, Sharon 111
1-Iathcoat. Susie 111
Hawley. Jackie 118
Haynes. JoAnn 98
I-lays, Ralph 47. 98. 129
Hr-nav, Dave- 111
Neath, Jim 58. 80. 111
1-Teavenridvze, Bruce 98
1-Ieavenridze. Cathv 118
Heavilin, Karen 111
Heck. Donna 63, 111
Heffelfinger, James 45, 46,
lieffelfinqer. Jane 118
1-ieflin, Jim 62, 98
Helden, Cathy 45, 47, 52. 55.
Uniden. Jerry 98
Wellems. Paulette 42, 118
Helvev. Drew 51, 55, 62, 111.
Hendricks, Arlene 46, 47. 98
Hendricks. Mozell 46. 118
1-Ionsler, Carol 47. 63. 111
Hensley. Roberta 111
Henson, Betty 57. 111
Henfer. John 60. 98
Herbert. Jurlv 98
Heritage. William 98
lferkomer, Mary 45. 111
Herrincgton, Linda 41, 42, 55,
7-Wooten, Eula 118
Hoover. Gm' 60. 71. 111
Wuover, Tmrrv 69, 79, 118
Hoover, Mark 40. 76, 111
Unnkins, Bill 118
Unnkins. Dale 118
Christy 43. 47, 63,
Norton, Duke 60, 66. 69, 118
Joyce 51. 111
Hosek. Sue 11. 28, 35, 46, 47,
51. 52. 55. 59. 99
Hosieg. Richard 52, 55, 108.
Hoskins. Steve 77. 79. 118
Wostetlcr. Chuck 58. 111
House". Ann 39, 43. 61, 111,
Houser, Vincent 46, 54. 118
HOV0l'l113l6, Herman 60, 62,
llovcrmnle, Larry 62, 76, 78,
1-foward, Judy 118
i-Yownrd. Nancy Anne 99
Howard. Nancv Jo 40, 43, 99
Howe, Greta 118
Hudson, Annie 118 .
Hudson, Carla 53, 118
Hudson. Claude 47, 51, 52,
55. 111. 153
Hudson, Claudia 53, 111
Hudson. Marcia 99
Huff, Larry 99
Huff. Russell 57, 111
Huff, Wendell 52, 55, 115. 118
Huffman. Janice 53, 118
Huffman, Linda 57, 61, 99
Huffman. Randall 111
Hughes, Dorothy 111
Hughes. John 99
Hughes, Larry 80, 118
Hughes, Vicki 63, 118
Humphrey, Cecelia 118
Huntor, Karen 118
Nancy 118. 141
Huntley, Steve 60, 81, 118
Huntzinger, Aida 111
Huntzingrer, Gary 118
Hurley, Patrick 99
Hurley. Steve 58. 92, 99
Hurt, Wallace 111
Huston, Patty 118
Huston, Sue 111
Hutson, Norma 42, 118
1-Iyland, Pat as, 99, 151
lmel, Joan 57, 111
lmler, Steve 81, 111
lnirle, Thelma 118
isenhour, Bill 26, 60, 66, 69,
Isenhour, Bob 67, 118
Jackman, Rhonda 42, 46, 61,
Jackson, Allen 99
Jackson, Harry 66, 118
Jackson, Horace 79, 111
Jackson, Mary 50, 118
Jackson, Sharon 111
Jainerson, John 00, 71, 99
James, Dick 60, 77, 111
James, Ronnie 52, 71, 118
Jarvis, Joyce 47, 63, 118
Jeffers, Marian 111
Jennings, Kelly 99
Jerrank Janice 42, 43, 47, 61,
Johann, Carol 32, 46, 61, 111
Johnson. Alvin 111
Johnson, Arlene 46, 118
Johnson, Becky 99
Kose. Steve 118
Kearns, Carolyn 100
Keeney, Kent -13, 77, 111
Keeney, Margie 46, 118
Keeslimr, Jack 81, 118
Kecslingr, Susie 61, 111
Kcllam, Diana 100
Kelley, Billy 100
Kelley, Joyce 118
Kelley, Judy 111
Kellum, Pepper 57, 63, 111
Kellum, Rebecca 46, 61, 63,
Kelly, Jim 113
Kemper, Nanci 111
Kendall, Bill 57, 100
Kennard, Shclia 50, 111
Keris, George 46, 118, 136
Kern, Bobbie 118
Kern, Glee 63, 118
Keys, David 111
Kidder, Joyce 45, 61, 111
Killian, Connie 42, 46, 118
Kimbrell, Barbara 111
Kinnnerling, Phillip 111
Kincaid, Camille 47, 63, 111
Lewis, Bobby 60, 73, 7-i, 101
Lewis, Debby 61, 112
Lewis, E. Allan 118
Lewis, Johnny 78, 101
Lewis, Lynda 42
Lewis, Tom 112
Libler, Donna 39, 46, 47, 50,
63, 112, 144
Licchty, Cheryl -14, 47, 50, 63,
Lierinan, Pam 46, 63, 112
Lightfoot, Robert 112
Little, Charlotte 112
Luckridge, Terry 112
Lockwgod, Pam 46, 61, 63,
Lockwood, Susan 43, 47, 61,
Logan, Phyllis 119
Long, Mary 119
Long, Tim 119
Looper, Doris 101
Looper, Jack 81, 119
Loose, Susan 33, 101
Lott, Don 70, 79, 112
Loucks, Nancy 40, 61, 101
McCord, Sharon 57, 112
McCoy, Beverly 43, 61, 63, 101
McCoy, Ronnie 42, 92, 101
Molloy, Sharon 119
n1cCreary, Scott 112
McCullough, Eula 112
ivlv.-Elravy, David 112
alchlvoy, Roxanna 101
Mcliriuty, Willie 60, 79, 112
iucuranahan, Ronald 49, 50,
si, 54, 55, 101
lilcllrath, Judi 112
ivicllrath, Vicki 119
Mclntosh, John 119
inciunney, Mike 60, 66, 101
McKinney, Sue 42, 45, 112
McMahon, Sandy 46, 61, 108,
McRoberts, Marvin 112
Medlock, Kay 40, 42, 61, 101
alelclnr, Denny 101
Merida, Lennie 46, 62, 66, 101
iuerritt, Cal 112
Michael, Steven 119
Milam, Robert 60. 62, 66, 79,
Kingi Becky 47, 63, 115, 118
King: ole.-in 100
King, James 118
King' Jim 57, 111
King, Leslie 100
Kingr, Marilyn 111
King, Ronda 111
King, Terry 60, 70. 76. 79
y, Sarah 46, 52, 55, 118
n, Don 118
Johnson, Eddie 118
Johnson, Jane 47, 61, 63, 118
Johnson, Kenneth 69, 7-1, 76,
Johnson, Marcello 111
Johnson, Mary Kaye 46, 47,
Johnson, Paula 46, 47, 118
Johnson. Robert 99
Johnson, Ruby 118
Johnson, Siboney 38, 99, 134
Johnston, Martha 118
Jones, Ann 111
Jones, Beverly 46, 53, 118,
Jones, Bruce 46, 118
Jones, Charles 71, 118
Jones. Evan 53
Jones, Johnetta 58, 100
Jones, Johnnie 100
Jones, Marilyn 46, 118
Jones, Marva 44, 100
Jones, Paula 118
Jones, Peggy 111
Jones, Richard 56, 100
Jones, Robin 118
Jones, Rodney 71, 111
Jones. Sandra 100
Jones, Sharon 61, 111
Jones, Susannah -14, 46, 52,
55, 92, 100
Jones, Terry 111
Jones. Twila 100
Jones, William 111
Jordan, Betty 61, 118
Jordan, Joina 100
Jordan, Patty 118
Jordan. Rex 111
Jordan, Willie 60, 79, 100
Josefek, Jan 42. 50, 55, 111
Patricia 42, 43, 100
Kiper, Virginia 50, 118
Kirby, Caroline 118
Kirchenbauer, Linda 57, 111
Kirk. Jimmy 60, 69, 79, 118
Kirkman, Janie 42, 44, 108,
Kisker. Vickie 46, 47, 50, 118
Kivi, Christy 43, 61, 111
Kivi, Mary 42, 118
Kizer. Jim 111
Kleinhenn, Joyce 40, 58, 100
Klinefelter, David 111
Knisley, Enola 63. 118
Knotts, Jim 118
Knotts, Linda 111
Kollros, Charles 118
Koons, Jim 77, 118
Koons, Marion 59, 100
Krofrgel, Judy 100
Kruprer, Cheryl 46, 118
Kuhn. Charles 118
LaBrier, Jacqueline 47, 100
LaBrier, John 77
Lagle, Sharon 118
Lamkin. Fletcher 118
Land, Evelyn 100
Lang, Annie 118
Lang, John no, 66, 67, 77, 111
Langley, Ronald 100
Lanning, Charles 118
Lanning, Judy 100
Lantz, Cindy 50, 63, 111
Lark, Robert 70, 79, 118
Lawler, Nell 100
Lawson, Barry 118
Lawson, Robert 118
Lawson, Ronald 118
Lawson, Sharon 100
Loudenback, David 35, 47, 51,
Loudenback, Max 46, 115, 119
Londei-back, Gary 112
Love, Edna 119
Love, Linda 112
Lowe, Robert 119
Lucas, Darleen 61. 119
Lunsford, Chris 119
Lupton, Mark 81, 119
Lynch, Brenda 119
Lynch, Edward 112
James 09, 77, 119
Miles, Phyllis 101
Miller, Becky 43, 53, 55, 119
Miller, Bruce 42, 112
Miller, Jane -13, -16, 101
Miller, Jeanne 43, 112
Miller, Jim 71, 119
Miller. Mike 47. 102
Miller, Tom 119
Mabrey, Linda 8, 43, 112
Madara, Paul 101
Marden, Don 42, 119
Maines, Steve 46, 62, 69, 78,
, 119, 152
Mninord, John 31, 60, 66, 101
Mains, Jack 57, 112
Mains, Richard 119
Mills, Dennis 119
Misenheiiner, Eileen 119
Mitchell, David 112
Mitchell, Larry 45, 112
Mitchell, Pat 119
Modlin, John 112
Monroe, Dan 56, 102
Montague, Leslie 42, 46, 119.
lilontgomery, Herbert 102
Montgomery, Julia 102
Jourdan, Betty 111
Joy, Sandra 45, 46. 47, 61,
Judd, Spencer 111
Judd. Toby 118
Justice, Sue 100
Kane, Mark 62, 70, 79, 111
Kappeler, Patsy 47, 56, 63,
Layman, Gail 118
Ledford, Ronnie 76, 118
Lee, Vivian 33, 35, 45, 59, 101
Lemmons, Terry 111
Lennnrtz, Fred 111
Lennartz, Sue 61, 112
Leonard, Nancy 118
Malsom, Dean 78, 101
Mangas, Vickie 119
Manghelli, Mary 46, 58, 63,
Margison, Martha 112
Marfzo, Rosana 112
Marling, Connie 119
Marliug, Ronnie 101
Marshall, Loretta 112
Martin, Rogeania 61. 112
Martin, Wilma 112, 150
Marvel, Jolm 46, 119
Mason, Steve 112
Massey, Jerry 57, 112
Massey, Trena 59, 101, 137
Mata, Carolyn 119
Mathews, Barbara 39, 47, 61,
108, 112, 153
Mathews, Jean 46, 119
Matthews, Judy 112
Mauck, Bill 60, 74, 78, 101
Mauck, Sherry 57, 112
Maxey, Dianna 46, 119
Maxwell, Chuck 47, 59, 60, 62,
66, 101, 149
Maxwell, Dave 62, 69, 79, 119
Maxwell. John 69, 112
Mayer, John 47, 112
McA1hany, James 112
McAtee, Dorothy 112
McBroom. Robert 112
McCabe. Richard 53. 62, 70.
77, '79, 119
McCarroll, Nancy 46, 53, 119
McCarroll, Thomas 46, 101
McCarty, Sharon 101
McClain, Becky 119
McClain, Bonnie 119
McClelland, Steven 119
McClintock. Dom: 101
McConnell, Albert 119
Moody, Harold 102
Moore, Jill 35, 41, 102
Moore, Patricia 119
Moore, Tom 0.46, 62, 71, 119
Moore, Tom R. 80, 119
Murano, Charlene 102
Morgan, Charles 112
Doris 53, 119
Morgan, Fred 60
Morgan, Karen 46, 119
liloriran, Thomas 60, 78, 102
Morrill, Toni 39, 61, 119
Morris, Kay, 52, 55, 102, 119
Morris. Robert 51
Morton, Avo -16, 112
Mosier. Susan 57, 112
Motto, Corliss 38, 39, 58, 102,
Moyer, James 119
Moyer, Judy 43, 119
Mueller. Paul 112
Mullanix, Brad 102
Mullins, Roger 60. 66, 112
Mundy, Larry 102
Mansell, Jana 57, 102
Murdock, Gary 119
Musgraves, Mike 119
Mustin, Tim 60, 62, 70, 80,
Myers, Chuck 78. 119
Myers, Richard 102
Myrick, Marilyn 61, 119
Nance, Eric 69, 119
Nash, Jeff 79, 119
Nave, Edward 119
Neve, Mary 112
Naylor, Danny 119
Neal, Ivory 119
Neff, Carol 134
Neff, Jo Anne 46, 50, 54, 119
Nelson, Barbara 119
Nelson, Peg 112
Nevin, Linda 102
Newberry, Jill 44, 52, 54, 59,
Newberry, Larry 119
Newbury, John 46, 47, 59, 60,
Newby, Dan 112
Newman, Stanley 69, 119
Newsom, Greg 119
Niccum, Dennis 119
Niccum, Peggy 52, 55, 119
Nicholas, Donald 112
Nicholas, Linda 46, 112
Nichols, Greg 45, 112
Nicholson, Sherry 42, 63, 119
Noel, Carol 112
Nolton, Dave 119
Norris, Mike 42, 50. 51, 54,
Norris, Trent 119
Norton. Noel 29, 38, 45, 58,
Nottingham, Ted 51, 54, 112
Nunn, Jimmie 76, 112
Nunn, Marie 61, 119
Peters, Joanne 42. 57
Phelps, Cynthia 8, 33, 46, 52,
53, 55, 62, 63, 103
Phelps, Pam 46, 52, 61, 120
Pherson, Bill 112
Yvonne 44, 51, 52, 55,
Phillips, Betty 63, 120
Phillips, Charlie 120
Phillips, Cheryl 112
Phillips, Frances 120
Phillips, Jimmie 112
Phillips, Judy 113
Phillips, Mike 103
Phillips, Wanda 47, 51, 52, 54,
Pickett, Betina 113
Pickett, Tom 103
Pierce, Bill 79, 113
Pierce, Glenda 113
Pikeuially 39, 41, 46, 113,
Pinches, Judith 11, 23, 43, 53,
Pistole, Cynthia 58, 103
Pitts, Mike 69, 115, 120
Planck, Bill 120
Plummer, David 120
Polhemus, Jay 47, 51, 54, 113
Poling, Dennis 113
Roettinger, Jack 46, 51, 62,
0'Brien, Diane 40, 112
nt, James 119
Oexman, Tony 62, 69, 79, 115,
Phillip 51, 52, 78, 119
O'Neal, Alice 57, 112
O'Neal, Sherry 112
Carmen 63, 119
e, Emie 119
Osselaer, Mark 112
Osting, Marilyn 119
Beverly 43, 50, 63, 119
Owens, Maurice 42, 102
Owings, Susan 63, 119
Padgett, David 102
Paige, Stephen 102
Pake, Penny 57, 112
Pake, Vickie 119
Pakes, Sandra 35, 44, 58, 59,
92, 102, 149
Palmer, Vickie 43, 46. 59, 102,
Parker, Charles 66, 108, 112
Parks, Carl 70, 79, 119
Parks, Patty 119
Parson, David 112
Parsons. Aaron 119
Parsons, Pam 38, 39. 59, 102,
Pate, Bob 60, 71, 92, 102
Patterson, Benita 53, 119
Patterson. Donald 112
Patterson, Rusty 51, 112
Payne, Danny 119
Payne, Mike 119
Payton, Douglas 112
Pearson, Charles 51, 112
Pearson, Jeff 45. 112
Pearson, Judith 112
Peek, Becky 63, 119
Peek, Elizabeth 43. 63, 112
Peek, Pat 102
Peoples, Frank 102
Pepelea, Gwen 61, 63, 119
Perkins, Karen 46, 53, 120
Perry, Charles 103
Perry, Dale 120
Perry, Pamela 112
Perry, Sarah 120
Peters, Edmon 103
Pollock, Mike 69, 120
Ponsler. Karen 120
Porter, Elizabeth 120
Porter. Michael 103
Porter, Robert 71, 113
Porter, Sheryl 47, 59, 103
Posey, Jim 113
Sandra 43, 57, 113
Potter, Sheryl 113
Pratt, Paul 120
Pressnall, Ronald 43, 120
Price, Bennie 60. 70, 77, 113
Price, Sharon 103
Priddy, s-,eve 50, 51, 55, 120,
Priddy, Susan 61, 63, 108, 113
Priser. Linda 61, 113
Puckett, Diane 113
Puckett, John 103
Pullin, Jerry 120
Purdy, Mike 113
Reichard, Penny 42, 120
Reifel, Mary Lou 47, 113
Remley, Marsha 120
Retherford. Martha 103
Reveal, Larry 69, 76, 78, 120
Reynolds, Ruth 41, 120
Rhynearson, Becky 50, 63,
Rice, Kay 52, 55, 63. 103
Richardson, Carol 63, 113
Richardson, Charles 120
Richardson, Glenda 120
Richardson, Gordon 38, 39,
Richardson, Patricia 39, 46,
51, 54, 55, 113
Richwine, Elenor 113
Richwine. Richard 113
Rickard. Mike 113
Riddle, Emma 120
Riddle, Jim 120
Riddle, Robert 56
Riggs, Susan 44, 58. 113, 131
Riley, Jim 120
Riley, Susan 46, 54, 59, 103
Rinker, Dan 46, 52, 55, 115,
Robb, Dave 103
Robbins, Don 47, 50, 59, 60,
Roberts, Jenny 50, 63, 113
Roberts, Marcin 104
Roberts, Mary 120
Robertson, Jerry 120
Robertson, Karen 120, 130
Robeton, Mike 104
Robinett. Janie 51, 53, 55, 59,
Robinson, Beverly 61, 120
Robinson, Beverly 120
Robinson, Lynn 42, 113
Robinson, Margaret 113
Robinson, Norman 60, 66, 77,
Robinson, Sharon 104
Roddy, Robert 120
Debbie 43, 61. 63,
Schmalfeldt, Brigitte 47, 56,
Schmidt, Mary 61, 120
Schmitt, Jerry 113
Schrenker, Mike 120
Scott, Bill 57, 113
Scott, Jackie 120
Scott. Mike 113
Scott. Sandra 120
Sencnt, Barry 120
Seal, Don 47, 60, 62, 06, 81,
Sears, Christine 113
Sears, Diana 120
Segner, Laura 39, 46, 58, 113
Segner, William 120
Sewell, Connie 113
Seybcrt, Rick 60, 66, 68, 104
Shafer, Connie 57. 104
Shannon, Diane 113
Shaul, Diana 120
Shaw, Gary 120
Shaw, Jim 57, 104
Shaw, Patricia 120
Shaw, Sandra 104
Shearer, ,lack 60, 71, 104
Sheets, Billie 113
Sheets, Jerry 120
Sheets, Linda 113
Sheets, Michael 104
Sheets, Paulette 120
Shehone, Annie 53, 120
I, Doug 62, 71, 120
Rogers, Diana 113
Shekell, Frank 43, 62, 113
Shell, Earlcn 120
Sherman, Margaret 46, 63,
Shetterly, Ron 113
Shields, Charles 113
Slxinkle. Tim 120
Shipley, Carol 58, 59, 104
Shipley, Linda 113
Shipley, Randy 60, 77, 78,
Shipley, Stephen 113
Shirley, David 50. 51, 105
Shirley, Marilyn 113
Short, Dennis 120
Short. Walter 113
Shonlts. John 52, 120
Showalter. Nanci 113
Purkey, Janis 61, 113
Pyland, Gary 103
Qualls, Barbara 120
Railey, Janie 113
Ralston, Johnny 103
Ramsey, Cynthia 53, 54, 120
Ramsey, Wayne 46, 62, so,
Rankin, Bob 60, 66. 67. 103
Raper, Steven 69, 120
Rariden, Leslie 47, 52. 113
Ravenscroft, Nancy 43, 103
Ray, Diana 120
Ray, Robert 69, 120
Rayford, Robin 120
Rayford, Willie 60, 103
Raymore, Pete 78, 103
Reardon, Kathy 8, 32, 42, 52,
53. 55, 113
Rector, Margaret 34, 35, 42,
58. 59, 103
Rector, Norma 47, 58, 120
Redic, Karen 103
Redic, Terry 77, 120
Reed, Betty 113
Ro,-zers, Rod 78, 104
Rolling, Alex 113
Rolling, Willie 79, 120
Romine, Douglas 69
Romine, Shiela 104
Roseberry, Linda 57. 113
Rosencrnns, Bob 120
Rosenci-ans, Larry 104
Ross, Betsy 30, 42, 47, 52, 55,
58, 63, 104
Ross, Byron 120
Roudebush, Don 57, 104
Rousey, Gloria 120
Rousey, Steve 104
Rowe, Rebecca 44, 50, 63, 113
Rozelle, Virginia 54, 120
Rucker, Patricia 120
Russell, Brian 42, 47, 51, 59,
62. 92, 104
Sample, Jerry 120
Sampign, Linda 46, 61, 63,
Sanders, Bill 120
Sanders. Dianne 10-1
Sanders, Kenny 104
Sargent, Dan 113
Sargent, Dean 104
Shryock, Fred 113
Shuck. Dave 113
Shull, Richard 51
Shaman, Done: 51, 56, 105
Shuster, Debbie 46, 54, 115,
Siefer, Shari 120
Siefert, Ronnie 120
Silver. Jerry 113
Simmons, Judy 61, 113
Simmons, Sharon 113
Simmons, Willie 57, 113
Simpson, Darrn 33, 42, 46, 52,
Simpson, Stephen 60, 70. 71,
Debbie 46, 120
Sizelnve, Phil 60, 62, '78, 113
Skaggs, Karen 43, 61, 120
Skaggs, Mark 52, 69. 120
Skinner, Mary Lee 45, 47, 113
Barbara 41, 50, 63, 120
Smith, Bob 50, 51, 113
Smith, Carolyn 120
Smith, Connie 120
Smith. Connie 120
Smith, Dannie 113
Daryl 52, 113
Jim 62. 77, 81 103
Sonja 56, 103
'ram eo, '17, 103
Rees, Cindy 44, 53, 55, 103
Rees, Linda 61
Rees, Lyn 113
Roger, Paula 113
Saul, Sandy 53, 63. 104
Sayers, Larry 104
Sayre, Marcia 61, 113, 131
Scales, Mark 120
Scherer, Larry 62, 104
Schild, Darlene 53, 120
Schinnerer, Barbara 42, 120
Schinnerer, Brenda 113
Smith, Debbie 47, 55, 63, 120
Donna 42 43, 47,
Smith: Donnetta 120
Gaile 46, 61, 105
smnhl Gregg 120
s,,,m,, Harold 105
Smith, Judy sv, 113
s,,,m,, Linda us
Smith, Michael 120
Smith, Mike 113
Smith. Mike 58. 70. 79. 113
Smith, Roberta 105
Smith, Ronnie 120
Smith, Sharon 57, 113
Smith. Susi 113
Smitherman, Jacqueline 57.
Smitherman, Robert 69, 120
Snelson, James 113
Snider, Bob 105
Snoddy, Steve 113
Snowdon. Linda 113
Snyder, Susie 120
Sparks, Larry 41, 57. 113
Sparks, Scottie 43, 46, 77, 78.
Spaulding, Candis 120
Spaulding, Nathan 113
Spencer, Thom 113
Spohnholtz, Thomas 113
Spradlin, Mike 113
Sprague, Pamela 46, 108, 113
Stafford, Bob 113
Stafford, Lyla 120
Stage, Coranell 56. 105
Staggs, Randi 120
Staley, Charles 105
Stanley, Ross 50. 55, 120
Stanley, Sandra 113
Stansbury, Jeanetta 105
Steans, Harold 60, 79, 113
Swans, Marilyn 120
Stearns, Jerry 56, 70, 105
Stegner, Sally 46. 47. 53, 55.
Stefke, K'Marie 52, 120. 140
Stenski, Cecil 120
Stephens, Ernest 120
Stebhens. Gary 113
Stephenson. Marilyn 120
Tate. Cora 58. 61, 114
Taylor, Cathy B, 26, 43, 46,
52, 63, 105
Taylor. Clark 69, 108, 114
Taylor, Debbie 121
Taylor, Donald 69. 121
Taylor, Frank 42, 69. 121
Taylor, Jerry 114
Taylor, Linda 31, 33, 53. 63.
Taylor. Mark 114
Taylor, Mike 60, 66, 79, 114
Taylor, Nita 121
Taylor, Penny 63, 121
Taylor, Robert 114
Teague, Jimmy 105
Teague, Sharon 43, 47, 63, 121
Teague, Susie 105
Tegge, Ronald 121
Temple, Christi 46. 121
Terry, Betty 121
Thomas. Dennis 114
Thomas, Sharon 114
Thompkins, Sharon 121
Thompson, Carol 121
Thompson, Melanie 105
Thompson, Nancy 47, 61, 121
Thornburk. Linda 43. 44. 58.
108. 114. 149
Timmons. Russell 105
Todd, Steve 58. 60. 66, 81.
Talley. Jessie 105
Tomlinson, Chris 114
Toolry, Dave 105
Toombs. David 100
Toombs, John 52. 53. 106
Toombs, Ruth 121. 136
Townsend, Barney 57, 106
Townsend, Robert 70. 79, 106
Townsend, Wayne 121
Trees, Craig 46. 115, 121
Trimble. Janis 61, 121
Trogdlen. Mike 114
Wable. Linda 57. 114
Walker, Charles 60, 66, 60,
Walker, Dan 70, 71
Walker, Gary 106
Walker, Mike 50, 114
Walker. Pat 121
Walker, Sonia 121
Wallace, Donald 114
Wallace, John 74, 76, 79, 114
Wallace, Pam 121
Wallace, Rita 4-1, 61. 63, 106
Wallace, Sue 47, 106
Wallace, Tom 114
Judy sa, 121
Walters, Gregory 69, 76, 79.
Walters, Pam 121
Walters, Ro er 106
Nancy 47. 50. 52. 55.
Ward. Brenda 121
Ward. Otis 106
Wardwell, Lana 43, 63, 121
1Varncll, Betsy 121
Warner. Art 106
Warner, Eahrmel 114
Warner, Larinar 114
Warner Phil 114
Watkins, Saundra 121
1Vatson, Alfoneer 79. 121
Watson. Jimmy 114
Watson. Richard 79, 121
Watson, Ron 60, 71, 106
Watson, Sam 121
Wean Mait 6.3
Williams, Beverly 44, 58, 59,
Williams. Don 51, 92, 107
Williams. Don 114
Williams, Douglas 79, 121
Williams, Elizabeth 114
Williams, James 114
Williams, Jerry 114
Williams. Pam 121
Williams, Stuart 121
Williams. Susan 114
Tom 39 114 148
Williams. . .
Williamson, Diana 56, 107
Williamson, Jerry 43, 59, 62,
Williamson, Mary 121
Williamson, Melanie 121
Williamson, Pamela 121
Williamson. Teresa 114
Williamson. Tom 69, 121
wma., Jenny 42, -us, 41, 92.
Wilmoth. Rosalee 108. 114
Wilson, Cecil 114
Wilson. Darlene 33. 121
Wilson, Elaine 114
Wilson. Joyce 33. 52, 53, 107
Wilson. Norma 52. 114
Wilson, Patsy 121
Wilson. Roberta 38. 39, 59.
Wilson, Sue 107
Wilson, Tony 43, 121
Winkler. Roy 114
Winningham, Linda 121
Winton. Judy 57. 107
Sterneman, Nancy 63. 120
Stewart, Leslie 43, 46, 113
Stickler. Bob 120
Stickler, Linda 38, 46, 47,
Stinson, Doug 56, 58, 92, 105
Stinson, Ronnie 46, 120
Stires, Jerry 113
Stires. Jill 63. 120
Stith, Allan 120
'I'roup, Robert 121
Trueblood, Mike 121
Trueblood. Nancy 63. 11-1
Tucker, Tom 114
Tudor, Marvin 114
Turner, Booker 11-1
Turner, Calvin 121
Turner. Connie 114
Turner, Debby 121
Turner, Leonard 106
Turner, Tom 40. 49. 51. 55.
Stith, Sharon 121
Stockdale, Kenneth 121
Stohler, Linda 121
Stoker. Sue 63, 105, 129
Stokes. Beverly 58, 113
Stone, Connie 113
Stone, Karen 50, 121
Stoops, Janet 113
Stowe, Roy 113
Stratton, John 105
Streaty, Julius 60, 70, 79, 113
Streaty, Larry 114
Street. David 62. 105
Strohl, Janice 42, 63, 114
Stults, David 114
Stupples, John 105
Sullivan, Charles 114
Sullivan, LaJuana 114
Summa, Cathy 42, 47. 105
Summitt. Rusty 70, 79, 121
Surher, Kenny 114
Swain, Hazel 121
Swango, Janet 39. 42, 43, 61,
Swanson, Kenny 78. 121
Swinford, Doug 114
Taggart, Gana 39, 47. 52, 55,
58. 114. 146
Tallman. Jim 60, 62, 66, 77,
Tanner, Jim 45, 105
Tappan, Timothy 34, 35, 49,
50, 51, 54, 59, 105
59, 62, 106, 129
Turner, Virginia 46, 121
Tuterow, Kent 114
Twigg, Mary 106
Tyler, Candy 42. 46, 47. 61,
Ulery, Fred 39. 79 7
Upshaw, Allen 47. 50, 52, 55,
Vanderhoof, Jerry 106
Vander-hoof. Judy 114
Vanderhoof, Mary 61, 121
Vanderluit, Janie 121
VanDuyn, Sue 114
VanDyke, Randy 52, 121
VanVoorhis, Mark 52, 121,
Yanwinkle, Kristine 114
Vardamun, Samuel 121
Vaughn, Joseph 77. 121
Vaughn, Karen 56, 106
Vaughn, Tommy 60, 66, 67,
Veacli. Janie 121
Vermillion, Doug 50, 121
Vermillion, Jeffrey 121
Vermillion, Virginia 39, 46,
58, 61, 114
Yoight, Regina 33, 43, 46, 106
vnifrm, Virginia 53, rss, 121
. ' y ', 121
Weatherly, Carolyn 41, 44,
-16, 47, 106
Weatherly, Fred 66, 114
Weaver. Karen 106
Weaver, Mike 114
Webb, Barbara 42. 63, 121
Webb, Nancy 44, 52, 114
Webster. Jym 106
XVelch, Charles 78
Welch, Eddie 121
Vilelcli. Marie 114
Welker, David 114
Welker. Paul 114
Wells, Sharon 121
Westerfield, Steve 114
Weston, Teresa 121
Whceldon. Vickie 121
Whetsel. Glenda 114
Whisker. Terri 121
Whisler, Max 47, 106
White, Bonnie 121
White, Cindy 42, 46, 52, 55,
Whitehead, Brenda 61, 63,
Whitehouse. Ralph 114
Whitman, Jack 44. 58, 106
Whitman, Sharon 61, 121
Whitmyre, Vicki 114
Whitney, David 42, 114
Whynott, Patricia 106
Wilcox, Ralph 121
Wilder, Sue 63, 106
Wiley, Lucine 106
Wiley, Miko 106
Wiley,4Nancy 26, 31, 46, 63,
Wileifi4Nanette 8, 43, 46, 63,
Wiley, Nina 46, 47, 63, 108,
Wiley, Terry 60, 70. 72, 74,
Wise, Terry 107
Dianna 46. 121
Witham, Don 107
Witsken, Carl 107
Wood. Annie 107
Wood. David 121
Wood, Janet 45, 107
Wood, John 41, 114
Woodall, Eleanor 121
Woods, Jim 121
1Voods, John 107
Woods, Tana. 121
Woolurd, Frances 57. 107
Woolard, Susan 42. 114
Woolsey, Joyce 121
Woolscy, Judy 107
w.-ight, Bnb oo, 71, 107
Wright, Cindy 43, 44, 50, 54.
63. 108. 114
Wright, Darrell 70. 121
Wright, David 77
Wright, Eddie 69. 77, 121
Wright, .Terry 70, 79, 121
Wright, Lucinda 107
Wright, Peggy 107
Wysocki, Steven 121
Yahn. Jean 50, 63, 121
Yattaw, Mike 38, 114, 147
Vox k, J
ohn 60, 62, 74. 107
York, Leon 60, GG, 114
York, Mike 78, 121
Yost, Lynda 114
Young, Katie 43, 44, 114. 140
Young, Larry 114
Young, Sheryn 107
Young, Steve 121
76. 79, 114
Wilhoite, Cliff 114
Wilhoite, Jim 107
Wilhoite, Scheerine 114
Wilkins, Mary 114
WVilkinS. Paul 69, 78, 121
Willhide, Robert 50, 54, 50,
Youngblood, L. V. 66. 67, 107
Youngblood, Willie 60, 66, 68,
Younger, Kay 114
Zachary, Carolyn 114
Zerkel, Bill 114
Zink, Lee 26, 46, 60, 62, 66,
74, 78, 107
Zirkelbark, Betsy 107
Zirklehack, Cathie 121
Zook, Dan 51, 107
A tradition of hard work, concern for excellence, and
a feeling of responsibility are necessary to the develop-
ment of a good yearbook and a loyal staff yeaiwafter-
year. That the "Indian" staffs of the last decde have
had these attributes at Anderson High School is a tri-
bute in no small part to Richard Brier, professional
yearbook consultant and photographer. Mr. Brier lived
in Southport, but he and his family were real "Indian"
boosters. Teachers and students knew him as that quiet,
amiable, imperturbable man who took pictures of any-
thing from chemistry labs to yelling cheerblocks with
the same good humor.
At the age of 48, Mr. Brier died this past winter. To
AHS he left this yearbook, one that he had worked on
with the staff through the summer and fall. He was one
of a vanishing breed, because he placed excellence well
above profit. I-Ie helped to make the "Indian" the fine
publication it has been in years past. This is the last
annual staff that will know him, but his work will carry
on at AHS. That is the way it always is with a real pro
and genuine human being.
1964 INDIAN STAFF
Corliss Motto ........ Editor-in-chief
Pam Parsons . . Managing Editor
Roberta Wilson . . . Business Manager
Gordon Beeman . . . Sports Editor
Carol Campbell . . . Office Manager
John Chaney . . Photography Editor
Debbie DeBolt . . Advertising Manager
Jane Herron . , Activities Editor
Pat Hyland . . . . Faculty Editor
Siboney Johnson . . Circulation Manager
Noel Norton . . . . Senior Editor
Gordon Richardson . . Photography Editor
Linda Stickler . . . . Underclass Editor
Mike Yattaw . . . Circulation Manager
Mr. Frank Woschitz . ....... Adviser
1964 JUNIOR STAFF
Hudson Printing Co. . ....... Printing
Associates Engraving, Springfield, Ill. . Engravings
The S. K. Smith Company, Chicago . . . Covers
Mr. Russ Forkner . . Group, Faculty Photography
Mr. YVillia1n Stookey . . . Feature Photography
Mr. James Houser . , . . Photography
Delmar Studios . . Underclass Pictures
- ur ,,
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' . , . j 'ff 'V ' '-"-"F-.. : . ---. --P. ., . 4. wk,
L fy, -
Suggestions in the Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) collection:
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