Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1961 volume:
The Arsenal Cannon
ARSENAL TECHNICAL HICH SCHOOL
The stately Arsenal Tower has stood over The grounds for almost a century.
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XVC are proud of Tech! NVQ :ire proud of its
unique history as an old Civil WVHI' Arsenal. We
ure proud of its curriculuni - vocational and aca-
demic. And most ol? all, we are proud ol' the spirit
of freedom surrounding us. Seventy-six acres of
wooded grounds, winding walks, buildings. teen-
agers scurrying to class, babbling, bubbling, coming,
going . . . we are Teclntes!
YVe saw the campus when the green oi' summer
faded into autumn's golden hues, and then was
transformed into Zl winter wonclerland. The clashes
between buildings in the zero temperatures were
soon replaced by springs leisurely strolls.
As time ticks on, we tick on .
In campus lilie ,... l-27
In activities ....,i........ . .,.. 28-57
In our curriculuni .... ...,., 5 8-S7
In SpO1'tS ,b,........ ....,,.. .... 8 8 -105
In senior activities ...... .b.. l 06-lfil
ln our Buyers Guide ..,., ,,., l 32-142
Student index .........,,. .... l 455-148
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Early in the morning Tech becomes alive and tickinf Starting each day members of the ROTC
unit hoist "Old Glory" into place to wave freely over campus throughout the day.
Fortress of Learning Arises h DaWn's Light
As the early morning sun rises upon the campus,
Tech Town's buildings stand in sharp contrast on
the horizon. The Arsenal lilts its tower skyward:
Treadwell Hall rises, a shell ol' learning: the Gym-
nasium. our power plant, is strangely quietg and
while the morning's first rays ol' sunlight are still
faint. other buildings await the rush of students:
Stuart Hall, housing undisc'ox'ered artists and prom-
ising mathematicians: the Artillery, nourishing lam-
ished students: the Shop Building, molding vocations
and new-found interests: and the Barn. center ol'
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"Spring has sprung" on our Tech campus. Students
enjoy watching the seasons march on at Tech.
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Alone, early in the morning, a student has arrived
before Tech really starts tickin' with its people.
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Mist covers the campus at daybreak as the sun dramatically silhouettes buildings and trees. The
scene known only to early birds and early teachers is uncommon to many sleepy Techites
The Earl Sun Steals Across a Dormant
Treadwell Hall was named in honor of Col. Thomas
j, Treadvvell, the first commandant ot the U. S.
Arsenal that occupied our grounds lOO years ago.
O Tech, thy walls and towers
speak thus to me.
Canst thou not all, so strong
and sturdy be?
Fail IIOI to use thy gifts,
free-given to thee,
To serve thy country faithfully.
Here now beneath thy stately
towers I stand
And pledge my strength to give
to this clear land.
And giving thus, O Tech,
I honor thee.
O school that gives so much t
No congestion, just a stop light.
Although relieved of its job ringing the be-lls, the
Arsenal Tower clock continues ticking along.
and Peaceful Campus
A vital apparatus to insure accurate time at Tech
is this clock from which class bells are timed.
What's this? . . . a late "take-oft" from class, or
a hurry-up into class? These unknown Techite's feet
seem to be in a big rush either way.
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As the sun begins its trip across the sky, Tech students begin their day at school. Students
daily "tramp" to and from class on the familiar paths between our many campus buildings.
Our principal, Mr. Cecil L, McClintock, leaves the
Arsenal Building bound for the lunchroom.
Thirst for Knowledge
As the early morning rays of sunlight steal across
the campus, book-laden figures are seen, only a
liew at lirst, then in groups, and finally they come
swarming - from north, south, east, and west. Some-
times they're swallowing their last bite ol' hrealtlast.
or dabbing powder on a still shiny nose. They pile
out ol buses two-deep: they stream lrom the park-
ing lot: they stroll: they walkg they run. They smile
at the thought ol? a new day, or they frown with
the thought ol' the upcoming history exam. Hurry-
ing-scurrying-slowly-remotely - all speeds: tall-short
- all types: anxious-bored -all kinds.
The deserted village becomes astir with the
shouts ol' teenagers. Clumps ol' students gather at
doorways, in the "pot", in Room 7, waiting lor the
8:07 hell and the mad rush to the locker rooms.
Crowds - more people! - live minutes until the
bell-four-three-two feveryone rushesj one-RING-a few
stragglers arrive late to class, and the halls again
are empty - for a while.
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As the students leave the buses, the driver reluc- Blossoming buds and sleepy eyes "open" in the early
tantly thinks of tomorrow and "more" students. hours as Tech students arrive on campus.
Draws T11'ed PUPIIS to Endure Another Da
l-lere are moods of a student and hovv they vary - up in the morning - ott to school - be it in rain,
snow or sunshine. lt's all in a day. Interesting? Perhaps . . .l-lumerous? Perhaps . . . Boring? Perhaps.
Through the rain loyal Techites march to and from
their classes. Despite the old belief, the sometimes
dreary rain doesrft keep away these students.
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Techites participate in their own mid-morning traffic
rush as they hurry to their next period class.
lfoin' lllOllS2tllIl eight llllllLlI'CCl Techites - ll lil'lCl1ClS i11 the lllllllll'0Ulll, gllllllllg' L'XIJCl'lL'l1l'CS that
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llllCl'CSfS, yet h1'l1l together hy ll 1'on11non 111111111 - which Te1'hitcs will C'llCl'lSll 11lw11ys.
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sports events, 1lis1'uss, 111111 gossip! XV1' like our big tunity -4 o11ly Zlll in1livi1l1111l 151111 lll'lllCVC l1is go11l
Tull lzllllilyl 111111 o11ly 1111 in1livi1h111l fill! 1'111'11te i1le11s. XVhil1f w1
Tech stuclents gain lllillly lllC'IllUI'l6S 11s the y11111' llllly he o11ly links i11 1111 CllCllCSS Clliilll, we 11111 Qllfll
ticks hy - the night spent finishing tl111t lflnglish help SfI'Cllgfll6ll the 1'l111in, Zlllfl lllttbllgll 11ss111gi11ti1111
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on Ll 111111pet olf ice, seeing new l'111'es, eating with l1et1e1' in1livi1l1111l i11 1l11-1-yesol'o111' lll'lt'IltflS.
Crowds Cram Crevices of Campus Premises
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Another popular spot on Tech campus is the lunchroorn
where teens "chit-chat" with friends while dining.
Lunch tirnel These teachers exchange classroom experi
ences and other happenings of the day in the Iunchroom
Amidst any crowd, the Techite stands out. On
cznnpus, in thc halls. :ind in the clzissrooni he ob-
serves the rules ol' order. quiet, :ind punctuality.
'lhis is the 'licch NX'ziy. In puhlic, he realizes that
his actions rellect directly upon his honie and his
school. He reacts with courtesy :ind thoughtfulness.
XVhile rooting enthusizisticzilly for his teznn in ath-
letic contests he does not :ict against any tefnn.
contestant, or oliicizil. This is the Tech YVziy.
Tech has grown since its lounding in 1912.
when its total enrollnient included 183 pupils :ind
eight teachers. Now 'l,ll5li high school students and
T307 teachers czill Tech "honie."
It isn't hard to find zi crowd at Tech. They
:ire everywhere - in the parking lot. :it gzilzi-events,
in the locker rooni, :ind :it zisseniblies. Laughing,
talking, discussing, joking - these :ne the sounds
ol' ll crowd - il Tech crowd.
The students timetable is the watch.
Activities, Actions, Achievements Constantly
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In our capacity-filled car lot, these faithful automobiles patiently await their masters each day.
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The Mardi Gras attracts young and old, lt's fun for all and all for fun.
Exemplif and Encourage a Better Tech Wa
A fighting spirit is present at all sports events. Cheerleaders, members ot the cheerblock.
and all Tech students are always eager to give moral support to a Tech team.
Students and teachers were reminded to be thankful of their bless- Mr. George Mardekian speaks to
ings by this scene from the Thanksgiving program.
an assembly on Americanism.
Tiekin' Stops as Students Attend Assemblies
Tech gymnasium is filled vvith attentive students
entranced by lzler SoIomon's expressive hands.
Nine thousand six hundred ears listened atten-
tiyely as lzler Solomon directed the Indianapolis
Symphony Orchestra in an all-school concert last
lall. This was only one of the impressive assemblies
heard by these ears.
There was the assembly where Mr. George
Mardekian, millionaire, naturalized citizen, spoke
on what it means to live in a free country, and
olf the opportunities that await us in a land such
as ours. Other assemblies were entertaining and
inspiring - the Thanksgiving assembly - the Christ-
mas assembly - the Easter assembly.
Throughout the year Techs administration or-
gani7es and correlates a variety of programs lor
the entire student body. Assembly programs range
from musical to inspirational to entertainment to
educational. Frequently students do DOI realize the
opportunity offered through these assemblies. Stu-
dents' expressions relay a varied account of thoughts
- some are extremely interested - others are ex-
tremely bored - others have wandering minds -
from lunch to anticipating the ringing of the bell.
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Charla Fields and james Gribben, discuss plans and
argue and exchange' ideas for dance routines.
livery year, energetic Ireslinien, soplioniores.
juniors, and seniors, participate in one ol tlie niost
grueling drains on physical stamina. No, it isn't
liasketliall, lmaseliall, or lootlmallp it's tlie countless
liours spent planning, rehearsing, and linally giving.
the Sketclilnook, tlie annual student variety show.
'l'lie Sketclilmook, now in its Qflrd year, is known
lor its originality and is entirely student-planned
and student-directed. lvlany an aniliitious young
singer, budding dancer, or promising comedian.
makes liis debut with every raising ol' tlie green stage
curtain. Nervously tliey have auditioned lmelore tlie
Sketclilmook lioard and have gained their position
in the sliow. 'lille Board niemlJer's duty is to super-
vise, plan, and direct every aspect ol the big pro-
duction. On linal night, tlie cast plays to an always
receptive audience and looks back on a creative iolm
Talent Ticks in Annual Sketchbook Techantics'
Shown above is one of the numerous groups which
auditioned for a part in the Sketchbook.
SKETCHBOOK BOARD-Row lg Margaret Chandler,
vocal directorg Frank lacobs, director of instrumental
musicg Donna Moon, assistant vocal directorg Char-
la Fields. dance directorg james C-ribben, assistant
dance directorg Thomas Pembleton, technical di-
rector. Row Z: Patricia lohnson, press directorg Nancy
Rite, chief arrangement director: lane Brock-jones,
drama directorg Clyde Brooks, advertising.
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Cratt art students busily work on their projects de-
signed and created by themselves tor competition.
Discussions of all types take place in American history
classes. Richard Allen and Edward Doss listen to the
arguments of the opponents in this debate of the
l96O national presidential election.
Educational Activities Stem From a aricty of
The English movie room
is dedicated to Esther Fay
Shover, one ot Tech's
original teachers. lt is
the scene of many duels out
ot literature. Here our
English courses are combined
with entertainment for
Ernest Riggs contemplates a james Coe applies mechanical lane Dillion finds her X-ray
drafting problem on his design. knowledge to repair a car body. training information valuable.
Students may earn credit. earn money, and
education all at one time by enrolling in the Diversi-
fied Cooperative Education program. DCE gives
pupils practical experience in on-the-job training
while they continue their education. Special pro-
grams are arranged so that they may attend both
classes and their jobs, which may be as a nurse's aid
in a hospital, printing. or a number of other lielcls.
Pupils joining the DCE Club find that many of
their friends have future plans similar to their own.
Regular meetings are held by the group which
is supervised by Mr. Leon Maurer. Each year the
students who are employed through this program
and their employers enjoy a spring banquet. This
year Tech DCE members attended a State Meeting
in December and another one in the spring at the
Indiana University Medical Center.
DIVERSIFIED COOPERATIVE EDUCATION-Row l, Frankie Pear-
son, reporter, Sue Hood, treas., Virginia Jeffries, sec.g Robert
McManama, v-pres.g Jayne Dillon, pres. Row 2: Mayree Nash,
Doris Ann George, Betty L. Robinson, Bonnie Means, Elizabeth
Kinley, Patricia Ann Johnson, Malinda Carter. Row 3: Mary Ellen
Witten, Glenda L. Mitchell, Charles Clark, Michael Ping, Robert
A. Dailey. Row 4: Waymond Whitney, E. Eugene Scott, Richard
Brodshow, Robert Wente, James Wright, Edward Roda, Jr., Leon
Time ticked on as the football season officially ended
at an all-school assembly, where Techites honored
the champs for their NCC success.
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Glitter and glow . . . the tree casts a
spell of Yuletide spirit in the office.
"A Tech Song"
Hail, dear Alina Mater, Tech.
Your sons and daughters sing!
To the breezes huoyantly-
Your colors wide we fling.
Young in spirit, old i11 glory.
lyy-crowned you stand:
Staunch and loyal in the seryire
Ulf our land.
Technical High School, loyal are we:
Firni and united ever we'll he!
Green for youth and victory,
YVhite for purity.
Lead us-guide us
In the wake of your traditions!
Your torch shall point us whither lanie lroni
The 'Green and White'
"The Tech spirit is not dead . . Ardent fans of
the Big Green display their eager enthusiasm.
G27 KE vs N05
Spirit? The Key Club's Mardi Gras booth enabled
students to get revenge by squirting teachers.
Mr. McClintock, principal, shows
spirit by attending campus events,
nce More Goes Undefeatecl in School Spirit
Weire you a legal voter? Students jam the polls to have avoice in the rnock
national presidential election sponsored by the Social Studies department.
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Mr, Karl Kalp, vice-principal, welcomes two ot Tech's
new teachers, Mrs, Esther Nader and Mr. Hadley
I-laworth, The reception, held in their honor, was a
welcoming to their future at Tech.
Another new tradition at Tech is a tea given for all
honor students with more than forty points.
Principal C. L. McClintock greets freshmen at Fresh-
men Orientation as they entered Techtown.
Teas, Receptions, and
'lihroughout the school year, Tech dons its
Sunday best, displays its finest manners, and assumes
the role ol' host. Although entertaining is only a
part ol Techs social life, it always displays the
friendliness of Tech teachers and students.
TVe received the incoming freshmen at the
lfreshmen Orientation Program, with warm smiles
and welcoming handshakes. Happily we introduced
them to their respective sponsor teachers and showed
them about the campus. TVe greeted teachers new
to 'l'ech and said goodbye to those who were calling
their teaching days at Tech to a close. YVe took
part in the ribbon-cutting ceremony as we dedicated
the new rille range in the Barracks, and we also
planned various teas in honor ol the holidays.
It was a busy year: but by taking part in our
teas, receptions, and ceremonies. Techites learn social
graciousness and poise - but most important -
Techites take it upon themselves to assure every
friend and visitor ol' Tech, a warm welcome.
The ticker at Techtown,
"Tea time" is a "fancy time."
Our principal cuts the ribbon to open the Barracks
new 513.000 rifle range Friday, September 30 1960
be a Grac1ous Host
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February, Tech was host to principals and vice-principals of Indianapolis schools
George F. Ostheimer, Superintendent of Schools, was in attendance.
Happiness, impartibility, and even regret, are shown in the expressions on the faces
ot students. Yes, the bell has rung to end another tickin' day.
Tech's ticking nears its end as another day is near
its close, and there's homework to be completed.
This students just too tired after a tickin' day at
Tech for anything but relaxation now, work later.
After School Hours Lend Time to ....
After tickin' through a school day students
anxiously await the hell ol' their last hour. However,
time at Tech or in serving Tech does not end at
the hell for many students.
3:15 P.M. may signal home for some, hilt lor
others it is time to rush on to another activity.
In co-curricular clubs students may further their
knowledge in a lield they enjoy. Extra-curricular
clubs give students the opportunity to increase in
social and group living, For others part-time jobs
Arrival home is signaled hy a slamming rc-
frigerator door, By late evening the household
"genius" is settled down to homework. accompanied
hy radio or television, and frequent phone calls.
The brain-battered students world is topsy-turvy at
the end ot a gruesome day and still facing homework.
After school hours find numerous students attending various club activities.
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Eager Creenclads and Scecina Crusaders flock to the Tech Stadium to cheer for their teams.
Cheerleaders motivate student excitement.
School Spirit Thrives
Football players experience a tearnmate's play "off"
the gridiron as well as "on" the gridiron.
Sectional-bound Techites listen as Coach jack Bradford speaks to them at a pep session. The session
was called to instruct students about rules and good conduct at sectionals.
and Creates an Atmosphere of Sportsmanship
Tech ticks at sport events!
XVll6IllC'lA it is blocking that tackle or rooting
from the stands, Tech is on the ball. Tliroughoul
the year the world is pelted by Teclrs athletic
achievements. ln the lall it's football. cross country.
and wrestling. Tech ticks on, in lmasketball. goll.
tennis, track. and baseball.
Being on the teani involves niany factors. The
rewards run high -Q boys who have clistiiiguisliccl
theniselves throughout a season for niarkecl skill
and ability, who have niet specilied training regu-
lations, have niaintainecl a high sianclarcl ol school
loyalty, and have denionstratecl the best stanclarcls
ol athletics, receive the Block ill sweater-the goal
of every athlete.
Baseball, a national sport, appears in the spring.
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This is not a view ot the environment ot a captive-but a view of our
taircampus seen through the bars surrounding the seventy-six acres
Shadows Steal Across a Sleepy Tech Villageg
Santa tells Frank lacobs, MC of the Christmas dance,
to shut his eyes and "surprises" will appear.
The time ticks out at 3:15 PM. as this teacher begins
the time consuming task ot grading papers.
Evening Events Var
Bidding Tech good-by, students depart for a
holiday even though the calendar says it's only Sat-
urday. The gang, going to the game, exchanges last
minute "Call me" as they hurry out the gate.
Excitement stirs while tired brains. worked all
week long, take on new life-it's Friday! No home-
work! At least not tonight-maybe late Sunday night.
Everyone is relieved after what seemed to be the
most tiring week of any tickin' week yet. Students
will return for a dance or a ball game but otherwise
weekends find the campus neglected. Monday at 7:00
.fX.lVI. again the rumbling, mumbling, crowds will
The long-awaited weekend may mean extra hours
of sleep or a date with someone special. Maybe it
means the big dance or just a chance to watch
television. For some it means a Saturday spent at a
part-time job. XVhatever it means, everyone welcomes
The hands on the clock reveal that time has run
out for these two Techites until busy tomorrow. At
the end of the day students acquire an "unteach-
able" attitude as they sit in front of their televisions
and watch the "UntouchabIes."
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Tiekin, at Tech
Ticlcin' at Tech does not stop at 53:15 IPM., for
this is when the "carpets are rolled back." Students
confined to a classroom find enjoyment in clubs.
organizations, and other school activities.
Tech organizations further the normal activities
and interests of the school and foster a spirit ol'
loyalty for the school as well as exalting the standards
and traditions of Tech. Each club has a constitution
setting down the purpose, requirements, and other
club data, which is approved by the principal. Clubs
meet on campus in the afternoons with a faculty
Activities complete school life. giving the student
a chance to gain leadership, planning ability, respon-
sibility, and education as well as having fun in the
As time ticks on. we tick on .
In co-curricular clubs .... ,..,., f 40-T57
ln extra-curricnlar clubs .,., 138-45
In royalty ..... ...... 1 16-47
ln ROTC .. ..,... 48-49
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YEARBOOK STAFFffIane Campbell, senior class and tacultyg Allen, opening, Dovid Bornord, sports, Anita Houglond, activities,
Susan Forkner, activitiesg Adrienna Warner, advertisingg Potricio Johnson, activities, Elizabeth Yost, editor, Shoron Smith,
Sondra l-lomilton, octivitiesg Worren Dovis, opening, Corlene advertising, Borry Allen, student photographer.
The Tradi ional Roar of the Cannon Echoes
,gp ' I
Mrs. Donna Minnick, yearbook adviser, and Elizabeth
Yost, yearbook editor, explain the yearbook layout to
Mrs. Rosemary Riggs, publications secretary.
"Deadline tomorrow!" liacli liour during the
yearbook class must be used to work in order to
meet deadlines. It takes an eflicient staff to write
and compile copy. A lot ol' work. imagination, extra
time, :ind will power go into 21 yearbook like the
.-liwvriril flrmnon yearbook lor llllil. 'lilieines have
to be thought up. advertisements have to be sold,
copy :ind captions written and rewritten, plus an
endless znnount ol' work done by El tickin' stall.
Tech publicity is written by Marsha Stutsman and
Susan Hall, News Bureau staff members. Cecil Tress-
lar, adviser, assists the girls with copy.
tl - L "f"'3 -H272
CANNON EDITORS--Seated: David Altopp, sports, Jerald Hel- Martha Rufner, page 25 Claudia Lutes, clubsg Karen Madritsch
comb, sports. Standing: Suzanne Brinkley, page 35 Linda Duncan, editorg Suzan Williams, page l.
page 35 Charlotte Robertson, page 2, Stephen Hyatt, exchanges,
Throughout a News-Conscious High School
"Let 'ein roll!" This phrase we hear as the presses
ol' the Print Shop start to print the very interesting
and newsv .-lmeiifil CIUIIIUII.
liach day the XVest Residence huncs with chatter
ol' campus events, on-the-spot news reports, future
plans ol' clubs, and any other "quip" ol' news avail-
ahle. Reporters work many hours to accumulate
all the campus news.
Various columns appeal to the reader's eye. "Did
You Notice" allows a gay, personal glimpse into the
private mistakes. lives. and even loves ol Techites.
hoth faculty and student body. UA Student Speaks"
lets Tech students do just as it reads and that is to
speak and to voice their opinions. Hlorking on the
newspaper gives one a look at the exciting newspaper
CANNON STAFF-Row li Barry Allen, photographer, Mary Jane
Hoyt, Donna Terry, Betty Hardesty, reporters. Row 2: Phyllis Call
and Sandra Miller, reporters, Connie Payne, typist. Row 3: Jana-
dine lvlindach, Linda Murphy, Dennis Henshew, William Swan
Row 4: lay Ward, Paris Coodrum, Harrison Pittman, William
GERMAN CLUBfRow lg Roger Birkla, sec-trees.,
lohn Forsee, pres.g Brenda Scott, y-presg leffery
Roames, sgt.-at-arms. Row 2: Anna Putelis. llze
l-lenkels, Rita Hom, Ostrid Henkels, Ruth Handy,
Becky Moss, Juanita Beard, Darlene Jones. Row
3i James Waldon, Carol Robertson, Susan Pear-
son, Maxine Madritsch, Vernon Wallingford, Phil-
lip Smith, Michael Lane, Mrs. Susanna Under-
XVl1t'llll'l' om- is 11 lim ol "Spit-tltcll Sie 13ClllSL'llH
or "Ii Plutilius Uuumf' hc will liucl enjoyment in
lllCIlllDL'l'SlllIJ cilliet in the fiCl'lllilll cluli ut the .lunim
Cilzissiuil l,CilgllC. lu the Y2ll'lUllS clulms students lczmi
customs ol' lltc colltltries wliicll speak the lziuguztgc
they :unc studying.
The fiClilllZlll club pmitiotcs interest in Citilllllllly R n h P 1 f
:mtl lilc within the country. Nts. Suszumu Ilnclct- S g t 6 O
woorl slipcrviscs the work ul' the gtollp.
'Ilia 'luuiin' Cllztssicnl l,c':1guc'. sponsored lmy Nlts.
xillgllllil Hutt, aims lm' zippmptizltc progtzuns :mtl
xzirious zutivilics, such as Ll lltllllilll Bzmquel. that
iclzitc- In lllc study ol' I.z1tin.
JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUEQROW l: John Mason, treas.
Christine Moudy, sec., Mary Jo Fry, y-pres., Jane Brock-Jones,
parlimentarian, Shannon Waldo, club editor, Jock L. Foltz, pres
Row 2: Mrs, Virginia Hurt, sponsor, Mary Ann Ke-nnington
Dianne Hughes, Gail Crellin, Carolyn Forbis, Martha Koeppe
John D. Carter, Janet D. Allen, Joe Stevens. Row 3: Alice Has-
senbein, Melody Radzlewicz, Luba Kulik, Charlotte Grebe, Doro-
thy Schafer, Lea Barr, June Anderson, Jeanette Davis, Jo Diane
FRENCH CLUB--Row l: Charles Pitchford, sgt.-at-arms, Donna
Terry, publicity, Shiloh Ann Graves, sec., Sandra Ohne, treas.,
Carolyn Barnum, v-pres., William Cook, pres., W. S. Fishback,
sponsor. Row 2: Lynnda Pallikan, Connie Belcher, Susan Smith,
Stephanie Tomescu, Nancy Rife, Sharon Marin, Evelyn Martin,
Timothy Mosier, Esther Contreras, Pamela Hunt, Melvyn Pfeiffer.
Row 3: Nancy Clark, Glea Steward, Margaret Bennett, Roseann
Jiles, Sandra Huggler, Cheryl Grundy, Almeda Beasley, Doloris
Kirkbride, Beverly Daugherty, Claudia Lutes, Stanley Moss, Ken-
neth Wells, Gregory Carmichael. Row 4: Bruce Geddes, jerry
George, Charles Beavin, Danny Wetherell, William Barmeister,
Carol Furry, Janice M. Thomas.
Lan uage Barriers Links Nations to ations
If one "Hable en Espanol" or "Parlez-vous
Francais" he will find a big welcome in the clubs
ol the Language department. More ol' the language
students are taking a greater interest in clubs.
SPANISH CLUB-Row l: James Gribben, v-pres., Bennie Rogers,
reporter, Ronald Miller, pres., Jerry Butcher, sec., David Stansi-
fer, sgt.-at-arms. Row 2: Donna Anderson, Susan Forkner, Sharon
the French and Spanish clubs sponsor
booths at the Mardi Gras. Other activities in the
year lend interest in learning about France and
Spain inhabitants. Miss Rita Sheridan sponsors the
Spanish club and Mr. XVilliani Fishbatk the French
A 5 yr
Adams, Sherry McCain, Janet Short, Carole Miller, Miss Rita
Sheridan, sponsor. Row 3: David Miller, Phyllis Ellis, Gloria Grub-
ban, Mariouke Weiss, Betty Abbott, Mary Clark, Calvert A. Jared.
DRAMA CLUB-Row l: Jack L. Foltz, sgt.-at-arms, Barry Allen,
Luba Kulik, Carol Robertson, sec., Dzidra M. Zils, pres., Janadine
Mindach, v-pres., Frank C. Jacobs, Steve Hyatt, treas., Paul
Young, Paul Binder. Row 2: Shirley Ann Lytle, Barbara Burrus,
Barbara Rice, Anita Jackson, Suzan Schneider, Ruth Nettle,
Gloria Grubbs, Sandra Lehman, Linda Shertzer, Linda Thorman,
Shiloh Ann Graves, Pauline Johnson, Carol Divine. Row 3: Marilyn
Fields, Charlene Beaty, Corene Brown, Marlene Young, Becky
Thompson, Sue Barnett, Dorothy Wood, Susan Pearson, Mary Ann
Helton, Judy Spann, Andrea Brown, Janice Britt, Sondra Brooks,
Nancy Fosso. Row 4: Douglas Bacon, Bennie Rogers, Laritto Ross,
Sondra Ludwig, Linda Lynn, Andra jackson, Victoria Curry,
Claudia Lutes, Aina Zils, Carol Furry, Gene Jacobs, Stephen
Expression of 0ne's Self Profits b art
"Theres no business like show business. like no
business I know. Everything about it is appealing.
Everything that traffic will allow."
Drama provides an excellent opportunity for
artistic expression for those students interested in
theatre. Throughout the year plays are given by
members of the Drama-Thespians club. These plays
help to give valuable experience to many students
who plan to direct their goal for the future toward
Club activities include preparation of two booths
for the annual Mardi Gras. In the fall members
worked diligently for hours in practice to perfect
their presentation of the humorous play, "Time Out
lor Ginger." Other plays were given during the year.
Members enjoyed good entertainment and fun
when they attended the performance of "The
Merchant of Venice." They also took a trip to
Indiana University. Bloomington, to see "She Stoops
At the Christmas assembly they helped to create
a true Christmas spirit throughout the campus with
an inspiring nativity play.
"Can't you understand that girls shouldn't play foot-
ball?" This is a typical scene from "Time Out for Gin-
ger," one of the many plays given during the year.
SPEECH TEAM-Row l: Douglas Wheatley, Susan Forkner, Careen
Brown, Marlene Young, Betty l-lardesty, Patricia Johnson, Marilyn
Smith, Stephanie Tornescu, Hermione Miles, Ruth Handy, Beverly
Branson, Lyn Funke, Janadine Mindach, Susan Schneider, Miss
Constance Clark, student teacher. Row 2: Steven Miller, Ronald
Engle, Bruce Paternoster, John Hupp, Richard Gasaway, Carol
Britt, Marilyn Abraham, Diane Tinley, Carlene Allen, Luba Kulik,
Mary Jo Donnico, Ruth Nettle, Ruth Ann O'Rear, Carol Furry,
Lorine Brown, Harold Wiltong, sponsor. Row 3: Steve Craig, Pat
Nesbitt, Mark Hopping, Robert Herald, Jay Ward, l-larry Grover,
Alfred Cox, Kirk Waldhaus, David McCullough, Frank Jacobs, Kim
Phernister, Paul Everman, Steve l-lyatt, James Williams, Douglas
Bartlow, Jay Blackwood, Charles Carmony.
in Dramatics, Speech, and Debate Groups
Fmphasis on the speech :md clelmte team is on
forensics and speech correction. Stuclents concentrate
to improve their speaking skills.
As one passes hy Room 3753 on the thircl lloor
of Stuart he may wonder what those people can
possibly hncl to talk zihout. People wzllking zirouncl
talking to themselves are xi strange :incl inquiring
sight. They are only speech teglm memhers preparing
for another contest. Tech's speech team. with the
advice of Mr. Harold YVillong, sponsor, competes
with other schools over the state. They zittencl
tournaments zit Ball State Teachers College. Inliziyette
,lell High School, lnclizinzi High School Forensic
Association District Speech Tournament. :incl num-
Vlorking :is ll pzirt of the speech teznn is the
rlehzrte team. These students increase their :ihility
to recite orally hy przicticing oral rlehzite :incl par-
ticipating in clehzrte contests. Some ol? the contests
debate menihers zittencled were the Indiana llnie
versity Puhlic Alilfziirs Conlerence, Marion County
Dehzite League. Inrlizinai Stzile Teachers College De-
hzite Vllllll1'llllIllCllf. zrncl vzirious other contests in
other Inclinnzr cities.
DEBATE TEAM-Row li David McCullough, Bruce
Paternoster, Charles Carmony, john l-lupp. Row 2:
l-lermione Miles, Stephaine Tomescu, Careen Brown,
l-larold Wilfong, sponsor.
XYZ CLUB-Row 1: William Bockstahler, sgt.-at-arms, John
Mason, pres., Jay Blackwood, v-pres., Douglas Bartlow, treas.,
Susan Smith, sec. Row 2: Randall Randod, Brady Corbin, David
Stansifer, Claudia Lutes, Nancy Fosso. Row 3: Jim Borshoff,
sponsorg David Miller, Thomas l-lidiffer, David McCullough, Cal-
vert Jared, Jack Foltz.
Binominals and Bugs Interest Mathematicians
In 1923, a Mathematics club was first organized.
and it was in 1934 that the name was changed to
the XYZ club. The main purpose ol' the club.
sponsored by Mr. slim Borshorl, is to create an
interest in mathematics outside of the alloted school
period and also to acquaint the members with the
significance ol mathematics in the business and
social world. The club discusses the history and
development of all branches of mathematics in its
relation to the sciences while promoting fellowship
among its members.
To further interest in chemistry and physics by
discussions, reports, programs conducted by meni-
bers, by trips to various industries, and hy lectures
given by speakers from the industries, is the purpose
of the Chemistry-Physics club. Though at one time
the club existed in the forms of Chemistry and a
Physics club. they were united in 1952. These scien-
tific-minded students delve into the mysteries of
chemicals, molecules, atomic structures and the like,
to help them lorni conclusions. to assist them in their
classwork, or satisfy their curiosity.
CHEMISTRY-PHYSICS CLUB - Row lt Judy Johnson, Willis
Scarles, Jerry Ramsey, Lyle Brewer, Kim Phemister, Paul Ever-
man, Row 21 Mel Clifford, Mrs. Pauline Caldwell, sponsorg Rudy
Weinhardt, Jack Foltz, David McCullough, William Bockstahler,
Rolland Fraser, Albert Caldwell, William Craney, sponsorg Oran
NATURAL SCIENCE CLUB-Row l 1 loyce Walk-
er, sec., Paul Everman, pres., Carol Patterson,
v-pres., Carol Sotford, treos. Row 2: Helen Barnes,
Oran Watts, Don Lovell, Kirk Waldhaus, LeeAnrie
McNeal, Sandra Main, Deborah White. Row 3:
Charles Furgason, Darryle Harville, Pat Watson,
Anna Putelis, Carol Loveman, Dianne Hughes,
Vicki Barer, Sheila McAllister. Row 4: Robert
Oyler, Steve l-leck, Dennis Smith, Jack W. Rob-
ertson, Kim Phernister, Janadine Mindach, Stephen
Cooper, Rosemary Koelling, Frances Guenther.
and Scientists Preparing for Future Careers
Protection for society applies to the study of
science. Members of the Natural Science or Future
Nurses clubs are students who realize the need for
Field trips encourage students to become mem-
bers of the Natural Science club. During the late
fall the club took a trip to Indiana University for
High School Science Day. Other trips during the
year promote a greater interest and knowledge in
science. The sponsor of the Science club is Mr.
Allred Nowak, Science department instructor.
The purpose of the Future Nurses cluh is to
encourage interest in professional and practical nurse
ing and to inform ineinbers of opportunities in the
field of nursing. Helping others is the primary goal
of the future nurses. A holly sale at Clliristnias proe
vides funds lor the girls to give gilts to patients at
the Marie Fred Nursing Home and lill a basket with
groceries for a needy liainily at Christmas. The cluh's
sponsor is lNfIrs. Rowena S. Grauh. R.N.
chaplain, Kaylene Russell, sec.-treas., Sharon Smith,
pres. Row 2: Susan Forkner, Barbara Sark, Ruth
Nettle, Sue Cook, Norma Duncan, Mary Russell.
Row 3: Mrs. Rowena Graub, sponsor, Brenda Daniels,
Ruth Compton, Patricia Carmichael, Mary Jo Don-
nica, Wynonia Cunningham.
FUTURE NURSES CLUB-Row l: Carol-e Lawrence,
SERVICE CLUB-Row l: Ronald Bus, sgt.-at-arms, Mayree Nash,
v-pres., Karen Madritsch, publicity, Margaret Bennett, corres.
sec., Thomas Hankins, treas., Mrs. Marilyn Hardwick, sponsor.
Row 2: Rebecca Thompson, Sandra Lehman, Pauline Johnson,
Beverly Reinken, Patricia Rollo, Linda Altord, Mary Anne Hel-
ton, Judith Spann, Pamela Hunt, Sue Holtenroth, Nancy Ayers,
Linda Wena, Marilyn Loux. Row 3: Cynthia Bradley, Donna
Burnette, Susan Pearson, Patricia Heitzman, Pat Burns, Jeannie
Bailey, Kaye Phelps, Sharolyn Condra, Kristin Hirschler, Rita
Cummings, Marilyn Fields, Sue Barnett. Row 4: Roberta Brooks,
Virginia Brewer, Martha Drexler, Dorothy Wood, Carol Devine,
Maxine Madritsch, Carol Patterson, Carol Loveman, Rosemary
Koelling, Linda Duncan, Ruth Ann O'Rear, Elizabeth Suess, Linda
Brashear, Dzidra Zils.
Service and Courtesy to thers Are Vital and
The Tech Service club has the distinction of
heing the largest chili on campus. Anyone who is a
memher ol any school service group may become a
member. This group inclucles lunchroom, gate, street
safety patrol, bicycle, ancl automobile guards: mes-
sengers: and lull-period hall monitors.
The purposes ol' this club are tlj to promote
ellicicncy in the work, Q25 to lnrther good fellowship,
and City to create a hetter co-operative spirit.
The Freshman Orientation Program is a project
ot the cliih. Through this welcoming service, the
lreshnien learn more about their school and the im-
portance ol making the most ol' their high school
years at Tech.
Another project of the club is the Wlhite Christ-
mas Dance in December. and lullilling their goal
ol service to others, the club gave two Thanksgiving
baskets to needy families.
SERVICE CLUB-Row li Dennis Storms, Richard Nell, James
Walden, Andrew Woodard, Gregory Owens, Waymond Whitney,
Michael Hottman, Larry Barth, Paul Jones, Johnny Baker, Gregory
Carmichael. Row 2: Tom Pembleton, Bruce Geddes, Donna Mc-
Manarna, Joyce Henson, Patricia Hickey, Bonita Howe, Catherine
McHerna, Nancy Rite, Sandra Baker, Edith Martin, Stephanie
Adams, Charlotte Oden, Marlene Young, Patricia Floerke, Con-
stance Belcher, Dorothy Breen, Pauline Jones, Kaye Crawley. Row
3: Janice Thomas, Patty White, Donna Flater, Rita Ham, Mar-
garet Cordonier, Sandra Ludwig, Sharon Moon, Brenda Daniels,
Andrea Brown, Carol Baldwin, Nancy Clark, Jill Horn, Sandra
Nichols, Sue Cook, Luba Kulik, Ruth Nettle, Charlene Beaty.
Row 4: Corine Brown, Bessie Greene, Carol Owens, Judith Patrick,
Sondra Harris, Nancy Fosso, Aina Zils, Karla Burns, Terrie Chris,
Penelop Gardner, Carol Coapstick, Wanda Jones, Barbara Hobbs,
Lynda Wheeler, Rosalie Gabbard, Linda Herron. Row 5: Marsha
Walker, Mary McGee, Ginny Gunn, Barbara Johnson, Elyse Hend-
ricks, Claudia Lutes, Nola Noakes, Marsha Roberts, Betty Suther-
land, Margaret Wade, Anita Jackson, Andra Jackson, Cheri
Garshwiler, Glea Steward, Christine Moudy, Edna Acton, Janet
Worth, Connie Payne, Christy Hirschler.
STUDENT AFFAIRS ORGANIZATION-Seated: Russell Green,
parliamentariang Ann Hinshaw, rec. sec,g David Watt, treas.g
Frances Stott, v-pres., John Russell, pres., James Williams, Sgt.-
at-armsg Donna Moon, corr. sec. Row l: Mrs. Martha Turpin,
sponsor, Jerry Baumgardner, Karyl Kirkbride, Nancy Sterrett,
Swan, Douglas Wheatley, Sandra Ohne, Sharon Marin,
Young. Row 2: Frank Jacobs, Jayne Dillon, Judith
Martha Rufner, Patricia Rollo, Patricia Johnson, Row 3:
DeVore, Ronald Heitzman, William Kruger, John Baker,
Cook, Ronald Taylor, Vernon Wallingford.
ractical irtues Acquired in rganizations
One may have noticed the scurrying and hurrying
in and out of the Student Center. Behind this re-
volving door of student activities we lind the ever-
ticking part of student life, the Student Affairs
The Student AHairs Organization is the student
governing body in the Tech community. This body
is made up of class representatives and before these
representatives is the task of representing their class
well, living up to the Code of Goals which is a
written statement of the groups goals. Each roll
room elects one representative to this board.
In the fall students who wish to may apply for
membership in the SAO. Each applicant is inter-
viewed and finalists are selected by the SAO Execu-
tive Board. Each representative attends a class
convention where they elect a specified number of
students to the board. The Executive Board consists
of the SAO officers, class representatives, appointees
and other honorary executive board members.
This organization keeps Tech's social life alive
with the Harvest Moon Ball and Junior Prom.
The Clean-Up Campaign is also sponsored by the
The clock on the wall shows it's time for one of the
many SAO projects, the Scholarship Tea.
Y-TEENS-Row l: Ann Taylor, treas.g Nancy Rite, corr. sec.,
loyce Dowdy, rec. sec.g Mayree Nash, pres.g Claudia Lutes, v-
pres., Janadine Mindach, inter-club council, Miss Margaret Hum-
mel, sponsor. Row 2: Barbara Abbitt, Lynnda Pallikan, Sue Mat-
thews, Sue Martin, Patricia A. Marshall, Janet Gray, Ellawease
Johnson, Gwendolyn Hubbard, Pauline Jones. Row 3: Aina Zils,
articipation in Campus
Club sponsored groups give a student an op-
portunity to develop lurther along social lines.
Group living is important to the development of a
mature cliaractcr. NVorking together as nienibers of
the Y-Teens gives girls training in social and group
living. This year the Y-Teens, sponsored by Miss
W, . ,
Diana Jeter, Janet Miller, Mildred Hudson, Venus Clay, Willie
Mae Stevenson, Mary McGee, Jennie Gunn, Sylvia Pate, Sandra
George, Anita Brown. Row 4: Nancy Fosso, Rita Ham, Lola
Noakes, Margaret Cordonier, Johnnie Mae Lemons, Laretta Ross,
Stephanie Jo Adams, Barbara Hobbs, Wanda Jones, Karen
Margaret Hunnnel. saved pennies. These were con-
tributed to the YVorld Fund which gives aid to
needy children over the world. The club is organized
through the Young YVonien's Christian Association,
a national organization. Y-Teens groups are located
in numerous schools.
Y-TEENS-Row li Bessie Greene, corr. chairman, Marlene
Young, publicity, Ruth Neftle, devotions chairman, Loretta Le-
turgez, music. Row 2: Virginia Brewer, Karen Robbins, Nora
Newkirk, Sharon Mackey, Peggy Purcell, Donna Ewer, Kristin
Hirschler, Luba Kulik, Sue Cook, Beatrice Byroad, Andrea Brown,
Barbara Burrus, Row 3: Almecla Beasley, Judith Adams, Benito
Dorsey, Beverly Green, Marilyn Bullock, Carolyn Bullock, Janice
Rothenbush, Beverly Pribble, Donna Looper, Billie lo Bradshaw,
Frankie Johnson, Sharon Johnson. Row 4: Janice Britt, Daun
Mackey, Martha Drexler, Sandra Lehman, Patricia S. Baker, Jen-
nifer Rothenbush, Patricia Merryman, Jane Morris, Penelope
Gardner, Brenda Daniels, Sylvia Looper, Ernestine Underwood,
W lll lb
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA-Row l: Barbara Miles, An
drea Woodard, publicity, Karen Muller, Carol Furry, historian
Brenda Dinkins, sec.g Nancy Sterret, pres.g Sandra Lee Reynoldsl.
v-pres., Bessie Greene, treas.g Gilema Robertson, chaplaing Car
mela Cento. Row 2: Karen Robbins, Diane Kendrew, Anna Miller
lane Martin, Karyl Kirkbride, joyce Walker, Patricia Coe, Viri
ginia Brewer, Karen Madritsch, Suzan Williams, Margaret Pers-
inger, Sharon Nichols. Row 3: Miss Dorothy McSherley, sponsor,
Beverly Daugherty, Elaine Dearinger, Luba Kulik, Sandra let-
tries, Janice Thomas, Madeline Kock, Jimmie Gooch, Judith
Wells, Diane Mathews.
New Friendships and Proper Social Training
l'lClllL'llIlOlllll theories and achievements are re- Mr. XVilliznn Hawley prepares Chess Club ineni-
viewecl hy nietnhers of the Future Teachers ol bers for ll weekly chess tournznnenl. ln these local
Ainericzi eluh. This eluh helps liiture teachers hy tourneys the hoys llIlIJl'0VC' their skill to pzirticipzite
hzning speakers who :ne tezicliers. showing movies, in competition with chess it-:uns lionl other schools.
and panel cliscussions. Miss Dorothy MeShe1'ley. The zihility to coneentrzite is certainly improved in
sponsor. provides news ol' ideas in educzltion.
CHESS CLUB-Seated: Clifford Curran,
John Hawley, Charles McCullough, Stephen
Bussell. Standing: Oran Vtlatts, Bruce Pater-
noster, Phillip Bass, Garry Clark, Kirk Wald-
haus, James Middleton, Rolland Fraser,
Sherman Standitord, Rudy Weinhardt, Wil-
liam l-lawley, sponsor, William Bockstahler,
David McCullough, Steven Vie, James G.
Smith, James Grambush.
IR. RED CROSSe-Row lg Marcia Pierceg Mrs. Barbara Dearing,
sponsor, Beverly Reinken, Patricia Rollo, Ann Hinshaw, pres.,
Frances Stott, v-pres., Mayree Nash, Gregory Carmichael, Carol
Stafford, Row 2: Ruth Nettle, Marlene Young, joyce Hull, Penny
Burasham, Ruthanne Cline, Donna Moon, Margaret Bennett,
Kaye Phelps, Linda Alford, Nancy Rite, Pam l-lunt, Sue Hotten-
roth, Catherine McMohon, Lyn Funke. Row 3: Virginia Brewer,
Cheryl Grundy, Janice Rothenbush, Karen Madritsch, Suzan Wil-
Members of the lr. Red Cross, Service Club and SAO
jointly sponsored a Surprise Faculty Valentine Tea,
Feb. l4, The tea gave teachers a chance to relax.
liams, jennifer Rothenbush, Rita jones, Patricia Burns, Sharolyn
Condra, Margaret Persinger, Carol Patterson, Carol Loveman,
Diane Mathews, Rosemary Koelling. Row 4: William Kruger,
Susan Pearson, Maxine Madritsch, Johnny Baker, Michael Hoff-
man, Andrea Woodard, Gilema Robertson, Thomas Hankins,
Bruce Geddes, Linda Duncan, Ruth Ann O'Rear, Elizabeth Suess,
lubs Her the Members
The .lunior Red Cross, which is in affiliation
with the American Red Cross, is known throughout
Indianapolis as a hardworking' organization. Last
year the club made three party boxes. A party box
consists of equipment to give a party for ltlli people.
These boxes are taken to such institutions as hos-
pitals which care lfor mentally ill. chronically in-
capacitated veterans. aged or sick children.
Through the help ol' the club's funds, plus do-
nations from all Tech clubs, they lilled an overseas
chest. Such a chest consisted ol equipment lor a
school room ol' thirty children. Tech was the Hrst
Marion county high school to undertake on its own
such a task. In addition. Tech helped to till two other
chests which had been cooperative efforts of several
high schools. The Junior Red Cross Club filled 500
gilt boxes for needy children.
Members unsellishly devote after-school hours
and weekends to attend chapter meetings, to fill
boxes, and to work on projects. The club sponsor,
Mrs. Barbara Dearing, spends hours with the club.
KEY CLUB-Row l: Ralph Wilkinson, treas., William Harvey,
sop. rep.g Bruce C-eddes, librarian, Michael Moss, sec., james
Williams, pres., Russell C-reen, v-pres., Bernard DeVore, jr. rep.,
jerry Baumgardner, SAO rep., Anthony Watt, sgt.-at-arms.
Row 2: Larry Coleman, Douglas Wheatley, Ronald Taylor, Mark
Hopping, Jerry Coleman, James P. Johnson, John Russell, William
Bockstahler, Jack Beam, David Mead, Vernon Wallingford, Bruce
Lucas. Row 3: Charles Pitchtord, Joe Kong, William Swan, David
Parish, Louis Hasseld, Tom Pembleton, Everett Baker, Jack Foltz,
Martin McAfee, Roger Harper, Larry Fitzgerald. Row -l: Mahlon
Carlock, sponsor, Frank Jacobs, William Cook, Jack Justus, Joe
Madden, Michael Edwards, Jerald Holcomb, Noel Medcalf, David
Altopp, Ronald Heitzman, Benson McAllister, joe Sigg.
an pportunit of Unselfishl Helping thers
Key club members render service to various
czinipus functions. The sehrmol-sponsored Club is for
boys only. Membership is selective and is based on
the approval ol' the club nienihers. hlilllltlll Clzirlock
sponsors the group.
lizrch year the group sponsors zi Turnkey dance.
During the yezlr they assist with Honieconiing festiv-
ities. cznnpus clean-up, senior graduation and picnic.
RADIO CLUB-Row l: Kia Campbell, Robert Malcom, Jack Rob-
ertson, Kirk Waldhaus, Fred Spiegel, Oran Watts, Albert Cald-
"This is NVUHFQ willing . . can be heard
coming lroni the direction of the lelziiiisliztck. The
purpose ol the Rzidio tluh is to help nienihers uc-
quire rt radio license. This is 2lCCtJlIlpllSllCCl hy liztving
Morse Code przictiee and rzrdio theory discussions at
meetings. Trztnsniitters :ire operated lironi the Hami-
shzitk. Assisting students with cluh activities is Mr.
operator, John Mason, sgt.-at-arms. Row 3: James Hudson,
James Walden, James Barnes, Joe Fougerausse, Dennis Pitcher,
well, Mr. Carold Bramblett, sponsor. Row 23 Richard Nell, john Stephen Craig, Douglas Knight, sgt-at-arms.
Habig, Charles Ball, v.-pres., Eddie Lyon, pres., Fred Bail. chief
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HOME ECONOMICS CLUB-Row l: Mrs. Marjorie McCutcheon
sponsor, Donna Flaterj Melody Wolfe, historian, Ruby Pulliam,
v-pres., Mary S, Thomas, pres., Martha Sullivan, sec., Wilma
Rogers, treas.g Mrs. Ieannine Root, sponsor. Row 2: loyce
Tucker, Janet Miller, Edna Banks, Diana Jeter, Carolyn J.
Greene, Logie Stokes, Ruby Ann Croney, Beverly Jean Washing-
ton, Beatrice Byroad, Patricia A. Marshall, Willie Mae Stevenson.
Row 3: Ruth Williams, Nancy Martin, Sue Matthews, Cecela
Preston, Carol Sue Coapstick, Nancy Sampson, Janet Gray, Judy
Spann, Mary Anne Helton. Row 4: Jill Horn, Nancy Clark,
Jeanette Moss, Dietra Adair, Fern Woods, Stephanie Jo Adams,
Marian Wills, Beverly Jean Green, Margaret Thomas, Patricia
Coe, Virginia Brewer.
Culture Comes Forth in Home Economics, Art
Girls ol' the Home liconoinics cluh are perfecting
their art ol cookery. The purposes ol' the club are
fly to cooperate in all school enterprises, 125 to ad-
vance the ideals of the department. 635 to promote
the social lile ol' the pupils, and HJ to show the
highest standards ol young wonianhood. The group
is sponsored hy Mrs. Marjorie Mcilutclieoii and
ART CLUB-Row l: Michael McQueen, Iris Allen, Donna Wright,
Robert Burrows, Dzidra Zils, Miss Lorena Phemister, sponsor.
Mrs. Jeannine Root.
The Art club was organized to stimulate and
develop art interest and appreciation. One Ends
interest from the abstract to the provincial, from
the Roman to Greek sculpture, Future artists may
come lironi this club, sponsored by Miss Lorena
Row 2: Susan Schneider, Charlene Beatty, Steven Willis, Michael
Melline, Howard Dowers.
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Wide Scope of Activities Means Fun for All
lVith every tick of the clock, Techites with an
excess of vitamin A, B, C. or D, employ their go-
power i11 still other school activities. It may be
supporting a school club, making a tape for an all-
school broadcast, or even decorating lor an upcoming
dance, fair, or miscellaneous caper. Tick, Tick, Tick,
another day has gone and wearily these pursuers ol'
extra curricular activities trudge home. Though they
may spend their remaining waking hours working
on a cluh project, scheming elahorate designs for
decorations, or writing a script to he broadcasted at
roll call urging students to suhscrihe to the Cannon.
or to huy green derhies tor the sectionals, these teen-
agers appreciate the opportunities to display in full
glory their talents and diversified abilities. The pace
is exasperating. hilt the benefits are truly rewarding.
At the master switch, I-larold Wilfong instructs laneen
jessup in the many arts of broadcasting.
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During afterschool activities, H. 1. Stewart displays
a work of art as students scrutinize.
Club activities occupy "off" hours for students, The
Iettermen decorate for the Mardi Gras.
One may call them beautiful, handsome, popular.
sharp, fortunate or even sophisticated. These words
and many others describe the kings and queens who
reign during the gala-events on the Tech campus.
Kings and queens are selected at such events as
the Harvest Moon Ball. YVhite Christmas Dance, the
Military Hall, I-lomecoming, Yearbook Dance, hlunior
Prom, Senior Prom, and lor athletic events.
The selection ol a "true" king and queen is
based on many things. Notice certain features about
these guys and gals: their smiles, their pleasant voices,
and neat, fresh-looking appearances. But amid the
outward glow, there are many inner secrets these
students maintain. Those who receive the honor of
reigning over an event are good students. They know
the how, when and where of correct manners. The
personality of each is outstanding. One will hnd
that these students possess good iudgment. Each
Techite can he a king or a queen in his own way.
Il each would wear a constant smile and attempt to
y make others happy he would reign in his own way.
Mr. Bass Clet, Allen George, and Miss Treble Clet,
ludy johnson, stand beaming after being chosen King
and Queen ot the Mardi Gras, The yearly contest is
sponsored by Tech Music Club.
Kings and ueens Reign at ala Social Events
Homecoming Queen, pretty Vicki Anderson, smiles Top yearbook salesmen Russell Green and Rita Shet-
happily as she and her escort, jerry Baumgardner, field were crowned Royal Governor and First Lady
are driven around Tech's football stadium. of Techtown at the l96O Yearbook Dance.
Ruth Ann O'Rear's expression denotes her extreme
joy as she dons the White Christmas Queen crown.
In early April, nominations are made for the
royalty of Techs two gayest allairs-tlie -junior and
Senior Proms. The finalists are selected by the re-
spective classes and anxiously await their coronation
night. Being a candidate for a prom is truly an honor
with many lasting memories-the excitement ol'
being photographed . . . that 'Avery special" dress
lor the girls . . . for the boys, the new adventures in
formal wear, the tux. Not to be forgotten are those
last-minute beauty appointments for the girls and
corsage buying for the boys. At last, prom night
is here as our radiant candidates make their debut
in the Tech limelight.
' 1 2
SENIOR PROM CANDIDATES-Row l 1 Donna Moon,
judith Burnam, jenny Elkin, Gharla Fields, Patricia
McClain. Row 2: james Williams, jack justus, Rus-
sell Green, joe Sigg, Mickey l-lartsburg. IUNIOR
PROM CANDIDATES-Row li Donna Terry, Sharo-
lyn Gondra, Deana Warner, Pat Rollo, Shiloh
Graves, Timmie Walker. Row 2: Frank jacobs, Charles
Pitchtord, john White, George l-larris, Douglas
Wheatley, Bruce Geddes.
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ROTC statt members include Sfc. Vinson Rose, Stc. Stoe gives instructions about the use of targets
Ste. Authur Watts, lVlrs, Verda Allee, lVl!Sgt. Arpad to Harold Powell and Robert Fable. This is part of
Szallar, and Sfc. Richard Stoe. the equipment in the new rifle range.
ROTC Instruction Provides pportunit for
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r we . Reserve Officers' Training Corps. commonly called
the ROTC. A Cadet Corps was organized on Sep-
- tember 16, 1918. On April 7, 1919, Military Training
was placed in the Indianapolis high schools by
Y authority of the YVar Department. Throughout the
years, Teclrs unit has been distinguished many times
Q - by awards received from the Federal Inspection. The
1 c '4
, is ff! - A A valuable gear of Tech's watchworks is the
Corps basically resembles the United States Army-
lrom regulation uniform to the military drills and
Many opportunities are olifered by the ROTC
department for learning and advancement in rank.
Participants include the instructing staff. privates,
ollicers. and ROTC sponsors. Activities oi' the
ROTC men include drills, parades. inspections,
taking part in assemblies, and appropriating of guards
lor various school-sptinsored events. Students have
the privilege ol' obtaining many assets through this
inspirational spring ol' Teclrs great watcliworlas.
Tech ROTC members of the color guard are Pic.
meyer, and Pic. Donald Pollard.
Charles Weigan, Sic. Don Ciarner, Sgt. David Wisch-
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ROTC SPONSORS AND OFFICERS-Row l: William McBride,
Douglas Wheatley, Vernon Wallingford, Captains, Richard Cooley,
Benson McAllister, Majors, Michael Klein, William Krueger,
Captains. Row 2: Carol Hinman, Donna Moon, Captains, Betty
Hardesty, Koryl Kirkbride, 2nd Lts. Row 3: Harry Campbell, Cap-
tain, Sharolyn Condra, Carolyn Barnum, 2nd Lts., Frances Stott,
WW , X A Q 1, . -
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Captain, Sharon Mackey, 2nd Lt., Judith Burnam, Shannon
Waldo, Captains, Ann Hinshaw, 2nd Lt., Sandra Miller, Major,
Francis Knapp, Captain. Row 4: James Raushaup, Major, Jerome
O'Donnell, Charles Crane, 2nd Lts.g David Bodeheirner, Captain,
Michael Flockhart, Kenny Caudell, Donovan Busby, Chris Sheff,
2nd Lts., Dencil Casner, Captain.
Men to Acquire Militar Service Knowledge
ROTC troops are being called to attention for a
routine inspection made by Ann Hinshaw, 2nd Lt.
Charles Crane, and Sgt. john Brand.
Stephen Hewitt watches while sergeant stripes are
cut from his tunic and the silver leaves of a Lieutenant
Colonel are put in their place.
TECHOIR-Row l 1 Ronald Taylor, Larry Coleman, judith Burnam,
Frank jacobs, Vivian Rike, Bernard DeVore, Marsha Stutsman, jr.
rep.g Rita Sykes, co. pres.g William F. Moon, dir.g Mrs. Charles
Moore, assist. dir.g james Williams, co. pres.: Donna Moon, sec.g
jack justus, sgt.-at-armsg Margaret Chandler, hostess, Elvin
Townsend, Clennis Crutchfield, Linda Dalton, jerry Miller, Paul
Young. Row Z: Patricia Rollo, Nancy Rife, Michele Knight,
Donna Terry, Pamela Miller, Sharolyn Condra, Elizabeth Yost,
Shannon Waldo, William Cook, james johnson, Phyllis Miller,
janet Stucker, Sandra Ohne, Richard Smith, janet Canter, Evelyn
Martin, Mary jane Hoyt, Larry Fitzgerald. Row 35 Charles
nimus ex anime
Pitchford, Dorothy Wood, Allen Georgie, Carole Burns, Louis E.
Hasseld, Mary Alice Yost, Dan Hughey, Barbara Slack, jane Brock-
jones, john Baker, Lyle Brewer, Karyl Kirkbride, David Parish,
jack Foltz, Lyn Funke, james Cribben, David Opel, Claudia
Lutes, Robert Newby, Rolland Fraser. Row 4: joe Sigg, Michael
jones, David Barnard, Harold Rightor, Lanna jo Barrick, james
Walden, jack Beam, David Strauser, William Hasseld, Virginia
jefferies, Charles Carmony, Kim Phemister, joAnn Weber, Roger
Harper, Michael Hoffman, Cheryl Carr, Thomas Brinkley, Linda
Higgins, Michael Edwards.
Singing dds a Touch of C eerfulness and
BOYS' OCTETTE-fCircling the piano: Irwin Townsend, john
Russell, jack Beam, Michael Hoffman, james Walden, jack Iustus,
james Cribben, james Williams, and seated at the piano-Frank
The Techoir is constantly in the public eye.
displaying, with a professional touch, the merits of
this, our finest group of singers. Through the years
the beautiful music of the organization has become
traditional in bringing admiration to Tech. Every
spring, ambitious songsters condition tonsils and
throats for their audition with Mr. TV. F. Moon,
choir director. The hnal selections are made in the
spring and are announced on the last day of school.
Outstanding students are placed in one of the
three speciality groups: the Girls' Fnsemble, the
Boys' Octette, or the Madrigal Singers. Ahead lie
endless hours olf rehearsing that can only be con-
solated by the beauty of each performance. Yearly
the Techoir "cuts" a Christmas record from which
they linance their spring trip. Still other highlights
ol' the choir year include. the Christmas Eve tele-
vision show. and the caroling around the city. All
in all. it is a gay, exciting. fun-lilled life to be a
mcmhcr ol' the Techoir.
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MADRIGALS-Row l: Beverly Branson, Pamela Miller, Elizabeth Yost, Linda Higgins, Cheryl
Carr, loAnn Webber, Sandra Ohne, Ioyce Ciuy. Row 2: Charles Pitchford, William Cook, lames
johnson, Rolland Fraser, Harold Rightor, Richard Smith, Ronald Taylor.
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"Seventy-six Trombonesu is a popular tune with a
lively bounce and seems appropriate for the band.
GIRLS' ENSEMBLE-Around the piono: Vivion Rike, .lone Brock-Jones, Margaret Chondler, Mory
Jone Hoyt, Corole Burns, Chorlo Fields, Morsho Stutsmon, Koryl Kirkbride, Rito Sykes, Donna Moon.
l .. L 4- . Sn. .J
ELIZABETH KALTZ SINGERS-Row l: Beverly Theising, Becky
Moss, Lora Newkirk, Brenda Scott, Lyn Goldman, Sandra Piestro,
William Eltzroth, occ.: Garnet Nolan, Carole Nicholas, Susan
Forkner, Carmen Ward. Row 2: Charlene Cutter, Sue Shipley,
Sandra Stevenson, Linda Alford, Bonnie Burris, Carol Talbert,
Dorene Brown, Margaret Persinger, Deana Warner, Susan Smith,
Donna Terry, v.-pres., Connie Hittle. Row 3: Sharon Morin, Janet
Short, Diane McCallie, Joyce Dowdy, Pat Johnson, asst. sec.:
Andra Jackson, Judy Higgins, Deborah White, Elizabeth Suess,
Dana Brown, Roseonn Jiles, June Anderson. Row 4: Dorothy
Wood, Corlene Allen, Mary Yost, pres., Carmelo Cento, Loretta
Leturgez, Glenda Yates, Carol Furry, Martha Rufner, sec.: Mar-
tha Mitchell, Beverly Reinken, Mary Ann Soltau, Sandra Jeffries,
Juanita Bland, Nancy Fenter.
Music Groups Participate in umerous Campus
Singing in time with the ticking of the clocks
here at Tech are the Elizabeth Kaltz Singers and
the Boys' Concert Club. Echoing through the halls.
voices of their members can be heard as they practice
for coming concerts such as the one held here at
Tech on May 16, where the two groups combine
their voices in a joint concert.
Both groups during the past year made a record-
ing for "Young America Sings." The two groups
also performed in the annual "Enchanted Evening"
on June 2. Music is time consuming but interesting
and fun for these Tech musical groups, the Elizabeth
Kaltz Singers and the Boys' Concert Club, performing
BOYS' CONCERT CLUB-Row l: Robert Simpson, dir., James
Arthur, Terrence Tandy, Mike Reed, Arnold Canada, host, Billie
Mitchell, Jerry Butcher, David Stansifer, Gary Brashear. Row 2:
Larry Hill, Charles Beavin, acc., Douglas Bacon, John White,
Larry Clark, Tommy Dobbs, Timothy Brown, Michael Mellene,
David Segroves. Row 3: Steve Vie, v.-pres.: James Campbell, Bill
Browning, sec-treas., Jay Halstead, Donald Opel, Douglas Brooks,
sgt.-at-armsg Dennis Moore, Paul Barnhart, Richard Cyphers,
Charles Crider, Thomas Pembleton, pres.
MUSIC CLUB-Row l: Allen George, pres.g Evelyn Martin, v-
pres.g Bruce Geddes, reporter: Sandra Ohnie, corres, sec.: Paul
Hemptling, sgt.-at-arms: Deborah White, recording sec. Row 2:
Doloris Kirkbride, Susan Smith, Stephanie Tomescu, Anna Miller,
Danita Duree, Sue Cook, Denita Wright, Ruth Handy, Nancy Rite.
Row 3: Susan johnson, Nancy Fosso, Sandra Ludwig, Lynnda
Pallikan, Sharon L. Mackey, Ann Taylor, Barbara Slack, Mary Ann
Wonell, Linda Murphy. Row 4: judy johnson, Pamela Miller,
Ralph Eddy, Daniel Hughey, Charles Pitchtord, jerry M. George,
Michael Edwards, Robert O. Gwyn, sponsor.
and Gommunit Programs Throughout the Year
Musicians enhance their culture through mem-
bership in the Music club. Various activities add
interest to the meetings. They traveled to Europe
via colored slides shown by Mr. Raymond Brandes
in one of their club meetings this year. Mr. Brandes
took the pictures while he was an exchange teacher
in England during the 1959-1960 school year. Mr.
CONCERT ORCHESTRA-Row l: Ronald Engle, Jeannie Craig,
Joyce Dowdy, Judith Johnson, Stephanie Tomescu, Sandra Ohne,
Susan Smith, Daniel Glover. Row 2: Cheryl Carr, Nancy Fosso,
Ruth Handy, Bonnie Bell, Elaine Dearingier, Denita Wright, Carol
Robertson, Sandra Ludwig, Dolores Kirkbride, Dorothy Wood,
Norma Talley, Sarah Baker. Row 3: Linda Engle, Mike Jones,
Donna Sovern, Raymond Englander, Nancy Muller, Susan johnson,
Virginia Batt, Bill Burmeister, Pam Miller, Bruce Paternoster,
Ronnie Little, Evelyn Martin, Jerry George, Michael Edwards,
Robert Gwyn has tlic job ol being club advisor.
The Concert Orchestra gives many performances
throughout the school year. It gives concerts and
plays for assemblies. Mr. Brandes, advisor of the
Orchestra, works diligently with these musicians to
accomplish the "sparkling music."
Kirk Waldhaus, Venion Helms, Kathleene Cooper, Wesly Sickle.
Row 4: Elizabeth Fritch, Terrance Tandy, Deana Brown, Mark
Hopping, Sharon Johnson, Joyce Guy, Charles Beavin, Allen
George, Michael Lane, Eugene Williams, Dean Myers, Bob Oyler,
Daniel Hughey, Horace Mitchell, Bill Swan, Garnet Nolan. Row
5: janet Allen, Betty Bateson, Charles Pitchford, Paul Hempfling,
Ralph Eddy, Mr. Raymond Brandes, director: Frank Jacobs, Robert
CONCERT BAND-Row l: Michael Edwards, Jerry George, Bruce
Paternoster, Evelyn Martin, Ronald Little, Virginia Batt, William
Burmeister, Pamela Miller. Row 2: Ray Englander, Barbara Slack,
Sherry McCain, Sharon Mackey, Kenneth Eggert, Violet Johnson,
Van Butler, Robert Williams, Harold Backus, Clifford Wheeler,
David Church, Kirk Waldhaus, Harold Rightor, Carol Patterson
Venion Helm. Row 3: Linda Murphy, Phillip Smith, Jenny Good:
night, Kenneth Bass, Lynnda Pallikan, Roy Rossell, Robert Gannon,
Hours of Practice Perfect the Concert Band
'lay :aw T
DANCE BANDffRow l: Venion Helm, David Church, Evelyn
Martin, Kirk Waldhaus, Roy Rossell. Row 2: Robert Oyler, Dean
Myers, Clifford Chandler, Vaino Ajango. Row 3: Tim Reynolds,
Eugene Williams, Paul Hempfling. Row 4: Nadeen I-loppes, Rob-
Tech's Concert Band is one ol' the best of its
kind. The hand appears at all home and away-l'rom-
ionie Ja varies. .L want i'e ours is no wiiiou
I l ll D i X l I IL t tl t
practice. They practice the ninth period and until
lour-thirty on Tuesday, XVednesday, and Thursday.
The lirst perlorinance ol the band this year was
at the annual Football Jamboree. They also per'
formed on Purdue Band Day with six-thousand high
school bandincn. The band plays at the Veterans
Day, Thanksgiving. Christmas, and Armed Forces
Day parades. They were invited to play at the corner
stone laying ol' the City-County Building. In addition
the band has a lull program here at Tech: for
example, they arrange Thanksgiving and Christmas
programs annually, and in March they have a concert
with the orchestra. They also play for various mili--
tary programs. In the spring they help with the
Richard Dickson, William Clark, Nadeen l-loppes, Danita Duree,
Linda Kollmeyer, Michael Lane, Allen George, Charles Beavin,
Tim Reynolds, Gary Haltom, Ralph Beight, Wayne Jennings,
Judy Rose, Ann Taylor. Row 4: Nancy Rite, Charles Pitchford,
Barbara Mahone, Bruce Geddes, Paul l-lempfling, Ralph Eddy,
Kim Phemister, Robert Coar, Horace Mitchell, Dennis Barlow,
Daniel Hughey, Robert Oyler, Dean Myers, Donald Pence, Clifford
Chandler, Edward Akers, Larry Hill, Vaino Ajango, Oran Watts.
Performances and Members, Musical Abilities
Clean-Up Paint-Up campaign. Playing at the Com-
mencement ceremony climaxes a busy year.
Fifty band members entered the district solo-
ensemble contest. Tech was also well-represented in
the district and state twirling contests.
The Concert Band has many oflisprings, includ-
ing the Dance Band. the Brass Ensemble, and the
basketball Pep Band. The band also gives sweaters
to outstanding members. For extra money they sell
candy to the students and faculty.
The band was organized in the fall of 1915. It
consisted mostly of boys who played in the Indian-
apolis News Newsboys' Band. At that time. members
wore green and white sweaters, skull caps, and white
trousers instead of uniforms. Quite a contrast to the
band of today-and one of which Techites have
reason to be proud.
Vigorously directing the band at an assembly, john
White, sets the "music into motion."
IUNIOR HIGH 0RCHESTRAfRow l: Pieter Putelis, Donna l-lunt,
Marcella Risk, Ruth Davenport, Martha Vest, Diana Brocle, Anne
Duthrie. Row 2: Mary Monschein, Sheryl Thiesing, jonnie l-lines,
Barbara Wegener, Sandra Gounce, Roberta Crooke, Diane Roberts,
Pat Todd. Row 3: Emily Gullion, Faith Marshall, Linda Rynard,
STRING ENSEMBLE--Row l: Elizabeth Fritch, Jeannie Craig,
Stephanie Tomescu. Row 2: William Eltzroth, Mr. Raymond
Brandes, sponsor, Daniel Glover.
Melody Moore, Gordon Caudill, Becky Jane Essex, Bill Bryant,
Matt Matlik, John Reid, Bob Hittle. Row 4: Mara Strelnieks,
Vicki Koons, Gloria Thompson, Phyllis Trevin, Bob Cross, Randy
unior Musicians and
Though young in years, the Junior High Choir
proves age no handicap, as it bursts into song with
youthful exuberance. The choir is composed of
junior High students interested in music. Tryouts
are made each semester. Under the direction of Miss
Rosemary McGuire, the junior choir participates in
many programs. They have a concert in the fall and
often sing at eighth grade graduations in January
and june. Much to the delight of the high school
students, faculty, and staff, the choir carolled in the
cafeteria and Arsenal during the yuletide season.
They also presented a Christmas program for the
junior High in a special holiday assembly.
Still another exceptionally talented credit to the
Junior High department is the Junior High Or-
chestra. They too, like the choir, keep up a rapid
pace. Under the directing hands of Mr. William
Breedlove, this group of skilled seventh and eighth
graders devotes extra hours for rehearsal. The or-
chestra also participates in a spring concert. These
pre-high schoolers contribute to Techis resources.
JUNIOR HIGH CHOIR--Row l: Kenneth Thomas, Eugene Rippy,
Luther Hastings, David Matthews, John Wood, Ray Edens, Ricky
Clark, William Wegener, Steve Watkins, Marc Thorman, Carl
Todd, Ray Evans. Row 2: Peggy Boswell, Dana Brock, Frank
Cottongin, Fred C-rabbe, john Stella, Roderick Morgan, Kent
Nay, John McFarland, Ronald Unseld, Willard Aytes, Steven
Ingles, James Dunaway, Donna England, Mary Monschein, Bob
Farabee, Linda Leonard. Row 3: Loretta Backus, Elizabeth
Brasher, Kay Lester, Patricia Todd, Larry Martin, Marlin Dodge,
F S B fi XT 1 'tl
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Peter Putelis, Phil Kunkel, Bruce Crellin, John DeMoss, David
Busby, Steve Benell, Emily Guillion, Martha Vest, Ann Duthrie,
Sheryl Thiesing, Evelyn Lewin. Row 4: Miss Rosemary McGuire,
director, Susan Humbarger, Becky Essex, Ruth Davenport, Beverly
Sievers, Randall Bradshaw, Jim Sykes, Robert Deal, Larry Jones,
Frederick Boyd, Richard Wilson, Kenneth Beight, Diane Roberts,
Faith Marshall, Glee Looper, Suzanne Wilson, Sandra Kuhn,
uintet Keep Expertl in Tune With the Times
JUNIOR HIGH BAND-Row l: Bonnie Todd, Susie Held, Sheila
Epler, Evelyn Lewin, Janice Lynch, Shirley Woodtin, Jonnie Hines.
Row 2: Pat Todd, Diane Roberts, Betty Brasher, Evelyn Brown,
Evelyn Mitchel, Becky Essex, Phil Konkel, John Reid, Matt
Matlik, Bill Bryant. Row 3: Chris Hammond, Janice Sheetz,
Bruce Crelin, losephine Shockley, Bill Penman, jackie Hamilton,
Ronnie Lutrel, Gordon Caudill, Toni Franklin, Larry Martin,
Carl Todd, lim Dunaway, Ricky Clark. Row 4: Kent Nay, David
Matthews, Robert Cross, Kenneth Beight, Luther Hastings, Susan
Humbarger, Dana Bell, Sara Porter, Janice Shockley, Marlin
Dodge, Phil Townsend, Eugene Rippy, Ray Evans, Bob Hittle.
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End of another school day finds teachers attending 'ro last minute duties and details.
Tickin' at Tech
Interesting subjects may he found here at Tech.
lfroni child cure to l'2llClllllS, Tech pupils boast the
aidvznituge ol' an wide lield of courses. Students may
prepare for college in our strong 2lC2lClC'llllC depart-
ment, including courses in English, mzlthemzitics,
history, science. :ind foreign languages. Voczltionzil
training is also ollered to Tech students. Pupils may
take business courses amd he ready to go directly into
ll secretzirizll ioh upon graduation. Boys ure prepared
lor luture vocations in our shop courses.
Modern teaching methods accompany our wide
curriculum. Lzmguzige students are aided hy the
lzinguuge laboratory. Movies in various courses add
variety as well as knowledge. Such :1 wide curriculum
gives every student the chance to choose ll profession
in which he may become skilled.
As time ticks on. we tick on.
In administrzition amd stalls ,....,.. 60-69
In academic .. ...e 70-75
In vocational .. .uss 76-H7
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lvlr. Cecil L, McClintock, our well-known and liked principal, heads "Tickin' at Tech."
dministrators Regulate the cDo's and Don'ts,
Tech has a fine tradition-stemming' from its
early days as a civil war arsenal to its present institu-
tion of learning. "Tech" was founded on May 22,
lfllfi, when the Supreme Court designated these
seveiityesix acres to lie used for an academic and
vocational high scliool. Under the guiding hands of'
Milo H. Stuart, Tech instigated its nation-wide repu-
tation. Continuing the quality leadership was DeYVitt
Nforgan, who was principal from lflflfi until 1937.
For twenty-one years Hanson H. Anderson was
principal. Continuing the tradition of Tech is Cecil
Mr. McClintock has the responsibility of seeing
that Tech runs smoothly and efhciently. Among the
tools of his trade are a warm smile, interest in every-
one. and a reinarkable memory. Hlhether Techites
see him in the halls, on the sidewalks, or in his
office in the Arsenal, they know he is our chief
advisor doing his job well. Pupils and teachers alike
know that without his inspiring interest and efforts
that Tech would not be the highly rated school that
it is today. It is through the combined efforts of
faculty and staff that Tech ticks.
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Mr. Odus Landreth, vice-principal, and his secretary,
Mrs. Florence Cox, are always kept busy managing
Mr. Fred Reeder, vice-principal in charge of programs,
is watched by his secretary, Mrs, Ruth Berryman, as
he approves a student's program.
of a Traditional Tech
Assisting our principal with his daily tasks are
our four vice-principals. The jobs of these four in-
dispensable men are many and the time they spend
working at them is almost never-ending. Supervising
Tech's finances, scheduling classes. assemblies, and
home room sponsorship, counseling, interviewing,
and disciplining are just a few of the responsibilities
of our vice-principals. Perhaps we don't realize all
the work done by the Superintendent, principal, and
vice-principals. XVe should take a good look at the
clock to see all the time saved by the jobs they do
George Lone, director of shops, buildings and groundsg
Mrs. Helen Cloud, stenographer, and Karl Kalp, vice-
principal, have their office in Room C-.
A busy vice-principal is Mr. Herman Hinshaw. The
secretary in his office' is Mrs. Edna Ayres.
Ann Hinshaw and Francis Stott, two of Tech's ROTC
sponsors, assist Mrs. Martha Turpin, Dean of Girls.
in the busy Student Center,
Mrs. Barbara Dearing, along with teaching her English
classes, assists the Dean of Girls around the clock
with the job of counseling Techites.
Student Center Aids in
Keeping Things Tiekin'
To enable pupils to make friends and further
their friendships is just one of the objectives lullilled
by the Student Center. Rooms ll5, llfl, and lll,
collectively known as the Student Center, include
the private ollice ol, the Dean ol Girls, a reception
room, college guidance, library rooni, kitchenette
and the little theatre. lt's a center lor the Student
.Xltairs Organization. Key Club, and the Dean of
On the shoulders ol the Dean ol Cyirls rests the
responsibility lor interests. welfare, also the special
problems of girls, college guidance for boys and
girls. parent loruins, school social activities, and co'
ordination ol' school clubs. Keeping busy is no
trouble lor anyone who enters the Student Center.
Co-operation ol' students and faculty enables the Stu-
dent Center to work smoothly and elhciently.
Mrs. Marilyn Hardwick, known for her congenial
smile, outstanding personality, and especially for her
counseling, helps another Techite.
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Mr. Charles Dagwell, athletic director, Director of special education Kenneth Herman Denzler, Tech's employment co-
works diligently to plan a complete sports Puckett pauses a minute from the daily ordinator, and his secretary, Mrs. Rosa-
program for Tech's boys to increase stam- routine of arranging schedules and work- lynne Yarnell, aid students to obtain
ina and energy. ing with special students. suitable tull time or part time employment.
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Directors and Counselors Fill Various Capacities
To keep a clock running smoothly all parts must
he kept in good working order and free from
particles ol dust. Tech has to he kept running
smoothly, not to keep time but to save time. Di-
rectors and counselors are kept busy in the fields of
guidance. audio-visual, athletics, employment. shops. -
huildinffs and Grounds, Grade school. diversilied co-
5 U FW
operative education, program production, publica-
tions, and special education. Techites realize that
through the efforts ol' our directors and counselors
Tech operates smoothly around the clock without
the burden of problems.
Mr. Gaylord Allen, Mrs. Dorothy Armel and Miss Louisa Steeg look over
a bulletin board. At right: Mr. Robert Gwyn talks to Mr. Charles Maas.
This is the familiar figure of Mr. Leon Leaving the lunchroom is Mr. Kenneth "A, master ot his craft" might well dc-
Maurer who is the director ot the DCE, Barr who is the director of the Audio- scribe the creative talents ot Chelsea A.
lDiversified Cooperative Educationl, in- Visual department, which adds an integral Stewart, the director ot Techs Program
struction at Tech. part to classroom instruction. Production department.
.mnwmunzn -nmnw mmawm.wtww -wswwmfmw, fzwsmam rf
I-xssistant registrar, Miss Norma Rodewald, is shown Keeping accurate records on pupils is the task of Mrs.
busily flipping through the teachers' sorter. Virginia Cauble and Mrs. l-lermanda Metzger.
Without the Vital Assistance of Secretaries,
A , M i"i M ,,C:,
Behind every successful office there is a hard-working Working efficiently behind the scenes or rather be-
secretary, and at Tech it is Miss Miriam Howe. hind the bars in Te'ch's financial office are Miss Pat-
ricia Littell and Mrs. Fannie Fowler.
Mrs. Gloria Robbins sorts the Mrs. Rita Tussey and Mrs. Mrs. Ann H. Loyal sits at
daily mail which pours into Ruth Smith calculate and the switchboard in the office:
the office for the faculty. correlate the attendance. don't get your wires crossedl
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CAFETERIA STAFF-Row l: Netta Schmidt, Pearl Boyland,
Maude Brown, Mary Stinnett, Ruby Plummer, Leona Coonce,
Elsie Roberts, Jessie Elliott, Goldie Duffy, Mae Starkey, Pearl
Johnson. Row 2: Johanna Wilson, Lola Moore, Thelma Garner,
Lerena Todd, Martha Zapfe, Margaret Perkins, Opal Sterrett,
Geneviene Haigerty, Deloris Pallikan, Ethel Kreis, Lillian Klier,
Laura Merrill, Ethel Pitts, Angie Clearwater, Esta Parsley, Irene
7 , t ,f J t
Taylor, Alice Szteleblak, Elise Sigg, Eliza Badgley, Mabel Mc-
Auley, Gladys Thompson, Christine Still, Louise Egan. Row 3:
Irene Steagall, Fred Crisler, Margaret Dodge, Lola Klein, Elsie
Yarnell, Irene Jeffries, Audrey Barrett, Helen Schroder, Ruth
Barnes, Florence Hynes, Eva Gibson, Osa Moser, Hazel
Hirth, Rosa Stelting, Margaret Garrison, Ilma Gillaspy, Mildred
Farmer, Gladys Grigsby,
Staff and Custoclians, Tech Could ot Tick Z
Tickin' efficiently along with the clocks throughf
out each day is the Maintenance department and the
cafeteria staff. The efficaciousness of thc maintenance
men can he Seen through spotless windows and
across trim campus grounds. A vital link between
students and studies is foocll The cafeteria stall? peels
many potatoes. supplying students with their needed
One mongoose in captivity is proudly displayed by
Sgt. George Martin, Tech's policeman and friend.
Chit-chatting in the familiar Guard House are E. C. Hamilton,
head custodian. and Charles Kloss. Other custodians are Row I:
Alton James, Eva Bartlett, Cleo George, Odelia Niehotf, E. C.
Hamilton. Row 2: Charles Kloss, Russell Clapper, Lessie Anderson,
William Sowers, Charles Cole, Row 3: James Diana, Aubrio
Fleming, S. M. Watkins, Bernard Friddle. Row 4i Lester Cook,
Harlan Sage, William Swindle, Paul Lebaugh, James Moylan,
unior High Members Exhibit Excess Energ
JUNIOR HIGH TEACHERS-Row l: Jack Fadely, Mrs. Eleanor
Wrigglesworth, Mrs. Lillian Pence, Mrs. Beryl Vaughan, Laurel
Rardin, Mrs. Sandra Kern, Paul Bennett. Row 2: John Golish,
Clayborne Blue, John Wythe, William Petranoft, Samuel Skomp,
James McLain, Walter Dininger, Charles Harry, Ebert Smith,
Basic fundamentals of reading are taught by Miss
lVlary lvlaillard, junior high reading teacher.
As the clock ticks through the day, the liveliest
of Tech's pupils carry on their school day with
zealous enthusiasm. They are members of the Junior
High department. Junior high members exhibit their
boundless energy in the mad dashes to lunch, to
physical education. and to wherever else they may
Junior High pupils participate in many activities.
Some are members of the Junior High Choir, Or-
chestra, and Band. Others are representatives on a
lunior High SAO Board. Boys develop ability and
gain training on athletic teams. Students in the
Junior High also join in high school activities such
as the Mardi Gras in the fall.
Plans are in process for a new building to be
erected for the "up and coming" needs of this Junior
High division. The site of this building will be the
present Nature Preserve.
Tech's junior High pupils have the decided ad-
vantage over students who enroll new to Tech--they
won't be "green" freshmen.
5 Burma Hutt.
Mr. Donald Daily, junior high principal, admires
the honor roll. His degrees are an AB. and a MS.
The photographer captures the interest of four jun-
ior high: students enboying a break before class.
The Tech library offers a quiet shel-
ter, whether it be tor putting in last
minutes on a research paper or brows'
ing through many aisles of fiction.
Library Uiiers Adequate
Facilities for Education
"Do you know where that hook is . . . No, I
don't remember the title or author, but it's this story
about . . This is just one of the many questions
librarians answer daily as they help the avalanche
of pupils writing research papers. hunting lor just
the right book or searching for some odd hit ol' in-
Students are aided by the special displays includ-
ing Indiana authors, Communism, ian, holidays
sports, mysteries. and many others.
Card catalogs in the library are a stimulus tor stu-
dents who are required to prepare term reports.
Keeping a watchful eye on
l8,000 books is the job ot
Mrs. Dorothy Newcomer, Miss
Mary Kay Carst, Miss Marjorie
Schoch, head librariang Mrs.
Gertrude Russell, and Mrs. Leila
Toler, departmental assistants.
Mrs. Mary Williamson, Mrs. leanne C-raves.
and Miss Marjorie Lawson, social workers,
keep Techs clockwork free from problems.
Staffs Function to Keep Tech Pupils Tickin'
Our bookstore staff, Mr. Oliver Clark, managerg
Mrs. Laverne Stewart and Mrs. Wilma Durham, as-
sistants, walk leisurely to the bookstore.
Need class supplies? The bookstore is the scene of
a near riot at the beginning ot each semester,
The bookstore staff linds its day is a never-ending
rush of supplies to keep Terhites in pencils. pens,
notebooks. paper, and other sundry items. liarly
days in the semester turn the bookstore into a Grand
Central Station with pupils arming themselves for
the new semester. Freshmen may be observed buying
a stack of new books with that all-important Drill
Book on top. As the clock ticks on and the staff
Hnds their day drawing to a close, the last few
stragglers leave and the bookstore closes shop for
YVhen Teehites have problems they need help
with, they talk to our understanding social service
workers. Through them, they often hnd new under-
standing in their high school lives as well as a valu-
able new friend.
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Working at various jobs such as keeping class records in our night school office are: Mrs. Mildred Langlotz
Mrs. Eleanor Ogle, Mrs. Mary Pentecost, and Mrs. Mary Hoffman.
Toward the Right Direction Both Da and ight
Tech ticks at night. Clocks never sleep. Why
should Tech? The Tech Night School offers educa-
tion to complete requirements lor graduation lroin
high school, for vocational improvement and for
general interest. One seldom thinks of what happens
on our campus four nights a week. On these nights,
Tech is equipped with its second shift of students.
This evening school gives adults a chance to continue
their education. As the clock passes six the "putter
oli feet" can he heard echoing through the halls.
Many young people and adults complete a high school
education through Night School study.
Formerly head of night school, Mr. Howard Long-
shore is novv vice-principal in charge of finances
ENGLISH-Row l: Mrs. Margaret Hahn, A.B., Barbara Russell,
A.B., M.A., Mrs. Mary Furry, A.B., Mrs. Mildred McAfee, B.S.,
M.A., Mrs. Marjorie Garrett, A.B., M.A., Gertrude lnsley, A.B.,
Martha Gascho, A.B., Mrs. leanette Reed, B.S., M.S. Row 2: Mrs.
Donna Minnick, A.B., Mrs. Clarena Huffington, A.B., Louise
Padou, A.B., M.A,, Mrs. Muriel Tucker, A.B., Mrs. Barabra
Dearing, A.B., Mrs. Vera Kilborn, B.E., Ph.M., Halcyon Menden-
hall, A.B., M.A., Mrs. Ethel Mclntosh, A.B., M.A. Row 3: Sarah
Miss Irene Rhodes, who is head of the English de-
partment, finds time to teach and maintain her other
duties. She has a B.S., M.A., degree in English.
Murphy, B.S., Mrs. Edna Wootton, B.S., Mrs. Jane Wheeler,
A.B., Mrs. Lynn Neff, A.B., Mrs. Mary Harlan, A.B., Mrs.
Sue Gilfoy, A.B., Mrs. Jennie Taylor, B.S., M.A., Margaret
Waters, A.B., M.A. Row 4: Gaylord Allen, A.B., M.S., Cecil
Tresslar, A.B., M.A.T., William Watkins, A.B., M.A., Harold
Wilfong, B.S., M.A., James Mann, A.B., M.A.T., Thomas Don-
heiser, A.B., Robert Elmes, A.B., Robert Maloy, A.B., M.S.
of English Is Essential
Irene Rhodes. head of the English department,
is only one of Techs thirty-seven English teachers.
The object of our English department is to teach
graniniar, literature, and composition. Special classes
in iournalisni, public speaking, and speech arts, a
new tourse at Tech, are offered for students who
wish to further their knowledge in these fields.
Advanced English courses in college composition,
literature, and business English are also available for
interested juniors and seniors. Our English courses
enable us to establish a firm foundation for other
courses. XVithout English we would not be able to
write and speak clearly and correctly. English also
helps us to learn to appreciate and understand more
thoroughly some of the literary classics and poems.
In English VIIE students study a Chaucer chart.
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LANGUAGE-Row li Mrs, Susonno Underwood, AB., M.A.g lVl.A.g Rita Sheridan, AB., lVl.S,g Loree Steele, AB., lVl.A.g Mrs.
William Fishback, AB., B.F.T., M.A.T.g William Watkins, AB., Virginia Hurt, AB., lVl,A.
in the Stud of Various Foreign Languages
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Listening and interpreting assists teachers with tor-
eign language instruction in the language lab.
Miss Edith Allen, AB., B.S., lVl.A., head of the For-
eign Language department, grades homework assign-
ments and correlates the departments business.
"XVhen in Rome, do as the Romans do." Even
if we never go to Rome, taking' a trip around the
world is almost like taking a trip to the classes ol'-
lered by the Language department. Spanish,
German, Latin, and Ifrencli are the courses
available to inquiring students seeking to learn ol'
other countries and their languages. Latin students
lind that their language is lar from being "dead"
and that many Fnglish words have originated from
it. They also learn about the rustoms and Cultures
of our South American and Spanish friends. Techs
German and French students lind the study of Ger-
many and France a help in the study ol their history.
YVhether studying Latin, Freneli, Spanish, or Ger-
man, Teehites lind the Language department educa-
tional in many ways and an asset to a complete
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"Knowledge of biological sciences plays a definite part in the modern
world," relates Mr. john Farley, A.B., MS., head of the department.
Scientists Stud the Ways and Laws of the
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE-Row li Mrs. Joan Persell, B.S., M.S., Mrs. Doris Thompson, B.S.,
Mrs. Cherry V. Sparks, B.S. Row 2: Garlon W. Howard, A.B., M.S., Arthur Kirsch, A.B., John
Pierce, A.A., B.S., D.C., Scott McCoy, B.S., M.S., Charles Russell, A.B., M.A.g William Johnson,
B.S., M.S. Row 3: Alfred Nowak, B.S., M.S.g Kenneth Borr, B.S., M.S., Howard Cook, A.B.,
MS., John Kendrick, A.B., M.S.
CHEMISTRY-PHYSICS-Sitting2 Mrs. Pauline Caldwell, AB.,
Hadley Haworth, AB., M.S., Richard Dykeman, B.S.g William
Hawley, A.B., MS., Lester Bolander, B.S., M.S. Standing: Louis
Phenomena of ature
Among the inany fields of learning ollered at
Tech is the Biological and Physical Science depart-
inents. The liiologiezil Science depairtnient is equipp-
ed to offer students interesting and lIlli0l'lil2lliYC
courses in loology. botany, and biology. In mology
students delve into the world olf animal lile: in
hotany they study the plant kingdom. The Physical
Science departnient includes chernistry and physics.
Cheinistry students probe into the orgaiiic' and inor-
ganic world ol clrenricals and compounds. Physics
offers the study of matter and energy.
mwsmg wi u u n n gr 1 p
Allen, AB., MA., William Graney, B.S,, M.S.g Gerald Hofmann,
l3.S.g john Miner, B.S.g john Lannon, B.S.g Ralph Wolverton, BS.,
james B. Rose, head ot Physical Sciences, received
his AB. and lVl.A. degrees from Indiana University.
He enhances the study ot sciences to students.
Physics lll students gather around Mr. William Haw-
ley as he demonstrates the retraction of light,
MATHEMATICS-Row l: Mrs. Gladys S. Tyndall, A.B., M.S.g
Edith Silver, AB.: Betty Mansfield, AB., M.A.g Mrs. Sue War-
ren, A.B.g Mrs. Esther j. Nader, A.B. Row 2: Helen Pearson, A.B.,
M.A., Mildred Corrie, A.B., M.A.g Marganet Hummell, B.S.g
Mrs. Christine Bennett, AB.g Dorothy Carey, AB., M.A. Row 3:
William W. Welch, A.B., MS., Newell P. Hall, A.B., M.A.,
William R. Wheeler, B.S.g Maurice Kriese, B.S., M.S. Row 4:
james N. Borshoff, B.S.g Richard Clover, B.S.g Rowland' Leverfenz,
B.S.g john Stoeckinger, B.S.
Social Sciences and Mathematics Stimulate
"Xab plus Zyz is ? P ? .... " These figures run
through the mind of Robert Belding, B.S., M.A., head
of the Mathematics department.
Having approximately 2500 students enrolled in
math, and employing more than 20 teachers in 93
classes, Tech has one of the most comprehensive
math curricula available. Amid the flurries of sim-
iliar triangles, quadratic equations, sums, and per-
centages, Tech mathematicians learn from one of
the many courses offered. The beginning freshman
may take algebra, general math, vocational math, or
social math. In the sophomore year, the department
offers courses in geometry or business math: while
in the junior year, intermediate algebra, college
algebra. and solid geometry are available. Math-
minded seniors may take trigonometry, analytic ge-
ometry, or descriptive astronomy.
The department sponsors the Algebra I Contest,
which is given to superior Hrst semester algebra stu-
dents: students in the department participate in the
state-wide achievement contests, which are given in
the spring: these contests are given in all levels of
math. Thus. the math department at Tech offers
every student, regardless of ability or vocational
choice, mathematics courses which will be valuable
to him in business, in home management, and in
Miss Mary Elizabeth Moore, A.B., M.A., always busy
as head of the Social Studies department, keeps up
with the news to be well informed for class.
History classes help brighten the day for pupils who
enjoy studying the techniques of our forefathers in
economic and social aspects and in warfare.
Academic Training to College-Bound Students
"History and its allied subjects open doors for
appreciations, pleasures and opportunities lor serv-
ice," states Miss Mary Elizabeth Moore, head of the
Social Studies department.
American and world history classes afford a
knowledge of the history of our state. nation, and
world. In economic problems one views the factors
and problems of our free-enterprise society. Also
within the scope of social studies is psychology, which
is the "scientific study of behavior." This course
provides pupils with a deeper understanding of them-
selves and others. Government classes deal with all
levels of our complex government and also includes
a two-week course in communism. Citizenship is
stressed in community living. It presents the story
of how people live and work together. A study ot
the world and its peoples is offered in World geog-
raphy, making the department well-rounded.
SOCIAL STUDIES-Row l: Katherine Book, A.B., M.A., Frances Lyons, A.B., MS., Jeannette
Tobey, A.B., M.A. Row 2: Robert Meyer, B.S., M.S., James Burch, A.B., Mrs. Dorothy Lyon,
A.B., M.A., Josephine Graf, A.B., M.A. Row 3: Leonard Jeffers, B.S., Delbert West, A.B.,
Duane Blankenhorn, A.B., Forrest Caldwell, A.B., M.A. Row 4: James Stewart, B.S., M.S.5
Wesley Murphy, A.B., B.S., M.S.g William Kimberlin, A.B., M.S.g Robert Carey, A.B., M.S.
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT-Row lg Frances Kinsley, A.B., MS
Lois Sink, B.S., M.A.j Elma Sullivan, A,B., Margaret Peterson
B.S., M.S. Row 2: Edna Maley, BS., M.S., Mrs. Phyllis Bryant:
B.S., Dorothy McSherley, B.S., M.A,j Mrs. Dorothy Timmerman,
AB., MS., Mrs. janet Weaver, B.S. Row 3: Keith Kuck, A.B.,
M.A., J. C. l-larger, B.S., M.S.g Mahlon Carlock, B.S., M.S.
Bruce Mitchell, M.B,A., BS., Kenneth Puckett, B.S,, M.S.
Kenneth Bayless, B,S.
Busy business occupies the school days for Mona
Woodward, B.S., l'Vl,A., Business Education head.
Mental and Physical Strengths Are Gleaned
Students prepare for their future through the vari-
ous business courses taught at Tech.
Keeping time with the many clocks ticking away
all over our Tech campus are the numerous and
varied makes of both typewriters and adding ma-
chines being used by the students in courses offered
by the Business Education department. Many Tech-
ites, whether preparing lor hopeful future careers
as secretaries, bookkeepers, or salesmen, lind the
courses in typing, shorthand, bookkeeping, machine
calculation, ollice practice, business organization.
business law. salesmanship, or oflice production make
them better qualilied to acquire the job they want.
College-bound pupils realize that these courses can
benelit them also. The knowledge of bookkeeping
is almost a "must" for future homemakers and to-
morrow's tax payers. The business world offers many
openings lor experienced Tech graduates. Tech's
Business lfducation department provides for all
"An apple a day keeps the doctor away".
could be the motto ot Robert Behlmer,
B.S., M.S., head of the Health and
Physical Education department.
"Get on your mark. Get set. C-ol" Scooter races
like this one give variety in the girls' gym classes.
in Business and Physical Education Training
HEALTH AND EDUCATION-Row l: Shirley Porrett, B.S., M.S.,
Sharon Parrett, B.S., M.S., Mrs. Rowena Graub, AN., B.S. Row
2: Wallace Potter, B.S., M.S., Anna Parker, AB., M.S., Helen
Caffyn, A.B., M.A.g Patsy Scott, B.S., M.S., Mrs. Mildred John-
ston, A.N., B.S., M.S., Howard Catt, B.S., M.S. Row 3: Horry
Caskey, B.S., M.S.: Mabel McHugh, B.S., Mrs. Conna Hawkins,
B.S.g Paul Myers, A.B.g Carlos Bell, AB., M.S. Row 4: Phillip
Quillin, B.S., M.S.: William Triechler, B.S., M.S.g Charles Maas,
B.S., M.S.g Ivan Moreman, B.S., M.S.g Robert Mehl, B.S., M.S.g
lack Bradford, B.S., M.S.
The Health and Physical Education departments
main objective is to assist every student enrolled in
its classes to achieve the optimum physical. recrea-
tional, and mental health to which he or she is
capable. To achieve this goal an activities program
in physical education and p0SIlll'6 is offered in the
freshman and junior years. Health knowledge, health
practices, safety practices. and care of the body arc
acquired in subjects such as physiology, health edu-
cation, family living, driver education, lirst aid.
orientation, narcotics, child care. and nursing.
The Health Center gives health services in thc
way of first aid. The nurses give council and guidance
to thousands of students who pass through this center
yearly. It can be said that the philosophy of the
Physical Education department is "youth must hc
strong physically as wcll as mentally."
MUSIC-Row l: Raymond Brandes, B.M.E., lv1.lvl.E.g Mrs. Row 2: Robert Simpson, B.M.E., M.M.E.g Richard Orton, A.B.,
JoAnn Moore, B.M., Louise Swan, B.M., M.M., Olga Geisler, M.M., William Breedlove, B.E., Robert Gwyn, M.M.E., John
seeg Rosemary McQuire, B.S., M.S.g losephine Schlenck, sec. White, A.B,, M.M,E.
Music and Art Add to the Cultural Aspect of
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Rhythrnically strolling, Mr. William Moon, A.B., M.
A., head ot the Music department, takes a jaunt to
All over Indianapolis people can hear Techs
excellent music groups as they sing for various or-
ganizations, churches. and civic groups. Pupils are
lirst enrolled in music classes and they then advance
to noted campus groups as the Boys' Concert Club
and the Elizabeth Kaltz Singers. After tryouts, pupils
may become members of the Techoir. The ultimate
goal ot the music-minded student is one ol the three
smaller ensembles-Boys' Octette, Girls' Ensemble,
and the Madrigal Singers. Our music department
students have a full school year with the numerous
programs they present.
Mr. Robert Simpson keeps in time with "Tickin' at
Tech" as he directs a boys' chorus class.
Mr. Oakley Richey, B.A.E., M.A,E., Art department
head. stands by an artistic statue which is one ot
many unusual items in the department.
Hand made plastic rings receive a tinal polishing
by their skilled owners in a Craft Arts class.
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Culture creates a large role in the everyday lile
and learning of Tecliites. This being true, days are
not complete without tlie many classes in 2l1'I'. Students
involve themselves tlirongli the craft of ,jewelry mak-
ing, the planning of arcliitectural landscape, drawing
and producing posters, taking photographs and then
processing them, sculpturing and ceramic' making.
Art groups may be seen sketching landscapes over
the campus and in surrounding neigllborhoods dur-
ing fall and spring. Various pictures can be seen on
display in many of the buildings on campus. eacili
exemplilying a stnclent's leelings.
ART-Row l: Mrs. Alice Cook, B.F.A., Mrs. Shirley Webb, B.S.p Mrs. Morgciret Fitzpatrick, BS.,
LaVon Whitmire, A.B.g Lorena Phemister, B.F.A., M.F.A.g Helen Sturgeon, sec. Row 2: Charles Clore,
B.A.E.p Williom Groney, B.S., M.S.g Chelsea S. Stewort, Kermit Swenson, BS., ME., Sy Perszyk, BS.,
M.A.g Forrest Higgs, B.S.g Ernest Miedcalte, B.S,g Harold l. Stewart, A.B.g VVilliam Fields.
HOME ECONOMICS-Row l: Mrs. Helen Miller, BS., Mrs. Ruth
Stafford, BS., Anna Kellum, B.S., MA., Mrs. Marjorie Mc-
Cutcheon, B.S., M.S., Mrs. Florence Boots, B.S., M.S., Mrs.
Mildred Wallace, B.S., M.S. Row 2: Mrs. Jeannine Root, AB.,
Mrs. Natalie Woods, B.S.g Mrs. Mildred Eccleston, AB., M.A.g
Marguerite Hardy, AB., Mrs. Hazel K. Kueterneier, BS., Mrs.
Lois Laskowski, B,S., M.A.T. Row 3: Mrs. Elizabeth Holtsclaw,
BS., Catherine Cecil, BS, Mrs. Nancy Dodge, BS., Mrs. Marilyn
Hardwick, B.S., M.S.g Mrs. Marian Holly, B.S.
Miss Hilda Krett, AB., MA., Home Economics head,
demonstrates the art of being a good cook.
These students enrolled in clothing classes to learn how
to "stitch and sew" many of their own clothes.
Use of Hands Is Vital
Future homemakers of America learn to make
their home the center of their life. Home Economics
includes the study of personal development, family
relationships, child growth, home management, health
of the family, as well as food. and clothing.
Cooking and sewing, as two essential arts of
homemaking, are taught to the novice "chief cook
and bottle washers," and SQQIHSIYGSSCS. The Clothing
department has its own style show, which displays
its "stitching talent." Learning in Home Economics
is best measured, not by measuring spoons, but by
thc growth of the individual in attitudes, in skills,
in appreciations. and habits of everyday life.
Students in the print shop work busily setting type Printing instructors Floyd Billington, Harold Deem,
for what could be a drill book for Tech students, or Clyde Armel, Printing headg Ralph Clark, and Rob-
another issue of the Cannon. et Smith look over a Cannon copy block.
in Home Economics an rinting Instruction
In the print sliop the boys lczitn niziny ol tlic'
zispccts which go into inziking at goocl printcix 'Illic-
presses never stop :is tlic itttinre printers gain experi-
cncc and knowledge in setting type. licuclliiics, :ind
copy wliicli all go togclliei to compose tlic Arsriiril
Cminon ncwspgtpcr. ixllL'l' tonipleting ll loin' yczn
course tliesc boys nic well-c-qitippccl Iota going into
tlit-ii' p1'ospc'cstix'c' iolss in the printing liclcl.
"Let 'em rolll" This command is common as another
Cannon goes to press. Eager students await the news.
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Printing students getting a glance at the Arsenal
Cannon are members of our print shop at Tech. Many
students combine efforts to publish the Cannon.
These boys are concentrating on learning how to
repair brakes in an auto mechanics training class.
Automobiles and airplanes are just like clocks
in many ways. They come in assorted sizes. shapes,
and colors. They run rapidly. on time, or late. -lust
like clocks, craftsmanship is needed to keep them
in tip-top shape and running smoothly. In the Auto-
Aviation department students are taught automobile
and airplane repair and maintenance. Some of the
courses which are offered are body-fender. aviation.
auto trades. auto mechanics, including auto shop.
Samuel Dudkowski has the newly appointed position
as the head ol the Auto-Aviation department.
lvlr. Warren F. Haas, B.S., lVl.S., head ot the Auto-
Aviation department, takes a moment out to relax
and pose for the tickin' Tech photographers.
Electric Shop and Auto-Aviation Give Pupils
AUTO AVIATION-Row l: Frederick Moyer, Som Dudkowski,
Clifford Allen, Dole Herrington, Donald Miller, Meorle Donicci,
F. Douglas Thompson. Row 2: Charles Day, Lewis J. Pence,
A N 5
Earl Terry watches a student wire an electric circuit.
This is one of many electrical projects.
a l ing Start to Their
"It really shocked mel" is a familiar sound in
the Flectrical shops. Knowledge acquired here is,
beyond a doubt. helpful to the students who plan
to enter a vocation requiring such material. This
trade is valuable for an ordinary person to learn be-
cause many things use electricity around the clock-
the alarm clock awakens us: the alarm starts the day
for school and working places: meals are cooked on
electric stoves: and everyone turns off the light
switch belore retiring. All ol these things sometimes
need repairing, Ili a boy has studied electricity in
his high school years, a repairman will not need to
be called. thus being economical and practical in
1 ' 7""1i
ELECTRICAL TRADES-jules G. Zinter, Earl D. Ter-
ry, Carold Brarnblett, Linsie R. Cox, department assis-
tantg Lewis Marshall.
Mr. Harold F. Fye, head of the electrical shops, holds
a B.S.E.E. from Purdue University.
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The deceased lvan A. Hanen, past head of the
Building Trades department, had served Tech 13
years and completed 7 years as department head.
Craftsmen Acquire a Variety of Manual Skills
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"Bzzzzzzzzzzz" This familiar sound vibrates from the Building Trades department. l-lead
of this department is lthel Shoemaker. BUILDING TRADES - james l-lause, William I-lill,
Minds locus rm the future as the hoys in the
Building Trades department cast their eyes to iii-
dustrial success. These boys are ahle to do many
jobs in the vocational lield hy the time they have
completed high school. They are taught to paint.
to build houses, and to build various other con-
Paul Vogt, jack Longshore, Philip High, Morris Woods.
structious. Also they are taught plumbing, masonry,
and carpentry. These courses are not just "sit and
learn" classes for these boys actually do the work
themselves. Daily they work on their projects to-
gether. These projects are not just small jobs, for
they demand a great deal of skill.
In mechanical drawing students learn how to make
blue prints ot model homes and construct drawings.
Here we find Mr. Warren Cleveland, head ot the
Drafting department, taking "time out" tor lunch,
Through Building Trades and Drafting Courses
Drafting takes Illlllllllll skill. Tl1e Drafting de-
pa1't1nent has sent niany young 111611 i11to future
careers capable of l1oldi11g tl1e best jobs in tl1e field.
.-Xinong the courses offered are: mechanical drawing,
ZlI'Cl1llCCfll1'2ll drafting a11d n1at'hi11e drafting. Tl1e
Drafting departnient is Closely connected witl1 the
various shops since inechanical drawing is required
to enroll in niany shop courses.
For those plllllllllig to make a career of drafting
Tech offers advanced courses. I11 architectural draft-
ing, for example. the student draws up an original
design olf a one-story house and makes a complete set
ol' drawings for it.
I11 niachine drafting tl1e student studies the func-
tio11 of the drafting rooni, and its relations to the
design and other steps involved in tl1e IHZIIILIFLICILITC
To apply for the advanced courses :1 student
niust have an understanding of 1nathe111atics and
other related courses. One knows that any student
who has majored in drafting has Il thorough under-
standing of the problems involved in dralfting.
DRAFTING-Harold Elliott, B.S., M.A.g Fred l-lenke, B.S.g Floyd Tobrocke, AB., M.A,g
CI I MPE PE
arence Rosell, B.S., lvi.A.g Ci bert Shuck, B.S., . . ., D. . .
In the foundry metal trades the boys' efforts are rewarding as they
construct many useful items, and learn a trade for the future.
Metal Trades Provides
One of the most intriguing shop classes is Metal
Trades. This course is offered only to freshmen.
Offered in the first semester are wood pattern mak-
ing, foundry practice, and machine shop work. Next,
pupils are taught the fundamentals of sheet metal
work, gas and electric welding, and advanced ma-
chine shop. Necessary safety measures are taught to
keep students capable of doing their work. Basic
training for later jobs, which Tech helps scholars
obtain, is learned in these shop classes. Many grad-
uates from this department have acquired excellent
positions and usually prove efficient and capable.
Mr. William Eddy, B.S., lVl.S., Metal Trades depart-
ment head, shows students proper uses of machinery.
METAL TRADES-I-larry Stone, Norman Brinker, Mearle Donica,
Edward l-lowe, VD. Whetstine, Emanual Cruser.
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Officers of the Parent-Teacher Association confer with C. L. McClintock, principal. Seated
with Mr. McClintock is Mrs. Earl Humbarger, president. Standing: Mrs. Ralph E. Clark,
corresponding secretaryg lvlr. Gaylord Allen, second vice-pres.g Mrs. William F. Moon, tirst
vice-pres.g Mrs. Earl R. Hunt, recording secretaryg and Mr. Kenneth Puckett, treasurer.
arent-Teacher Association Sets High Goals
Members of the Parent-Teacher Association set To bring into closer relation the home and school,
forth the following objectives: that parents and teachers may cooperate intelligently
. . . 'n the traininv' of the child.
To promote the welfare of children and youth in l D
home, school, church, and community. To develop between educators and the general public
To raise the standards of home life.
such united efforts as well as secure for every child
the highest advantages in physical, mental, social,
To secure adequate laws for the care and protection and spiritual education.
of children and youth.
Teachers and students flashed their most becoming smiles on the P-TA
sponsored picture-taking day. This is only one of many activities this group
sponsors on the campus.
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Tiekin' at Tech
Down through the years, Tech has always had
teams ol which to he proud. The Greenclad teams
have always tried to luring honor and recognition to
Tech. Always considered a "power" in state athletics
lrom the tennis courts to the Butler Fieldhouse at
Sectional time, Tech teams maintain a rigid sched-
ule ol' games. Keener competition on the playing
lloor gives the student body greater respect and admi-
ration lor its team. As lor those athletes who
practice, play. and give their all lor Tech, they're
tops! IVe're also proud of our coaches, whose patience,
experience and leadership ahility give us encourage-
As time ticks on, we tick on . . .
In loothall .r..e. ..,e S 10-03
In haskethall eeee .... 1 14-07
cheerleaders. l3locl4-'li .. ...... 08-00
In hasehall ...... veeeeee.eeee .,,. 1 1 12-103
In track. wrestling .i... ,,,.. 1 02-103
In tennis, goll' e.e.,,e. . .......ee 104
Student-lfaculty game ..,.e is 105
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VARSITY FOOTBALL - Row lg Donald Tutt, Michael jef-
tries, Ronald larbo, james Smith. Row 2: Thomas Weliever,
William Dorsey, Stephen Heitzman, David Sowder, Michael Drane,
William Rushton, Fred Bandy, John Deal, William l-larvey, John
Finch, Ralph Wilkinson. Row 3: Wallace Potter, Ernest Med-
calfe, Charles lennings, Norman Terry, Robert Harold,
Teclrs Greenclads "cleaned" many an opponent
from the gridiron during the season. The gridders
came through with a good record this year, placing
once again in the top echelon ol' the football powers
in the state. Piling up a record of eight wins and
two losses, their best since 1957 when they were
undefeated, the Greenclads fought to the top. The
only losses of the season were to the Cathedral "Irish"
and the Broad Ripple "Rockets"
Tech captured lirst place in the North Central
Conference for the lirst time since l957. Head Coach
Sophomore Michael Drane sweeps around right end
en route to a gain in a 33-O drubbing of Shortridge.
Richard Hessman, Walter Jones, John Thurman, Ronald Barlow,
David Barnes, Ronald I-leitzman, Jack Justus, Maurice Barnes,
Clary Sarvier, Carlos Bell, Howard Catt. Row 4: Paul Bowlby,
Lawrence Wellington, Donald Woods, Darnal johnson, William
Kruger, Phillip White, Gary Titus, William Clemons, David
Sedam, Lee Applewhite, McKenize Brown, Charles Dagwell.
Finish with 8-2 Seasong
Wlallace Potter possibly would explain the season's
record: "A football coach laces the hour of decision
in every second of a rough n' tumble football game.
It takes the cooperation of each player in every game
to succeed." After four years, Coach Potter has
compiled a record of twenty-six wins, fourteen losses,
and two tied games.
Any football player must possess courage and
brawn to tackle the game. As in any activity, be it
minor or major, simple or complex, only the desirous
person will succeed.
Ronald Barlow, all-city fullback, bulls his way to
paydirt in the 39-12 rout ot city rival Scecina.
David Sovvder, lohn Deal, Maurice Barnes, and William Clemens encourage the
Creenclad team on to victory.
Win N. C. Conference
T O T O
Sept. 9-Howe l9 6 Oct. l4-Lcifoyette 20 O
l6-Brood Ripple l2 l4 2l-Cothedrol I9 27
23-Anderson 26 2l 26-Scecino 39 l2
3OgMuncie 6 O Nov. 4-Richmond 20 l 3
Oct. 7-New Costle 38 7 lO-Shortridge 33 O
8 wins 2 losses
The Creenclads play rough, clean football as shown
below by vicious line play and tough forward rushes
that exemplify the thrilling, bone crushing game.
Head coach Wallace Potter shovvs why coaches are as
tired, or even more tired than players in the game.
Ron Id David Paul john
Barlow Barnes Bowlby Finch
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Robert Walter jack William D.
ones jones justus RuShfOn
Cary Norman Phillip
Sarver Terry White
Senior Lettermen Complete Successful Seasong
Cary Kennedy, freshman halfback, rounds right end
and speeds dovvnfield outrunning the opposing team.
Tech senior lettermen played their last game and
beat Shortridge 33-0. They finished the season with
a record of 8-2 for a fine winning season. They also
gave Tech a North Central Conference crown, some-
thing which had not been won since 1957, and a
lot of exciting, thrilling football.
Next year the holdover varsity players and the
reserves and freshman coming up will combine to
form the nucleus for a strong team for the next
two or three years.
Tech will have a lot to look forward to in the
future years if the record of the freshmen team is
a basis for speculation. The Little Green YVave was
undefeated and won most of its games without too
much opposition. Their closest game was a 12-0
victory over Cathedral, but the largest division was a
55-7 shellacking administered to the Scecina "Cru-
saders" During the entire season, the team was scored
upon only twice. The freshman are undefeated from
the start giving a bright outlook for the future.
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RESERVE FOOTBALL - Rovv l: Lester Basey, Kenneth Kelly,
lack Cody, loe Easley, Thomas Franks, manager, Troy
Wright, Greg Carmichael, Larry Allen, Arthur Fowler. Row 2:
Robert Meyer, Randy Barns, Don Arnes, lohn Clemons, Alfred
Cunningham, lohn Baker, john Brand, Phillip Quillen. Row 3:
David Cruser, James Noahes, Larry Doan, Dovivan Busby, Charles
Stewart, Arcedis Maine, David Courtney, William Stout.
Furious Future Football Squads Look Favorable
The little Greenclads rolled over all other teams
lor a perfect record. The freslnnen were 6 and 0
lor the year being scored upon only twice. Their
largest victory of the year was a 55-7 drub dished out
to the Scecina "Crusaders" The tightest encounter
was a 12-0 victory over the Cathedral "Irish", The
freshmen had a solid backheld and a bruising line
which enabled the Greenies to mark up such a record.
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL-Row l: Thomas Hodgin, Michael Trent,
lames Crodium, Michael Avery, William Slone, Frank Deal, Walter
Diedine, Donald Applewhite, Charles Humphries, Robert McVea,
William Harvey, Thomas Weaver, Kenneth Sutton. Row 2: Michael
Funke, Kenneth Buck, Frank Nichols, Larry Schoolcraft, David
Chrisman, Wesley Sickle, Donald Sunman, Paul Buck, Roger
The reserve team had a rather hard time this
year winning only one game in the season. Their
record was one with one win and live losses. The
competition, however. prepares the players lor
the stronger varsity teams which they will meet next
year. Next year is looked forward to as having a
good chance for a marked improvement as the players
from the freshman team and the holdover reserves
forming the nucleus for a good solid team.
Bell, John Beeson, David Sexson, Gary Kennedy, John Nealy,
David Kreimer, Ivan Moreman. Row 3: Harry Caskey, D. Terry,
Daniel Hays, Jess Jones, Robert Hillman, Wayne Reed, Jon
Spadorcia, Eugene Akers, Danny ireland, Dennis McClellan,
Kenoly Hendricks, James Marsischky.
Coach jack seems concerned? confident? Regardless,
he appears thoughtful about his C-reenclads.
Senior basketball lettermen were David Barnes, Floyd
Roney, Mickey l-lartsburg, and Thomas Brinkley.
Action and Thrills Denote Basketball Season as
Wlhile lians may have been skeptical ol the lfllil
edition ol the Tech Greenclads at the beginning ol'
the season, they had restored laith when Tech skin-
ned the number two-ranked Muncie Bearcats and
downed fifth-ranked Cathedral on successive weeks.
'llhey finished the season with a I5 win, 8 loss ret'-
ord-a line record for coach -lack Bradford. Alter
a lack-luster start, the Greenvlads poured it on,
winning seven out ol' their last eight games.
VARSITY BASKETBALL-Row l: David Barnette, Donald Woods,
Mickey Hartsburg, Thomas Brinkley, Randy Miller, George Har-
ris. Row 2: lack Bradford, head coach, john White, Michael
Jefferies, managierg james Montgomery, l-loward Catt, trainer,
llunior George Harris, alter starting the season on
the reserve team, worked his way up to the starting
post and sparked the teams defense. Seniors Thomas
Brinkley, David Barnes, and Mickey Hartsburg
etched their names in Teclrs Basketball Hall of
Fame, climaxing lour years at Tech. Yes, it's been
a terrilie season long to be remembered by both
the team and the fans!
Harry Caskey, assistant coach. Row 3: Floyd Roney, David
Barnes, Charles Dagwell, athletic director, Richard Kramer, David
In a tangled mass of hands, George I-larris tries to
fake the ball away from the Irish.
Greenclads Spark to F1n1sh W1th 13 7 Record
Rebounding is strenuous work. Muscles straining, T
These shots indicate various basketball moods. - scamble tor the ball - Whose arms are longer?
How much is this doggie for Tech? - Another mad Two ingredients tor a lgarne - a ball and a basket.
Photographs Show Ingredients of 'B' Ball Year
and 8 losses
and 5 losses
RESERVE BASKETBALL-Row lg Benjamin Baker, jack Dobbs,
William Sturdivant, james Evens, Michael Harvey, Row 2: Robert
Reserve and Freshmen
Nov. 23-Woodviiew 35 23
29-Sacred Heart 7l 36
Dec. 6-Ben Davis 35 l9
l4-Wood 52 25
2OfManuaI 48 32
22--Broad Ripple 42 22
jan. l2-Crispus Attucks 44 22
l8-l9-2O4City Tourney Manual
FRESHMEN BASKETBALL-Row lg Kenneth Sutton, manager,
Michael Avery, Frank Deal, Kenneth Lewin, john Nell, William
Wilham, Douglas McClellan, manager. Row 2: james Boone,
f' If qw.-..,
Mehl, coach, Elmer Williamson, Leland Gunn, Fred Hawthorne,
David Sedam, john White, Dennis Barlow, manager.
Teams Promise Victor
jan, 21-shofifidge 46 24
24-Scecina 54 27
Feb. 3-Washington 48 28
7--Howe 53 33
9-Washington 48 3 l
l 4-Cathedral 55 36
l 6-Southport 44 24
and O losses
Ernest Dallman, Cary Kennedy, jon Spadorcia, Michael johnson,
Chester Humphries. Row 3: Harry Caskey, coach, Lowell Irwin,
David Sexson, Arthur Sams, john Beeson, Horace Mitchell.
ri , .im - u zf w unsv
CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-Row l: Philip Lane, Roger Berklu,
Donald Miller, Rodger Roney, Gerald Net, Stephen Beattie,
Donald Sellers, I. Lyson. Row Z: Paul E. Myers, jerry Lane
Floyd Gillaspie, Clifford Miller, Kenneth Cauldwell, James Dobbs
Jack Dobbs, John Lemon, Danny Hughs. Row 3: Martin McAfee,
Randy Miller, Laurence Dunville, LeRoy jones, Elvore Hopper
Athletics Develop Studentis Physique, Abilit ,
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The Tech Harriers showed a marked improve-
ment over last season by winning four out of five
dual meets this year. The victories ranged from a
27-28 squeaker over Muncie Burris to an 18-45
trouncing of Richmond. The low score wins in Cross
country-a runner receives one point for first and
two for a second place linish, and up to twelve points
lor a twelfth place finish. The thinly-clads were
second in the City Cross Country meet and made
a line showing ol' themselves. Also, the team came
through with a second place linish in the North
Central Conference meet.
CROSS COUNTRY SCORES
T O Oct. 4-Richmond l8 45
Sept. l3-Southport 29 26 ll-City 2nd
l6-Muncie 26 29 I5-Shortridee lnvit. lOth
23-Anderson 27 29 2l-N. C. C. 2nd
27-M. Burris 27 28 25-Sectional 3rd
In spite of early spring's chilly breezes, track team
members were set to go at coach Stewart's command.
CHEERLEADERS-Row l: Matthew Klein, Judith Ryman, Jenny Richard Allen, Mickey Hartsburg, Darnal Johnson, McKenzie
Elkin, Vicki Anderson, Mary Ann Whitemoss, Russell Green.
Row 2: Ianet Stucker, Sue Burkhart, Sharolyn Condra, Linda
Nooe, Deana Warner, Lyn Funke. BLOCK TfRow l: lohn
Carter, William Rushton, Robert Jones, Gary Sarver, David
Barnes, Ronald Heitzman, Phillip White, Row 2: William Stagner,
Brown, Charles Miller. Row 3: Cornelius Muncie, Roger Harper
Don Cochran, Ralph Wilkinson, Tom Brinkley, Richard Hodgson
Walter Jones, Larry Dunville, Ronald Barlow, Leroy Kinchlow
Ambition, Spirit, and Sportsmanship Attitude
Yea! Rah! Tech! Clin-clizi-clizil It cloesn't take the
opponent long to realize they are playing Tech! The
thunderous roar ol yoices led hy our cheerleziclers
urging Tech on is enough to inzike any opponent
The cheerleaclers :ire not only hezircl-they're seen.
Wlhite sweaters :intl skirts or trousers inzike theln
easily seen hy the enthusiastic Techites :incl their
Each year the cheerleaders coine hack with more
enthusiasin and pep. along with new recruits lo lill
the places ol those grzicliiziting.
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TRUMPETERS AND COLOR GUARD-Kneeling: Nancy Phelps
Judy Hartman, Gloria Gates, Charlene Marqua. Standing: Char
lotte Vinson, Carole Beinburg, loAnn Long, ludy Iustus.
MAJORETTES AND FLAG TWIRLERS-Kneeling: Charla Fields
Patricia McClean, head majoretteg Timmie Walker, Martha Scar:
borough. Standing: Linda Doan, Margaret Lindley, Donna Sutton,
Carole Talbert, Donna Terry, Vivian Rike.
VARSITY BASEBALL-Row l: john Nell, john White, Michael Dobbs, Richard Hodgson, Gary Kennedy, David Altopp, james
Cantwell, Ronald Cox, john Deal, George l-lawkins, Kenneth Bemis, Donald Cochran, Charles jennings, jack Bradford,
Angel, and Thomas Dobbs. Row 2: lvan lvloreman, coach: jack ass't. coach.
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V arstt and Reserve Baseball Teams Ant1e1pate
' 'ge I
The 1061 haseball team has great hopes of having
one olf its most prosperous seasons for many years.
Returning lettermen along with upcoming players
from last year's lfreshmen-reserve team will have the
makings ol' a strong team. Head coach Ivan Moreman
will direct Techs last team to play in the North
Central Conference pennant race, as Tech has re-
signed lrom the Conference.
April llflkttucks May 8-Ben Davis
l 3fLafayette 9-Cathedral
I8-Richmond-T l l-Anderson
2OfNew Castle-T l6-Broad Ripple
27-Logansport l 9-Manual-T
May 2-Frankfort Z2-Shortridge-T
as practice provides "vitality."
Spring time brings an early rendezvous with all spring
activities. Sports enhance the lives of 'many fellows
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A big looming No. 7 and a big looming baseball bat ancl a big looming Techiite equal the
ingredients tor a big game of baseball. These fellows are practicing tor those all important boots
with bat and ball.
El Difficult and Competitive but Winning Season
April 20-New Castle-T May 3-Cathedral
26-Manual 8-Ben Davis-T
Z8-Washington lO-Broacl Ripple
lvlay l-l-lowe-T l 7fScecina
RESERVE BASEBALL-Row l: William Cassaday, managerg Larry Phillip Quillin, coachg William Wilhelm, Daniel Wetherell, Leo
Champion, lvlelwyn Pheifter, Billy lo Wilkinson, Elwood lee, l-lodges, Thomas Bandy, Carl Blue, Rene Lewin. Row 3: Donald
joseph Wycoff, Stanley Moss, lerald Kirk, manager. Row 2: Cox, David Seclam, james Bostic, Melvin White, Frank Deal
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VARSITY TRACK-Row lg Larry Wellington, jerry Lane, Michael Drane, john D, Carter, Cary Sa-rver,
Kenneth Lee, Clifford Miller. Row 2: Wallace Potter, coach, McKenize Brown, Richard Hessman,
Thomas Brinkley, Ralph Wilkinson, Robert Harold, William Harvey, Willie Tipton, Ronald Barlow,
Elvor Hopper, james jackson, Robert jones, Cornelius Muncie, Larry Dunvill-e, james Stewart, coach.
Traekmen Hustle to Condition for Spring Meetsg
lraelisters soared out at the Hoosier Indoor Re- VARSITY 8 RESERVE TRACK
lays in March at Indiana University to produce signs
ol' a sut't'essl'ul spring season. Trackinen spend hours
over spring vacation "working out."
Some ol' the more promising varsity tracknlen
which have had lironi one to three years previous
experience are: McKenzie Brown, Michael Drane.
Larry Dunville. Ronald Barlow, Larry Wlellington.
james -jackson, Gary Sarver, and Thomas Brinkley.
Varsity roach is ,james Stewart: XVallaee Potter
is reserve coach and: Carlos liell and lirnest Med-
callie coach the lreslnnen track squad.
RESERVE TRACK-Row l: William Reed, David Cruser, Danny
Hughes, Roger Birkla, Edward Lange, Horace Mitchell, Stephen
Beattie, LeRoy Van, Richard Shumate. Row Z: Wallace Potter,
coach, Dennis Wilson, Martin McAfee, jerry Neff, john Stiles,
john Baker, Randy Burns, Bernard DeVore, Alfred Kessinger,
April -lfWashington-T April 27 City
6-Warren Central May 5
l 4-Shortridge l 2
l 8-wAnderson l 94
Zl-Broad Ripple Z7 State
April I9-Washington-T May 9 City
May 2-Manual 22
Cecil Cornelius, james Stewart, coach. Row 3: Ronald Woods,
Donald Miller, Donald Sellers, Charles Korices, Samuel Grayson,
Fred Hawthorne, Anthony Marshall, Paul jones, Benjamin Baker,
Anthony Thompson, james Wright.
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FRESHMEN TRACK-Managers: Michael Weber, Thomas Weaver. Row l1 Viano Ajango, james
Marsischky, Peter McGuire, Louis Yates, Kenneth Banhulzer, Peter Cabell, Thomas Beam, Cuy T.
Moiser, Ralph Harr, Clendell jones, Robert l-lamm, james A. Williams, Cary Flannery, Dwane Garvin,
Nathaniel Dawn. Row 2: Carlos Bell, coach, Lloyd Eldridge, Wayne Reed, Thomas Cox, Ronald Cross,
Thomas l-lodgin, Frederick Davie, Chester Humphries, james Dobbs, Daniel Ireland, Roger Roney, Allen
Pacukewicz, Ernest lvledcalfe, ass't coach. Row 3: Wayne Quinn, john Schowengerdt, Arthur Sams,
john Fritts, john Nealy, john Beeson, David Kreimier, Dennis McClellan, Raymond Walker, Donald Wall,
hysiqucs Improve With Wrestling Instruction
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The shot-put is only one of the' many field events A fast lap around the stadium is an excellent con-
which becomes prominent during the spring season. ditioner for any athletic-minded sports pursuer.
WRESTLING-Schedule: Broad Ripple lTech-24, Ripple-l8l,
Washington 127-lSl, Anderson ll2-34lg Richmond G8-6l,
Cathedral ll9-28l, Wood ll2-26l, placed fifth in City
Meet, Ben Davis ll2-32l, Shortridge ll'-l-263, Howe l34-3l,
V placed fourth in the NCC, Lafayette t22-26l, Southport l5-32l.
William j. Treichler, wrestling coach since the sport Left to right members of the squad are lohn Carter. Cary Safvef.
W ' ' ' Willie C-ibson, joe Easley, Ronald Barlow, Ralph Wilkinson,
as Introduced In j947' has resjgned as mat Coach' Raymond Whitney, Maurice Barnes, john Milay, Karl Kleinbub,
Gregory Carmichael, William Treichler, coach, Thomas Frank,
At the Winter Sports Banquet he was awarded the
large blanket pictured below for his successful efforts. Thomas Weliever, Ralph Wendel.
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TENNIS-Left to right: William Swan, William Hinman, Larry GOLF TEAM-Left to right: Forrest Arthur, james Evans, Richard
Coleman, Kim Phemister, Philip White. Rowland Leverenz, Allen, Larry Warren, H. Ronald Taylor, james Campbell, and
coachg Michael Edwards, james Munro, Roger Harper, Donald Robert lvlfehl, coach.
I O O C
Tcnms and Golf Enhance S rm S orts Act1V1t '
P 3 P 3
The tennis teznn, with Rowland Leverenz :is lieaitl "Par fOlll'H is ll very connnon term to all gollers.
fozujli, looks l.0l'XV2ll'Cl to zinotliei' lJI'USpCl'Ull5 yezny This term is certziinly llnnilizn' to Tecl1's gollers
All students should keep :in eye on the courts lieliintl wlio, under the cliret lion ol' Robert Mehl, :ire really
the l3oy's Gym lor an swingin' tennis Ieznn. "up to par."
TENNIS SCHEDULE COLE SCHEDULE
April l lfCathedral-T May 4-Marion April l l-Washingtom May 2-Kokomo-T
l3fWashington 9fFrankfort-T Attucks 4-
l7-Shortridge l O-Howe-T l 3-Cathedral 8-
I8-Broad Ripple l l4Richmond I8-Lafayette l7-Anderson
20-Lafayette l 5-Attucks 20-Anderson l 9-Sectional
2SiKokomo I6-Logansport-T 2-lfScecina-T 2 l -N.C.C.-Frankfort
27fAnderson l8-New Castle 25-Manual 25-Kokomo
2-Muncie-T Z2-North Central 27--Broad Ripple-T 29-Carmel-T
3-Manual 24+City Tourney May lQCity-County
Skill and good form are the keynotes ot a successful athlete. Endless hours spent
in practice on the Tech tennis courts can mold a winning player.
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Four bright and agile faculty cheerleaders, Patsy Scott, lane Wheeler,
Lynn Neff, and Mary l-larlan, lend their support at the rousing
student-faculty basketball game.
Student-Faculty Challenge Stimulates Excitement
Strziined inustles, limping teachers. and cheering
'l'et'h students :ind lzitulty were the order ol' the day
when the students inet the liertie faculty on the gym
lloor lor the :innutil lzit'ulty-student hziskethall gzune.
Chills Crew lound that their opponents, the students.
were really tough as the student teznn defeated the
lztculty teznn by the tnargin ol 38 - flti. The high-
light ol this contest was the crowning ol' the liztctilty
queen Mrs. Olga Geisler ol the Music' departnient.
The student-littulty game lollowed the trziditions
whith :ire at part of every game - truly faculty :tn-
tits, good texunwork, good players and good lun.
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Where could be found a more radiant queen than
Mrs. Olga Geisler, as she reigns over the game?
Mr. Carlos Bell gracefully executes a winning play,
temporarily haulting all-city basketball player, Mickey
l-lartsburg, at a fun-filled challenge,
Seniors gather to share events of each day as high school days become fewer.
Q-f Tiekin, at Tech
Being gi senior is not lust wearing gi little how
ol' rihhon, ai clip :ind gown :it grzicluzition. It is the
leeling of having grown up, ol' having heconie more
ol ai person, soineone up in the world. A senior
thinks he is the wisest, and the hestg still, he is just
on the threshold ol' lile.
Seniors enjoy the CXL'lUIlCl1l of electing oflicers,
:ind the forinzilitites ol' connnencernent. They receive
the thrill of ordering znniouncenients, and exchang-
ing pictures and nznne cards. Seniors also are honored
at zi spring all-school zisseinhly when Tech Legion
inenihers are zinnouced.
As ai senior, one feels he is leaving the school
which has played zi role in perhaps the four most
iinportznit years of his life. He will never forget
the jzinnned lockers, crowded hulls, rzispy throats :it
sectional tiine, or any ol' the other wonderful ex-
periences hzld at Tech.
,Q As time ticks on, we tick on .
In lfllill grziduzition c...cc 108-lllfl
In class connnittees ...ccc l 10-l l l
In the senior class c ....., l l2-lfll
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Undaunted by nature's tricks. seniors interrupted commencement ceremonies to seek shelter in the
gym. Here they heard the commencement speaker and received their diplomas, oblivious
to the dreary weather outside. After ceremonies seniors rushed home to prepare for the
prom, making june l4, l96O, a day always to be remembered.
The Hourglass Leaks the Last Grains
Beneath ominous skies, the green and white of the commencement procession presented a striking
picture of Tech. Ronnie Karnes carried the class banner - a regal tribute to the class of l96O.
"A Day ln lune"' was Rev.
R. E. Dowdy's topic at the
inspiring Vespers service.
Sand at Commencement
Slowly, and yet ever so quickly, the magic hour
approached: the hour when seniors would ioin the
rank of Tech alumnae. Grain by grain, the sands
in the four-year hourglass diminished. Freshmen,
sophomore. and junior years passed quickly, bring-
ing us to the threshold of the coveted position of
As freshmen, we looked forward to the day when
we, too, would be seniors. The campus was bound-
less, the rooms endless, and it seemed as if the worlds
population was concentrated in our seventy-six acres.
As sophomores we became more familiar with our
surroundings - we no longer ran to lunch, and we
grew rather tired of the mashed potatoes that made
up our freshman diet. As juniors we acquired some
of the privileges of upperclassmen. It was a year
when outside activities took up more time than
And then our senior year stretched before us.
Left now are only memories of the events that made
our year complete. Though our paths part, these
memories linger on - memories of events, of Tech,
of our friends - memories that will always give
us pride in being The Class of l96O. T
Mr. William Leak spoke
to seniors at a last convo-
l cation - commencement.
Margaret Kunkel recalls
her years at Tech and the
challenge of the future.
The long awaited moment has arrivedl Michael Brad-
ley receives his diploma - opening the door to success.
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Edgar Walden, William Bockstahler, Michael Moss,
and W. Benson McAllister proudly display the green
and white caps worn at Commencement.
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Beginning plans for the senior picnic are the tive members
of the committee: Paul Young, Donna Angel, Charla
Fields, Sue Matthews and Martha Scarborough.
Frances Stott exhibits one of the Senior ribbons on
jane Brock-jones, as Barbara Ledtord ties them.
Class Committees Work iligentl on Projects
Various senior connnittees work diligently through
the linal high school year to prepare lor the nume
erous senior events on the agenda. Senior Council
members lunction as a liaison between the live senior
Naturally as a senior. each one wants to "make
the best ol' his last year." It is through activities that
many seniors spend the last hours with those who
have been friends lor years. Through the work ol' the
organized class committees such events are planned.
To make the "final flings" successlul all class members
assist with the work and participate in the events.
Each senior class gives a gilt from its class to
the school. A bulletin board was given to the school
by this lfltil class. lt will be an imlormative board
lor the hundreds ol people who pass by Tech daily
throughout the coming years.
SENIOR COUNCIL-Row l: Karen jones, Patricia johnson,
Margaret Chandler, Sharon Ruppert, v-pres., Rita Sykes, sec.,
Larry Coleman. Row 2: Nancy Stierrett, SAO rep., layne Dillon,
Donna Moon, ludy Burnam, Linda Higgins, Richard Smith, loe
Sigg, sgt.-at-arms. Row 3: Donald Koonce, lack Foltz, lack
lUSfl-IS. leffv Coleman, Ronald Taylor, Vernon Wallingford. Row
4: Russell Green, pres., Raymond Shipley, lerald Holcomb,
Roger Harper, Thomas Pembleton.
Beginning plans for the Senior Class Day Assembly
are: seated-Christine Moudy, Ann Hinshaw. Stand-
ing: lay Ward, David McCullough.
David Parish, Sandra York, Mary Alice Yost, and
Louis Hasseld go picnicking in the early spring.
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Memories Dwell Within Seniors' Minds
EDNA M. ACTON: Maj.-Commercial, Ser. Club
SAO Rep., Home EC. Club.
LARRY H. ADAM: Maj.-Shop.
TOMMIE E. ADAMS: Maj.-Home Economics, Rec
Club, Home Ec. Club.
ARTHUR S. AKERS: Maj.-Printing.
EDWARD T. AKERS: Moi.-l-listory, Cement Shop'
Band, Freshman Basketball and Track.
IUDITH A. ALLEN: Maj.-Business Education: Ser.
Club, N. Science Club.
IUDITH K. ALLEN: lVlaj.fl'listory, Home Ec.
EDNA R. ANDERSON: Maj.-Mathematics, Horne
M. EVELYN ANDERSON: Maj.-Commercial.
VICKI J. ANDERSON: Mai.-Health, Var. cheer-
leader, Fut. Nur. Club, lpres.l, Homecoming queen.
DONA I. ANGEL: Maj.-Home Economics: Band, Ser.
Club, Drama Club, SAO Rep., lamboree queen.
EDWIN L. AURS: Maj.-Drafting, ROTC Drill Team
Color Guard, and Flag Detail.
EMMA E. BACON: Moi.-Home Econmoics, Cheer-
E. MARIE BAILEY: Maj.-Commercial.
H. DANIEL BAILEY: Maj.-History, Science.
. .-- N
Senior sponsors, lvlrs. Clarena Huffington, Frances
Kinsley, Lois Sink, Marguerite I-lardy, and Mildred
Currie are always "tickin" to take care of many
"V .V' DXSYN fs
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RUBY J. BAILEY: Mai.-Hasfofy, ser. club, R. cross, v 'X
JCL, Band. I
SARAH J. BAKER: Maj.-Music, Concert Orch. fsec.l, , by V
Ser. Club. I X'
JOHN D. BALDWIN: Mai.-Aff, xvz, Chem.-Phys. . , s, '-
WILLIAM C. BALES: Maj.-History, Cross Country. vm
FREDERICK M. BALL: Maj.-Electronics, Radio Club 'ii I .. ,
lchief operotorl. ili ' 'A
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PAUL A. BINDER: Maj.-Mathematics, Drama Club,
Speech Team, Thespian.
J. GAYNELLE BISHOP: Maj.-l-lealth, Span. Club.
WILLIAM C. BOCKSTAHLER: Maj.-Mathematics
Science, Hist., Chess Club, Chem.-Phys., Key Club,
Can. Statt, XYZ Club lSgt.-at-arms.l
DAVID G. BODENHEIMER: Maj.-Mathematics,
Drafting, ROTC Officers' Club, Res. Track and
Cross Country, Freshman Track and Cross Country.
F. LEE BOLES: Maj.-Commercial, Drama Club.
ROBERT A. BORER: Maj.-Mathematics, History,
Track, SAO Rep., Ser. Club.
TERRI A. BOURN: Maj.-French, Buss., French
Club, SAO Rep.
PAUL D. BOWLBY: Maj.-Mathematics, Drafting,
Football, Basketball, Track.
MARILYN K. BRADLEY: Maj.-Commercial, Hist.
BILLIE J. BRADSHAW: Mai.-Commercial, Hist.,
H. RICHARD BRADSHAW: Maj.-Pattern Making,
SHIRLEY A. BRENGLE: Maj.-Commercial, I-list.,
GEORGE R. BRENNER: Maj.-Mathematics.
LYLE R. BREWER: Mai.--Science, Math., Techoir,
Drama Club, Chem.-Phys. Club.
ROBERT A. BRIDGES: Maj.-History.
LARS E. BRINKLEY: Maj.-Welding.
SUZANNE BRINKLEY: Maj.-Commercial, Can.
Staff, R. Cross, XYZ, French Club.
THOMAS N. BRINKLEY: Maj.-History, Block-T
Club, Techoir, Var. Track, Var. Basketball lCo
Capt.l, Fnesh. and Res. Track, Basketball.
SHIRLEY J. BRISBANE: Mai.-Business Education.
CAROLE D. BRITT: Maj.-History, Drama Club,
Speech Team CNFLI.
JAMES A. BANDY: Maj.-Mathematics.
RONALD L. BARLOW: Maj.-Cabinet Making, Foot-
ball, Track, Wrestling, Block-T Club.
DAVID J. BARNARD: Maj.-Science, Math., l-list:
Can. Staff, SAO Rep., Techoir, Prog. Committee.
DAVID A. BARNES: Maj.+Mathematics, Commer-
cial, Basketball, Football, Block-T Club, lvice pres?
R. STEVEN BARNES: Mal.-Body Shop.
THOMAS H. BARNHILL: Maj.-Drafting.
LANA JO BARRICK: Mal.-Commercial, SAO Rep.,
J. DOUGLAS BARTLOW: Maj.-Science, XYZ Club
lvice pres.l, Speech Team, Drill Team.
VIRGINIA A. BATT: lVlai.-el-llstoryg Band, Orch.,
TARISSA A. BATTS: Maj.YCommercial, School
JERRY G. BAUMGARDNER: Mai.-Science, Pres.
l9O, SAO Ex. Bd., Key Club Bd., Sr. Coun.
JACK A. BEAM: Maj.-Art, Science, Key Club,
Techoir, Football, Boys Octette.
ALMEDA L. BEASLEY: Maj.-Science, Math., French
Club, Y-Teens, Cheerblock.
DONALD R. BECHTEL: Mai.-Radio and TV.
PAMELA S. BEEM: Maj.-History, SAO Rep., French
CAROL A. BEINBURG: Maj.-Commercial, SAO Rep.,
Color Guard, Span. Club.
LUDELLA BELCHER: Maj.-Home Economics, Home
THELMA BENTLEY: Maj.-History, Home Ec. Club.
RITA M. BIDWELL: Mai.-Science, SAO Rep.
JAMES H. BIGELOW: Maj.-Printing, Chess Club,
Science Club, Ser. Club, SAO Rep.
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CHERYL R. CARR: Mayflvlusicg Techoir, Madri-
IOHN D. CARTER: Maj.--Science, Math., Lang.:
ICL, Block-T Club, Track lmginl, Wrestling, Cross
PERRY L. CARTER, lr: Maj.fComrnercialg Tennis,
DENCIL D. CASNER: Maj.-Electronics: Football,
ROTC Capt., Radio Club, ROTC Officers' Club.
CARMELA CENTO: Maj.-History, FTA.
MARGARET I. CHANDLER: Maj.-French, l-list,g
V.-Pres. l9O, Sr. Coun., C. Ensemble, Techoir, Sr.
RICHARD A. CHAPPELL: Mai.-Auto Mechanics:
RONALD CHAPPELL: Mai.-Foundry: ROTC.
LOUIS J. CHRIST: Maj.-Body and Fender.
CLARK: Maj.-Electric Shop.
IUDITH I. CLARK: Maj.-4Commercialg XYZ Club,
PATRICIA O. CLARKS: Mai,--History: Rec. Club,
WILLIAM R. CLEMONS: Majf Mechanical Draft-
Football, Ser. Club.
MELVIN L. CLIFFORD: lV1aj.fnScience, Math.-
Chess Club, XYZ, Chem.-Phys,
MARY A. CLINE: Maj.-f Commercial: Cheerblock,
Home EC. Club.
DONALD C. COCHRAN: Maj., History: Baseball
LARRY C. COCHRAN: Majf-fBody and Fender'
IERRY L. COLEMAN: lVlai.flVlathematics, Key Club.
Sr. Coun., Sgt.-at-arms l9O.
LARRY A. COLEMAN: Maj,-e -Mathematicsg Techoir
Sr. Coun., Treas. l9O, Track, Tennis,
MICHAEL R. COLLINS: Maj.-Mechanical Drafting.
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JANE E. BROCK-JONES: Mai.-Science, Lang.,
Math., Techoir, Drama Club Ctreasl, G. Ensemble,
Speech Team lNFLl, JCL lparl.l.
CLYDE E. BROOKS: Mai.-History: ROTC Color
Guard and Drill Team.
DOUGLAS M. BROOKS: Maj.-Auto Mechanics,
ROTC and Color Guard, Concert Club.
JACK N. BROWN: Maj.-History.
IEROLD E. BROWN: Mai.fl-listory, Draft: SAO Rep
JOHN W. BROWN: Maj.-Radio and TV.
BERNARD W. BROWNINC: Maj.-Mathematics:
Tennis, Drama and Cer. Clubs, SAO Rep.
BETTY J. BRYANT: Maj.-Commercial, FTA, Home
EC. Club, Y-Teens.
CAROLYN L. BRYANT: lVlai.4Commercial, Hist.g
BARBARA H. BUCK: Maj.-Art.
MARIORIE A. BURFORD: Mafelvlathematics, l-list.:
French Club, Ser. Club.
JIMMIE BURGESS: Maj.-Shop.
IUDITH K. BURNAM: Maj.fFrench, Math., I-list.:
SAO Bd., ROTC Spon., Techoir, Sr. Coun., Sec.
CAROLE L. BURNS: lVlaj.4Art, Frenchg Techoir,
ROBERT L. BURRIS: Maj.-Aviation.
STEPHEN L. BUSSELL: lVlaj.4Mathematicsg Chess
IERRY L. BUTCHER: Maj.-l-listoryg Concert Club,
LUELLA CALVERT: Mai.-Home Economics.
RONALD T. CAMPBELL: Maj.-Auto Shop.
IANET G. CANTER: Maj.--Science, Hist.g Techoir,
Y-Teens, SAO Rep., lnt. Rel. Club.
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BARBARA S. COLSON: Male-Commercial.
CHARLES R. COMBS: Maj.-A--Drafting, Math., XYZ
DERA M. COMBS: lvlaigl-lame Economicsg Cheer-
IERRY L. COMPTON: lvlaj.-l-lisforyg Ser. Club,
SYLVIA M. CONDON: Maj-Home Economics.
SHERRILL K. CONSTABLE: Maj.-Art, Hist.
RICHARD L. COOLEY: Maj.-fCerman, Math., l-list.,
ROTC Rifle Team, ROTC Officers' Club lpres.l, Cier.
CHARLES L. COPAS: Maj,-Mathematics, Shop.
JOHN CORRADO: Mai.-Printing,
BRUCE K. CRABTREE: Maj,-Auto Trades, Hist.
RAY J. CRAIG: Maj.-Electric Shop, Math.
CHARLES F. CRANE: Maj.-Arr, NCO Club, N,
Science Club, Ser. Club, ROTC Officers' Club.
DENNIS A. CRESS: Maj.-Shop, SAO Rep., ROTC
Drill Team, Rifle Team, NCO Club, Band.
IANICE D. CRISPIN: Maj.-Commercial, l-list., SAO
JERRY W. CULLEY: Maj.-Mathematics.
BROOKS E. CUNNINCHAM: lvlaj,--Foundryg Ser.
VERNON W. CURRIN: Mai.-Art, Baseball.
ROBERT A. DAILEY: Maj.-Electric Shop.
LINDA C. DALTON: Maj.-Artg Tiechoir, Kaltz,
Madrigals, Chorus Acc., Dance Band Vocalist.
BRENDA I. DANIELS: Maj.-Home Economicsg Ser.
Winding Walks, Stately Buildings are Recalled
This skit given at the senior class assembly
emphasized the seniorls need to "hoard,
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ROBERT D. DAVIDSON: Moi,-Printing, l-list.
BARBARA A. DAVIS: Moj.-Commercial.
LOUANNA C. DAVIS: Maj:-Spanishg SAO Rep.
WARREN L. DAVIS: Mai.-Historyg Yearbk. Staff.
IUDITH A. DEBORDE: Maj.-Spanish, Scienceg Fut.
Nur. Club, Y-Teens.
VICTOR B. DENNIS: Maj.-History.
IAYNE A. DILLON: Majf-l-listoryg Sr. Coun,, V.-
Pres. l53, SAO Bd., DCE Club lpres.l, Flog Twirler.
BRENDA L. DINKINS: Maj.-Home Ec., l-list.g FTA
Csec.l, Home Ec. Club, SAO Rep.
LINDA R. DOAN: Maj.-Historyg Kaltz, Ser. Club,
DONNA I. DODGE: lV1aj.fl-lome Economicsg Cheer-
GERDA O. DOLLINGER: Maj.-Home Economics-
W. MICHAEL DORSEY: lVlaj.fElectric Shopg Foot-
EDWARD L. DOSS: Moi.-Mathematics, History
WAYNE M. DOTSON: Moi.--Foundry.
MICHAEL D. DOUGLASS: Moi.-Commercial, Hist.
BONNIE L. DOUTHIT: Maj.-Commercialg SAO
Rep., Asst. Librarian, Student Counselor.
HOWARD A. DOWERS: Mai,-Mathematicsg Art
Club, XYZ, SAO Rep., Concert Club.
LARRY V. DRAKE: Moi.-Electric Shop.
RUTHA A. DREW: Moi.-Commercial, Hist.
SANDRA K. DRUMMOND: Mai.-Comm-ercial, Artg
SAO Rep., XYZ.
Fun and Learning Combine to Fill Four Years
Without senior roll rooms it would be
impossible to transact senior class business.
DAVID E. DUHAMELL: Maj.-Art.
LARRY C. DUNVILLE: Maj.---Art, Track, Basket-
ball, Cross Country.
DANITA I. DUREE: Mai- Home Economics, Music
Club, Band, Cheerblock.
SHIRLEY M. DURNIL: Mai.-Music, Hist.
ROBERT E. DUVALL: Maj.-Auto Shop.
ROXANNA E. EAST: Maj-Home Economics.
MICHAEL R. EDWARDS: Mayelvlusicg Key Club,
Tennis, Techoir, Band ly.-pres.l, Orch.
FREDERICK A. EICKS: Maj.-Plumbing.
IENNY L. ELKIN: Mai.-History, Science, Cheer-
leader, SAO Rep., Spanish Club.
NELLIE F. ELKINS: Maj.-Home Economics, Cheer-
ANNETTE B. ELLIOTT: Maj.-Commercial.
PAMELA S. ELLIOTT: Maj.fCommerciaIg Cheer-
JAMES T. ELLIS: Maj.-Machine Shop.
CAROLYN S. EMBERTON: Maj.-Commercial.
IAMES E. EMERSON: Maj.-Science, SAO Rep.,
ROTC, Bond, Track.
JANICE K. ENGLISH: Maj.-Commercial.
IAMES R. ERWOOD: Maj,-Mathematics, Science,
WILLIAM I. ESSEX: Mai.7Auto Shopg ROTC, Offi-
cers' Club, Ser. Club, Auto Club, ROTC Color Guard.
NORMA J. FAGNER: Maj.-Commercial, Hist.
AUTHUR L. FAULKNER: Maj.-Science, Drafting,
Math, SAO Rep.
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CHARLA M. FIELDS: Mai.-Commercialg Techoir
SAO Rep., Majorette, Cr. Ensemble.
IOHN D. FINCH: Mal.+Aviati0n, l-list., Football
Track, Baseball, Wrestling.
ROBERTA S. FISHER: lvlaj.fCommercialg Ser. Club,
Home Ec. Club.
MARSHA S. FLETCHER: Maj.-History.
MICHAEL R. FLOCKHART: Maj.-Mathematics,
l-list., ROTC Drill Team and Officers' Club, SAO Rep.
IOYCE A. FLOWERS: Mayfl-listoryg Fut. Nur.
MARILYN J. FOGLE: Maj.-Commercial, Home
JACK L. FOLTZ: Maj.--Mathematics, Science, His-
tory, Sr. Coun., ICL, lpres.l, Key Club, Drama Club.
CAROL S. FORD: Maj.-Commercial.
EUGENE F. FOREY: Maj.-Shop.
ELIZABETH S. FRITCH: lVlaj.flVlusic, Orch., String
IERRY A. FROHMUTHz Maj.-Science: Basketball
MARY I. FRY: Maj.-Latin, Science, Math., ICL
lv.-pres.l, Int. Rel. Club lv.-pres.l, Speech Team,
CHARLENE I. GABBARD: lvlaj.-Commercial, Cheer-
JAMES R. GAIRING: Maj.-Shop, l-list,
LLOYD C. GARDNER: lVlaj.fHist0ryg Band, Basket-
ball, Track, Spanish Club.
PENELOPE A. GARDNER: Maiflvlathematicsg Y-
Teens, Ser, Club, Fut. Nur. Club.
KAREN S. GARNER: Maj.-Home Economics: Y-
Teens, Cheerblock, Home Ec. Club.
RICHARD L. GASAWAY: Maj.4Science, NFL,
Speech Team, SAO Rep.
DORIS A. GEORGE: Maj.-Commercial, SAO Rep.,
DCE Club lsec.l, Cheerblock.
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ESTHER BENBOUGH HAGGARD: Maj.-Home
JAMES G. HALL: Maj.--Shop.
SUSAN I. HALL: lVlaj.7Science, Math., Hist.g Can.
Staff, Sr. Ribbon Com., Orch.
GARY A. HALTOM: lVlaj.4Shop, Math., Band.
MARVA D. HAMILTON: Maj.-l-listory.
LARRY M. HAMMONDS: Mai.-Aviation.
RANDALL C. HARBERT: lVlaj.fScience, l-list.,
EDWARD D. HARDING: lVIai.?Commercialg Ser.
DELMAR E. HARGER: Maj.-Printing.
ROGER D. HARPER: lVlaj.fl-listory, Math., Block-T
Club, Key Club, Sr. Coun., Techoir.
ELGIE HARRIS: lVIaj.4Auto Shop, ROTC Drill Team.
DARLENE A. HARRISON: Maj.-wComme-rcialg SAO
CHARLES R. HART: Maj.-f-Science, Math., Shop,
IAMES E. HARTLE: Maj.+fScienceg Nat. Science
MARTHA L. HARTLEY: Maj.--Home Economics,
Music Club, XYZ.
LETTE I. HARTMAN: Mayfl-lame Economics.
MICKEY R. HARTSBURG: MaI.fel-listory, Shop,
Block-T Club, Track, Basketball.
DAVID K. HASCHEL: Maj.-eScience, Math.
LOUIS E. HASSELD: Maj.--Commercialg Techoir,
Key Club, Modrigals.
WILLIAM T. HASSELD: Maj.fWl-listory, Golf, Te-
choir, Spanish Club, Speech Team, Madrigals.
WILLIAM L. GIBSON: Maj.-l-listoryg Wrestling,
Cross Country lmgr.J.
LARRY D. GILASPY: Maj.-History, Math., Cap
and Gown Comm.
OSWALD I. GIROLAMI: Mai.-Plumbing, Wres-
ROBERT G. GLENN: lVIaj.fSpanishg SAO Rep.
IAMES D. GRAMBUSH: Mai.-History, Shop, Chess
Club, Cheerblock, Speech Team.
CHARLES F. GRANT: Maj.-Mathematics,
PATRICIA C. GRANTHAM: lVlal.+l-Iistoryg Spanish
SANDRA S. GRASSHOFF: Maj.-Commercial, Ger-
rnang SAO Rep.
LINDA D. GRAVES: Maj.-Commercial.
TIM E. GRAVES: Maj.fl-listory, ROTC, Football,
WILLIAM L. GRAVES. Ir.: Mai.-Carpentry, ROTC.
E. OLIVER GRAY: Maj.-History, Shop.
RUSSELL R. GREEN: lVIaj.fMathematics, Science,
Sr. Coun. lpres.l, Pres. I53, Key Club lv.-pres.J, SAO
Bd. lparl.l, Cheerleader.
SHARON K. GREEN: lVlai.4Commercial, I-list, Fut.
BESSIE C. GREENE: Maj.-Commercial, Home Ec.,
I-list., Y-Teens, Ser. Club, Speech Team, FTA
IAMES P. GRIBBEN: Maj.-History, Track, Techoir,
B. Octette, Spanish Club lv.-pres.l.
TOMMY L. GRIFFIN: lVlaj.+lvIasonry.
JOHN W. GUNN: Maj.-Cabinet Making.
IOYCE E. GUY: Maj.-Science, Orch., Techoir,
JOHN E. HAGAR: Maj.-History.
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GEORGE T. HAWKINS: Mai.fSciehce, Shopg Base-
RONALD K. HEITZMAN: lVlaj.- -Science, lvlathg
Block-T Club, Football, Track, Key Club, SAO Bd.
M. JOAN HELM: Maj.-Spanish.
PAUL R. HEMPFLING, lr.: Mai,---I-Iistoryg Music
Club lsgt.-ataarmsl, Band, Orch.
RONALD HENDERSON: Maj.-Printing.
NORRIS R. HENDRICKS: Mai.-Auto Shop.
MARY B. HENSON: Maj.-History.
WALTER M. HERNANDEZ: Mai.-Science, Draft-
ing, l-list.g ROTC Drill Team, ROTC Officers' Club.
LINDA D. HERRON: Maj.fCommercialg Ser. Club.
DAVID L. HESTAND: Maj.-Art,
IOHN T. HESTER: lVlaj.fDrafting, Ivlathg Auto
LINDA A. HIGGINS: lVlaj.4Commercial, Spanishg
Sr. Court., Techoir, Madrigals, Ser. Club, Treas, l53.
IAMES W. HILL: Maj.-History,
CAROL A. HINMAN: lVlaj,fCommiercialg ROTC
Span., Ser. Club, JCL, Drama Club,
ANN L. HINSHAW: Mai.-fLanguage, Math., Sr,
Coun. lrec. sec.l, Ser. Club lrec. sec,l, ROTC Span.,
R. Cross lpres.7.
THOMAS H. HOBBS: Maj.-History.
SHIRLEY A. HOCKMAN: lVlaj.gI-Iistory, I-lealth.
WALTER M. HODGIN: lVlai.4l'VIasonry, I-list.g Foot-
RICHARD L. HODGSON: Maj.-Mathematicsg Foot-
ball, Block-T Club, Baseball.
MICHAEL D. HOFFMAN: Maifl-listoryg Techoir
Ser. Club, R. Cross, B. Octette.
Senior ffieers Provided ualified Leadership
Various activities highlighted the final year.
Among these was the parents' reception.
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Q if A I Welcoming students and visitors the year
.,, irwgfgf MW., J M M gounnd is the Class gift of l96O, an aluminum
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Caps and Gowns Were Fitted Earl in the Year
CONRAD C. HOFMANN: Maj.-Draftingg SAO Rep., ' ' "'i" I f' ,. W if-,Z ,Nh
DCE. . I ' ' fii' 2.1-GP' Q
IERALD W. HOLCOMB: Maj.!Scienceg Sr. Coun., Us ,,,. my ' 3 .if-' . "5 N "'
Key Club, Con. Sports Ed., Trecis. 300. d ' 1
sus P. HOOD: Maj.-Commercial, Hist.g ocE tw I Q, ,2,1 H X
ltreas.l, Y-Teens, Ser. Club, Cheerblock. W ' A '
EVERTRIE HOOVER: Moj.-Commercial, Hist. XZ S
sLvoR L. HOPPER: MaifHiSiofy, Band, Bloglet ,gg
Club, Ser. Club, Cross Country, Track. 7 f WM
MICHAEL L. HORSLEY: lVlaj.fHistory3 Band.
GWENDQLYN I. HUBBARD: Maj.-Mathematics ' '
Home Ec. Club, Y-Teens. , X .N
ROBERT H. HUBER: Moj.-Auto Mechanics. 'N
MILDRED HUDSON: Maj.-Historyg Home Ec, Club
M. ELLEN HUFFMAN: Maj.-Commercial, Hist. '
RICHARD I. HUGHES: Maj.-Historyg Baseball.
JANE A. HUGILL: Moj.--Commercial.
DAVID R. HUMPHREY
IESSIE HUMPHRIES: Maj.-History, lvlatlmg ROTC 7
GEORGE A. HURST: Maj.?Avlation, Hisf.g Orch.
SAUNDRA K. HUSTONQ Mol.-Home Economics,
RONALD L. ILLY: Moj.-Printing.
PEGGY S. ISOM: Moi.-Home Economics.
LUTHER T. IACKS
RONALD I. IARBOE: Maj.-Machine Shopg Wres-
tling lmgr.l, Football lmgr.l.
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DANNY L. KINSER: Mai.-Art.
KARYL L. KIRKBRIDE: Mai.-French, I-list., Te-
choir, SAO Bd., French Club ltreas.l, Ci. Ensemble,
MATTHEW D. KLEIN: Maj.-Science, Math., Air.
Mech., Nat. Science Club, Cheerleader.
KARL F. KLEINBUB: Maj.-Mathematics, SAO Rep.,
ROBERT W. KLEIS, Ir.: Maj.-Building Trades, l'list.
FRANCIS A. KNAPP: Maj.-Aviationg ROTC, Tennis.
VICKI IO KNAPP: Maj.-Commercial.
DONN A. KOONCE: Maj.-Art, Math., ROTC, Foot-
ball, Sr. Caun., Sr. Cord Comm., Sgt.-at-arms 300
MAYME Y. LADD
ROBERT J. LAMASTER: Maj.-Mathematics, Elec-
JAMES C. LAMPKIN: Maj.-Art.
MICHAEL E. LANE: Mai.-History, Math., German
Club, Band lsgt.-at-armsl, Orch.
PATRICIA I. LANE: Maj.-Commercial, Y-Teens,
Ser. Club, SAO Rep., Cheerblock.
CYIELIAM L. LANE: Maj.-History, Math., Concert
IERRY L. LANKFORD
YVONNE A. LASWELL: Maj.-History, Home EC.:
BARBARA G. LEDFORD: Maj.-History, SAO Rep.,
KENNETH D. LEE: Maj.-Carpentry, Band, Foot-
ball, Orch., Track.
A. IURIS LEIKARTS: Maj.-Drafting, Hist.g Nat.
SUZANNE D. LELAND: Maj.-History: SAO Rep.,
Spanish Club, Fut. Nur. Club.
VIRGINIA L. IEFFRIES: ivlai. Home Economics,
DCE Club lsec.l, Techoir, Drama Club.
CHARLES H. IENNINCS: Mai. Science, Math.,
Block-T Club, Football, Wrestling, Ser. Club, Base-
IANEEN R. IESSUP: Mai. fl-listoryg Ser. Club, NFL,
Drama Club lscribel, Speech Team.
DARNAL JOHNSON: Mai.-Cabinet Making, Block-
T Club, Baseball, Football, Basketball.
IAMES P. IOHNSON: Mai.-fScience, Math., l-list.,
Techoir, SAO Rep., Wrestling, Madrigals, Key Club.
IUDITH A. IOHNSON: Mai.--Home Economics,
Music Club, Home Ec. Club, Chem.-Phys. lsec.-treas.l
LEDORA IOHNSON: lVlai.- History, Home Econ-
MARION M. JOHNSON: Mai--Body and Fender.
PATRICIA ANN IOHNSON: Mai.---History, Ser.
Club, Sec. 300, Sr. Caun., DCE Club, Commence-
TREVA L. JOHNSON: Maj.-History, Home Econ-
VIOLET IOHNSON: Maj--Mathematics, Band, Y-
WILLA A. IOHNSON: Mai.---Science, l-list., Cheer-
ARDENA F. IONES: Mai: Commercial, Ser. Club,
KAREN L. IONES: lVlai.fCommercialg Sr, Prom.
Comm., V.-Pres. 300, Sr. Caun.
ROBERT T. IONES: Nlajf -Masonry, Block-T Club,
Football, Track, Baseball.
WALTER H. IONES: Mage-History, Football, Track,
JACK W. JUSTUS: Maj.-Science, Math., l-list.,
Pres. 300, Key Club, Block-T, Techoir, B. Oc-
GLEN E. KAISER: Maj.fAuta Shop, l-list., Auto
PEGGY J. KELLER: Maj.-Home Economics, His-
tory, French Club.
ELIZABETH M. KINLEY: Maj.-Home Economics,
Art Club, Nat. Science Club, DCE Club.
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J. TERRY McATEE: Maj.-Auto Mechanics.
PATRICIA L. McCLAIN: Mal.-Commercial, Ser.
Club, Princess of Tech, Majorette lheadl.
JEANNINE M. McCLEERY: Maj,-Commercial,
l-list.g lCL, SAO Rep.
DAVID D. McCULLOUGH: Maj.---Scienceg jr. Torch
Bearer, Debate Team, Chem.-Phys. Club lpres.l,
LOIS MCCURN: !Vla1.-- -Home Economics, French
Club, Home EC. Club.
GARY L. MCFARLAND: lVlaj.fl-listory, Auto Shopg
CAROLYN MCGEE: lVlaj.fl'listory, Home Economicsg
ROBERT L. MCMANAMA: Mal.-Machine Shop,
DCE Club, lv-presl, Track, SAO Rep,
ROBERT B. MACDONALD: Maj.-Auto Shop, SAO
IOSEPH S. MADDEN: lVlaj.4l-listoryg Key Club.
KAREN R. MADRITSCH: lVlaj.f'Ciermar1, I-list., FTA
Can. Staff lpg, I co-editorl, Ser. Club, lpub.
chair.l, R. Cross.
A. FAY MAGNESS: lvlal.fffEnglishg Soc. Studies.
BARBARA I. MAHONE: lVlaj.--el-lome Economicsg
Home Ec. Club, Band, Ser. Club.
ROBERT J. MALCOM: Maj.-History, Radio.
STEPHEN L. MANSHIP: Mai.-ewlathematicsg Bas-
MARY L. MARTIN: Maj.WScience.
NANCY R. MARTIN: IVlaj.-- Home Economicsg
Cheerblock, l-lame Ec. Club, SAO Rep.
T. IANE MARTIN: lVla1.- -l-listoryg ICI., FTA, SAO
IOHN MASON: Maj.--language, Hist., Math.g
XYZ Club lpres.l, lCL ltreaS.l, Radio Club, Can.
SHIRLEY I. MASON: Mai.-f-Artg Art Club, Cheer-
block, Science Club.
IOHN N. LENON: lvlajf-History, lVlath.g FTA, Cross
Country, Track, Choral Club.
HILDA D. LEWIS: Maj.--Commercialg Drama Club,
DONNA M. LIGHT: Maj.-Health, Home Ec. Club,
MARGARET R. LINDLEY: Maj.-Commercialg Flag
Twirler, SAO Rep.
DON R. LINGLE: Maj.-l-listoryg Baseball, Basket-
ROLAND F. LITZ: Maj.-Science,
PAMELA K. LIVINGSTON: Maj.-Mathematicsg Fut.
Nur. Club, SAO Rep.
MARVIN S. LOFTON: Maj.-Commercial.
TOBY D. LOGSDON: Maj.-Science.
ROBERT R. LOGSTON: lVlaj.gl'listoryg XYZ, NCO
Club, Spanish Club.
SUSAN A. LOHMAN: Maj.-Home Economics, Fut.
CLARELLA L. LONG: Maj.-Commercial.
LARRY E. LONG: Maj.-Printing, Baseball.
STEPHEN L. LONG: Mai.-Printing, SAO Rep.
THOMAS D. LONG: Maj.-Radio and TV, Ser. Club.
DAVID C. LOWER: Mai.-Printing, I-list.g Wrestling.
BRUCE A. LUCAS: Maj.fScience, I-list.g Baseball,
Ser. Club, Key Club, SAO Rep.
MARILYN S. LUNN: Moi.-Commercial.
E. DAVID LYLES: Maj.-Carpentry.
W. BENSON McALLISTER: Mai.-Science, lVlath.g
ROTC Bottle Group Comm., Key Club, Sr. Cap and
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REBECCA IRENE MATRACIA: Moi.-flelorne Econ-
A. SUE MATHEWS: lVlaj.- -Home Economicsg Cheer-
block, Home Ec. Club, SAO Rep.
IUANITA S. MAYES: Maj. Artg SAO Rep.
BONNIE L. MEANS: Map. -Home Econornicsg Cheer-
block, DCE Club.
CAROLYN I. MESSICK: Maj.-ff-Commercial, Math,
NOEL C. METCALFE: lVlal.flVlathematicsg Tennis
Key Club, B. Concert Club.
SARAH I. MEULEN: Maj.--Commercialg Cheer-
block, SAO Rep.
IAMES R. MEYER: Maj.-Auto Shopg SAO Rep.
IOHN W. MIHAY: l'Vlaj.fSheet Metal Shop: Wres-
DAVID R. MIKESELL: Moi.-Auto Shop.
C. RANDALL MILLER: Maj.--Sclence, Mathg Track,
Block-T Club, Bosketboll, Cross Country.
CYRENA A. MILLER: lVlaj.fCommerciaIg Cheer-
block, SAO Rep., Stud. Nur. Code-t.
IERRY D. MILLER: Maj.-Shopg Techoir, B. Concert
Club, Wrestling, Baseball.
SANDRA K. MILLER: Maj.-Home Economicsg
ROTC Spon., Con. Staff, SAO Rep.
ROBERT L. MILTON: Maj.-Carpentryg Track.
CHARLES M. MINTON: Moi.-Science, Art.
ALBERTA MITCHELL: Maj.-Science, Hist., Y-Teens.
GLENDA L. MITCHELL: Mol.-Commercial, DCE
PATRICIA F. MONEYMAKER: Maj.-Commercial,
Ser. Club, XYZ.
DONNA M. MOON: Moi.-Mothemotics, Science,
SAO Bd. lcor. sec.J, Techoir, lsecl, G. Ensemble,
ROTC Spon. lcopt.J, Sec. 7.
In the Tech gym strangely-garbecl seniors add
gala and enthusiasm to Senior Night.
Margaret Chandler shows Linda Higgins and
Patricia johnson the site ofthe l96l class gift
Commencement Climaxed the Cherished Years
BEVERLY K. MOORE: Mai.-Commercial, DCE Club,
ELEANOR J. MOORE: Moi.-Home Economics, Sci-
L. JANICE MOORE: Mai.-Health, Bond.
MINNIE DUNBAR MOORE: Moi.-Commercial.
TOMMY E. MOORE: Mai.-History.
FAITH E. MORRISON: Moi.-Commercial, Ser. Club,
SAO Rep., Lib. Asst.
MICHAEL J. MOSS: Moi.-Mathematics, Hist., Ser.
Club, Key Club, lsec.l, Golf, Sr. Cap and Gown Comm.
PATRICIA F. MOSS: Moi.-Commercial, Lib. Asst.
CHRISTINE MOUDY: Moi.-Commercial, Long.,
JCL, Ser, Club, Sr. Convocation Comm., G. State
CORNELIUS S. MUNCIE: Mai. - Science, JCL,
Block-T Club, Basketball, Track, Cross Country.
LORA S. MUNDY: Maj.--fCommercial, Home EC.
JAMES R. MUNRO: Maj.-Mathematics, Science,
Arch. Drafting, Tennis, Ser. Club, Wrestling, Block-T
ISAAC S. MYRICK: Mai.fCabinet Making.
MARVIN K. NANCE: Moi.-History.
MAYREE NASH: Mai.iMathematics, l-list., Health,
Y-Teens lpres.l, Ser. Club lv.-presl, R. Cross ltreas.J,
SAO Rep., French Club.
CHARLES H. NELMS: Mai.-l-listory.
G. ANITA NELMS: Mai.-History, Ser. Club, SAO
Rep., R. Cross, Home Ec. Club.
PATRICK R. NESBIT: Mai.-Science, Radio ond TV,
Speech Team, M.C. Jr. Prom.
ROBERT M. NEWBY: Mai. - I-listory, Aviation,
CHARLES I. NEWKIRK: Mai.-Mathematics, Shop,
Scienceg Art Club, XYZ, Science Club.
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CONNIE K. PAYNE: Maj.-l-lealth, Ser. Club, Can.
Stott, SAO Rep.
FRANKIE L. PEARSON: Maj.-Commercial, Cheer-
block, DCE Club lreporterl.
CAROLYN PEASE: Ivlaj.-Historyg Ser. Club, Che:r-
DAVID PEAVLER: Maj.-Mathematics, ROTC, XYZ,
THOMAS A. PEMBLETON: Maj.-Electricity, Treos.
7, Key Club, Concert Club lpres.l, Ser. Club, Sr.
DELORES PETERMAN: Mai.-l-lealth, Hist., Ser
Club, Y-Teens, Science Club.
JAMES M. PHIPPS: Maj.-Printing.
LANA S. PHIPPS: Maj.-Commercial.
BETTY J. PICKETT
HELEN M. PLUMMER: Maj.-Commercial, Home
Ec.5 Cheerblock, Ser. Club.
PATTY J. POINDEXTER: Maj.-Commercial, Cheer-
block, Ser. Club.
JEANNETTE POKE: Maj.-Home Economics, l-lealth.
ROSCOE R. POLIN: Maj.-Auto Mechanics.
LARRY M. POLLEY: Maj.-Science, Shop, Mathe-
BONNIE L. POLSON: Mai.-Commercial, Orch.
BETTY ANN POOLE: Maj.-Home Economics.
LORINE POPE: Maj.-History, Health.
ELEANOR J. POWELL: Maj.-Commercial, l-list:
Ser. Club, Home Ec. Club, SAO Rep.
RICHARD L. POWELL: Maj.-Commercial, Hist.
HENRY D. PRICE: Maj.-Shop, l-list.
. I " . A
QU.. I .
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BERNARD J. NEWNUM: Moj.fMathemotics.
DALE R. NEWSOM: Moi.-Auto Mechanics.
MARY L. NEWTON: fVlOl.+I"IOfT16 Economics.
DONALD V. NICHOLAS: Mal.TAviotion.
PATRICIA A. NIEMAN: Mal.-Commercial, SAO
NANCY L. NOFFKE: Mol.-Commercial.
CARTER A. NORIVIINCTON: lVlaj.- History, IVlath,g
JEROME C. O'DONNELL: Maj.-Shop.
PHYLLIS J. OGDEN: Maj.-I-leolth, Home Economics,
RONALD W. O'HERN
JACK R. O'NEILL: Maj.-Mathematics, l-list., Track,
SAO Rep., ROTC Officers' Club.
DAVID P. OPEL: Maj,-Auto Shop, l-list., Techoir,
Concert Club, Choral Club. Nat, Science Club.
DONALD H. OPEL: Mai,-Auto Shop, Cabinet Mak-
ingg Concert Club, Choral Club.
DONNA K. OWEN: Maj.-Home Economics, SAO
HEDY M. PADCETT: Mal.-Mathematics, Science
DAVID A. PARISH: Maj.-Science, Math., Techoir,
Key Club, Orch.
RALPH PARROTT: Maj.-Foundry, Ser. Club, Band.
ALBERT W. PARSON: Maj.-History, Shop.
CAROLYN J. PATTERSON: Maj.-Home Econom-
ics, Y-Teens, Music Club.
PATRICIA J. PATTON: Maj.-History.
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JOHN S. ROBERTSON: Maj.-History.
LARRY K. ROBERTSON: Maj.-lvlathematicsg Nat.
Science Club, Radio Club.
RODGER A. ROBERTSON: Maj.--Art, Math.g Art
Club, Choral Club.
BETTY L. ROBINSON: Maj.-Home Economics: DCE
EDWARD I. RODA: Maj.-Shop, Mathg DCE Club,
Radio Club, Jr, Prom Comm.
JANICE M. ROGERS: Maj.-Health, Home Econom-
icsg Cheerblock, Rec. Club.
WILMA L. ROGERS: Mai.-Home Economicsg Home
Ec. Club ltreas.l SAO Rep.
FLOYD RONEY: Mai--Electric Shop, Hist.g Basket-
SANDRA MAY ROUSE: Mai.-Home Economics: Ser.
Club, Drama Club.
SHARON ANN RUPPERT: Maj.-Commercial lV.-
Pres.lg 7, V.-Pres., Sr. Coun. lV.-Pres.l, Sr. Cords
ONA S. RUSH: l'Vlaj.- -Music, Healthg lvlusic Club,
Y-Teens, Rec. Club.
WILLIAM DENNY RUSHTON: lvlai.-Mathematics,
Science, Commercial, Basketball, Football, Colt.
IOHN C. RUSSELL: Maj.-Scienceg Key Club,
Techoir, Ctreas.l, B. Octette, Stud. Coun. lpres.J
TOM R. SANDERS: Mai.--Art.
CARY M. SARVER: Maj.-Science, Math., Block-T
Club lpres.l, Radio Club lv-pres.l, Wrestling, Foot-
BYRON SAYLOR: Maj.-Shop, Art.
MARTHA IO SCARBOROUCH: Maj.fFrench, Math.:
French Club lv-pres.l, Stud. Coun., Ser. Club,
NANCY L. SCHULTZ: Maj.-History.
E. EUGENE SCOTT: Mai.-----History, Shopg DCE Club.
MARSHA K. SCOTT
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SANDRA V. PULLIAM: Maj.-History: Home Ec.
Club, G. Rec. Club.
V. IRENE QUILLEN: Maj.-Mathematics, Cheer-
MINNIE QUINN: Mai.-Home Economics: SAO Rep.,
DCE Club itreas.l.
SUE C. RAY: Mai,-Historyg Home Ec., Commercial,
D. ELAINE REDFORD: Maj.-Commercial, Health,
For. Rel. Club.
JANET K. REED: Mai.-Home Economics, Home Ec.
Club, Cheerblock, SAO Rep.
BRENDA R. REEDUS: Maj.-Commercial.
JOHN A. REESE: Maj.-Mathematics.
JANET G. RETTIG: Maj.-Home Economics, History.
ROBERT P. REYNOLDS: Maj.-History, Radio and
SANDRA L. REYNOLDS: Maj.-Home Economics,
Orch., FTA tv-pres.J.
SADIE M. RICHARDSON: Maj.-Home Economics,
ERNEST C. RICCS: Maj.-Drafting, DCE Club.
HAROLD W. RIGHTOR: Maj.-Music, Hist.g Band,
ROTC, Madrigals, Techoir.
EVERETT C. ROACH: Maj.-Auto Shop: ROTC.
RONALD G. ROBBINS: Maj.-Drafting.
BRUCE C. ROBERTS: Maj.-Art.
MARSHA L. ROBERTS: Maj.-Commercial, Home
Ec.g Cheerblock, Ser. Club, Y-Teens.
CAROL ANNE ROBERTSON: Maj.-Language: Orch.,
German Club, Drama Club isecl.
CHARLOTTE H. ROBERTSON: Mai,-Hist.g Can.
Staff, fed. pg. 2.5.
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P. MARK SCOTT: Maj.-Science.
SHIRLEY I. SHACKELFORD: Maj.--eLanguageg NFL
Cpresl, Debate Team lcaptl, Speech Team.
MICHAEL J. SHANNON: Maj.-Science, Math.
IOHN F. SHEATS: lvlaiflvlafhematics, Shop, DCE,
ROTC Drill Team, ROTC Officers' Club.
CHRIS D. SHEFFE: lvlaif 'Airplane Shop, Hisfg Ser
Club, ROTC Drill Team, ROTC Officers' Club, NCO
C. RAYMOND SHIPLEY: Maj.fScience, Math.,
Histg Sr. Coun., Gift Comm., Sgt.-at-arms 7,
SONNY C. SHOEMAKER: Maj.-Art, ROTC.
DAVID P. SHORT: Maj.---Airplane Mechanics.
JOE P. SIGG: Mai.-Mathematics, I-list., Lang.,
Sciienceg Pres, 7, Sr. Coun, lSgt.-at-armsl, Techoir,
LINDA C. SIMMONS: lVlaj.fLating Fur. Nur, Club.
WILLIAM M. SIPPLE: Mai.-Shop.
RONALD L. SIZEMORE: Maj.-Mathematics, Hisfg
Cross Country, XYZ, NCO Club, Basketball.
GEORGE W. SLUDER: Maj.-Auto Shop.
ION R. SMITH: Maj.-Aviation, Football.
IUDITH ANN SMITH: Mai,-Commercial, Home
MARY I. SMITH: lVlaj.4Commercial, Home Eco-
RICHARD E. SMITH: Maj,fScienCe, Math., German,
Techoir, Sr. Coun., Madrigals, German Club.
TEDDY R. SMITH: Maj.--Barbering.
DAVID' A. SNOW: Mai.-Printingg Science Club.
DONNA I. SOVERN: Maim-Science, Math., Orch..
Fut. Nur. Club, Music Club, Drama Club.
Dancing Created an Enchanting Prom Evening
Susan l-laII's eye is caught by Warren Davis'
mark of distinction-green and white ribbons.
SHIRLEY M. SPEARS: Moj.-Commercial.
WILLIAM H. STACNER: Mai.-History, Wrestling,
Drama Club, Block-T Club, Choral Club.
PHYLLIS A. STEARNS: Maj.-Commercial, Histg
Ser. Club, SAO Rep.
BETTY I. STERRETT: Maj.-Commercial, SAO Rep.,
NANCY I. STERRETT: Mai.-History, SAO Bd., Sec.
6, Sr. Coun., FTA Cpres.l, Cod. T.
RUSSELL D. E. STERRETT: Moj.-Mothemotics,
Drafting, Baseball, Football.
FRANK O. STEVENS: Maj.-History, XYZ, Auto
Club, Ser. Club, Science Club.
SANDRA I. STEVENSON: Maj.fCommercialg Kaltz.
KAREN S. STIERWALT: lVlaj.fScience, Health, SAO
Rep., Ser. Club.
BETTIE M. STIGERS: MGI.-Commerciol, Hist.
ROBERT V. STILES: Moj.-Drafting.
FRANCES W. STOTT: Moi.-Home Economics,
Math., SAO Bd. lv.-presl, R. Cross lv.-pres.l,
Ser. Club lpresl, ROTC Spon. lhon. copt.l.
DAVID H. STRAUSER: Mai.-Drafting, Tecboir.
BARBARA A. STREEPY: Moj.-Language, Home
Economics, SAO Rep.
VILNIS STRELNIEKS: Mai.-Mathematics, ROTC
Rifle Teom, NCO Club.
RALPH T. STROUGH: Moi,-Shop.
MARK D. STUCKER: Moi.-History.
L. PATRICIA SULLIVAN: lVlaj.+l-listory, Commer-
cial, Cbeerblock, Fur. Nur, Club.
DAVID L. SUTTON: Maj.-Radio and TV, Wres-
tling lrngr.l Ser. Club, Radio Club lpres.l
DONNA A. SUTTON: Mai.-Healtlwg Y-Teens, Flag
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CAROL J. TRITCH: Moi.-Home Economics, Com-
JOSEPH A. TUCHER
LOIS L. TURNER: Maj.-Science, Art: Scienie Club.
MARY L. TURNER: Maj.Yl-l.storyg Ser. C'ub, C.
Rec. Club, Not. Science Club.
NANCY ANN TUTTLE: Maj.-History.
IOHN C. TYLER: Maj.-English, Shop.
IAMES I. TYSON: Maj.-Artg Cross Country, Foot-
ERNESTINE UNDERWOOD: Mai.fFrenchg Y-Teens,
PATRICIA I. VARNEY: Maj.-History, Commercialg
SAO Rep., Home Ec. Club.
ESTHER L. VAUCHT: Maj.-Commercial.
FRED I. VIA: Maj.-l-listory, Math.
STEVEN A. VIE: Mai.-Draftingg Chess Club.
JAMES R. VINT: Moi.-Drafting, Moth.
MARGARET R. WADE: Maj.-History, Home Eco-
nomicsg Ser. Club, Cheerblock.
EDGAR L. WALDEN: Maj.-Mathematics, Science,
Aviationg Sr. Cap ancl Crown Comm.
SHANNON M. WALDO: Mai.-Language, Home
Economicsg ROTC Spon., Techoir, ICL.
VERNON E. WALLINGFORD: Mai.-Mathematics
lr-list. Cierx Sgt.-at-Arms 6 SAO Bd. Key ub
ROTC Officers Club ltreas.l Sr. Coun.
BETTY R. WALTON: Maj.-History' Cheerleader
SAO Rep., Techoir
JOHNNY E. WALTON: Maj.-Mathematics.
. . ' . , CI , by if
WILLIAM A. WALJLS: Mai.-Hasrofy.
THOMAS C. SWINFORD: Mal.--V-Body and Fender.
RITA M. SYKES: Maj.--Art, Kalfz, Ci. Ensemble,
Techoir lco-pres.J. Sr. Coun, lsecl. V-Pres. 6.
DENNIS L. TAFT: Moi.-Shop.
SHERRON A. TARTER: Maj.4Commfercial, Cheer-
H. RONALD TAYLOR: Maj.- -Mafhematcsg Troas, 6,
Techoir, SAO Bcl., Key Club, Modrigols.
IRENE A. TAYLOR: Maj,-Art Metal Cralfg Y'Teens
ltreas.l, Cheerblock, Music Club, Ser. C'ub. Band
JAMES M. TAYLOR: Moi.-Electric Shop, Moth.
MARY K. TAYLOR: Main-Commercial, Home Ec.,
RICHARD B. TAYLOR: Moi,-l-lisfory.
NORMAN L. TERRY: Maj.-Mathematics, Track,
Block-T Club, Footboll.
SANDRA J. TETRICK: Moi.-Commerciol.
MARY F. THOMAS: Maj.-l-lorne Economics: Cheer-
block, Home Ec. Club.
MARY S. THOMAS: Mayfl-lome Economics, l-lome
Ec. Club lpres.J, Cheerbloik, SAO Rep., Music Club.
DONNIE R. THOMPSON: Moi.-Art.
HAROLD L. THOMPSON: Maj.4MaThiemaTics, I-list.,
EWELL THRASHER: Mai.fl-llstoryg Auto Club lv-
HOY H. THURMAN: Maj.-Foundry, Football.
WILLIAM H. TODD: Maj.-Painting and Decoration:
RICHARD E. TOLLE: Maj.-Drafting, SAO Rep., Ser.
DENNIS A. TRIMMER: Moi.-Cobinet Making.
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CAROLYN L. WILLIAMS: Maj.-Drafting, l-list.,
IAMES L. WILLIAMS: lVlaI.+HistOry, Key Club
lpres.l, Stud. Coun. lsgt.-at-armsl, Speech Team,
Techoir, B. Octette.
ROBERT E. WILLIAMS: Maj.-History, ROTC Color
Guard, Drum Major, Band, Orch.
SUZAN I. WILLIAMS: Maiflvlusic, l-list., Can.
Staff lpg. l co-ed.l, R, Cross Club, Kaltz, Cad.
CAROL A. WILLIS: Maj.-Home Economics, l-list.
CAROL A. WININGER: Maj.-History, Ed. of lames
E. Roberts Journal.
PEGGY LEE WISE: Maj.-Commercial, Ser. Club,
Home EC. Club.
MARY E. WITTEN: Maj.-Commercial, Hist,,
Cheerblock, SAO RED., DCE Club.
DIANE E. WOODARD: lVlaI.fCommercial, Y-Teens,
I. R. WOODCOCK: Maiflvlach. Shop, Football,
CHARLES L. WOODS: Mai- -Aviation.
IANET L. WOOTEN: Maj, Commercial, SAO Rep.,
IAMES D. WRIGHT: Mai,-Cabinet Making, DCE
LESLIE H. WRIGHT: Maj.-Printing.
RACHEL E. WRIGHT: Mai.-Language, Lib. Asst.
PHILLIP H. YATES: Mai- I-listory, Painting and
JOSEPH M. YEAGLEY: Maj.-Art, Auto Shop.
BETTY E. YEARY: Maj.-Home Economics, SAO
Rep., R. Cross.
ESTHER R. YENSEL: Mai.--Home Economics, Cheer-
SANDRA K. YORK: Maj.-History.
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IAMES R. WARD: Maj.-Body and Fender, Auto
Club, Concert Club.
IAY A. WARD: Maj.-History, Can. Staff, Com-
mencement Comm., NFL, Band.
JENNIE S. WARD: Maj.-Home Economics.
THOMAS WARFIELD: Maj.-History.
DAVID A. WATT: Mai.-History, Math, SAO Bd.
ltreas.l, Key Club lsgt,-at-arms and treas.l.
KENNETH E. WATTS: Maj.-History, Track.
DENNIS E. WEATHERS: Maj.-Art.
IAMES C. WEDDELL: Maj.-Mathematics, ROTC
Officers' Club, French Club, Chess Club.
RUDY WEINHARDT: lVlaj.+Cierman, Math., Sci-
ence, German Club, Chess Club lpresl, Chem.-
Phys. Club lsgt.-at-armsl, XYZ, SAO Rep.
ROBERT I. WENTE: Mai,-Shop, DCE Club.
ROBERT P. WEST, II: Mai.-Music, Band.
RAYMOND R. WESTFALL: Maj.-Shop.
SANDRA M. WHARTON: Mai.-Commercial, Home
EYNDA L. WHEELER: Mai.-Home Economics, Ser.
ALVIN C. WHITE: Maj.-Carpentry.
PHILLIP W. WHITE: Maj.-Mathematics, Tennis,
Block-T Club, Football.
WINSTON R. WHITE: Maj.-Electric Shop, Wres-
tling, Drama Club.
MARY A. WHITEMOSS: lVlaj.fArt, Cheerleader.
LARRY T. WHITLOCK: Maj.-Auto Shop.
WILLIAM C. WIESKUS: Maj.-Art.
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IUDITH R. BEATY
ALMAGENE E. BERNARD
SHIRLEY K. BowSI-IER
SYLVIA K. BowSI-IER
PATRICK H. BURKE
PAUL K. CLARK
VERNA R. FLETCHER
CAROL A. FODDRILL
DORIS A. FULTZ
CI-IERYL NI. GRUNDY
IAMES E. HOOPER
IAMES B. HOSKINS, IR.
IAMES c. IACKSON
ROBERT I. IONES
STEPHEN R. KEEFE
HAROLD E. KIDWELL
PATRICIA L. LIGHT
RONALD I. LITTLE
SHARON L. MC ANINCH
CATHERINE M. MC KENNA
IAMES E. RUSKAUP
BETTY D. ROBINSON
DAVID I-I. STRAUSER
ETHEL R. THOMPSON
RUBY N. WILLIAMS
LucIANA B. WOLFF
IAMES D. WOODCOCK
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ELIZABETH I. YOST: Maj, -I-lustoryg Yearbk. lco-
cd. '60, Cd,-In-chief '6ll, Tecboir, Madrugals, SAO
MARY A. YOST: Mal. Sclence, I-list., Mall-1,3 Kaltz
lpreS.J, XYZ, Tecboir,
MARLENE M. YOUNG: Mol.-History, Home Eco-
nomics., SAO Bd., Ser. Club, R. Cross, Drama Club,
PAUL L. YOUNG: Mal,-f-Shop, Math., Techolr,
Trock, Sr, Picnic Comm., Dromo Club, French Club.
SANDRA K. YOUNG: Map, History, Spanisbg Span-
ish Club, Ser. Club,
JOHN W. YULE: Mol.-History.
DZIDRA M. ZILS: Male-Art, Math., Drama Club
lv-preS.l, Ser, Club lcorr. Secl, Art Club lSec.-
treaS.I Cheerblock lrec. Sec.l, German Club.
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Tickin' at Tech
in our Buyer's Guide
.Ks time ticks on, sweeping hands of clocks all
over Indianapolis keep track ol' minutes its they sail
hy. Vile 'lwechites niust keep track ol' the many services
done-niorning, noon, and night-lor us hy our year-
hook sponsors, the numerous businesses that adver-
tise in our yearbook. Banks, drive-ins, clrugstores.
florists. cleaners, jewelers, lood coiupztnies, and photo-
graphers are just at lew old the business concerns all
over Indixuizipolis. These husinesses are showing their
loyalty and interest in our school :ind its :tctivities
when they :advertise in our yearbook. XVe can show
our :appreciation hy thanking theni with Ilillftllllllllg
their businesses when services ol? the kind they offer
are needed. Services :ind products ol' the highest
quality are advertised in the Iollowing pages. XVhen
the clock on the wall shows buying tinie, look to
our huyer's guide.
As time ticks on. we tic k on.
In our l3uyc'r's Guide A IH?-I12
Student Index ee.. eee, I lf?-I I7
i lr? iz li?
x 5 1 ' l Q i
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EVERY LAUNDRY SERVICE
if 'A' 'lr
'k ir 'k
Rugs, Carpets, and Furniture
ir i' 'k
Call IVIE 73331
For Prompt Pick-up
'k 'k 'A'
8 convenient stores to serve you
FIRST IN PERSONAL SERVICE
SAVE FOR THE FUTURE
SHELBY STREET FEDERAL
Savings and Loan Association
1525 Shelby Street ME 51503
David Barnard is making another deposit in his valuable
savings account at Shelby Street Federal Savings and Loan
Association. Postage is paid both ways!
Be Populoir in 1961 -
Own cmd Drive o Chevy'
EAST SIDE CHEVROLET, INC.
Sales and Service FL 71121
5436 East Washrington Street
Used Car Lot FL 52453
5408 East Washington Street
Senior Betsy Yost poses a pretty picture for jerry Carlon, professional photograph-er.
Mr. Carlon photographed the graduating seniors, and he took numerous pictures
ot activities for the 1961 ARSENAL CANNON.
Located in the
Odd Fellows Building
11 North Pennsylvania Street
Room 912 ME 76990
Don't Be Lett Out in the Coldll
Be Sure Your Home ls Electrically Heated
GARDNER ELECTRIC CO., INC.
23l3 East Michigan Street ME 85532
LET'S CO BIC- C-REENllll
Electricity "sparks" the life ot everyone. Sharolyn Condra and Deana
Warner stand by one ot the street lights which "brighten" the beautiful
campus in the evening.
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You name it - We have itl
lndiana's largest restaurant and
institutional food distributors.
2340 East lOth Street ME 62345
Warren Davis and Carlene Allen "plot" for a "portion" of the
"yummies" and "goodies" which are "packed" behind them!!
FRESH UP WITH 7-UP
THE ALL-FAMILY DRINK
Seven Up Bottling Co., lnc.
651 East Twentieth Street F4
WA 51481 I i
After a trying day, David Sowder and Marsha Stuts-
man reach for a refreshing, bubbling bottle of cool
Delicious food served by
A location everyone knows
I 155 East 38th Street
Karen Madritsch and Bruce Geddes patronize Mer-
rill s Ht Decker for a "refresher."
Always Find Time to Eat!!
For Quality in Appliances, Tools
Al Meyer Hardware No. 1
1728 East 10th Street
AI Meyer Hardware No. Z
2630 East Michigan Street
Al Meyer Hardware No. 3
3745 North Keystone
Bernard Buzz' DeVore flashes a smile as he rings u
AL MEYER HARDWARE
31 i 1 , A 1
lNDIANA'S LARGEST GERMAN SHEPHERD KENNEL
Delbert and Maxine Harold, Owners
Pups tor guard dogs, obedience and companions.
Show animals from champion U. S. German bloodlines.
I 7 Miles East
,' of State Road
111 100 on East
s We 3,
si ' X
we L M
gt. i wr: 1
Buy your gas and oil
Thrift Stop Service' Station
390l Southeastern Avenue
Louis I. Christ, lr., and Phyllis lean Odgenr "filler-
up" for better "Thrift"
ii' For Meals,
get the best and
friendliest service at
VAN HOY'S LUNCH COUNTER
l7l4 East 10111 Street ME 64051
Hallie Bishop and Linda Alfred smile as they serve "Cooling
cokes to two teens of Tech.
.1 fi. 5.1
is in if.
STEER IN TO DELICIOUS FOODS
Curb Service and Dining Room
5130 East l0th FL 70002
Hamburger or steak? Which to choose is the problem
faced by Warren Davis and Susan Forkner as they
scan the inviting menu.
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If cw-ia, Q'
j 55. Z ,4
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1 Us ,
v A' -G9
b Handsome and Smart
SKEFFlNGTON'S FORMAL WEAR INC.
132 East New York Street ME 41583
922 Broad Ripple Avenue CL 12206
What a handsome fellow! ef in such a handsome white dinner packet!
lim Williams, senior, is being fitted for the final fling Senior Prom
"PREPARATION CREATES OPPORTUNITY"
Education for Careers in Business
The Indianapolis Center
INDIANA BUSINESS COLLEGE
802 North Meridian Street
Mr. C. T. Butz, principal of Central Business College, instructs
lane Campbell and Anita Hougland as to the training received
for the "future" secretaries.
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Kjgvw1v1azHwf1jfQzfsrt'?:'giQ!Zf1z 5559,-.tty ,. 1: tt! ,. . L
Hit' THREE CHEERS!!
STARK 84 WETZEL
Quality Meat Products
lan-et Stucker, Sue Burkhart, and Lyn Funke "beam" as
it Wfvfg. i they partake of an extremely favorite food not only during
WA. -' football season, but in all seasons!
You Never Outgrow Your Need
Drink At Leost 3 Glosses
MAC'S GULF SERVICE MADISON AVENUE
"At the sign of the oranges disc"
Brake Service Motor Tune-Up
' . 2457 Madison Avenue
Wheel Balancing Batteries
Wash Wax "Order By Phone With Confidence"
1844 East 10th Street ME 90674 ST 44446 ST 60431
o'sHAuoHNEssY DRUGS COMPLETEdHEAT'NG
Complete Prescription Service AIR CONDITIONING
American Express Money Orders
Sheet Metol Co., Inc.
1402 N. Olney ME 86701 4101 East 10th Street FL 95421
For that snack
After a game .
After a movie
Follow the crowd
JACK 'N JILL DRIVE-IN
x fu-iz" 'I X
4 D ,,.
.f I rw, ,
'25 JI I' I
X, I '
I Ll '
G1 1 'I
I I 'ii
Inf! qi ' ki
32I5 Shadeland Avenue Ll 70988
b , gy A,f, vw
gi l ' -' -"ff
----,XA .VN-gfvg 9 'nf
David Barnard "hungrily" awaits a tray of that delicious and
taste tempting lack 'n jill food.
lt's Pizzo Eating Time
We're selecting our senior rings from
CHARLES B. DYER CO INC
Manufacturing Cr Retail jewelers
The Newest in Designs and Finest
in Quality and in Craftmanship
Trophies - Medals - Honor Awards
234 Massachusetts Avenue
Pat Iohnson and Doug Wheatly, juniors, realize h gh school days
are dwindling away as they become eligible to select a teas red
2422 Roosevelt ME lO78O
I702 Lexington Avenue
Luebking Floral Co., Inc.
3837 East lOth Street
I702 East Washington
27 I O Southeastern
Ernest W. Schneider, tailor
C. C. Murphy Co.
33 North Illinois
4IOO East Michigan
Washington Auto Parts
2I I3 East Washington
Rivoli Smart Shop
3I5I East lOth Street
3326 East lOth Street
Producers of the I96I ARSENAL CANNON
ROPKEY ENGRAVING COMPANY
II7 North East Street ME 93426
Charles Mueller, consultant
Margaret Carey, secretary
Frank Persell, artist
THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY
2857 North Western Avenue
Chicago I8, Illinois
jack K. Bundy, sales representative
STUDENT PHOTOGRAPH ER
THE BENTON REVIEW
PUBLISHING COMPANY, INC
Printers and Publishers
David L. McConnell, president
Richard Brier, sales representative
Abbott, Betty ..........
Basey, Lester .... ,- ----
Abbitt, Barbara ........
Abraham, Marilyn ......
Edna M. ....
Angel, Dona I. .,.. 110,
Adam, Larry H. -- ---
Adams, Iudith -- .... --
Adams, Sharon ........
Adams, Stephanie lo 38,
Adams, Tommie E. e,---
Akers, Arthur S. ......
Akers, Edward T. -- 54,
Akers, Eugene ........
Aiango, Vaino ---- 54.
Alfred, Linda 38, 42, 52,
Allen, Barry .... 30, 31,
Allen, Carlene 30, 35, 52,
Allen, Iris ............
Allen, Ianet D. ..... 32,
Allen, ludith A. .......
Allen, Iudith K. .......
Allen, Larry ...... , .....
Allen, Richard - 16, 99,
Altopp, David 31, 43, 94,
Anderson, Donna .......
Anderson, Edna R. .....
Anderson, lune ..--- 32,
Anderson, M. Evelyn ---
Anderson, Vicki I. 46, 99,
Angel, Kenneth .... ,---
Applewhite, Donald .....
Arnes, Donald --- ---
Arthur, Forrest -- --
Arthur, lames -- ---
Aurs, Edwin L. ........
Avery, Michael ,,... 93,
Ayers, Nancy --- ----
Aytes, Willard -- ----
Bacon, Douglas .... 34,
Bacon, Emma E. - ---
Backus, Harold -- ----
Backus, Loretta ........
Bailey, E. Marie .... 38,
Bailey, H. Daniel ......
Bailey, Ruby 1. ........
Baker, Benjamin --,- 97,
Baker, Everett .........
Baker, Iohn 38, 39, 42,
Baker, Patricia ........
Baker, Sandra -- .... --
Baker Sarah 1. ..-. 53,
Baldwin, Carol .,......
Baldwin, Iohn D.
Bales, William C, .....
Ball, Charles --
Ball, Frederick M.
Bandy, lames A. ---
Bandy, Thomas .......
Banhulzer, Kenneth ....
Banks, Edna ...........
Barlow, Dennis ..... 54, 97
Barlow, Ronald L. 90, 92, 99,
102 10 1 13
Barnard, David 1. 30, 50, 113,
Barnes, David A. 90, 92, 94,
1 1 3
Barnes, Donald --- -- 104
Barnes, lames ......... 43
Barnes, Helen ......... 37
Barnes, Maurice 90, 91, 103
Barnes, R. Steven ,..,.. 113
Barnett, David ...... 94, 99
Barnett, Sue ....... 34, 38
Barnhart, Paul --- ----- 52
Barnhill, Thomas -- -- 113
Barns, Randall --- .... ,- 93
Barnum, Carolyn --- 33, 49
Barrick, Lana lo .... 50, 113
Barth, Larry .... ...... 3 8
1. Douglas 35,
Bass, Kenneth .... ....
Bass, Philip ......,L...
Batt Vir inia A
. 8 . 5 . .
Bateson, Betty ......s
Batts, Tarissa A.
Baumgardener, lerry G. 39
Beam, lack A. 43,
Beam, Thomas ........
Beard, luanita -
Bea ty. Charlene -
Beaty, ludith --
Beavin, Charles 3
Bechtel, Donald R. ....
Beckham, Karen .......
Beem, Pamela S. ......
Beeson, lohn -- 93, 97,
Beight, Ralph .........
Beinburg, Carol A.
Belcher, Constance - 33
Belcher, Ludella .......
Bell, Bonnie .... -,-
Bell, Dana .... --
Bell, Roger -- ,-
Benell, Sheve ......... ,,
Bemis. lames - .----.. -
Bennett, Margaret 33, 38
Bentley, Thelma -
Berkly, Roger --
Bernard, Almagene ....
Bidwell, Rita M.
Bigelow, lames H. ....
Binder, Paul A. --- 34,
Birkla, Roger --
Bishop, Hallie --
Bishop, 1. Gaynelle ....
Blackwood, lay .... 35,
Bland, luanita --
Blue, Carl .....
Bockstahler, William C.
32, 36, 4 ,
1 43, 110,
Bodenheimer, David G. --
Boles, F. Lee --- --
A. -- --
Bourn, Terri A. -
Bowlby, Paul --
Bowsher, Sylvia ---
Bradshaw, Billie I. ....
Bradshaw, Randall .....
Bradshaw, H. Richard 17,
Bradshaw, William .....
Brand, Iohn ....... 49
Branson, Beverly ,,.. 35
Brashear, Gary .... ....
Brasher, Linda --- --
Breen, Dorothy --- --
Brengle. Shirley A. .....
Brenner, George R. ....
Brewer, Lyle R. 36, 50,
Brewer, Virginia 38, 40.
Bridges, Robert A. .....
Brinkley, Lars E. ......
Brinkley Suzanne -- 31,
Brinkley Thomas N. 50,
95, 99, 102,
Brisbane, Shirley I. .... .-
Caudwell, Kenneth L, 48, 98
Cento, Carmela 41, 52, 114
Champion, Larry .,a... 101
Chandler, Clifford ..,,. 54
Chandler, Margaret I. 15, 50,
51, 1 1 1, 1 14, 124
Chappell, Richard A. ,e- 114
Chappell, Ronald ..... 114
Charmicheal, Patricia ...L 37
Christ, Louis l. --- 114, 138
Chrisman, David ...... 93
Church, David --- ---- 54
Clar, William Ae- --- 54
Clark, Bryan L. -- 2- 114
Clark, Charles -- --- 17
Clark, Gary .... --- 41
Clark, ludith l. -- -- 114
Clark, Larry .... .-, ..s.. 52
Clark, Mary .,........ 33
Clark, Nancy -4 33, 38, 44
Clark, Paul .......,.. 131
Clark, Ricky .... .-- --- 57
Clark, Terrie ...... --- 38
Clarks, Patricia O. -- -- 114
Clay, Venus .......... 40
Clemons, Iohn --. ....... 93
Clemons, William R. 90, 91,
Clifford, Melvin L. -- 36, 114
Cline, Mary A. ........ 114
Cline, Ruthanne ....... 42
Coapstick, Carol Sue -- 38, 44
Coar, Robert ....... --- 54
Cochran, Donald' G. 99, 100,
Cochran, Larry G. ..... 114
Cody, lack ............ 93
Coe, lames ........... 17
Coe, Patricia ...... 41, 44
Coleman, jerry L. 43, 1111,
Coleman, Larry A. 43, 50, 104,
111, 1 14
Collins, Michael R. --,-- 114
Colson, Barbara S. .... 1 15
Combs, Charles R. -- -- 115
Combs, Dera M. --- -- 115
Compton, lerry L. ..... 1 1 5
Condell, Kenny ........ 48
Britt, Carole D. --- 35, 113
Britt, lanice ,......... 40
Brock-jones, lane E. 15, 32,
50, 51, 110, 114
Brocle, Diana .... -- 56, 57
Brooks. Clyde E. -- 15, 114
Brooks, Douglas M. - 52, 114
Brooks, Roberta ....... 38
Brooks, Sandra .... . .... 31
Brown, Andrea -- 34, 38, 40
Brown, Anita ......... 40
Brown, Corine -- 34, 35, 38
Brown, Dana ......... 53
Brown, Dorine -- -- 52, 53
Brown, Evelyn --,-- ---- 57
Brown, lack N. --- -- 114
Brown, lerold E. ..,... 114
Brown, Iohn W. ...... 114
Brown, Lorine ......... 35
Brown, Mackenzie 90, 99, 102
Brown, Timothy ..,.... 52
Browning, Bernard W. - 114
Browning, William ..... 52
Bryant, Betty 1. ...,-,, 114
Bryant, Carolyn L. .... 114
Bryant, William ..-. 56, 57
Buck, Barbara H. ..... 114
Buck, Kenneth --- .-- 93
Buck, Paul ....... --- 93
Bullock, Carolyn -- -- 40
Bullock, Marilyn ...... 40
Burburasham, Penny .... 42
Burford, Mariorie A. --- 114
Burgess, limmie ....... 114
Burke, Patrick ........ 131
Burkhart, Sue .... 99, 139
Burmeister, William 33, 53,
Burnam, ludith K. 39, 47, 49,
50, 111, 114
Burnette. Donna ....... 38
Burns, Carole L. 50, 51, 114
Burns, Karla .........- 38
Burns, Patricia ..... , 38 42
Burns, Randall --- --- 102
Burr, Lea ....- -- 32
Burris, Bonnie -- -- 52
Burris, Robert L. -- --- 114
Burrows, Robert ,- .... 44
Burrus. Barbara .... 34, 40
Bus, Ronald --- ---- 38
Busby, David ......... 57
Busby, Donavan .... 49, 93
Bussell, Stephen L. - 41, 114
Butcher, lerry L. 33, 52, 114
Butler, Van .......... 54
Byroad, Bertrice .... 40, 44
Cabell, Peter --- ---- 103
Caldwell, Albert .... 36, 43
Call, Phyllis --- ---- 31
Calvert, Luella -- --- 114
Campbell, Harry ....... 49
Campbell, Kia ......... 41
Campbell, lames -- 52, 104
Campbell, lane --- 30, 139
Campbell, Ronald T. --- 114
Campton, Ruth .... . .... 37
Canada, Arnold ....... 52
Canter, lanet G. --- 50, 114
Cantwell, Michael ..... 100
Carbin, Brady ......... 36
Carmichael, Gregory 33, 38,
42, 93, 103
Carmichael, Patricia .... 37
Carmony, Charles --- 35 50
Carr, Cheryl R. 50, 53, 57,
Carter, Iohn D. 32, 99, 102,
Carter, Melinda --. ..... 17
Carter, lr. Perry L. .... 114
Casner, Dencil D. -- 49, 114
Cassaday, William ..... 1 Ol
Caudill, Gordon .... 56, 57
Condon, Sylvia M. --,--- 115
Condra, Sharolyn 38, 42, 47.
49. 50. 99, 136
Constable, Sherrill K. --- 115
Cottongim, Frank - ..... 57
Contreras, Esther ...... 33
Cook, Sue -- 37, 38, 40, 53
Cook, William 33, 39, 43. 50.
Cooley, Richard L. -- 49, 115
Cooper, Kathleen ...... 53
Cooper, Stephen --- 34, 37
Copas, Charles L. .,,,,, , 115
Corbin, Brandy ........ 36
Cordonier, Margaret - 38, 40
Cornelius, Cecil ...... - 102
Corrado, Iohn ........ 115
Courtney, David .... --- 93
Cox, Alfred ,....... --- 35
Cox, Donald ----- 100, 101
Cox, Tom ........... 103
Crabtree, Bruce K. .... 115
Craig, Ray I. ......... 115
Craig, leannie ----- 53 56
Craig, Stephen -- 33, 35, 43
Crane, Charles F. 48, 49, 115
Crawley, Kaye ......... 38
Crelin, Bruce .......... 57
Crelin, Gail ....... --- 32
Cress, Dennis A. --- -- 115
Crider, Charles -- --- 52
Crispin, lanice D. --- -- 115
Crodium, lames --- --- 93
Crooke, Roberta --- -s- 56
Croney, Ruby Ann ,,,,. 44
Cross, Robert ...... --- 57
Cross, Ronald .........
Cruser, David ..... , 93,
Crutchfield. Glennis .....
Culle err W
v.l v . .... s--
Cumming, Rita ........
Sharon K. .....
Cunningham, Alfred .... 93
Cunningham, Wynonia -- 37
Cunningham, Brooks E. - II5
Curran, Clifford ,,,-H-,, 4I
Currin, Vernon W. --.-- IIS
Cutter, Charlene --- --- 52
Curry, Victoria --- -, 34
Cyphers, Richard ....... 52
Dailey, Robert A. --, I7, II5
Dallman, Ernest R. ..... 97
Dalton, Linda G. --- 50. ll5
Daniels, Brenda I. 37, 38,1405
Daughtery, Beverly -- 33, 4I
Davenport, Ruth .... 56, 57
Davidson, Robert D. .-.. II6
Davie, Frederick ....... l03
Davis, Barbara A. ..... II6
Davis. leanette ..... --- 32
Davis, Louanna C. .... ll6
Davis, Warden L. 30, II6.
I27, I36, I38
Dawn, Nathaniel ...... l03
Dawn, William ....... IO3
Deal, Frank --- 93, 97. I0l
Deal, lohn .... 90, 9l, I00
Deal, Robert --. ..----- - 57
Dearing, Elaine .... 4l, 53
DeBorde, ludith A. .... II6
DeMoss, lohn ..... --- 57
Dennis, Victor B, ...... II6
Devine, Carol ....,, 34, 38
DeVore, lr., Bernard 39, 43.
50, I02, I37
Dickens Brenda .....-- 41
Dickson, Richard ------ 54
Diedine, Walter ....... 93
Dillon, layne A. I7, 39, Ill.
Dinkins, Brenda L. -- -ll, II6
Doan, Larry ...-..-. --- 93
Doan, Linda R. -,.-- 99, II6
Dobbs, lack --- 97, 98, I00
Dobbs, lames ..-.- 98. IO3
Dobbs, Tommy - .-.. 52, I00
Dodge, Donna I. ...... II6
Dodge, Marlin .....,.. - 57
Dollinger, Gerda O. .... ll'6
Donica, Mary lo --.- 35. 37
Dorsey, Benita ......-- 40
Dorsey, W. Michael - 90, II6
Doss, Edward L. .... l6, II6
Dotson, Wayne M. ...5 II6
Douglass, Michael D. -- II6
Douthit, Bonnie L. L... II6
Dowdy, loyce --- 40, 52, 53
Dowers, Howard A. - 44, II6
Drake, Larry V. ....Y.- II6
Drane, Michael --- 90. I02
Drew, Rutha A. ....... II6
Drexler, Martha .... 38, 40
Drummond, Sandra K. 5- II6
Duhamell, David E. a.-. II7
Dunaway. lames - - 2 -
Duncan, Linda --- 3l, 38, 42
Duncan, Norma .-... --- 37
Dunville, Larry C. 98, 99, I1q2j
Duree, Danita I. 53, 54, II7
Durnil, Shirley M. ..... II7
Duthrie, Ann ...... 56, 57
DuVall, Robert E. -- --- II7
Easley, loe ....... 93, IO3
East, Roxanna E. ...... II7
Eddy, Ralph ........ 53, 54
Edens, Ray .........c. 57
Edwards, Michael R. 43, 50,
53, 54, I04, I I7
Eggert, Kenneth ..-.. 54
Eicks, Frederick A. --,-- II7
Eldridge, Lloyd a,...a.
Elkin, lenny L. -- 47, 99,
Elkins, Nellie F. --- --
Elliott, Annette B. -- --
Elliott, Pamela S. --s --
Ellis ames T
. l . -- --
Ellis, Phyllis ......b...
Eltzroth, William -- 52,
Emberton, Carolyn S. ---
Emerson, lames E. ,...
England, Donna ........
Engle, Ronald .....
English, lanice K. .... -
Englander, Raymond - 53,
Epler, Sheila ..........
Erwood, lames R. .....
Essex, Rebecca ...L 56,
Essex, William I. --,---
Evans, lames ..... 97,
Evans, Ray ........s..
Everman, Paul 35, 36, 57,
Ewer, Donna ..........
Fable, Robert --- ---
Fagner, Norma I. -- --
Farabee, Robert -zz ---
Faulkner, Arthur L. ....
Fenter, Nancy .........
Fields, Charla M. l5, 47,
Fields, Marilyn -... 34
Finch, lohn D. 90, 92.
Fisher, Roberta S. ......
Fitzgerald, Larry --- 43
Flannery, Gary ........
Flater, Donna ...... 38
Fletcher, Verna .s,....
Flockhart, Michael R, 49,
Floerke, Patricia .,.....
Flowers, lovce A. ......
Fodclrill, Carol ..... --
Fogle, Marilyn l. ......
Foltz, lack L. 32, 34, 36,
Forbis, Carolyn -,-, ....
Ford, Carol S. ........
Forey, Eugene F. .,....
Forkner, Susan 30, 33, ,
Forsee, lohn ..........
Forrest, Arthur .... .---
Fougerousse, loe .... ss,
Fosso, Nancy 34, 36, 38,
Fowler, Arthur ........
Franks, Thomas .... 93,
Fraser, Rolland 36, 4I, 50,
Fritch, Elizabeth S. 53,
Fritts, lohn ...... . ....
Frohmuth, lerry A. ....
Fry. Mary I. ...... 32,
Fultz, Doris .........
Funke, Lyn 35, 42, 50,
Funke, Michael .... , ....
Furgason, Charles ....,.
Furry, Carol 33, 34, 35,
Gabbard, Charlene I. 38,
Gairing, lames R. ......
Gannon, Robert --- 54,
Gardner, Lloyd C. -- 54,
Gardner, Penelope A. 38,
Garner, Don .... , ......
Garner, Karen S.
Garvin, Dwane .......
Engle, Linda --, ...,,.. -
Gasaway, Richard L. 35,
Gates, Gloria s... 2 ....
Geddes, Bruce 33, 38, 42,
47, 53, 54.
George, Allen 46, 50, 53
George, Doris Ann -- I7.
George, lerry -- 33, 53,
George, Sandra ........
Gibson. William L. IO3,
Larry D. ......
Floyd -- 5--
Girolami, Oswald I. .... II8
Glenn, Robert G. ..... II8
Glover, Daniel ...... 53, 56
Goldman, Lyn --- --.--- 52
Gooch, limmie ......... 4I
Goodnight, lenny ...... 54
Goodrum, Paris --- --- 3I
Gounce, Sandra ........ 56
Grabbe, Fred .......,.. 57
Grambush, lames D. 4I, 54,
Grant, Charles F. --, .... II8
Grantham, Patricia G. -- II8
Grasshoff, Sandra S. --- II8
Graves, Linda D. ,..... II8
Graves, Shiloh Ann 33, 34, 47
Graves, Tim E. ,.,,.-., II8
Graves, lr., William L, - II8
Gray, E. Oliver -,, ,-.,,, II8
Gray, lanet ........ 40, 44
Grayson, Samuel -- .... I02
Grebe, Charlotte - - - - - - -
Green, Beverl ean -- 40,
Russell R. 39, 42,
46, 47, 99, III,
Greene, Bessie C. 38, 40,
Greene, Carolyn I. .... ,-
Gribben, lames P, I5, 5313,
Griffin, Tommy L. ....
Grover, Ha rry .........
Grubban, Gloria -- --- 33
Grubbs, Gloria ....... -- 34
Grundy, Cheryl M. 33,
Guenther, Frances ......
Guillion, Emily ..... 56,
Gunn, lennie ..... ., 38, 40
Gunn, lohn W. ,....... II8
Guy, loyce E. -- 5I, 53, II8
Habig, lohn ........... 43
Hagar, lohn E. --, ...... II8
Haggard, Esther Benbough II8
Hahn, Robert ......... I03
Hall, lames G. ....-,.. II8
Hall, Susan I. 30, II8, I27
Halstead, lay ......... 52
Haltom, Gary A. --- 54, II8
Ham, Rita ----- 32, 38, 40
Hamilton, lackile ....... 57
Hamilton, Marva D. ....
Hamilton, Sandra , --
Hammond, Chris .......
Hammonds, Larry M. --
Handy, Ruth --- 32, 35.
Hankins, Thomas .... 38,
Hanshew, Dennis - - .....
Harbert, Randall C. ....
Harding, Edward D. ....
Hardesty, Betty -- 3I, 35, 49
Harger, Delmar E. .....
Harold, Robert 35, 90,
Harper, Roger D. 43, 50,
Harr, Ralph ........ ,--
Harris, Elgie ..........
Harris, George -- 47, 94,
Harris, Sandra .......
Harrison, Darlene A. --,,-
Hart, Charles R. --- --
Hartle, lames E. -- --
Hartle Martha L
y, . ----
Hartman, ludy I. -- ---
Hartman, Lette l. .... ,-
Hartsburg, Mickey R. 47,
Harvey, William 43, 93,
Haschel, David K. ....
Hasseld, Louis E. 43, 50,
Hasseld, William T. - 50,
Hassenbein, Alice .... ..-
Hastings, Luther ....... 57
Hawkins, George T. I00,
Hawley, lohn .........
Hawthorne, Frederick 97, I02
Hays, Daniel .......... 93
Heck, Steve .......... 37
Heck, Pat ....,,,,,,,, 38
Heitzman, Ronald 39, 43, 90,
92, 99, II9
Heitzman, Stephen ..... 90
Held. Susan .......... 57
Helm, M. loan ......,. II9
Helm, Vernion ..... 53 54
Helton, Mary Anne 34, 38 44
Hempfling, lr., Paul R. 53, 54,
Henderson, Ronald ..... II9
Hendricks, Elyse .... -- 38
Hendricks, Kenoly ..... 93
Hendricks, Norris R. --- II9
Henkels, llze ...... -- 32
Henkels, Ostrid --- -- 32
Henson, loyce ...... -- 38
Henson, Mary B. ...... II9
Hernandez, Walter M. -- II9
Herron, Linda D. -- 38, II9
Hessrnan, Richard -- 90, I02
Hestand, David L. .,.. ,- II9
Hester, lohn T. --- -- II9
Hewitt, Stephen ,, -- 49
Hickey, Patricia -- -- 38
Hidiffer, Thomas ...... 36
Higgins, ludy ......... 52
Higgins, Linda 50. 5l, III,
l I9, I24
Hill, lames .......... II9
Hill, Larry ........,,.. 54
Hillman, Robert -- --- 93
Hinamin, William ..... I04
Hines, Ionnie ...... 56. 57
Hinman, Carol .... 49, II9
Hinshaw, Ann 39. 42, 48, 49,
62, I l l, I I9
Hirschler, Kristin --- 38, 40
Hittle, Connie ......... 52
Hittle, Robert ...,.. 56, 57
Hobbs, Barbara ..... 38, 40
Hobbs, Thomas H. ..... ll9
Hockman, Shirley .,... II9
Hodges, Leo .......... IOI
Hodgin, Thomas .... 93, IO3
Hodgin, Walter M. .... II9
Hodgson, Richard L. 99, II9
Hoffman, Conrad C. .... I20
Hoffman, Michael 38, 4I, 50,
5I, I I9
Holcomb, lerald 3I, 43, I I I,
Holtenroth, Sue .... 38, 42
Hood, Sue ....... I7, I20
Hoover, Evertrie -- .... I20
Hopper, Elvor 98, 99, I02,
Hopper, lames ....... - I3I
Hoppes, Nadeen ....... 54
Hopping, Mark -- 35, 43, 53
Horn, Iill ......... 38, 44
Horsley, Michael L. .... I20
Hoskins, lames ....... l3l
Hougland. Anita --. 30, I39
Howe, Bonita ......... 38
Howille, Darryle ....... 37
Hoyt, Mary lane - 3l, 50, 5l
Hubbard, Gwendolyn l. - 40,
Huber, Robert H. ..... I20
Hudson, lames ........ 43
Hudson, Mildred -- 40, l2O
Huffman, M. Ellen ..... I20
Huggler, Sandra ....... 33
Hughes, Danny .... 98, I02
Hughes, Dianne .... . 32, 37
Hughes, Richard I. .... I20
Hughey, Daniel - 50, 53, 54
Hugill, lane A. ....... I20
Hull, loyce ........... 42
Humbarger, Susan ..... - 57
Humphrey, David R. .... I20
Humphries, Charles ..... 93
Humphries, Chester - 97, IO3
Humphries, lessie ..... l2O
Hunt, Donna --------- 56
Hunt, Pamela -.. 33, 38, 42
Hupp, Iohn ,... --- 35
Hurst, George A. ss- -- 120
Huston, Saundra K. .... 120
Hyatt, Stephen - 31, 34, 35
llly, Ronald .......... 120
Ingles, Steven ......... 57
Ireland, Danny ,... 93, 103
Irwin, Lowell ,s ...... 97
Isom, Peggy S. ........ 120
lacks, Luther T. ...... 120
lackson, Andra - 34, 38 52
lackson, Anita ..... 34, 38
lackson, lames --- 102, 131
Iacobs, Frank 15, 26, 34, 35,
39, 43, 47, 50, 51 53
Iacobs, Gene .......... 34
larboe, Ronald I. -- 90, 120
Iared, Calvert A. -- 33 36
lee, Elwood .......... 101
lefferies, Michael -- 90 94
lefferies, Sandra 17, 41 52
lefferies, Virginia L. 17, 50,
lennings, Charles H. 90, 92,
lennings, Wayne .---.-. 54
lessup, laneen R. -- 45, 121
leter, Diana -...... 40, 44
liles, Roseann ..... 33 52
Iohnson, Barbara ,.... -- 38
Iohnson, Darnal 90, 92, 99,
lohnson, Ellawease ..... 40
lohnson, Frankie ....... 40
lohnson, lames P. 43, 50, 521,
lohnson, ludith A. 36, 46, 523,
Iohnson, Ledora ....... 121
lohnson, Marion M. --- 121
lohnson Michael ....... 97
lohnson, Patricia A. 111, 121,
Iohnson, Patricia Ann IXI 15,
17, 30, 35, 39, 52, 141
lohnson, Pauline .... 34, 38
lohnson, Sharon .... 40, 53
lohnson, Susan ........ 53
lohnson, Treva L. ...... 121
lohnson Violet .... . 54, 121
lohnson, Willa A. ..... 121
lones, Ardena L. ...... 121
lones, Darlene --- --- 32
lones, Glendell ....... 103
lones, less ........... 93
lones, Karen L. -s 111, 121
lones, Larry --- .... -- 57
lones, Leroy .......... 98
lones, Michael ..... 50, 53
lones, Paul ...... 38, 102
lones, Pauline -- -- 38, 40
lones, Rita ........... 42
lones, Robert I. .,,,,,, 131
lones, Robert T. 90. 92, 99,
lones, Walter H. 90, 92, 929,
lones, Wanda ..... 38, 40
lustus, lack W. 43, 47, 50,
90, 92, 1 1 1. 171
lustus, Iudy .......... 99
Kaiser, Glen E. -- -- 121
Keefe, Stephen -- -- 131
Keller, Peggy I. ....... 121
Kelly, Kenneth ...---.. 93
Kendrew, Diane ....... 41
Kennedy, Gary 92, 93, 97,
Kennington, Mary Ann -- 32
Kessinger, Alford ...... 102
Kidwell, Harold ....... 131
Kinchlow. Leroy ....... 99
Kinley, Elizabeth --, 17, 121
Kinser, Danny L. ...... 121
Kirk, lerald .......... 101
Kirkbride, Delores -- 33, 53
Kirkbride, Karyl L. 39, 41, 49,
' 50, 51, 121
Klein, Matthew D. -- 99, 121
Kleinbub, Karl F. as 103, 121
Kleis, lr., Robert W. -- 121
Klien, Michael ........ 49
Knapp, Francis A. -- 49, 121
Knapp, Vicki lo ...... 121
Knight, Douglas ....... 43
Knight, Michael ....... 50
Kock, Madeline .... 40, 41
Koelling, Rosemary 37, 38 42
Koeppe, Martha ....... 32
Kollmeyer, Linda ...... 54
Kong, loe ..........,, 43
Koonce, Donn A. -- 111, 121
Koons, Vicki ......... 56
Korices, Charles -- .... 102
Kramer, Richard .....,. 95
Kreimer, David ,... 93, 103
Kruger, William 39, 42, 49,
Kuhn, Sandra ......... 57
Kulik, Luba 32, 34, 35, 38,
Kunkiel, Phil ......... 57
Ladd, Mayme Y. ...... 121
Lamaster, Robert I. .... 121
Lampkin, lames C. .... 121
Lane, lerald ...... 98, 102
Lane, Michael E. 32, 53, 5241.
Lan-e, Patricia l. -- -- 121
Lane, Philip ,..... --- 98
Lane, William L. -- -- 121
Lange, Edward ....... 102
Lankford, lerry L. ..... 121
Laswell, Yvonne A. .... 121
Lawrence, Carol ....... 37
Ledford, Barbara G. 110, 121
Lee, Kenneth D. -- 102, 121
Lehman. Sandra -- 34, 38 40
Leikarts, A. luris ...... 121
Leland, Suzanne D. --- 121
Lemon, Iohn N. s-- 98, 122
Lemons, lohnnie Male --- 40
Lenkeli, Laszlo ....... 131
Leonard, Linda ........ 57
Lester, Kay .... -
Leturgez, Loretta H-
Lewin, Evelyn .........
Lewin, Rene ....
Lewis, Hilda E.
Light, Donna M. --
Light, Patricia .,......
Lindley, Margaret R.
Lingle, Don R. ........
Little, Ronald -- 53,
Litz, Roland F. .,......
Livingston, Pamela K.
Lofton, Marvin S. ..,...
Logsdon, Toby D. ......
Logston, Robert R.
Lohman. Susan A. .....
Long, Clarella L. -- --
Long, lo Ann -,- --
Long, Larry E. --- -- 122
Long, Stephen L. -- -- 122
Long, Thomas D. -- -- 122
Looeer, Donna L- -- 40
Looper, Glee -- -- 57
Looper. Sylvia --, -- 40
Loux. Marilyn - ...... 38
Lovell, Don ........-.. 37
Loveman. Carol -- 37, 38 42
Lower, David C. ....... 122
Lucas. Bruce A. --- 43, 122
Ludwig. Sandra .... 34, 38
Lunn, Marilyn S. ...... 122
Mackey, Sharon 40, 49, 53,
Madden, Ioesph S. -- -13, 122
Madritsch, Karen R. 31, 38,
41, 42, 122, 136
Madritsch, Maxine ,- 32, 38
Magness, A. Fay .....,z 122
Mahone, Barbara I. ss.. 122
Main, Sandra ----ff--.. 37
Maine, Arcedis .....,,. 93
Malcom, Robert I. -- 41, 122
Manship, Stephen L. --- 122
Marin, Sharon -- 33 39 52
Marqua, Charlene ...... 99
Marshall, Anthony ...ss 102
Marshall, Faith ..ss.... 56
Marshall, Patricia A. - 40, 44
Marsischky, lames -, 93, 103
Martin, Edith ......... 30
Martin, Evelyn 33, 50, 53, 54
Martin, T. lane s.,,s.. 122
Martin, Larry .......... 57
Martin, Mary L. .---,- 122
Martin, Nancy R. -c 44, 122
Martin, Sue .-........ 40
Martin, T. lane ...... 122
Mason, Iohn S. 32, 36, 43,
Mason, Shirley l. ..... 122
Mathews, David -- ---- 57
Mathews, Diane .... 41, 42
Matlik, Matt ...... 56, 57
Matracia, Rebecca l. --- 123
Matthews, A. Sue 40, 44, 110,
Mayes, luanita S. .,....
McAfee, Martin 43, 98,
Lutes, Claudia I. 31, 33. 34,
36, 38, 40, 50
Lutrel, Ronald ......... 57
Lyles. E. David ....--- 172
Lynch, lanice --- -- 57
Lynn, Linda ...... -- 34
Lyon, Fddie ....... --
Lytle, Shirley Ann ..... 34
Macdonald, Robert B. -- 122
Mackey, Duan ......... 40
McAllister, W. Benson 43, 49,
1 10, 122
McAllister, Sheila ...... 37
McAninch, Sharon .... 131
McAtee, l. Terry ....,. 127
McBride, William ...s.. 49
McCain, Sherry ec... 38, 54
McCallie, Diana ..,,s.. 52
McClain, Patricia L. 47, 99,
McCleery, leannine M. - 122
McClellan, Dennis -- 93, 103
McClellan, Douglas ..... 97
McCullough, Charles .... 41
McCullough, David 35, 36, 41,
1 1 1, 122
McCurn, Lois ...,,, U, 122
McFarland, Gary L. ...,. 122
McFarland, Iohn -- --- 57
McGee, Carolyn 2 --- 122
McGee, Mary ...... 38, 40
McGuire, Peter ....,,. 103
McHema, Catherine .... 131
McKenna, Catherine --- 131
McMahon, Catherine .... 42
McManama, Robert L. 17, 122
McNeal, Lee Anne ..... 37
McQueen, Michael -,.. - 44
McVea, Robert ........ 93
Mead, David ......s.,. 43
Means, Bonnie L. -- 17, 123
Means, Herschel ..,... 131
Meister, Robert .... 53, 5-1
Melline, Michael .... 44, 57
Merryman. Patricia ..... 40
Messick, Carolyn l. .... 123
Metcalfe, Noel G. - 43, 123
Meulen, Sarah l. .,.... 123
Meyer, lames R. ....... 123
Middleton, lames .s.... 41
Mihay, Iohn W. -- 103, 123
Mikesell, David R. ,,.,, 123
Miles, Barbara ........ 41
Miles, Hermione ....... 35
Miller, Anna ...... 41, 53
Miller, C. Randall -- 99, 123
Miller, Carole ......-s. 33
Miller, Clifford --- 98, 102
Miller, Cyrena A. ..... 123
Miller, David ...... 33, 36
Miller, Donald ---- 98, 102
Miller, lanet ..... 40,44
Miller, lerry D. ..-- 50, 123
Miller, Pamela 50, 51, 53 54
Miller, Randy -s 94, 98, 99
Miller, Robert L. ,..s, 123
Miller, Ronald - ,...., 33
Miller, Sandra ss... 31 49
Miller, Steve ,ss .... as 35
Mindach, lanadine 31, 34, 35,
Minton, Charles ,..., 123
Mitchell, Alberta .s,.. 123
Mitchell, Evelyn ..-.s. 57
Mitchell, Glenda L. 17, 123
Mitchell, Horace 53, 54, 97,
Mitchell, Martha ------ 52
Moiser, Guy ...,...,.. 103
Moneymaker, Patricia F. 123
Monschiein, Mary U- 56, 57
Montgomery, lames ...S 94
Moon, Donna 15, 39, 42, 47,
49, 50. 51, 111
Moon, Sharon ,........ 38
Moore, Beverly K. ,..s. 124
Moore, Dennis --s --- 52
Moore, Elanor ,- -2 124
Moore, L. lanice s-, s, 124
Moore, Melody .....,.. 56
Moore, Minnie Dunbar -- 124
Moore, Tommy E. ..,. 124
Morgan, Rodenick ..... 57
Mooris, lane ..s... --, 40
Morrison. Faith E. ,.... 124
Mosier, Timothy ------. 33
Moss, Becky ..,s... 32, 52
Moss, Ieanette ........ 44
Moss, Michael 43, 110, 124
Moss, Patricia F. ...... 124
Moss, Stanley ,.... 33, 101
Moudy, Christine 32, 38, 111,
Muller, Karen .L...... 41
Muller, Nancy ......... 53
Muncie, Cornelius S. 99, 102,
Mundy, Lora S. ,,,,... 124
Munro, lames R. -- 104, 124
Murphy, Linda -- 31, 53, 54
Myres, Dean ...... 53, 54
Myrick, Isaac A. ...... 124
Nance, Marvin K. ...c. 124
Nash, Mayree 17, 38, 40, 42
Nay, Kent ..........., 57
Nealy, Iohn ...... 93, 103
Neff. Gerald ..... 98, 102
Neffle, Ruth 34, 35, 37, 38,
Nell, Iohn ...s.... 97, 100
Nell, Richard -- -- 38, 43
Nelms, Charles -- --- 124
Nelms, G. Anita ....... 124
Nesbit, Patrick ..... 35, 124
Newby, Robert M. -- 50, 124
Newkirk, Charles ..... 124
Newkirk, Nora ....- 40 52
Newnum, Bernard ..... 125
Newsom, Dale R. --- -- 125
Newton, Mary L. -- -- 125
Nicholas, Carol-e ....... 52
Nicholas, Donald B. --- 125
Nicholas, Sandra -- --- 38
Nicholas, Sharon --- 41
Nichols, Frank - --- 93
Nieman, Patricia ,-- 125
Noahes, lames - ....s. 93
Noakes, Lola ...... 38, 40
Noffke, Nancy L. ...... 125
Nolan, Garnet ..... 52, 53
Nooe, Linda .......... 99
Normington, Carter A. -
Oden, Charlotte .......
O'DonnelI, lerome -2 49,
Ogden, Phyllis --- 125,
O'Hern, Ronald W. ..s.
Ohne, Sandra 39, 50, 51,
O'Neill, lack R. ......
Opel, David .... -- 50,
Opel, Donald ..... 52,
T l . ---
Rike, Vivian .... 50, 51 emp eton' ludv A
Roach, Evertt C. ...... Terry, Norman L. 90, 92, 129
Thomas, Mary A. -- --
O'Rear, Ruth Ann 35, 38, 42,
Owens, Carol ......... 38
Owens. Donna K. .,.... 125
Owens, Gregory .-... 8, 38
Oyler, Robert --- 37, 53, 54
Pacikewisz, Allen ,e... 103
Padgett, Hedy M. ..... 125
Pallikan, Lynnda 33, 40, 53,
Parish, David A. 43, 50, 111,
Parrott, Ralph .,,,.... 125
Parson, Albert W. ..... 125
Pate, Slyvia ........,.. 40
Paternoster, Bruce 35, 41, 53.
Patrick, ludith ......... 38
Patterson, Carolyn l. 37, 38,
42, 54, 125
Patton, Patricia I. ..... 125
Payne, Connie K. 31, 38, 125
Pearson, Frankie L. - 17, 125
Pearson, Susan 32, 34, 38, 42
Pease, Carolyn ....... 125
Peavler, David .,v,.... 125
Pembleton, Thomas A. 15, 38,
Pence, Donald ........ 54
Penman, Bill .......... 57
Persinger, Margaret 41, 42,
Peterman, Delores .... -
Pfeiffer, Melvyn --- 33,
Phelps, Nancy .........
Phelps, Kaye ,..... 38,
Phemister, Kim 35, 36,
Phipps, lames M. .....
Phipps, Lana S. .......
. v I. -- --
Pierce, Marcia --- 2-
Rice, Barbara .........
Richardson, Sadie ......
Rite, Nancy 15, 33, 38,
Riggs, Ernest ...... 17,
Rightor, Harold W. 50, 51,
Ri r Eu ene
D V. 8 ---------
Risk, Mareella ------ --
Robbins, Karen ..... 40
Robbins, Ronald G. - --
Roberts, Bruce C. .....
Roberts, Diana ..... 56
Roberts, Marsha .... 38.
Robertson, Carol Anne 34,
. Gilema ,- 41
Robertson, lack .... 37
Robertson, lohn S. .....
Robertson, Larry K. ---
Robertson, Rodger A. 32
Robinson, Betty D. ....
Robinson, Betty L. -- 17,
Roda, lr., Edward I. 17,
Rogers, Bennie ..... 33
Rogers, Ianice M. .....
Rogers, Wilma L. -- 44,
Rollo, Patricia 38, 39, 42
Roney, Floyd .........
Roney, Rodger .... 98,
Ross, ludy --- ------
Ross, Laretta ...... 34
Rossell, Roy ..........
Rothenbush, Ianice -- 40
Rothenbush, lennifer 40,'
Rouse, Sandra May .....
Rufner, Martha - 31, 39
Runkers, Beverly ..,...
Ruppert, Sharon Ann 111,
Rush, Ona S. .........
Rushton, William Denny
Ruskaup, lames .... 49,
Russell, lohn C. 39, 43,
Russell, Kaylene 2- --
Russell, Mary -- --
Ryman, ludy .... --
Rynard, Linda --- --
Walker, loyce ...... 37
Piestro, Sandra ......,. 52
Ping, Michael ......... 17
Pitcher, Dennis ........ 43
Pitchford, Charles 33, 43, 47,
51, 53 54
Pittman, Harrison ...... 31
Plummer, Helen M. --- 125
Poindexter, Patty I. .... 125
Poke, leannette .....,. 125
Polin, Roscoe R. -- -- 125
Pollard, Donald --- --- 48
Polley, Larry M. -2 -- 125
Polson, Bonnie L. - -- 125
Poole, Betty Ann - -- 125
Pope, Lorine .... -- 125
Porter, Sara ..... ,-- 57
Powell, Eleanor I. - -- 125
Powell, Harold .... --- 48
Powell, Richard L. ..... 125
Preston, Cecela --- --- 44
Pribble, Beverly -- ,-- 40
Price, Henry D. --- -- 125
Pulliam, Ruby ---. ..... 4 4
Pulliam, Sandra V. .... 126
Purcell, Peggy .......,. 40
Putelis, Peteris .... 56,57
Putilis, Anna -- -- 32, 37
Quillen, V. lrene -- -- 126
Quinn, Minnie -5 -- 126
Quinn, Wayne --- -- 103
Radzlewicz, Melody .... 32
Ramsey. lames ...... -- 36
Randad, Randall ,,, --- 36
Ray, C. Sue .......... 126
Redford, D. Elaine ..... 126
Reed, lanet K. ....... 126
Reed, Michael ......... 52
Reed, Wayne ..... 93, 103
Reed, William ........ 102
Reedus, Brenda -, .... 126
Reese, lohn A. -- -- 126
Reid, lohn ..... ..... 5 7
Reinken, Beverly -,- 38, 52
Rettig, lanet G. ...,.- 126
Reynolds, Robert c..... 126
Reynolds, Sandra Lee 41, 126
Reynolds, Timothy ...-- 54
Sampson, Nancy .-.....
Sams, Arthur .....
Sanders, Tom R. ......
Sa rk, Ba rba ra .........
Sarver, Gary M. 90, 92,
Saylor, Byron .........
Scarborough, Martha I8
Scarles, Willis --------
Schafer, Dorothy ....... 32
Schneider, Susan 34, 35. 44
Schoolcraft, Larry ...... 93
Schowengerdt, lohn ....
Schultz, Nancy L. .....
Scott, Brenda ...... 32,
Scott, E. Eugene -- 17,
Scott, Marsha K. ,.....
Scott, P. Mark -.....c.
Sedan, David -- 90, 97,
Sellars, Donald --- 98.
Sexson, David ..... 57,
Shackelford, Shirley I, --
Shannon, Michael I. ---
Sheats, lohn F. .......
Sheetz, Ianice ....... --
Sheff, Chris D. .... 48,
Sheffield, Rita - .... -
Shertzer, Linda - -.... --
Shipley, Raymond - 111,
Shipley, Sue ..........
Shockley, Ianice .......
Shockley, losephine .....
Shoemaker, Sonny C. --
Short, David P. .......
Short, janet ...... 33,
Shumate, Richard ...... 102
Sickle. Wesley, .... 53, 93
Sievers, Beverly ....... 57
Sigg, loe P. 43, 47, 50, 111,
Simmons, Linda G. ..... 127
Sipple, William M. .... 127
Sizemore, Ronald' L. --- 127
Slack, Barbara -, 50, 53, 54
Slone, William ........ 93
Sluder, George W. ..... 127
Smith, Dennis ---. ..... 3 7
Smith, lames --- -- 41, 90
Smith, lon ....... --- 127
Smith, Iudith Ann ..... 127
Smith, Marilyn --- -- 35
Smith, Mary I. ........ 127
Smith, Philip ....A, 32, 54
Smith, Richard 32, 50, 51,
1 1 1 , 127
Smith. Sharon ..... 30, 37
Smith, Susan 33, 36, 52, 53
Smith, Teddy ......... 127
Snow, David A. .,..... 127
Soltau, Mary Ann -..... 52
Sovern, Donna I. -- 53. 127
Spadorcia, lon ..... 93, 97
Spann, ludy .... 34, 38, 44
Spears, Shirley M. ..... 128
Spiegel, Fred -- ..... -- 43
Sowder, David - 90, 91, 134
Stagner, William H. 99, 128
Standiford, Sherman ....
Stanisfer, David - 33, 36,
Stearns, Phyllis A. ....
Stella, lohn ...........
Sterrett, Betty I. ......
Sterrett, Nancy 39, 42, 1
Sterrett, Russell .......
Stevens Frank O. .....
. l0e ----------
Taylor, Irene A. - --
Taylor, lames M. --.. --
Taylor, Mary K. .......
Richard B, --,,,
Taylor, Ronald 39, 43,
Terry, Donna 31, 33, 47,
Terry, Ea rl D. .........
Theising, Beverly ......
Theising, Sheryl --,- 56,
Thomas, Ianice M. 33, 38,
Thomas, Kenneth ......
Thomas, Margaret ......
Mary F. -- --
Thomas, Mary S. .....,
Thompson, Anthony ....
Thompson, Donnie R. --
Thompson, Ethel ......
Thompson, Gloria -- ---
Thompson, Harold .....
Thompson, Rebecca -- 34,
Thorman, Linda - ..... -
Thorman, Marc -- ---
Thrasher, Ewell .... --
Thurman, Hoy H. -- --
Thurman, lohn ---
Tinley, Dianna .... ---
O. --- --
Titus, Gary ..... ---
Todd, Bonnie -- ---
Todd. Carl ,,-- ,--
Todd, Patricia --- ---
Todd, William H. ......
Tolle, Richard E. ......
Tomescu, Stephanie 33,
Townsend, Irwin --- 50,
Townsend, Phil --
Tredin, Phyllis ---
Trent, Michael .... ---
Stevenson, Sandra I. 52,
Stevenson, Willie Mae 40,
Trimmer. Dennis A.
Tritch, Carol I. ..... --
Steward, Glea -... - 33,
Stewart, Charles -- .... 93
Stierwalt, Karen --- --- 128
Stig-ers, Bettie M. -- --- 128
Stiles, lohn ...... --- 102
Stiles, Robert B. ....., 128
Stokes, Logie ......... 44
Storms. Dennis ..,..... 38
Stott, Frances 39, 42, 49, 62,
Stout, William ........ 93
Strauser, David .-.. 50, 128
Streepy, Barbara A. .... 128
Strelnieks, Mara ....... 56
Strelnieks, Vilnis ......
Strough, Ralph ........
Stucker, Mark D. ......
Stucker, lanet -- 50, 99.
Sturdivant, William ....
Stutsman, Marsha 30, 50.
Suess, Elizabeth -- 38, 42,
Sullivan, L. Patricia ....
Sullivan, Martha ....... 44
Sunman, Donald -- .... 93
Sutherland, Betty ...... 38
Sutton, David L. ...... 128
Sutton, Donna A. -- 99, 128
Sutton, Kenneth 31, 39, 5933,
Swan, William 31, 39, 43, 53,
Swinford, Thomas C. --- 129
Sykes, lames ..-------. 57
Sykes, Rita M. 50, 51, 111,
Taft, Dennis L. --- --- 129
Talbert. Carol -- ---- 52, 99
Talley, Norma ......-. 53
Tandy, Terrace ..... 52, 53
Tarter, Sherron A. ..... 129
Taylor, Ann ,-.. 40, 53, 54
Taylor, H. Ronald -- 104, 129
Tucher, loseph A. .....
Tucker, loyce ---
Turner, Lois L. --- --
Turner, Mary R. -- --
Tutt, Donald ...... ---
Tuttle, Nancy Ann .....
Tyler, lohn C. .,... --
Tyson, lames I. .......
Underwood, Ernestine 40,
Unseld, Ronald ........
Van, LeRoy ..........
Varney, Patricia I. .....
Vaught, Esther L. -----
Vest, Martha .... -- 56, 57
Via, Fred l. ..........
Vie, Steven A. -- 41, 52,
Vinson, Charlotte ...... -
Vint, lames R. ...,...
Wade, Margaret R. - 38,
Walden, Edgar L. -- 110,
Walden, lames 32, 38, 43
Waldhaus, Kirk 35, 37,
Waldo, Shannon M. 32,
Walker, Raymond .....
Walker, Timmie .... 41
Wall, Donald ........
Wallingford, Vernon E. 39,
1 1 1,
Walls, William A. .....
Walton, Betty R. ......
Walton, Iohnny E. .....
Ward, Carmen ........
Ward, lames R. ......
Ward, lay A. 31, 35, 111,
Ward, Iennie S. .......
Warfield, Thomas -- -..
Warren, Larry ........
Warner, Adrienna 30,
Watkins, Steve ........
Watson, Pat ..........
Watt, David A. 39,
Watts, Kenneth E. .....
Watts, Oran 36, 37,
Weathiers, Dennis E. ,--
Weaver, Thomas --
Weber, jo Ann ....
Weber, Michael .......
Weddell, Iames C. ....
Wegener, Barbara ---,. -
Wegener, William ......
Weigan, Charles ----. --
Weinhardt. Rudy 36, 41,
Weiss, Mariauke .......
Weliever, Thomas -- 41,
Wellington, Lawrence 90,
Wells, Iudith .........
Wells, Kenneth -- ----
Wena, Linda ..........
Wendel, Ralph ........
Wente, Robert 1. -- 17,
West, ll, Robert P. ....
Westfall, Raymond R. --
Westmoreland, lo Diane -
Wetherell, Danny U 33,
Wharton, Sandra M. -,-
Wheatley, Douglas 35, 39,
Wheeler, Clifford ......
Wheeler, Lynda L. -- 38,
Whitfe, lohn 47, 52, 94,
White, Melvin ...,,...
Alvin C. .......
White, Patricia ........
White, Phillip W. 90, 92,
Winston R. ....
Whitemoss, Mary A. 99,
Whitlock, Larry T. .....
Whitney, Raymond ....
Whitney, Waymond -- 17,
Wieskus, William .....
Wilhalm, William .....
Wilkinson, Betty lo ....
Wilkinson, Ralph 43, 953,
Williams, Carolyn L. ,--
Williams, Eugene --- 53,
Williams, Iames A. ....
47, 50, 51, 130.
Williams, Robert E. 54,
Williams, Ruby --- 40,
Debora -- 37, 52,
Iames L. 35, 39,
Williams, Ruth ...... --
Williams, Suzan I. 31, 41,
Willis, Carol A. .......
Willis, Steven u --
Wills. Marian ....
Wilson, Dennis --, ---
Wilson, Richard L-- -a
Wilson, Suzanne .......
Wininger, Carol A.
Wise, Peggy Lee ......
Witten, Mary Ellen - 17,
Wolfe, Luciano .......
Wolfe, Melody ........
Wonell, Mary Ann .....
Wood, Dorothy 34, 38, 50,
Wood, lohn ..........
Woodard, Andrea 38, 41,
Woodard, Diane E. ....
Woodcock, I. R. ......
Woodfin, Shirley -,- --
Woods, Charles L. ....
Woods, Donald ...,. 52,
Woods, Fern ..... ....
Woods, Ronald .......
Woodson, Randy ......,
Wooten, lanet L. .....
Worth, lanet a-.. --
Wright, Denita --- --
Wright, Donna .... .. , -
Wright, Iames D. -- 102,
Wright, Leslie H. .....
Wright, Rachel E. ..,..
Wright Troy L... We
Wyaff, loseph zz --
Yates, Louis ....,a. s-
Yaties, Phillip H. ......
Yeagley, loseph M. ....
Yeary, Betty E. .......
Yensel, Esther R. .....
York, Sandra K. -- 111,
Yost, Elizabeth l. 30, 50,
Yost, Mary A. 50, 52,
Young, Marlene M. 34, 35, 38,
39, 40, 42,
Young, Paul L. 34, 50, 110,
Young, Sandra K. ,.,.. 130
Yule, Iohn W, -,- -2 131
Yule, Sandra K. ....... 131
Zils, Aina .... -- 34, 38, 40
Zils, Dzidra M. 34, 38, 44.
Q, , Q-, f, Y
UQ a 6
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