Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 168

 

Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1962 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1962 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1962 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1962 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1962 volume:

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' TQ' LN" 'z' M f f f Flfiiff , ,, ' gwtgillgf Grieg.-W-'f :w,,,w: --g3vL1w.5'M3,f ,f1 U W A t -'ffl'-xfa:Ysw't' ' 1 ' ft"-' , 1 l'-A ".L'f1?-'-manila, Y Vinum N12 to ln l865 an Arsenal was constructed on 76 acres in the heart of Indiana, tor the purpose oi storing Civil War munitions. Since, the massive door leading to the de- vastating Waste ot combat has been closed and the war- scarred Arsenal, which had once been devoted to the manufacture and storage of instruments symbolizing destruction, in l9l2 opened doors dedicated to good will, hearty co-operation and the peace found in its present service to our country, the education ot its youth. During this golden anniversary we, the youth oi Arsenal Technical, dedicated to the grounds rich in sacresl memories ot the past, devoted to the expressicn of activities of the present and awaiting fulfillment ct prophecies 'oi the highest civilization which is to be, look in retrospect from 1912 to l962. Page Majestic Memories ........ .. 3 Limitless Activities .................. 33 Comprehensive Curriculum ........ 65 Constructive Sports ........ 95 Stalwart Seniors ........... ..... l 15 Laudable Advertising ...... ..... l 43 ARSENAL TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL ' INDIANAPOLIS INDIANA ff' me www K ?W v5:, 5- ,, , x J 'P ix. 1 in .Af , ' 7 , ' arg fkfif 4. , 9 .M ,. . , .. , . ' J . 5 4 iv Op 1 ' ff ' 1 'A ,w "' fl Q. ' xv, ,H Q -wf .4 1 ' ' f A I fi Q f" A "3 - fi: ' '- if . . xl 5 . ,K 5 Q , ES' . '. ' T "fn ' ' 7' fr fl 'f,, X .,4, , ' , 1. ' - A 32 X Ai :W .gli QA W If am? -i ' has W ' V I . ,, V I ' . '35 4g , .".f1 ' ' fi? vii' 5' , ' .8532 J ?"2"j" "U Af' Q N 'A ,T mist., 1 - 'Q . t, Q ,, ,: 7: ,ry , , 1 ',. 5 ' "1 - f ,, sf , ...zmw 1" AQ, f ff' 53' ' fi' 5 W ff .. ' VI- Q A W 1 . 'fu-f4J"'r' ' .5 wff' K :N ,.- , , Ak s 5 i Q wv 1 W x Z , , 1 ' .43 :"jr 2 ' . , ,. 5, fiat' ' yx , 43'i" A 1 f' , 5. 0... 'x"'wM.wgww'vf-Q'U30 , J I A 'Bw ' - X - 'W - MN., """l7., . Q ,g.N+Mm'A' ' -rf 1, V- W Q ff 'M .3 , x X ,QMQN Mxwll. ' , 'K 5' x fx AWQWMW , ' ,fum ..,W,,, ' ' WX - wgm Nw --..M,,, x A ' I A M X Y Q K '-QM X N K . wwf X, - .MMM f4fZQff KNEE 85 'N 1 920 1940 1 960 if JMX? Wfw gVMM -- M23 2,1'w4:' - -'r-4-sa,-Af, . 1 --iff Q... ,. - 'A' 1 , I any I -. I ,, 4, h,q'lbg,s1w ,L..:.?, K., T. . H. The Arsenal, the first building on the grounds, bears a keystone read- ing 1865. Originally a cobblestone road passed through its tower arch. tfik, t.lf"'5 -1 my . .SWt'7Q"fffzi,, rrlvat-,xlkffgi-I :yt X. A X- if ,- LAT Atl xtjlhfa-I V.-.f Qslhfsi MZ? 'X i 1 A The story of the Arsenal Technical Schools is a fascinating saga replete with historical significance cov- ering two generations. lts background is the history of the Arsenal at lndianapolis, established in 1862 by Congress, for the deposit and repair of arms and muni- tions for the lndiana troops engaged in the Civil War. While the Arsenal was never a military fort and the soldiers that manned it never saw battle, the history of the grounds is one of color and romance, of legend and fancy, and forever a treasured chapter in Tech history. Colonel Thomas I. Treadwell was the first and the most influential of the l3 commandants of the govern- ment Arsenal. He is credited with planning the actual site and initiating Arsenal Avenue. Under his super- vision and that of his numerous successors, 12 brick buildings were erected gradually on the beautiful tract of 76.14 acres just east of what was then the young capital city. Much of the brick for the buildings was made in a kiln located on the grounds, while some was hauled by wagon from as far away as Cincinnati. When larger stones were required, they were dragged by broad and muscular oxen, the load being too great for even the sturdiest of horses. .img N- ,-5.'l'Q5-"YQ, -Taxi? -df Z" 1 T lli':fl,f,f: ,,fi?Ci,i'zfg7g Ntvgtkv T lf X ,tm ,M f lf t T f'ttttg. s1, it txt llttw ll' l ti'aEitW Pf5o 2 Q :EQ-'fi it t t 1, NM l 11 4 1 - - Egg' .f I N - .., - sf - --- flag-37 . J, , ,T , ,f-iff! -' .,', ,f ' . , N A ""'-M--mv.. :iw A tiny brick office, once headquarters for the chief clerk and corporals of the Arsenal, stood in the center of the Quadrangle until fire destroyed it in 1921. 4 ZZ The picturesque West Residence housed officers commissioned to the Arsenal. Down its im- pressive iront stairway once swept officers' ladies to join other quests in spacious parlors. Through Tech History The site of the Arsenal grounds has held an important role in Indiana history. As a United States Arsenal from N352 to l903, it was a factor in national military powerg as the Winona Technical institute from 1904 to 1909, it was a center for an early development in industrial education: as the Arsenal Technical Schools from 1912 to the present, it has evolved into a comprehinsive schccl. 'lt-f"+ Y ' is Q22 ap. ii. Q S., M Soldiers once lived in dread fear of the Guard House. Today the inno- cent structure is fated to a harmless life basking in the sun's warmth. 2 The excellence of the materials and the superior workmanship of the builders are the key factors in the beauty evident in the seven remaining buildings of the old Arsenal. Though many have been modified for classroom purposes, they still possess the intangible presence of something old, something historical. The Arsenal met the demands for arms and muni' tions from the various camps and forts throughout the Civil and Spanish-American Wars, and by 1903, a tired and weary fortress had served its purpose and was sold. The significance of the sale was that the deed specified that the grounds must be forever held as a site for maintaining a school for the education of both males and females in manual and mechanical arts and sciences. The first educational institution to see the opportunities offered by the sale of the property was Winona Technical Institute, which established there a unique trade school. The old Arsenal, once dedicated to the instruments that symbolize destruction, rededi- cated itself to the arts of peace found in a new service, the education of youth. ROTC Cadets drill in front of the aging Barracks much the same as the original soldiers did years ago. The Barracks was quarters for the men stationed at the Arsenal and also served as the Post Library and Hospital. ngs Recall Our lllustrious Heritage agp-vw W 'Fm QM is gil- .--M-,mi The Barn, a massive brick structure, is Well over 93 years old. Once used as a stable for horses and a storage place lor car- riages, its interior has since been renovated tor classroom facilities though its name remains suggestive of a historic past. V :.3E'f" c , fe' .37 K yr h l ' X :Q f ,- L l 4, ff, l' n , v ' ' I A- Y ,xl , . rf tt.: up I j l R f, 1 'jp .1 F ll X K ,n 'Nl t y d ,l.,, ,.,,'Y,,N. ff , ,, I will . t. .1513 -f in gg-1 lfsl-' lil 2 'l 1 2- A . - A ., f . - -f ' g 1 qv M ' ' Elected at an inconspicuous place on the north side ct the lc .3-ti. campus and embedded in a huge earthen mound, the old 'Q' W ss ,MS W K1 .news . 'S sf ' , . . . , ey XT?"-A-is r , As" . Powder Magazine takes its place on the list of relic buildings. 7 Milo Stuart Inspires And Directs T 46' 6 M an if .W x ft? S X: ,ff 1 J W W W? 1 E s., Even in the early twenties a young girl's fancy often turned to thoughts oi the very latest fashions for that "Well-dressed" high school look. ln 1912, lndianapolis schools were overcrowded and the Board of School Commissioners looked to the Ar- senal grounds as possible quarters to relieve the con- gestion of the city high schools. The one drawback was that the property was involved in litigation due to the financial failure of the Winona Technical lnstitute. Nevertheless, the Board entered into occupancy and awaited a decision of the lndiana Supreme Court. They had launched a vast experiment in education that was destined to succeed. Cn a memorable Monday morning, September 13, 1912, Arsenal Technical 1-ligh School opened wide its gates to 181 pioneer pupils, eight teachers, under guid- ance of the first principal, Milo H. Stuart. On that day Tech was a very barren-looking prospect, much more suggestive of storing ammunition than of a school which was to be, yet, it thrived with spirit and optimism. When at last came the decision from the Supreme Court on May 22, 1916, the permanence of Tech was assured for generations to come. Milo H. Stuart, Techs founder and first principal, was honorei and loved for his foresight and kindliness. His Wonderful faculty to inspire youth to greater achievements, coupled with his vision, brought greater stature to Arsenal Technical Schools. 8 QP? Members of the pioneer faculty-fseate-di: Esther Fay Shover, Marie K. Binninger, Osmond Spear, Emily McCullough, Elizabeth lasperg Cstandingi: Hanson H. Anderson, Clarence l-lanna, Ralph Yenne. Enthusiastic cheerleaders realized that "Tech Sg3iii"' was a dyrtaini force an indemitali-le feeling of pride accentuated tty loyal students t i , We sz- f N, I 1 -is 'W Vested in their new athletic uniiorms, Techs lirst loaslcc-tball team, coached by Mr. Anderson, ended the l9l5 season with a O-i reicri Emerson's thought, "An institution is but the lengthened shadow of a man" is suggestive of principal lvlilo H. Stuart. 9 Time has no hearing on youth! The teenagers of years past were boldly characterized loy their crazy fads and modes ot dress, their carefree attitudes and independent nature, just as are today's laughing, bubbling teens. Tech Witnesses P Parking facilities were near the East Residence in 1930, with a section for three "electrics" too delicate to associate with ordinary cars. 10 YJ? ' .' ' .4 z g ..,, -. N - I , Q, wgq - f 'N ' 1 'raft' 1 I ., An impressive sign arched high above the stone-portaled entrance to the school grounds caught the attention of many a passe-rby in 1930. When Milo Stuart was asked to assume the position of Assistant Superintendent, he looked back with pride on l8 years of remarkable growth and progress at Tech. What had once been but a vision of a comprehensive high school with new buildings and new equipment, training the hand as well as the mind, was now a real- ity. Tech had become the physical embodiment ot his dreams and ideals. Vice-president Dewitt S. Morgan, a close associate of Mr. Stuart, was the logical successor as principal in l930. By now Tech was the largest high school in the state with a student population exceeding 6000 students, attending some 900 classes. The Technical of the thirties was a 4-year fully accredited high school offering the preparatory courses for colleges and universities and a vocational program for those desiring intensive training for a specific vocation or for a higher technical school. For seven years Mr. Morgan developed and refined the factors that help build this great institution. including the adapting and readapting of the curriculum and utilization of the 76 acre campus. The creation of the student production, the Sketchbook: a code of behavior, the Tech Way, and the senior honorary, the Tech Le- gion, highlighted his years as principal. DeWitt S. Morgan, our second principal, worked faithfully fo carr Te-chriical's banner of progress to still higher success and acliievenien h Under DeWitt S. Morgan Vtfhen fire destroyed the office building in the center of the quadrangle, it was decided to ccnver t basement of the ruins into a iishpond. The attractive site later proved impractical and was filled with cenieri ll Mr. Anderson believed that the difference between education Cillllllilj times of war and peace was largely one of emphasis. Hanson H. Anderson Evolves AWarfimel l 4 l t figs' ,,....-v-"'-- 2 it y-, . Sig, Three rnamrnotli caleterias, located in tire Artillery Building, were open four school periods daily. lts enormous trade con- trasted to the days when 10 pies would supply the entire siliool. ln l945 food consumption was measured by bushels. 12 i lr ?,GiLE?i3'i4rE'5JF3Zl Stuart Hall is a monument suitable to honor the memory of Tech's founder and first principal, Milo H. Stuart. Its architectural design exemplifies simplicity, beauty and usefulness-eMr. Stuart's ideals. Phv , Miss Ella Sengenberger, retired Director of Tech Publications, was instrumental in Te-ch's winning the coveted Bellamy Flag Award in l948. " 'cu' Hanson H. Anderson had long been a friend of Tech before he became its third principal in l937. He was a member of the original faculty and later the head of the Mathematics Departmentg under Mr. Morgan he served as a vice-principal. Through these associations, Mr. Anderson became Well-acquainted with Tech traditions and policies. With the United States' entrance into World W'ar ll, the task of adapting the offerings of the school to the students of the day was complex. No greater task could be applied to the curriculum than to make it serve at such a critical time. But Tech was flexible in war as well as peace, and While for many years emphasis was placed on courses promoting the war effort, Tech con- tinued to make significant contributions to the advance- ment of education. After 46 years of service, Mr. Anderson retired in l959, leaving his magnetic personality indelibly stamped upon Tech, largely because of his unique gift of expression and his sincere devotion to the interests of his students. I3 'ZNQQWU V i I W. W, N I i x SMMN mm " A' aegis' , ., W' '- '-",. ' M Q4 4 EWS . W W 'n Mr. McClintock takes a sincere interest in his students Principal C. L. McClinfock Proclaimsk 1' N 3 'r'x , , A X L , Ig . 4 14 ix? ,E W ,ff , f' w 4 76 acres and l3 buildings serving 4,200 students is a rare sight for high school purposes. Yet such is Tech-a school mindful of its heritage, yet a bold and daring pioneer in new fields of education. The original pupils Who assembled on the second floor of the Arsenal 50 years ago, had little conception of the ideals in the minds of Milo Stuart and eight enthusiastic teachersy yet, they were the nucleus of this great school. The Tech of the sixties is ranked one of the three best nationally. lt is a well-rounded institu- tion, being three schools in one: Academic, Technical and Vocational. Students choose from a wide range of courses, selecting subjects that appeal to interests as Well as those that are required. Cecil L. McClintock, our fourth principal, governs the Tech of the sixties with a wise and able hand. 'lclen" Year Working under the leadership of our chief adviser are the deans, vice-principals, department heads, faculty and assistants. Together they guide, direct and influ- ence the lives of hundreds of young men and women who will one day go out from Tech with broader inter- ests and stronger characters. The story of Technical High School through the years is one of courage and vigor, of leadership and foresight. lt is a story of pupils and teachers caught in a fine spirit of optimism and loyalty, striving to put dreams in a practical form. As long as Tech exists, our leaders will be remembered, respected and revered. S+. s Q 'S s ul . ,Qc ri , ,. -S,x y x R. ii rt ,N QZQSSWEN ef, g , W. X t .Wg ,f ,ff , QW , V - . Wil 6 ,w ,, .. M Mr' 2,,,w V. ,I ' v wwf ,Q M, V 1-MZWvx,. 7' , My V7 my if X f A , . ry! With a radiating warmth of congeniality, Mr. and rs Techs own gracious hosts, assure every guest a most ri at w,,,,,, 'Q' ,tv is hs , AN I ,SCX 4 4 7, s M 1 N A 33 , ,, 1 ,, X , Q 1 'V - fwefgaakcs ft ,. X m 1 ' f 4, f f ' ' X x "f , t . ' 1 ti 1 - 'ff , f V , t.. F Q ., H Jam. 1 A, Tieadwell Hall, more familiar to Techites as the "Main," stands vacant in the morninq's silent sun- shine awaiting liundreds of students Who at Bzl O will enliven its liollow corridors and quiet classrooms. Silent, Tech Is Deprived Cf "Spirit" In The Arsenal cloclz, placed in Tecl'i's oldest Civil luly 6, l857, still ticks ever-efficiently morning, 16 War reminder on noon and niqht. fb ' wi Yvk Woodruff Gate, Tech's portal accommodating pupils entering from the East, greets many sleepy-eyed Te-chites each morning. 1 ss 171 I Arsenal Technical High School, an institution con- ceived and developed on the sound, basic principles of education, stands serene, silent, in the early morning sunlight. In the peaceful atmosphere the educational buildings are etched against a dawning sky, empty, while the finest results of landscape on our campus leisurely awake to the newness of morning. ln the lull before the rush of vibrant Tech students our 76 acre camp-us slowly comes to life again after closing its doors for a night's rest. The sun climbs higher casting dancing shadows on the rolling acres. Familiar walks await the scuffle of thousands of busy feet as the Arsenal tower time-piece moves steadily towards 8 o'clock. A few book-laden pupils arrive for X-hour meetings: the first car enters the spacious parking lot. Eager teachers are already hurrying about the main office or preparing lessons for another day of attentive Tech faces. The aged clock ticks closer to the hour as students gather at favorite meeting places-a few at first then later in droves, chatting, laughing, joking, bored, worried, or sleepy. Some stroll from the parking lot and across the campus to await a first hour class. The 8:07 bell rings and the waiting masses move, lobbies are packed, locker doors resound with bangs, buildings are noisy, corridors are jammed, walks are crowded. For seven minutes the halls are alive with bustling students, spirits high, coming and going until classrooms are filled and the long halls, seemingly empty once again, are never- theless still occupied by the ever-present spirit of the many buoyant, youthful Techites. Early Morning fi . At 8 a.rn. Tech's ROTC raises "Old Glory" to salute a new school day. t On the bell's chime, Techites pass reluctantly, eagerly or indifferently to their first morning class. Once a storehouse for weapons, the tamed Arsenal's mammoth Room 7 now submits to constructive educa tion and accommodates students Who, turning their minds toward homework and study, bend over books. Minds Are ln classrooms, students revolve around the unlimited opportunities which fulfill a well-rounded education and prepare a sound future. Earnesfly 18 if e' AAV- 1 - 't tsfa T t 'toil-+ ftw' Q vw.-.wriveemiw-,,,Wi ., , .,,, - mga ,Nab ny,,i,.,mA W K' T A research paper or just a bookworm? . . . a pretty student wonders, upon meeting what seems to be a "walking library." .,ff-ya, . 1 - H .2 . i. V .ff t , ' ' . . ,,,, . .f .QI ' 1' '.!! E 1 rf? it, 3 ,g,r, V4 5+ 'lk 4 Xl JJ ,tug 1 Hi t f ,H j, I 1 ' in .wiali ilk ti,mV , .pq 'lei A tum ,ggi , A .q-wifi 7- ., -ff ' , 'With the clock turning its hands toward 8:15, the long halls and cement walks of Tech campus are again empty. The laughing students who had recently thronged the corridors have now turned interests and attentions toward education: their classes have begun. Education is no trivial matter for most Techites who recognize that our school, with its unusual Civil War background, is an institution abounding with unlimited opportunities. For 50 years our school has molded lives, men, and genius, we, as Tech students, are destined to begin another 50 year chapter of history, develop- ment and improvement of the Arsenal grounds. Tech's expansive curriculum offers more to pupils than does any other lndiana high school. No other secondary school in the state can proudly boast of a beautiful metropolitan 75 acre campus. Students indeed recognize that it is a privilege and an honor to attend classes at a high school such as Tech, and they show their gratitude and appreciation in the pride and loyalty they exhibit not only at school but in their community. With these sincere qualities exemplified by Tech pupils it is evi- dent we have in us a feeling of self-dedication to our Applied To Gain Enduring Knowledge ?'. Students at Tech devote much of their evening to home- work in order to be alert and prepared the following day. Mlwb. .. ,- school and a want to make it as proud of us as we of it. This pride comes from our consecration to our studies. A school day for a Techite is not one of nostalgic pleasures and self-interests, of fun, delight and day- dreaming: it is a day of intensive self-application, learn- ing, listening and remembering. This is education. A typical school night for a Techite is not a relaxing one of television, hi-fi and snacks, it is an evening of study- ing, drilling, memorizing, even "burning the midnight oil," followed by a few welcomed hours of much-needed sleep to "knit up the raveled sleeve of care." Waking up to tomorrow's dawn, a scholars devotion and guest for knowledge again lead him to another day at Tech. This is education--education instilling the indomitable desire to succeed, education building self-esteem, edu- cation stimulated with a meaningful purpose. 19 The Vocational certificate is planned for students who wish to learn trades and build complete skills. Students in the graduating class of l962, having satis- factorily completed the courses required, will leave Tech with one of the four newly-offered diplomas. This unique plan, the first of its kind in the lndianap- olis school system, was established here in l958. Offer- ing four diplomas, the plan enables a student to choose a diploma allowing special time to develop specific interests and abilities he desires to pursue in the future. The Academic Diploma is for those seelcing a complete college preparatory course. The Fine and Practical Arts Diploma, a less rigid but complete course of study, per- mits additional time for elective courses. Tech pupils having a vocational field in mind would be applicants for the Vocational Diploma, which allows enough time for work at the academic level and also provides suffi- Newly Established cient time in vocational fields. Those students not de- siring to attend college or go into a vocational field are also prepared by the General Diploma, a practical course of study with little specialization. The General Diploma, allowing time for numerous electives and additional credits, enables interested students to utilize the electives to further pursue fields of non-academic research. 20 X M 4 Y S tx 2:1 wwisz A171 .gg U 5-w"5""' L 4 l ' lxarzafsixsa ilfl' ,Egfr k ...f ff -,,f' ,..-if W5 if WMS' f Bt Modern Morqan Hall, the newest addition to our 76 acres, houses the very finest and most complete lines oi machinery, tools and materials to prepare and develop abilities by instruction and practice. 22 Adequate Vocational 7 1 "'l'?'.?51JZ ids: - Nh A hwy, X- ,.1. , . ..,, x,.,,,x, .,, ,af . X vt f Wx "F f X Z V '1,- " f.i31."lif5'5.2b , 'f Q. X gg, , QI? .2 N 5. 1 w"f-.1'f.5's'X'L,A3 A , .- 1. ,fqfX?2?r 1 . ia' r i --i-ce. fliggwff-2',a, :ww-1 ii 4143? 4. . .,,.,j:r -ykifsggifig fr , ' , ' . - ",q!'.: , g'wG,fn:.i+'Q ' Tying? "Z: N ' M , ,. .5 5 2- f , jp -N QQ . ., ,,, Q: ' X , ' Q "I-li " , 123, Q 'G'-' - +1' r"155'r59:g- ' v 1 -. -, 1 fi. ' fl so J--if QMN if ,gf , The Shop Building also has complete equipment for instruction in many various trades. I QQ QWQGQ QQQ QQ 'sag Metal Shops offer students a vast array of courses in elementary and advanced machine shop practice and sheet metal work. These courses assist the young men of today in attaining their desired vocations of tomorrow. Facilities Mold Uncountable Futures When our Arsenal closed its doors as a storehouse for munitions, it began serving its country again in another Way by furthering the education of young men and Women. A trade school, the Winona Technical ln- stitute, was established on November 8, 1904 but was forced to close in 1909 when it could no longer meet expenses. Later on May 22, 1915, the Supreme Court authorized this 76.14 acres to be held forever in trust for the sole purpose of maintaining an arts and trade school. To this day Tech is still expanding and advan- cing in these traditionally offered trade and vocational courses. At the present, through general, vocational and technical shop courses, individuals receive practical ex- perience in numerous difficult technical fields. Train- ing begins With the general shop course designed to introduce the student to shop work, initiate him to the uses and handling of materials and prepare him for higher fields of vocational Work. Cffering only carpen- try, printing and pattern making in its earlier days, the vocational department curriculum has continually ex- panded, training young men to meet the ever-increasing demand for experienced technicians and tradesmen. Printing, providing practical training in the skills necessary, teaches pupils various printing operations and introduces production methods. 23 ., W me Led by Mr. Moon and the enthusiastic cheerleaders, Techites rock the huge gymnasium with jubilant sounds of fervor, and illustrate undying team support at a pep session designed to promote spirit. Extra Activities Are Pursued To Brighten All yearbook agents, assembling in the Forum, were in- Technicals efficient Bookstore amply provides students with formed of duties and delightfully entertained at the "kick-oft" the necessary articles required to further scholarship. campaign organized to launch the l96l-62 Arsenal Cannon. 24 x " , I ,E A -, l it K 7. I 'V f ' I X' L ' ' Yr Qi fx lil ' if l if 4 xfyfl H Lf. N l' I V Llp ,'l ' xxkzywv Q, Ax x . X Y, M " X' Al l V l l i K .V ! fi z,,.,h .ix I, X i ,xl l' V4 .' . X - A , I I . -- U lu ' Q rx: tl! fi ll.. X I ly X X- I , . ' A 7 , 1 ,"' A ., ' " .f' 1 H .. .I ' V' ' I lvl 3 l ,A Q ffgliftkilfn-w'i!l l 'V cf-.a 1 ig, 'gi ' 1 1 , "1-3 - '.-' r Y, B , r' A if . T r i ' t fl Q i 5 . J , .x if-lt..- 55 , 4 yi 1 1 , iff R 1, fiwlu V V l , A -uh I in fyf N ,X-Y' f l L JMR! 'l l f 5. 'llvilil N ,Tr-:gi ls lfff! it ' ' ly: x"' l 'lili- P Q " Il - 5 m.:n:.S:ll l lf lg Xi ,fly f f . ' it T, 'a ' 1 it il 'flip 1 . i 4 , ,pa MRL: 'fx -min, I h D ' Q 'V j -. -V Q - V -:bln ,Q fit f usa - . it . - T ,fa ,Q f. . K3fJf5fggsr...,Lx.n153q iw.-ff.,i.,r,,,,u, v i V ,,, ,1....,.... , "I , LZHNINN - 1 - tl, wh um. ' A V i., ' School life at Arsenal Technical is not, of course, always in tune with the quote "Keep your nose to the grindstonef' Although students are sincerely involved in their studies there are endless additional means by which they display their loyalty, esteem, pride and dedication. These little extra activities of 'Technical pupils offer a pleasing break in the rigorous study schedule of the day. The popular lunch period is en- joyed by Techites in numerous ways. Most "refuel" on calories in our two huge accommodating lunchroomsp Daily Schedules some catch up on helpful last minute studying or "cram" in the library for a next period testg while a few just stroll leisurely about the campus enjoying the beauty of nature when weather permits. Some make a quick trip to Tech's convenient bookstore to replenish a de- pleted theme tablet cr spiral notebookg others buys pen- cils, books, Titan sweat shirts, or just look. But all students being teenagers thrill at a chance to "let off bottled up steam" by shouting team loyalty to the top of the gym rafters at the student pep sessions held through the year. Such spirited rallies are nothing like real games where avid rooters gather to back their newly-named "Titans" whole-heartedly. Vocal exuber- ance mellows, though, whenever Techites don their elegant "Cinderella" or "Prince Charming" tinery for a sparkling evening at a school dance. These simplee sometimes prominent-events seem to enhance our student life at Tech and will be assured a lasting per- manence in many a heart. Numerous theatrical lovers were attracted by the industrious Thes- pians, who displayed their talents in a production of "Angel Street." Resonant voices "raise the roof" with shouts of utmost zealotry and encouragement, supporting the Tech Titans in all athletic competition. 25 4 ,' ,, S, iq W n- 9 sg ww' Ax , 4 si Q W s as gg' tt 'U 9'0x .t . w V wi J" Matrix? 2 Q Ifvi if 'sf Www At an assembly all of Tecli's 4,200 listen intently and silently, captivated by the music of combined singing groups. easeless Expansion ls Background For Tech's enormous student parking lot, recently paved to im- Eightyefour hundred feet scuffle along walks, through halls, prove accommodations, is occupied to near capacity daily. and into classrooms as Techites stroll about their campus. 26 Tech started 50 years ago with just a small handtul of pupils and since has grown through the years into the largest high school in the state ot Indiana and the third largest in the country. We Tech students certainly appreciate our beautiful, spacious 76 acre campus to roam about betore the 8:07 bell in the morning, love to meander down our long, long corridors while making our way to class and enjoy our cross-campus treks made throughout the day. What would it be like to observe the green newness oi spring, the delicate flowers of summer, the splendid col-ors oi tall and the cottony snow ot winter from one building . . . all day? Most Techites feel it would be similar to stuffing 50 pounds oi opportunities into one tive pound sack! But, accompanying the loved college-like campus and its present population of 4,200 is the ever-iamiliar problem ot accommodation. The efficient Tech lunchroom statt, to nourish students with proper tood to adequately re- place the energy burned by a teenager daily, peels l5,000 potatoes, sells 7,250 sandwiches and l4,500 bot- tles ot milk and cuts 0,000 pies a week. Astounding, isn't it? lmagine how many miles ot spaghetti would be consumed yearly! Students need not only to replen- ish calories, but also to replace ever-exhausted school supplies. The Bookstore, constantly thronged with busy customers, sells approximately 3,000 pencils, l0,000 theme tablets and 2,500 liners and an average oi 5,000 Today's Population tickets to athletic events a semester. Recently, when our nickname "Greenclads" was changed oiticiallly by a student vote to "Titans," the Bookstore ordered white sweatshirts bearing the new name. The sweatshirts sold like "hotcakes" again showing the extremely high inter- est Technical pupils maintain ior their school. lt is satis- tying to know each day our high school can serve a student population ot 4,200 so adequately and compe- tently in so many Various ways. " 'fs Withstanding time and elements this sign stands erect and ready serving Technicals "family" as a familiar director and landmark 27 Q ' . ..., . fy- - f e 5 ., ' X .2 1. ' ' , 911 . , .af 5 A iikgti ,. 3, in - IZ, is "':.-1.6 ri Q s X, Z W N-' .,,a' ,gfx. Q.-'gvtj WE A- .i '- - rt , A -ww,-npvknea-f',d. In keeping with the gala 50th anniversary celebration the Art Depart- ment displayed work of alumni who have become professional artists. Students today are witnessing the golden anniver- sary of Arsenal Technical. For 50 years Tech, as an educational institution, has molded well-educated and well-rounded Americans. Students, faculty and adminis- tration of Tech are all contributing to the anniversary celebration during the 1961-62 school year. Each month of the year has been assigned a different theme, in- fluenced by past activities in the history of our school. The departments are taking part in the gala celebration with projects to add color to the 50th year. During May, the Home Economics Department plans to display cos- tumes of fifty years at their annual style show. Golden anniversary alumni games have been arranged by the Athletic Department. There will appear an Anniversary Edition of The Tech Song Book, while an alumni choir will present a program entitled "Techoir Through the Years." The Biological Sciences will plant several trees to be marked as memorials to the occasion. Following "Courtesy is our Golden Bule" the Business Education Department has organized a "SO-50 Club" for typists qualifying with 50 or more net words per minute on ten-minute timings. Yellow-gold pencils bearing the inscription "Tech's Golden Anniversary" are available this yearg consequently numerous students are writing with reminders. All of Tech is striving to implant golden anniversary memories in the hearts of all. 50 Years Reveal Incessant Merits And A historic landmark, Tech is the source of much publicity, especially in her proud anniversary year. These students pose near a two-ton boulder marking the site of the old "sunrise" cannon. 28 a.4f uu:nx'.,a.: 4- 'ws' 141-:Emmy-if e Loyal alumni and friends oi Tech reunited during Tecli's illustrious 5Utli anniversary year. Airerifiling were: Seaeil llefi io rightl: Mrs. H. H. Anderson, Mrs. DeWitt S. Morgan, Mr. H. H. Anderson, Mrs. Lillian Harrison, Mrs. Milo H. Sluari. Standing: Mr. Cecil L. McCliniock, Mrs. McClintock, Mrs. Newell Hall, Miss Doroiliy Carey, Mrs. Hazel Kueierneier, Mr. Newell Hall. Unclying Memories .. .4 ..., ,,,,, . ,.,, s ""'n-""'-'Q'-Na -a--- M-'W-' -'--L-fk-QJMM-0-04'---finMyp:,:g,,, l A 1: .M J,,,T:ij:-, , Mn-W.,,,,w,..N,A . r.,.,.,.r fee : .,.., Z... ,.,, ,arm :J ., ,... , , ww , ' .,.. E : D ,,:. . . ,,, Grimm AR im ' . 5... . V . :f.,1,.,,.s:,gf . - Siaamsrmsar fmijw: ' gffjj X .aw "-17,3-by' 55,715 A of .W 144 me . .rJseE.Y .. L. .xref - , , .fr a2fE.wus..:rs mi as , Q ,YL3 arrows W , 3 Fa Lira 5 K' . 5-: f X Q s - b L I or gif? Y igiiggsir 3 fig, 1 ,. my 5-.7 K J -' ' K V ' gr, M' g 'f "' was 44 f ,n l X if ' me . N . -V f -1 'K fp - . gr- . H ,, sf: 19' is H f ' N ' , 1 - s. rr,. ....... f r x + L ' - V. T A .,,,w. N X :V iw? , if ,QE -,Q A 1. i Sf 2 . A Rf- x '-" . .nuff as ' 1 . Q 2 Q 1 -1 Q- ff Q -.xlfflf 2 E , li i3 H4 4 ' X. - lr f' Honoring the anniversary a temporary bulletin was As a guif-9 tiniely pioieci tim Auto-Avi.afifri Lf: 5iI'1'Efi.i mfs' 1 2 r erecied on the Guard House for the passing public. 5U4year-old Bui-Sl-1 lo iangilyly illusirate SO growing, -flianginj years. 29 1 diff 2' ' 1 Ex The Arsenal, a reminder of yesteryear and an inspiration for tomorrow, will continue to stand for genera- tions to come, lifting eyes and hearts of future students to its heights as they stroll beneath its tower. Wisdom, Friends, Pleasures, Memories, ' I , .L '.,it , A ., ,V iXi:i1', f ix , 'K ' , N 'H ' f ' x i rf if s X ti fi V X it V' J if", ii ' 1 I f f H- iii ff-'xxx If f ' 1 1 F Wi 'it , X , ,fr it t 4 turf 'ft xg., fqlzwgy, ff A It i gl 'feffii T",,!N , X ,I K ,Zh 1 - X I I 'Aj yx Y i,i,wlxE,4':, 1 1 'lwgy I xxx 'F Iii-if-. xt' 31" A 2 f , r 'ff rg H 'e X' xi 4' 'f 4 tg stew? M M , i ik' 'r 1f's -llffnifl A :tr .' Vw. 2 4 t ' A ti' 4:1 i A N 'Rf 2"t it Him 'r'i5Uf'-"-V-ni1i5v"f'x f' .' ' .' - ilf 'wf,- 1-A Q 4-,V ,fibrils w.,ki'm,f?. .I I fym, ' Cm' yur- Tlyfp A ,!E,,.yA 1. X ' .flgf Jimi., 5 vff' ' 'i"gs.4!4"'f1..Irgf-2'- . Yi ' .iw vi- pm mu' V XJ Ly' . i mnzrkfh i,fg'ZHg,i city'- 'Qifu iii' 'ififnmi " W" "tl Q' , I ' l gi Niki li Aki" 4 vi,!'i.U..i ...r- 2- 'imjx 'ggzqsgf' "Q -u-.af-fK't"" -- t i "5g5g2l""'7 ffm-V 1-V 'lk' i- " "hi ' 'Mis , ' MJ ., Every day hundreds of shuffling feet cross the Quadrangle, once a small office, later a scenic fishpond and now, a favorite meeting place for students and a familiar landmark on their long trek from building to building. This is Tech in all its aspects, creating memories that are locked in the minds of dedicated students and cherished in their hearts forever. Perhaps the four most important years of a teenager's life are spent at a high school for here he molds a hazy form of tomorrow, makes decisions, plans for what he hopes to attain and strives Withincreased efforts each day to shorten the distance to the expansive door of the future. Our four years are spent here, at Arsenal Technical, a school unique in that its fantastic historic past has been pre- served: and the sturdy, original Civil War buildings are now accommodating students as they have done since l9l2. For 50 years freshmen have come, seniors have gone. We are the l96l-62 Tech students, gathering on This ls Cur Tech the Walks, congregating in the locker roorns, ambling down halls, hurrying to the lunchroom, debating in class, cramming for final tests, walking, running, laugh- ing, crying, cheering at games, silent at assemblies. We love Tech with its 76 acres of buildings, classrooms, halls, sinuous walks, stately trees and beautiful flowers. We 1961-62 pupils are devoted to our school and take sincere pride in giving it high praise and recognition. This is our Tech. , Vfxsngrifpfi, X K Y Eb. Q , 1' asf' T V 1. tr, . ,. , , ' . I A '. gf, '..'S-Wg-Q'..f'5 I ' Lasting memories of high school will remain cherished forever in all hearts and minds, creating a great wealth of unparalleled experiences. 31 4 X X '-M41,,, " 'Q . A Yr ,., . .. -2k"""f e 13525245 wa, , as-, Nz. gf trffn-14,4 ' HV. ' W 19 W' , S wil , 6 W X V' :I 4, Aff 'Si N, 4 A W ' NX l .W 515. f:.,.f'f-'.m: Nu ,.' , W.. Ma, mf, X f .1 X sf Q -'1-'f"412- ? 4: . f X X X, N f , 5 , , W f 1 x W X X W f 0 X, 1 ff xx J X Z X x x ff Q f 7 Q - 9 M A ff , if az uumwfmw., f . , SN -az. M Q H Q WWF f - .1-Q W Q... w Q, X A, x M K Q X X df A Q i ' N.. if .,., gg 3 Q4 f ,V Qi Q 'll' X 2:55, , . ,Q , 6 f Ny - ,J 1 X sm M - psf ' E ' gf' X X , X af ,,,, f I ,,,,,,,. ,. ,Q QS A 5 J NN V 'K 1 K N V ' ' N' K , ' ,N v ' QP . - sf- ff' :fs , f 121.44 ' ,. ff' .,.,.. t 1 V 4 N Q Y v gsm yx Q. 'K .Q X , ,K K KX EQ Mk V? Q -s Q X 0 'QI-x 5 NA X luwf sa in W2 X 'K is -Q x X x G 1 Q Q' ' ,,, 5 5 fx C 1 f gf,- swggx - , -...n f Q . is S f .Q A - 2' , W x f 4 ' we Xf' , X A XV X ix-3 X Q2 K K f S iw X K U Q 3-vu T: OV, gud A 'Wa me QMN :mix 9 SX L my Y X Q51 f SSN W Q - if-fSW'i. ,X 3' x X N W wa X .gm , xx ,Q f .um 1 rr V5 w E. , 7' 2 Q55 ff, . . 1 920 1940 'I 960 ?3 4 W v CANNON VVEEKLY SPORT EDITORS tlett to rightl: David Grabhorn, David Altopp, Ronald Strahl. Current News Tech's first newspaper was published February 20, l9l4, nameless, and was at a later date designated The Arsenal Cannon, at the suggestion of Principal Milo H. Stuart. The Arsenal Cannon is read enthusiastically by Tech's loyal students, faculty, alumni and friends. While the students and faculty create the news through their varied activities, the newspaper staff writes the stories and meets deadlines under the able supervision of their sponsor. Each Cannon records the activities of Tech. Whether it be the first issue or just last weeks, the news of the day is Tech's history tomorrow. CANNON WEEKLY HEPORTEHS Front How Cleft to rightl: Betty Hardesty, Claudia Lutes, Sharon Nichols, Sheila Iames, Sandra Lehman, lanadine Mindach. Row Z: ludy Reyrnan, Bonnie Burris, Linda Murphy, Donna Hufford, Melody Radziewicz. sag 34 OUILL G SCROLL--Front Row Cleft to rightl: Carlene Allen, Marsha Stutsman, Linda Murphy, Martha Rufner, Susan Forkner. Row 2: lana- dine Mindach, Linda Duncan, David Altopp, lane Campbell, Patricia Ann lohnson, Claudia lean Lutes, Harrison Pittman, Stephen Hyatt. Is Interlacecl With f was . ,sf CANNON WEEKLY EDITORS-tleft to rightl: Marsha Stutsman, Page 47 Stephen Hyatt, Page 27 Maxine Madritsch, Page 3 assistantg Harrison Pittman, Page 2 assistantg Martha Rufner, Page ip Dennis Hanshew, Page 3: William Swan, Page 4 assistant, tseatedlz Linda Duncan, Editor-in'Chief. '17 V? h!s,,lkf"'f'i4"",4,,, Nr "m""'-. f V iifi 1 CANNON YEARBOOK STAFF - Front Row Cleft to riqhtl: Mary Tucher, Claudia Lutes, Charlene Eeaty, Barham Damsmr, Larry Cl'tarnr:,ifg,n David Hunter, Yvonne Noblitt, Charles Hustedt, Gloria Postel, limmy Sue Hottenrotli, Fern Robinson. Heitzrnan. Row 2: Susan Humbarger, Karen Saiiord, Barry Allen, Glimpses Of Inspiring Past Adding a little "spice" to the Work ot the yearbook stait this year is the tact that l962 marks the 50th anni- versary oi the Arsenal Technical High School. We ot the yearbook stati have enjoyed delving into the ar- chives and probing into every musty attic and dingy basement, reading and sorting through old records oi Tech's historic past, uncovering pictures ot changing times and styles and revealing old facts and interesting little "tidbits" about Tech in its earlier days. All oi this "behind the scene" research accompanying the- l962 golden anniversary yearbook is to make this year's Arsenal Cannon truly a memory album tor all Techites. The pictures, copy, captions and headlines in the l962 yearbook have been compiled in such a way that the reader will retain many pleasant, enduring memories of Tech High School upon closing the cover. 125 FE? . 1 4 ' . N ' . N' s f v- 1 - 2' . A Z, A -1. A . Q nf if-3 ,ye ' I Q is A Y Q V 5 I I , , Aw' xX'- CANNON YEARBOOK EDITORS-tleit to riqlitl: Anita Houqlancl, Activities: Carlene Allen, Advertisingy Patricia lohnscn, Co-editor, lane Campbell, Co-editor: Susan Forkner, Sports, Deana X"t'arrier, Cure riculumg Sandra Hamilton, Seniors. '35 GERMAN CLUB- Front Row Cleft to rightl: Carol Mindach, losephine Shockley, Mrs. Susanna Underwood, sponsor: Maxine Madritsch, v-pres.g Anna Putelis, press Rita Kay Ham, sec., Ruth Handy, Iuanita l-lirschy, Tina Vestal. Row 2: Astrid Henlcels, lanice Bland, Ruth Neffle, Tim l-loover, Andrew Woodard, Susan Pearson, Iohn Brownlee, Roger Muters- paugh, llze l-lenlcels. Row 3: Frances Guenther, Peteris Pu'elis, Diane Roberts, Paris Goodrurn, Gale Woods, David Sexson, Kenneth R. Bass, Phillip L. Bass, Frances O. Bass, Mara Strelnieks. A pioneer organization at Arsenal Technical, the German Club has had a strong student following since its beginning in l9l3. Many students enrolled in Latin find enjoyable membership in the Iunior Classical League, another after-school activity at Tech. The pur- pose of the clubs is to stimulate an interest in the languages outside of the classroom, but club members also enjoy the creativity, excitement and fun in spon- soring projects at the many all-student events, such as the fall Mardi Gras. Participation in such festive affairs, however, cannot overshadow the avid interest dis- played by these Techites in their respective languages. Clubs Motivate IUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE-Front Row Cleft to rightl: Nancy Gil- lan, parl.p Melody Radziewicz, publicity: leanette Davis, treas.p Caro- lyn Eorbis, pres.: Diane Westmoreland, sec.: Alice l-lassenbein, v- pres. Row 2: Alice Shipley, Mary Ann Kennington, Evelyn E. Res- 36 nick, lanet Diane Allen, lanice Britt, Corine Brown, Kay Lester. Row 3: Mrs. Virginia l-lurt, sponsor, Sara Porter, Charlotte Grebe, Dawn Mackey, Gloria Trout, Robert Deal, Thomas Hanlcins, Terrie Chris, Rosella Eldridge. FRENCH CLUB Front Row ileit to rightl: Shiloh Graves, publicityp Charles Pitchiord, sgt.-at-arms: Susan Smith, sec.: William Cook, pres.: Carol Furry, v-press Bruce Geddes, assist. doorlceeper, Charles Bea- vin, treas.p Dorothy Swan. Row 2: Nora Newkirk, Margaret Bennett, Darlene Perkinson, Connie Belcher, Hermione Miles, Stephanie Tomes- cu, Emily Cvullion, Evelyn Martin, Carolyn O'Hern, Mr. iff. S. Fishbaclc, sponsor. Row 3: Carolyn Barnum, Alice Purvis, Frances Epler, Sue Evans, Van Butler, lerry George, Raymond Englander, Kenneth Wells, Thomas Hanlzins, Linda Lynn, Tim Mosier, Sharon Marin. Similar Interests In Foreign Languages The members of the Spanish Club and the French Club have added to the vast memories accumulated over the past year with interesting meetings and excit- ing and unusual projects ior the year. Beiore a back- ground oi French travel posters, the French Club spon- sored a iilm and a picture-taking booth at the yearly Mardi Gras. Ciiering competition, the Spanish Club oc- cupied a booth beside the French Club where tele- grams were sent and voices recorded. During one oi the meetings, the young senors and senoritas ot the Spanish Club had a real taste of Spanish lite when they were served hot tacos, a tasty Spanish delicacy. SPANISH CLUB Front Row ileit to rightl: Sue Hohnlze, Martha VVil- liams, Rita Cummings, v-pres.g Dianna Tinley, pres.p Leo Hodges, sec.g Sandra Arterburn, treas., Linda Smith, Nedra Lewis, Carla Leonard. Row 2: Sheila Iames, Kristin Hirschler, Carolyn Hobbs, David Stan' sifer, Michael Hyatt, Susan Bruse, Phyllis Rivers, Frances Copeland Gloria Ctrubbs. Row 3: Mariailse Weiss, Carlene Allen, Diana Weid- t n.an, Toni Bess, Beverly Reinken, Kenneth Herton, Sondra iarnes, Linda Dc-Hay, Miss Rita Sheridan, sponsor. Row 4: lainie Lucas, Mary Clark, Clyde Reselitroclz, Brady Corbin, X'l'illiarn Feglescn, lehn Springer, Thomas McCleery, Kenneth Kitts, Linda Duniari, Marzorro Keir, Robert Suggs. 37 EE Q 5 xi DRAMA-SPEECH CLUBA-Front Row Cleft to rightli Terry Ballinger, Barbara White, Douglas Bacon, sgt-at-arms, Becky Thomoson, sec.g Steve Hyatt, v-pres.g Ian Mindach and Charles Carmony, co.-pres.: Linda Thorman, treas., Mrs. Sheila May, sponsor. Row 2: Ianice Bland, Shirley Dickerson, Iosephine Shockley, Sondra Iames, Iudy Smith, Sandra Ludwig, Bennie Rogers, Corine Brown, Kristin Hirschler. Row 3: Linda Rynard, Barry Allen, Carolyn Iones, Barbara Spears, Stephanie Tomescu, Diana Tinley, Ruth Nettle, Linda Del-lay, Carlene Allen. Row 4: Sandra Arterburn, Hermione Miles, Aina Zils, Luba Kulik, Andrew Woodard, Sandra Mills, Ianet Worth, Claudia Lutes, Patricia Iohnson. Row 5: Terrence Tandy, Mark Hopping, Paris Good- rum, Stephen Williams, Ronald Engel, Tay Blackwood, Carol Furry, Dave Hunter, Dennis Murray. The Ability To DRAMA-SPEECH CLUBfFront Row Cleft to rightiz Pamela Williams, Evelyn Schuellen, Sheila Armstrong, Sharon Montgomery, Thomas Hankins, Iudy Doty, Betty Hardesty, Mr. Robert Maloy, sponsor. Row 2: Kathryn Anderson, Alyce Wissler, Sandra Williams, Roseva Hughes, Christina Priest, Mary Monschein, Kay Lester, Petrine Christein. Row 3: Dorothy Swan, Marilyn Smith, Linda Smith, Nedra L, Lewis, Linda 38 M57 P1 Everett, I. Diana Westmoreland, Betty Brasher, Susan Forkner. Row 4: Sherrel Richardson, Phyllis Coleman, Mary lean Hopping, Rosella Eldridge, Tanice Lynch, Charlene Beaty, Paula Kay Cline, Sue Barnett, Iudy Hartman. Row 5: Sandra Christine Dirr, Iudy Docktor, Carol Min- dach, Iohn Hupp, Harry Whobrey, Ianice Britt, Sue Fields, Alan Finch. NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE-Front Row Cleft to rightl: Susan Forlcner, Alyce Wissler, Betty Hardesty, Patricia lohnson, sec., Ter- rence Tandy, lst v-pres.: Charles Carmony, pres.g Carlene Allen, 2nd V-pres.: Stephanie Tomescu, Marilyn Smith. Bow 2: Corine Brown, Shirley Dickerson, Ruth Nettle, Hermione Miles, Thomas Hanlcins, Bruce Paternoster, Dianna Tinley, lohn Hupp, Mrs. Sheila May, spon- sor. Row 3: Mark Hopping, lanadine Mindach, Paris Goodrum, Carol Furry, Ronald Engel, lay Blackwood, Stephen Williants, Steve Hyatt. Express Oneselt I Man's Greatest Gift Today's high school speakers and dramatists might well be the great orators and fine actors of the future. With this thought in mind, the Drama-Speech Club strives to be the creative outlet where interested stu- dents can cultivate their various forensic and theatrical talents. Under supervision of the club's qualified in- structors, two all-school plays are produced and numer- ous one-act plays are given from time to time. Members learn the importance of stage presence, the arts oi make- up and costuming and the fun ot delighting their audi- ences. For those who prefer oral expression through public speaking or debate, there is a speech team. Hard work and strong interests are recognized by the two national honorary organizations on campus. The National Thespian Society, organized in l952, initiates yearly those who have earned points by acting or help- ing to produce plays. The National Forensic League members have earned their eligibility by public speak- ing or debate in speech contests throughout the year. THESPIANS Front Row Cleft to rightl: Ruth Nettle, lanice Britt, Linda Thorman, Susan Schneider, Sherrel Richardson. Row 2: Mr, Robert Maloy, sponsorp Garnet Nolan, Aina Zils, Patricia Ann loltnson, lana- Cline Mindach, Claudia Lutes. Bow 3: Alan Finch, Barry Allen, Dennis Murray, Paris Goodrum, Stephen Nfllilliariis, David Hunter. Nrt picfuredg lohn Hupp. 39 at 's il. .-x!54X4. NATURAL SCIENCE CLUBfEront Row tleft to rightjg Melvin Barr, Ruth Handy, Carol Safford, treas.g Sharon Smith, v-pres.g Paul W. Everman, pres.: jack W. Robertson, public relationsp Mr. john M, Carson jr., sponsorg Astrid Henkels, sec.: Susan Forkner, Row 2: Carol Loveman, Susan Pearson, Nancy Clark, Anna Putelis, Carol Patterson, llze Henkels, Kirk Waldhaus, Eric Waldhaus, Marjorie Kerr. Row 3: Matt Matlik, janice Shockley, james Evans, Fred Panhorst, Donald Lovell, john Baker, john Peterson, David Mattingly, joseph Hoyt, Sandria Beasley. Curricular Clubs Stimulate The Natural Science Club, striving to develop scien- tific interests, abilities and possibly careers, offers stu- dents after-school enjoyment through opportunity. Pu- pils in the club are eagerly working on projects from the research and study of ultraviolet rays to the cross- breeding of animals for mutations to submit to the spring Science Fair at Butler. The members also attended High School Day at lndiana University and are planning a memorable trip to Chicago where they hope to visit, among others, the Museum of Science and lndustry. Any interest in mathematics or related subjects cer- tainly would call for membership in the Tech XYZ Club. Organized in February of l932, and reorganized in 1934, this popular club functions to promote an intelligent interest in mathematics outside of regular classroom work. Leading the list of projects for the year was a dis- cussion of mathematics in its relationship to business and the social world, a study of the development of branches of mathematics in relation to sciences, and a speaker on astronomy who described a "new world." XYZ CLUB Front Row tleft to rightj: Kay Lester, Susan Smith, sec.p Thomas E. Nidiffer, treas.g Paul W. Everman, v-pres., jay Blackwood, pres.: Leo Hodges, sgt.-at-arms and parl.p Mrs. Barbara A. Polizotto, sponsor: Peggy Boswell. Row 2: jill Young, William White, jenny Goodnight, Hermione Miles, Randy Randol, Peteris Putelis, Sherman 40 Standiford, llze Henkels, Astrid Henkels. Row 3: Bruce Paternoster, David Mattingly, Tom Creasser, Dawn Mackey, Mara Strelnieks, Chris Hammond, Calvert jared, Luba Kulik. Row 4: Nancy Posso, Brady Corbin, john Peterson, Albert Caldwell, Richard Dickson, Kenneth R. Bass, Phillip L. Bass, Anna Putelis, joyce Montgomery. DIVERSIFIED COOPERATIVE EDUCATION ---- Front Row Cleft to rightl: Claudie Deckard, Carmen Ward, Gayle Martin, Mr. Leon Maurer, sponsor, Wynania Cunningham, Freida Haines, Phyllis Miller. Row 2: Raymond C. Whitney, Loretta Ross, Pamela Marco, Robert Pentecost, Charles W. Burton, Marion M. Thompson, Marjorie Lewis. Row 3: Thomas Doss, Iames Wallick, Iames Coe, Paul Barnhart, Dewey W. To- rain Ir., Fraws I. Sebarold, Iames R. Clark. 3 if? 4044 S , And Encourage Scholarship Qualified students can obtain on-the-job training while earning school credit by active participation in the Diversified Cooperative Education Program. Now in its ninth semester at Tech, the D.C.E. provides ample opportunities for student work at local hospitals, body shops, cafeterias and service stations. Here students spend a minimum of fifteen hours per week, while earn- ing one credit per semester. The success of this unique classroom in practical instruction is measured by the number of Techites who daily profit and enjoy D.C.E. ln the 1930's Tech organized a Chemistry Club and a Physics Club to create after-school interest and en- joyment for any interested students. Some 20 years two clubs combined into one, the Club. Here Tech's potential scien- into the nature and composition of treatment of matter and energy to later, in 1952, the Chemistry-Physics tists probe further substances or the increase their knowledge or appease curiosity. This year the club, which made plans to sponsor a Science Fair, penetrated the realm of atoms and molecules. CHEMISTRY-PHYSICS CLUB--Front Row Cleft to righti: Harold Skudrorskis, Allan Wilson, Mrs. Pauline Caldwell, cospon- sorg Thomas E. Nidiffer, sec.-treas.p Michele Knight, pres.: William A. Bolander, v-pr-es.p Mr. William I. Graney, co-sponsorg Carol Stephens. Row 2: Linda Hempfling, lack W. Robertson, Frederick O. Smith, Fred Panhorst, Matt Matlik, Ioseph Hoyt, Mary Myrtle McAfee. Row 3: Leo Hodges, Ronald Kern, Steven Pedlow, Paul VV. Everman, William Conour, ferry McGary, Albert Caldwell, James R. Evans. 41 'S gg., 1' V' 7- . 7f.4i,, 1 xp. 4- v 1 , ,,,.. . 1 . . , ly K, list' :Sta A .QQ it 7-y1":'T'-1 f r. . E .2 Iii- 4 I 'v ,,. .fa 11 1 Ask TU? 1 hx i If rf, 6 ? ?" ' yi? -4' .44 ...mg SERVICE CLUB'-Front Row tleft to rightjz Kathryn Anderson, Dorothy Swan, Marilyn Smith, corres. se-c.7 Beverly Reinken, publicity, Ronald Buss, sgt.-at-armsg Charlene Beaty, vepres.g Patricia Rollo, pres.g Maxine Madritsch, rec. sec.7 Margaret Bennett, treas.g Charlotte Raquet, jeanne Moye, Melvin Barr, Patricia Floerke. Row 2: Alice Hassenbein, janet Lee Chadd, Rita Kay Ham, Evelyn F. Resnick, Patricia Ann Todd, losephine Shockley, Karla Burns, Becky Thompson, Karen Safford, Terrie Chris, Sue Fields, Pamela Hunt, Melody Radziewicz, Anita Scarborough, Brenda Scott, Mrs. Conna Hawkins, sponsor. Row 3: Sharon Nichols, Barbara White, Rose Harwell, Kristin Hirschler, Nancy Clark, Linda Roberts, Hermione Miles, Iudy Sigler, Cheryl Burch, Diane Murphy, Linda DeHay, Sue Hottenroth, Io Ann Brady, Sandra K. Baker, Charlotte K. Oden. Row 4: Claudia Lutes, Anita jackson, Rose Marie Sirnion, Barbara Wells, Andra De jackson, Donna McManama, Sandra Arterburn, Carol Patterson, Susan Pearson, William Bolander, Andrew Woodard, Linda Hempfling, Virginia Brewer, Patricia Burns. Row 5: Aina Zils, Dawn Mackey, Ianice Mai Thomas, Rosemary Koelling, Diane Roberts, Sandra Mills, Fred Panhorst, Frank Iacobs, Linda Duncan, Bruce Geddes, Tom Hankins, Larry Barth, john Schow- engerclt, Alfred Cox, loyce Montgomery, Alice Purvis. Service Organizations Are Promoters Twice a month the largest of campus organizations, the Tech Service Club, meets in the Student Center. Founded in l933, it consists of volunteer messengers, gate, street, bicycle and automobile guards, safety patrol, and full-period office, hall and door monitors. The yearly roster of activities is met with after- school and weekend hours on the part of the members who must collaborate on, plan and expedite the many worthwhile projects. Cne such project is the bi-annual Freshman Orientation Program. This unique "welcom- ing day" provides incoming students with a formal in- 42 troduction to their new venture in a world of physical and mental growth, into the world of never-to-be-for- gotten high school days at Tech. Another project her- alded with much response is the White Christmas Dance. This December's gala ball, "The Night Before Christmas," created fond memories for many happy couples. While these are only two of the activities that occupy the talents and ingenuity of Service Club mern- bers, such projects promote efficiency in work and create a spirit of co-operation and fellowship. :rt 5555 tiff Iii: isfr fn i t I I Service Club officers enjoy individual mail boxes in the Student Center. Here is a convenient way to ex- change important club notices and now and then a friendly note about Saturday's dance or next week s game. SAO BOARD--Front Bow Cleft to righti: Alyce Wissler, Prank lacobs, parl.p Bernard DeVore, sgt,-at-armsp Linda Duncan, corr. sec,p Patricia lohnson, v-presg William Cook, pres.g Martha Rufner, rec. sec., Douglas Wheatley, treas.y Carol Salford, Pamela Hunt. Row 2: Sandra Ohne, Terrie Chris, Larry Champion, Sharon Marin, lanadine Mindach, William Swan, Patricia Rollo, Carol Patterson, Beverly Beinken, Ronald Strahl. Bow 3: Charles Beavin, Martin McAfee, Bruce Geddes, Carol Furry, David Altopp, Ralph Wilkinson, Iohn Baker, Bolland Fraser, S'eve l-lyatt, Allen George. Not pictured: Mrs. Martha Turpin, sponsor. Of The " ech Way" ""4"75g, I ,Q 'El Wielding a firm gavel, Bill Cook, president, presides over meetings of the SAO Board, where student policies are formulated and discussed. In a school encompassing a growing population and unlimited activities, an effective student government is as vital as it is beneficial in achieving school unity. The Student Affairs Organization is the governing body at Tech. lt consists of the l5U representatives and al- ternates from each sponsor roorn, the Executive Board elected by the four respective classes and the seven officers of the Executive Board composing the Officers Council. Through this unique system of representation, the SAO Works to instill scholarship, school pride and Tech spirit, While recognizing and emphasizing the importance of the 4200 individuals that inhabit Tech, As the whirl-wind of "l-loosier Hysteria" grips our school, the SAO Board boosts school spirit and team support selling green derbys. 43 i as Y-TEENS- Front Row tleft to rightlz Ptita Cummings, Andrea Brown, V-pres.g lanadine E. Mindach, treas.5 Claudia I. Lutes, pres.g Loretta Leturgez, music chairmanp Ioyce L. Dowdy, rec. sec.: Virginia Brewer, corr. sec.7 Miss Lynne Fitzwater, sponsor. Bow 2: Beatrice Byroad, Stephanie Io Adams, Sue Cook, Karen K. Kemper, Stella L. Brown, . ,f Thiel L. Williams, Kristin I-Iirschler, Timmie Lee Fraley. Bow 3: Laura Lee Leturgez, Linda l-lempfling, intereclub council rep.: Aina Zils, Frances Faye Epler, Charlene Beaty, Sue Evans, Linda Lee Lynn, loyce Winfred Upshaw, Luba Kulik. Popular GirI's Clubs Cater To A division of the international YWCA, the Y-Teens strive to grow spiritually as better individuals and to promote understanding in relationship with peoples oi other races. Founded upon these high aims, the Y-Teens, originally called the Girl Beserves when iormed in the l93O's, have opened unlimited doors for teenage girls. The Girls' Athletic Association, first organized in 1923 as the Girls' Physical Training Club, encourages girls to participate in girls' athletics by furthering train- ing in skills and developing increased interest in recre- ational games. Since its founding, the GAA club has promoted ideals oi good health and sportsmanship. GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION' Front Bow tleit to rightl: Miss Patsy L. Scott, sponsor, Ianet Lee Chadd, Buth Ann 'Wiggington, Char- lene Garten, Diana Napier, Alice I-lassenbein, Donna Anderson, Sharon Luke. Bow 2: Iudith Hester, Constance Madey, lanet Seagraves, Sara Porter, Terrie Chris, Carol Sattord, Nancy Whitehouse, Alma Thomas, Boaelyn Toliver. Bow 3: Karen Sartord, Ianice Bland, Mary lsham, 44 Edna l-larris, Timmie Fraley, Polly l-iollowell, Melanni l-limes, Shirley Dickerson, Nancy Atherton, Sandra Baker. Bow 4: Wenona Bechtel, Leona Steiner, Peggy Albright, llze I-lenkels, Carol Patterson, Barbara Dumes, ludith Gaither, Carolyn Wuster, Marianne Eacles, Humbarger. Susan 'E' N--7 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA-Front Row tleft to rightl: Elaine Dearinger, v-pres.g Marilyn Riner, Sheila lames, Cannon corr.g Mrs. Dorothy Stout, sponsor, Diane Kendrew, pre-s.g Patsy Knight. Row 2: Cassandra Bailey, Phyllis Hess, Nancy Boyd, Virginia Brewer, Beverly Th More Feminine Organized in the spring of 1950, the Future Teachers of America Club offers many opportunities to potential teachers. By participating in the cadet teaching pro- gram, students gain valuable teaching experience at Tech and near-by schools. Later, the club discusses the problems encountered in practice of the teaching theories. Members find that cadet teaching also gives them clearer insight to people and a fuller understand- ing of their particular subject matter. Daugherty, Patricia Coe, Karen Robbins. Row 3: ludy lf. Smith, Sherry McCain, Mary Riner, Luba Kulil-1, limmie Goof-li, Carol Furry, Janice M. Thomas, Ioyce Dowdy, lo Ann Weber. nterests The Future Nurses Club was organized in the fall of l955, with its goal being to encourage an interest in professional and practical nursing. To be eligible for membership in this relatively new organization on the campus, a pupil must be a high school student and have an interest in nursing or in developing nursing as a career. To aid in planning for the future, the Nurses Club arranges for the members to visit hospitals and Schools of Nursing and shows informative movies. FUTURE NURSES CLUBeFront Row tleft to rightl: Carmen Ward, pres.g Susan Forlcner, Carolyn Ianres, Miss Blanche E. Williams R.N,, Kaylene Russell, scrapbook ed., Sharon Smith, Beverly Thiesing. Row 2: Betty Cochram, Mary Rus- sell, Barbara Sark, v-pres.: Betty Swanner, chaplain, Ruth Nettle, corr. sec.g Fern Robinson, Barbara Abbott, Carolyn O'l-le-rn. 45 HIGH S Bennett, Duncan, Geddes, CHOOL BED CBOSS CLUB-Front Bow Cleft to rightl: Margaret Patricia Burns, corres. sec.g Diane Mathews, rec. sec., Linda pres.: lohn Baker, sgt.-at-arms, Carol Patterson, v-pres.7 Bruce treas.p Mrs. Barbara Dearing, sponsor, Buth Handy. Bow 2: Carol Saitord, Dorene Brown, Bita Iones, Bonnie Burris, Beverly Pribble, Sandra Ludwig, Beverly Daugherty, Patricia Dougherty, Anna Miller, Pamela Hunt. Bow 3: Dorothy Swan, Bennie Boqers, Martha Previously known as the lunior Bed Cross, Tech's High School Bed Cross has become increasingly active and popular on the campus. In the l96l-62 school year, the Bed Crossers had over SOO volunteer hours at the Indianapolis Chapter House and prepared the Decem- ber dinner tor the members ot the Marion County High School Bed Cross Board. They made several party boxes for use in hospitals, orphanages, homes for the aged and other like institutions, while next year the club assumes the responsibility of filling a "high school" chest. This project, valued at 5125, provides the essential materials to start a high school classroom tor 25 teenage students in an under-privileged area. The purpose oi the club is voluntary philanthropy. It operates under a duly adopted club constitution with exact rules governing membership, the duties oi oi-ticers and the procedures for meetings and elections. Because ot the dedication ot Bed Cross members to serving others, Tech takes pride and participation in its many projects, numerous campaigns and worthy fund-raising drives. Advertising and promotion are prime factors in any campaign. Tech Bed Crossers spent after-school hours tacking and taping coloriul posters. 46 Allen, Sandra Baker, Andrea Iackson, Sharon Mackey, Linda Thorman, Susan Pearson, Sue Hottenroth, Linda Alford, Karen Saftord. Bow 4: Mary McGee, Bosemary Koelling, Ieraldine Smith, Patricia Bollo, Martha Bufner, Andrew Woodard, Thomas Hankins, Henry Lewin, Beverly Beinken, Mary Ann Soltau, Ioyce Henson, Carol Loveman, Maxine Madritsch. Campus Clubs Stress KEY CLUB-Front Row ileft to rightl: David Mead, Roy Rossell, Mr. Mahlon Carlock, sponsor, Ralph Wilkinson, v-pres., David Altopp, sgt.-at-arms: Bruce Geddes, pres., Douglas Wheatley, sec., William W. Swan, treas.g Larry Champion, Terry Holle. Row 2: Douglas Bacon, loseph Long, Larry Fitzgerald, Ervin L. Tcwnsend, Charles Beavin, Michael Harvey, Bernard DeVore, Daniel Hughey, James Evans, lack VV. Robertson, Billie Mitiihell. Row fl: Stanley lffosi '.'.'.l.Liri' CQ Frank C. lacobs, Ralph Eddy, Charles VV, Pitfliior-il, lfrrjx lf. Geirgf Mark D. Hopping, Rene Lewin, Marlin M5Atee, Guy Tiirifidi. 'A.' lfiiisiff. Row 4: Stephen Hyatt, Everett Baker, Randy Burns, Roi, 1' llarwlrr, Harrison Pittman, lay Blackwood, Charles Undfrw i',fi vfl, Ihr Skies, Rolland Fraser, Paul W, Everman, Allen George. Character, Competence And Citizenship The Key Club, an all-boy school service organiza- tion, was created in i956 and is sponsored by the Northeast Kiwanis Club. The club, originated to inspire leadership and high standards on the campus, spon- sors a variety of activities throughout the year. For membership in the Key Club, a boy before being screened and voted upon by the club members must indicate by his actions that he will maintain faithfully the high ideals stipulated. as W. . The Radio Club, a small organization on the campus, started operating in l9l5 and in 1939 received its license and the call letters, WQHFQ. The club assists interested members in obtaining "ham" licenses, but to operate the equipment a student must have previously secured an amateur license. The pupils hold their club meet- ings in Technicals own Uhamshacku which was dedi- cated while WQHEQ was celebrating twenty years of active amateur radio operation on campus. WQHFQ xT'..'Y' N'.5'f N A N. ., ,ma 5 N -:wg-ig'-as 2 ' . 5 ,,,, g g x t+?Qnif. H lr , ll 4 '- .Ng W' " BX is 'Q 5 'i RADIO CLUB-Front Row ileft to rightl: lack W. Robertson, v-pres.: Eddie Lyon, KQVDM, pres., Douglas Knight, KQWSF, sec., lames Barnes, KQYTN, treas. Row 2: Mr. G. E. Bramblett, WQPGE, sponsor, lames Walden, parl.p lohn C. Habig, Albert Caldwell, sgt.-at-aims, Kia Campbell, KQYPG, chief op.: lames Durham. 47 CHESS CLUB-Front Row Cleft to rightl: Russell Baughman, Clinton Woodson, Richard Lyday, Steve Dicken, Walter Blankenship. Row 3: Sparks, Evelyn F. Resnick, Steve Waggoner, Fred Bonnet, Clyde Tittle. William C. Schutt, Bruce Paternoster, Gran Watts, Albert Caldwell, Row 2: Mr. William Hawley, sponsorp Dwight E. Hall, Randall A. lohn H. Hawley, Sherman Standitord, Charles L, Reynolds. Vast memories are brought to the mind of a Chess Club member with the mention of such familiar words as checkmate, pawn, rook, knights, bishops for these are terms employed in the exciting game of chess. This ancient game is a highly skillful warfare in minia- ture, requiring keen concentration. As basic chess skills grow, junior and senior high members are encouraged to engage in spirited chessboard games with fellow club members and in local school competition, to further their abilities and to expand good sportsmanship. Organizations Create A warmth of colors radiating from a painted canvas, the basic simplicity of a sculptured bowl, shapes and lines flowing in an abstract concerto of water colors, exhibit the beauty and elegance of art in every visible form. Developing and stimulating appreciation of art is the purpose of the Art Club. lt offers qualified in- struction in such fields as ceramics, jewelry, metal craft, sculpture or painting to any interested students, enhancing the lessons with valuable demonstrations, constructive films or a field trip to a nearby museum. ART CLUB'e'Front Row Cleft to rightl: Lorena Phemister, sponsor: Donna Anderson. Row 2: Betty Howard, Phyllis Coleman, limmy Heitzf Wright, Yvonne Noblitt, Sue Barnett, sec.-treasg Gene Iacobs, sgt.- man, Michael Mellene. Larry Barth, Finley Padgett, Phyllis Hess, at-armsg Charlene Beaty, v-pres.: Suzi Schneider, pres.: Kathryn IanetChadd. 48 The untiring vim, vigor and vitality displayed by the loyal "Techniques" added to the fun-filled basketball season. Endless Hours Cf Varied Amusements Mr. lon Peebles, first sponsor of the "Techniques," an official club this year, leads the Cheerblock with his high enthusiasm and great support to Tech. The girls strive to promote school spirit to a high degree at all Tech athletic events on and off campus. Hoping to appear in new uniforms soon, the "Techniques," with their vibrant zealotry and Tech backing, have boosted our Titans to success with their vigorous, lusty cheers. Although it seems as if the Cheerbloclc reached its epit- ome during the 50th anniversary season, it is making great plans for the future and hopes to recruit additional members to support Tech athletics with the very highest spirit and enthusiasm direct from dedicated Tech hearts. Accompanying the band with a gay "hand jive," the cheerbloclc gains momentum awaiting the Titan team's entrance onto the hardwood floor. The challenging Titan team is lsaclcod lay ardent screams and shouts, as Tech's score climbs steadily, numeral after num il .629 .Ss A trumpet fanfare heralds the crowning of the Homecoming Queen, pretty, senior Donna Terry, before an alumni-packed stadium. What is the world of a campus queen? ls it slavish devotion to the art of beauty? ls it a gossamer fantasy woven around a glittery crown? Or is it a memory of a wonderful, never-to-be-forgotten experience? What- ever the requirement, whatever the emotions, a cam- pus queen lives in an exciting world of public favor, never to be betrayed. W'ith the approach of autumn and the football sea- son, thoughts turn to the colorful Homecoming game. Loyal alumni and student fans crowd the stadium, in- tent on a rousing football game and anticipating the crowning of the Homecoming Queen. When the last senior candidate has been chauffeured around the field, the queen is announced. Amid the applause of ap- proval and, perhaps, with tears of personal joy, she ac- cepts her silver crown. Highlighting the popular Harvest Moon Ball and the White Christmas Dance is the coronation of 'two couples to reign over the autumn and winter social whirls. Royalty Reigns 'in Z, ax " X Couples twirled in an airy fantasy of autumn. The setting was the Miss Merry Christmas, Ruth Ann Reed, and Mr. Happy New Year, Harvest Moon Bally the royalty. Timmie Walker and Rusty Fraser. Skip Wilkinson, reigned at the annual White Christmas Dance. 50 X Amidst the fun and trolic of the Mardi Gras, Techites took time to applaud Randy Burns and leannie Craig, popularity contest winners. Kaye Phelps, senior, was crowned Queen ot Queens over the basket- ball season. Rita Cummings, Anita Smith and Ellie Lewin were elected queens of their respective junior, sophomore and tifislirn n classes. In An Imaginative Dream World Competition tor royal recognition is keen, and it is unfortunate that the number oi queenships is not equal to the number ot lovely Tech girls. A simple panorama ot a crowded hall discloses a host of pretty faces. These girls are poised and well-groomedg their personalities exhibit all ot the wholesome qualities oi adolescence. These are the potential candidates for campus queens. All-school elections involve thousands ot ballots and endless hours ot tabulating. Yet such procedures are a vital part of student lite. Whether the duty be choos- ing a princess tor the downtown Christmas Parade, a representative to the Yard Parks Campaign, a beauty to reign over the basketball season or candidates for one of the all-school dances, Tech's many elections tor campus royalty are met with much student response. When the frost was on the pumpkin and the excitement ot the football season in the air, Ruth Ann O'Rear was elected lamboree Queen. Judy lustus, Princess of Tech, was chosen by her classmates to rep- resent our school in the Downtown Merchants pre-'Christmas parade. The Reserve Ctlicers Training Corps, established at Tech in 1919 by Captain Hardin under the National Defense Act of 1916, offers splendid opportunities in military training for all boys. lt furnishes excellent men- tal and physical discipline, raises the standard of con- duct and inculcates ideals of service to our country. All boys fourteen or older are eligible and receive one-half credit per semester, providing the subject is pursued for two years. Any interested, hardworking cadet demonstrating qualities of leadership and passing the theory and practice examinations may become a cadet officer. An honor rating is presented to schools which meet the requirements set up by Fifth Army Headquarters, Chicago, lllinois. To make this selection, a review and inspection are held yearly. 'lhe Tech unit, headquartered in the Barracks, has been awarded this distinguished, coveted honor consecutively since 1921. COLOR GUARDWtleft to rightl: Viesturs Purvlicis, Donald Garner, Russell Decker, Hugh Dickson. ROTC Encourages RIFLE TEAM-Front Row tleft to rightl: Randy Randol, Mark Hopp'ng, Robert Fable. Row 2: William Prock, William Mediema, Har- old Powell, David Jones, Viesturs Purvlicis, William McBride. ROTC CADET COMMISSIONED OFFICERS: HONORARY CADET ROTC SPONSOR OFFICERS-Front Row tleft to rightl: Captains Sharon Mackey and Carolyn Barnum, Majors Michael D. Cavanaugh and Ken- ric D. Caudill, Sgt.!Mai, David L. lones, Maior William Kruger, Col. William McBride, Lt. Colonels Douglas L. Wheatley and Mike H. Klein, Col. Sharolyn Condra, Capt. Betty Hardesty. Row 2: 2nd Lts. Rita Cummings, Sandra Ohne, Deborah White, Mary lane Hoyt, Capt. Integrity, Discipline ROTC lNSTRUCTORS-Cleft to rightl: SPC C. Britlon, SFC Milford Stanley, MfSgt. Arpad Szallar. Donovan Busby, 2nd Lts. William Miedema and lames Sharpe, Capt. Samuel E, Peavler, 2nd Lts. Sharon Marin, Ruthann O'Rear, Nancy Rife, Sue Burkhart. Row 3: lst Lts. Mark D, Hopping, Paris M. Good- rum and 'Nilliam H. Ford, 2nd Lt. Gale D. Woods, lst Lt. lohn Brand. 2nd Lt. Don Garner, lst Lts. lohn M. Baker and Henry A. Lewin, 2nd Lts. lames M, Montgomery, Larry M. Fitzgerald, Gene R, Marqua, lam-es L. Kidder. Ancl Leadership 'et s 'Q N-M" ff - -1 -1 ' A G2 ' . 'P' - X An impressive view is seen across the broad shoulder of an ROTC cada standing straight and motionless awaiting inspection by his superior. 53 LETTERMENS CLUB Front Row tleft to rightl: Fred Bandy, loseph H. Smith, lanies C. Bemis, Ralph R. Wilkinson, pres.: David Altopp, v- presq Larry Parvin, Gary Kennedy. Row 2: Richard Allen, Cliftorol Miller, Stephen Heitzman, Gary Titus, Michael Drane, William M. N 4' N15 A ' T' 'f "Qs 7' YVTIFY1' K T 7' QSZX , rt ' XM N?fsQtS ' wswgxrff, X ,N ,, of Q gf " Vi 2 it W S .. , Evident excellence and ability in athletics is indicated as boys compete in various intramural sports to win their special "Block T" sweaters. 54 Harvey, lohn Nealey, Michael Avery. Row 3: Charles lones, David Sexson, Maurice Barnes, Donald Woods, lohn Nell, Randy Burns, Frank Nichols, loseph Easley. Activities With A lt is a proud boy that wears the symbol of athletic excellence, the coveted Block T. Such a student has shown prowess in a sport and has exhibited the fine personal qualities that are a pre-requisite for member- ship in the Block T or Lettermen's Club. Such a student also realizes that wearing an athletic letter is a privi- lege. lt his conduct should prove him unworthy ot the honor and recognition his sweater will be reclaimed by the school and the right ot membership is lost. The original Lettermen's Club was created in l946 by Mr. Wayne Rhodes. Since that time it has had three other sponsors: Mr. Wallace Potter, Mr. Robert Mehl and presently Mr. Robert Meyer. The Block T Club regularly sponsors a skill test at the tall Mardi Gras and holds an Awards Banquet honoring Tech athletes. SKETCHBOOK BOARD Cleft to rightl: Stephen Cooper, Evelyn Martin, Betty Haroosty Marsha Stutsinan Fr ink lacobs, Linda Murphy, lohn I-iupp, P. loAnn Vtfeber, 'lirnmie Walker. Purpose Characterize Cur Student Life There is a certain romance linked with grease paint and opening nights. lt is a captivating fever thriving on ambition, nourished by talent and seeking perfection. Such is the indomitable spirit of Sketchbook, the yearly display of Tech's finest performers. From a nucleus of directors, abundant with skill and ingenuity, to a cast with abilities and potentials, the spirit of enthusiasm mounts to a final peak of accomplishment as the show is underway. Somehow the soothing music of applause and praise overshadows endless hours of rehearsing. s:.4 mg f .4 :ww M-,."""',.R"" . t 5 WW The motto "Student-planned, Studentfdirectedu exemplified the spirit of the 1962 Sketchbook, Tech's yearly display of its truly talented teens. BOYS' OCTETTEfCleft to rightl: Ervin Townsend, Charles Carmony, Bene Lewin, lames Walden, Mike Beed, Tim Brown, Daniel Hughey. lack W. Robertson, Center: Frank C. Jacobs, accom. An incomparable pleasure to be savored and en- joyed is the impact of a performance oi the tamed Techoir. Through the years the choir has achieved an unmatched reputation of quality unique in secondary schools. lts impressive record of activities this year in- cludes two Christmas television programs, the annual Techoir record, a trip to Chicago in the spring for an appearance on a nationwide radio network and per- formances for the governor, Matthew Welsh. The choir was also featured in several individual concerts through- out its busy year. Three smaller musical groups, the Boys' Octette, the Girls' Ensemble, and the Madrigal Singers, lend their vocal talents to appreciative audiences at local civic and church functions, as well as school affairs. Singing from the heart the universal language oi music, these line musical organizations are good-will ambassadors, displaying to all in their presence, the talents and the fine character oi the students oi Tech. Singing Is The Highest Expression Of The TECHOlBfEront Bow tleit to rightl: Charles Pitchtord, Donna Terry, Prank lacobs, Marsha Stutsman, Mr. William F. Moon, director: Mrs. loann Moore, accompanist, Bolland Fraser, Mary lane Hoyt, Sandra Ohne, Charles Beavin. Bow 2: Dolores Kirkbride, lanet Stucker, Buth l-landy, Beverly Branson, Charlene lones, Phyllis Miller, Daniel Hugh- ey, losph Wycoft, lack Bobertson, Vivian Bike, Pamela l-lunt, Nancy Bite, Bernard DeVore. Bow 3: Gary Brashear, Shiloh Graves, Michele Knight, Kim Phemister, Patricia lohnson, Pamela Miller, Douglas Bacon, Sandra Artzrlzurn, Susan Shipley, Sharolyn Condra, Boy Bossell, Eve- lyn Martin, Larry Fizgerald, Lyn Funke, Glennis Crutchfield, Sharon Marin, lohn Baker. Bow 4: Michael lones, Dorothy Wood, Allen George, Patricia Bollo, Terrence Tandy, Sharon Moon, Bene Lewin, Linda Craig, Raymond Englander, Timothy Brown, Garnet Nolan, lune Anderson, Timothy Mosier, P. lol-Xnn Weberf Claudia Lutes, oyce Dowdy, Deb- orah White. Boy 5: lames Walden, Michael Beed, Barbara Slack, Van Butler, Dean Meyers, Martha Butner, Larry Clark, Gene lacobs, lohn l-labig, David Seagraves, William Cook, Ervin Townsend, Loretta Let- urgez, leanne Craig, Charles Carmony, lames Campbell, Carol Furry. MADRIGALS Front Row lleft to riqlrll: Ruth l-lancly, Pamela l-lunl, Parnela Miller, Dorollly Wrf,',,,l, E lolxnn Wellyir, Sandra Olrne, Beverly Branson. Row 22: Ray Fossell, Van Butler, Clrarrlos Pilfi'l1lor+,l, Hrll llll Tu r 7 lolrn l-labiq, Michael lone-s, Vlfillialn Cook, Rayrnonnl Errllanfil-2-r. M ' Cf I h S I Realizing inet ledious practice is an essenlial part of harmonious vocal- izinq, the girls' ensemble spend endless hours in consentraled efforts. GIRLS' ENSEMBLE flell to rlrlrll: Llllulrl Craig, Yrtrirr L Nolan, lvlarslra Slulsrnan, Lyn Funlze, Earl--ara Sliflz, Su in Mary lane Hoyt, Donna Terry, Charlene lanes. Q . V Q sig-X-G z-ai -' H' ' i.. 1 ,X ig 4 fr -. 2, . X ,si sm ' k . if . A . my , , -sg. -. ,. rx . - 'V' vw at ' J fe: i l Sw, 5 ' ,ss 7 , .13 it 12 .... :gs iv iv Q V GOLDEN CONCERT GIRLS-Front Row tleft to rightl: Nancy Fenter, v-pres., Beverly Thiesing, Becky Moss, Phyllis Rivers, William Elz- roth, accom.: Carolyn Forbis, Melody Radziewicz, Rebbecca Thompson, Roseva Hughes. Row 2: Dorothy Gill, Kathleen Huter, Karla Burns, Alice Hassenbein, Sandra George, Maureen Woodard, Dorothy Swan, sec.g Edellen Stewart, Norma Talley, Ionna Wells. Row 3: Susan Fork- t Q ner, pres., Sharyn Bruce, L. Sue Cook, loyce Merrifield, Dorothy Schaefer, Nancy lones, Roberta Cordonier, Ienny Goodnight, Patricia Merryman, Mary Hopping. Row 4: Ianet Short, Hermione Miles, Karen 'Wells, Diane McCallie, Aina Zils, Patricia Schmidt, Sandra lefferies, lacguelin Clark, Rosemary Koelling, Carol Lawrence, Musicians Greet "Golden Year" What a comfort it is to know that today's youth have the finest opportunities of being exposed to the in- finite beauty of music. Through chorus participation students not only gain a practical knowledge of the me- chanics of music, but also are indoctrinated with a sense of appreciation of the finer qualities of music. The Boys' and Girls' Concert Clubs exemplify such students who profit from and enjoy a classroom in song. Throughout Tech's golden school year the Concert Clubs have created and shared many memories. Don- ning their prettiest smiles and their smart, new gold- colored blouses, the girls entertained at the Thanks- giving Assembly. The boys delighted fellow Techites by caroling in the halls at Christmastime. Both groups combined to participate in "An Evening of Great Music" held in lune and attended the all-city Concert Club program. With endless hours of practice and a full schedule of programs, this was a memorable year! BOYS' CONCERT CLUB-Front Row tleft to rightl: Mr. Robert Simpson, directory Melvyn L. Pfeiffer, S. larnes Pollard, Dwight Suggs, Ralph Harr, Clifford C. Chandler, Craig Borns, Thomas Campbell. Row 2: Kenneth Wells, Norman L. Green, lohn D. Soltau, Arnold Canada, Tommy Dobbs, v-pres., Charles Beavin, accom.g Michael Segraves. 58 Row 3: lames Arthur, Iames Fisher, Rex Wesner, Donald Lovell, Richard Curry, Reggie M. Greene, Charles A. Rodocker, Dennis Alexander. Row 4: Iohn Williams, Larry Schoolcraft, Iohnny F. Hen- son, sgt.-at-arms, Vaino Ajango, Zane Overton, pres., Randy Burns, lohn Baker, host, Stephen Williams, sec.-treas., Oliver Whitted. A high degree of musical perfection, as merited by the orchestra, stems from skilled instruction and the combined abilities of its members. The blare of a bassoon, the brisk staccato of the drums, the lingering resonance ot the clarinet are momentous sounds of masterful harmony. With A Salute Of Sweet Song lt is not uncommon for a student or visitor to marvel at the sounds emitted from the Barn any 9th period for that is the time when the Concert Orchestra assembles for 40 minutes of intensive practice and instruction. Everyday strains of such selections as the "Unfinished Symphony" and "The Emperor Waltz" float on intan- gible Wings, filling student listeners with soothing pleas- ure as they go about their daily school routines. More than a mention could be made of the activities CONCERT ORCHESTRA-Front Row Cleft to rightlz leannie Craig, Ronald Engel, Peteris Putelis, loyce Dowdy, Elaine Dearinger, Diana Brown, Stephanie Tomescu, Sandra Ohne, Susan Smith, Daniel Glover. Row 2: Linda Engel, Michael lones, Mark Hopping, lanet Allen, Sandra Ludwig, Charlene Brown, Nancy Muller, Sandra lames, Diana West- moreland, Christiana Priest, Doloris Kirkbride, Dorothy Wood, Norma Talley, William Smith. Row 3: Terrence Tandy, Raymond Englander, Susan Iohnson, Denita Wright, Carla Leonard, Sheryl Thiesing, Faith 1 5 355 S set E i of the orchestra. Their scrapbook is replete with mo- mentos of a busy year, including successful competition in the District Solo and Ensemble Contest at Anderson and attendance at impressive concerts at lndianapolis Music Center. They also launched a highly lucrative candy sale in April to raise funds for the organization. Tech students are conscious of an appreciation for guality music. They have enjoyed many journeys into a musical world through the orchestras performances. Marshall, ludy l-lartman OO, Mara Strelnieks, Mary Monschein, Emily Gullion, William Burmeister, Pamela Miller, Evelyn Martin, Barbara Sack, Timothy Mosier, Terry George, Thomas Creasser, Kathy Cooper, Row 4: Betty Bateson, Ralph Eddy, lohn Clodfelder, Dennis Smith, lonathan Laswell, Charles Beavin, Ralph Be-ight, Timothy Reynolds, Gale Woods, Van Butler, l-larold Backus, Dean Myers, Bob Oyler. Daniel Hughey, Roy Rossell, Venion Helms, Bob Meister, Garnet No- lan, Frank lacobs. S 59 M? CCNGERT BAND Profit Row Cleft to rightlz Sharon Mackey, Mary lean Hopping, Barbara Slack, Kenneth Bass, lenny Goodnight, Evelyn Mar- tin, Shiloh Graves, Carol Salford, Vifilliam Burmeister, Pamela Miller. Row 2: Dwight Suggs, Phillip Smith, Ierry George, G. Timothy Mosier, Van Butler, Gale Woods, Harold Backus, Thomas Creasser, lames Henderson, Paul McDowell, Gordon Caudill, Michael McCuity, Roy Rossell, Carol Patterson, Vincent Helm. Row 3: Betty Bate-son, Daniel Bacon, Linda Murphy, Sherry McCain, Lynnda Pallikan, Miles Keal- Instrumental Music Is The Harmonious STRING ENSEMBLE---Front Row tleft to rightl: Stephanie Tomescu, Wil- liam Eltzroth, Ieannie Craig. Row 2: Daniel Glover, Mr. Raymond Brandes, sponsorg Ronald Engle. 60 As time marches on While Tech is celebrating its 50th anniversary, it carries along many golden memo- ries of the past. Here at Tech, the talented Concert Band also marches with time and memories. Organized in l9l5, and now under the skilled direction of Mr. Iohn White, the band proudly follows Technicals pert and pretty maiorettes, flag twirlers, trumpeteers and color- guard who make an impressive, colorful group when exhibiting precisioned drills and routines before the eyes of Techites. But precision is not a born talent, it requires many hours of extensive practice so the march- ers spend one period daily practlcing, drilling and ar- ranging routines. The Concert Band displays Tech's tra- ditional showmanship when they are performing at home or out-of-town ball games, school assemblies and social events, or various local parades. The nerve- racking, endless and rugged practice sessions are overlooked by the band members, after once hearing shouts and ovations of praise from all of Tech. fm? f " ' 'Q inq, lean lohnson, Ray Enqlander, Melvin Wriqht, Dean Myers, than Laswell, Dennis Smith, Robert Coar, Horace Mitche ai nef William Bryant, Shirley Givins, lerald Harrell, lames Price, Russell Hayes, Oran Watts, Clifford Chandler, Carl Matlock, Vain Aiango Cravens, Wayne lenninqs, Charles Beavin, Timothy Reynolds, Ralph Robert Oyler, Donald Pence, Daniel Huqhey. Beight. Row 4: Mary Ann Cornell, Ralph Eddy, lohn Clodielder, Iona- Voice Cf Creation Guiding the maiorettes and concert Land members at a last temp a Drum W Major Bolo Oyler leads the intricate patterns performed by the Land if Be it andante or alleqro, band members may rely on Mr. Iohn White, director, to set the musical pace with a firm and commanding downbeat. Xu 0 Wv W5 www fu, ni IUNIOR HIGH ORCHESTRA-Front Row tleit to rightl: Donna Hunt, Vikki Koons, Marc Thorman, Lillie Barnett, Martha Vest, Dana Brock Anne Duthie. Row 2: Pam Birch, Marcella Risk, Merri Lou Evans, Mel- odie Moore, Roberta Crooke, Karen Manners. Row 3: Claudia Polley, .af , T 5 kg ,IFF - IUNIOR HIGH FEATURE TWIRLERS-Head Maiorette: Melodie Moore, Standing Cleft to rightlz Roberta Crooke, Linda Tompkins, Catan Hart, Gloria Thompson, Barbara Cheshire. 62 lan Clark, Kathy Karol, Karen Hardin, Susie Wilson, lim Coe, Kenneth Bates, Ricky Clark, Carl Todd, Robert Todd, Kenny Noble. Row 4: Iucly Fawcett, Susan Watts, lnez lsham, Steve Coe, David Matthews, Mr. William Breedlove, directory Darryl Armistead. Jr. High Pupils Members of the Tech lunior High Orchestra, Band and Choir are talented in music and happy in song, displaying both assets when entertaining fellow stu- dents with their sweet harmony or reputable instru- mental ability. The orchestra, under direction ot Mr. W'illiam Breedlove, performs at Iunior High assem- blies and participates in the spring concert. Behind the high-stepping teet and the precisioned maneuvers oi the senior high band are the Tech Iunior High march- ers with their own majorettes and flag twirlers. The band, making its debut at the Iunior High Football lamboree, displays its entertaining talents at Iunior High assemblies and programs. The musical-minded members of the Iunior High Choir are selected by try- outs every spring. Under the guiding hand ot Mrs. Rosemary Riley, the choir participates in many pro- grams, entertains at Christmas time, sings at eighth grade promotions in Ianuary and lune and represents Tech in a tall concert. These three lunior High groups illustrate the tact that loyalty, pride and dedication for Tech forms early within the hearts ot Techites, and creates the desire to carry on traditional student enter- tainment in years to come. IUNIOR HIGH CHOIR- Front Row Cleft to righti: Kenneth Thomas, Patrick Harmeson, Ianice Sheetz, Lillie Barnett, Larry McFall, Iohn Armstrong, Clinton Sparks, Steve Watkins, Carl Todd, Richard Todd, Marc Thorman, Luther Hastings, Steve Kirkbride, Iames Hylton, Wil- liam Lane, Raymond Evans, Donald Peterman, Roberta Crooke. Row 2: Ianet Spickler, Iudy Bass, Iudy Fawcett, Stephen Meid, Teresa Black, Barbara Cheshire, Nickie Couse, Darryl Armistead, David Matthews, David Reider, Bob Farabee, Charles Dozier, Eugene Rippy, Ierry George, Iames Iacobs, Anne Duthie, Marcella Risk, Donna England, Linda Leonard, Ian Clark, Donna Hunt. Row 3: Merri Lou Evans, Gloria Thompson, Dana Brock, Fred Bonnet, Kenneth Nolile, Williarrr Vileg- ener, Frank Cottongim, David Addler, Kent Nay, Stephen Elliot, Bruce Crellin, lohri Irvine, Gregg Young, Iohn DeMoss, Gary Keel, Peggy Stearns, Ieanne Satterthwaite, Beverly Iones, Suzanne VVilsfLn, Mrs. Rosemary Riley, director. Row 4: Susan Watts, Larry Tlrornburglr, Nancy Neal, Steve Fanning, Kenneth Beight, Bill Kirby, William Stella, Larry Moore, Bill Penman, Rod Morgan, Ronald Unseld, Dennis Toile, Harry Heidelberg, Richard Clark, Nancy Neidirter, Vikki Koons, Bar- bara Parish, Carol Syk-es. Are An Accepted Part Of Te h Life IUNIOR HIGH BAND AND TWIRLERSA-Front Row tlett to rightiz Linda Tompkins, Melodie Moore, Caren Hart, Barbara Parrish, Ann Duthie, Ianice Sheetz, Gloria Thompson, Barbara Cheshire, Roberta Crooke. Row 2: Kenneth Height, lim Coe, Bruce Crellin, Bill Penman, Suzie Wil- son, Iim Iacobs, Clinton Sparks, Douglas Palmer, Darryl Armistead, Ricky Clark. Row 3: Mary Morgan, Don Rady, Mary Spalding, Luther Hastings, Larry Simons, Ieli McAtee, Tommy Price, Cecil Links, Evelyn Mitchell, Robert Todd, Carl Todd, Ierry Coe, Steve X'Vagrier. Row -1: Elaine Bell, Roger Castle, Iimrny Morgan, David Reeder, Mr, Breedlove, director, Steve Cole, Ierry Backus, David Matthews, Felix Townsend, Gene Morris, Max Price, Kenny Nobel, Steve Castle, Steve Elliot Gene Rippy, Raymond Evans. 63 Y 'H Tw ' X 'Q g 'WW www ,E Q 1920 1 940 1 960 65 Principal Cecil L. McClintock is a we-ll-known figure in secondary education. His aspirations for Tech are never ending. A Competent Administration Effectively Not many high schools of Tech's dimension can boast of only tour principals in 5O years, but Tech can. Milo Stuart served Tech from its first day until he be- came assistant superintendent of the lndianapolis school system in 1930. His successor, DeWitt S. Morgan, served seven years, followed by H. H. Anderson for 21 years. Principal since 1958 has been C. L. McClintock. Larger than all but five colleges and universities in lndiana, Arsenal Technical High School now has 4,281 pupils enrolled in the regular high school program, 3,139 in the evening school and 718 junior high pupils, mak- ing the total population 8,133 So extensive and diversi- 66 fied are its course offerings that to take every course would require one to go to high school 47 years. The 465 academic and vocational courses are taught by 226 teachers. Because ot its great size, our school otfers many services for its bulging enrollment. Tech, 1ndiana's largest high school, is indeed unique in many ways. Situated on a 76 acre campus, the metro- politan school is 15 blocks east of downtown Indianap- olis. lt is a school old in tradition but young in spirit. The events and students of this golden anniversary year will soon be new chapters in Technical's history filling new volumes in the growing archives. K4 7iN' Second in command is Mr. Odus Landreth, one of the five vice- principals who diligently work with and fcr the students of Tech. A very essential part of our administrative program is the work of our five vice-principals. Their many, varied jobs include counseling, guiding, program plan- ning for teachers as well as pupils, supervising school finances, maintaining the buildings and grounds of Tech's lovely campus, recording and overseeing school attendance and administrating the evening school. These are the capable people who keep our school activities on an even course. Certainly an efficient functioning of our main office is essential, and we are proud of these staff cfficials who do such a fine job. With these dedi- cated administrators in the lead, Tech begins a second half-century with self-assurance. Because of their devo- tion to the welfare of young people and the betterment of our school, the next 50 years for students, faculty and classes will be golden, indeed, at Tech. Guides Our School The congenial personality of Mr. Howard Longshore, vice-principal in charge of finance, is legendary with Tech students and faculty. Tm..-Q4 ,-4" Mr. Herman Hinshaw, vicefprincipal and Dean of Boys, is assisted by his secretary, Mrs. Edna Ayres, throughout his busy school day. an :SW"Qfe . X. 4 l - YY.. . V ,,,,, .... , ,.,. . r fffxfxj , y , V -w ,,. V X ft it , Mrs. Ruth Berryman confers with Mr. Fred Reeder, vice-principal in charge of programs, about an incoming students class schedule. Mr. Warren F. Haas is vice-principal in charge of Techs Adult Eve- ning Education program. Night school facilities are a community asset. 67 rr ' ' t. . if . M . Q 4 . ,sh , 1 f .144 1 BOYS' CGUNSELORS-f-ileft to rightlz Sgt. George Martin, Sgt. lack Heavenriclge, Mahlon Carlock, Ernest Medcalte, Floyd Tobrocke. For the past 50 years Tech has efficiently fulfilled its duty as an educational institution through the com- bined eiiorts and genuine interest ot numerous coun- selors and directors. These personnel are ot vital assist- ance in the operation ot Tech, its extensive curriculum, overwhelming enrollment and rambling campus. Coun- seling and directing are two jobs which have aided Tech in establishing a halt century oi distinguishing superiority and excellence. Mrs. Martha Turpin, Dean of Girls, unseliishly gives of her time and of herself in guiding, helping and supporting Tech and Tech students. Guidance Is The Key To Personal Growth s n 5 GUIDANCE COUNSELORS- Cleft to rightlz Wallace Potter, Robert G. Gwyn, Gaylord Allen. 68 GIRLS' COUNSELORS-'Standing Cleft to rightl: Mrs. Ethel Mclntosh, Mrs. Barbara Dearing, S. A. Parrett, Mrs. Conna Hawkins, Mrs. Martha Turpin. Seated: Mrs. Evelyn Mattingly. fan 'Nr' .Fix WWW Ri A formidable list of challengers is The gifted student is of special interest to Mr. Herman Denzler, Employment Co- scheduled by Mr. Charles Dagwell, Kenneth Puckett, Director of Special Education. ordinator, briefs secrfztirry lflrs. Flos- Arsenal Techr'1ical's Athletic Director. alie Yarnell on the days program. Directors Handl Facets Cf Tech Life ffivffil Mr. Leon Maurer directs the Diversified Our important audio-visual education is under the Chelsea Stewart, Director of Pro-grain Cooperative Education program at Tech. able direction and supervision of Mr. Kenneth Barr. Production, adds the master's touch. me -. 'a-'sw xft ,, Hall" I II.. The unyielding task of care and maintenance of our massive campus Amid flurries of subscription drives and impending deadlines, lrlr. is supervised by Mr. George Lone, Director of Buildings and Grounds. Cecil Tresslar, Director of Publications, presents his PE'Ii5Cl'l-ill? smilr . 69 The financial office is manned by Mrs. Mrs. Virginia Cauble and Mrs. Her- Keeping school attendance data is the duty Fannie Fowler and Miss Patricia Littell. manda Metzger keep accurate records. oi Mrs. Rita Tussey and Mrs. Ruth Smith. Staff Members Are An Integral Portion XM Q X .xggag . Xi Wy, ' sw car Q., can SOCIAL SERVICE WORKERS-Yflleft to rightlz Mrs. ASSISTANTS-Seated ileit to rightl: Mrs. Lillian Brandes, Mrs. Leila Evelyn Kennedy, Mariorie Lawson, Ruth Dunrneyer. Toler, Mrs. Gertrude Russell, Mrs. Gwendolyn Huff, Mrs. Mildred Moore. Standing: Mrs. Marjorie Lodwick, Mrs. Evelyn Mattingly, l. R. Furry, Mrs. Betty Rowland, Mrs. Helen Sturgeon. The pleasing voice of Mrs. Ann Loyal, Our school secretary, Miss Norma Rode- A student pauses from a round of classes receptionist, welcomes incoming callers. Wald, is important to Tech's efficiency. for counseling with Miss Louisa Steeg. 70 ' I Hin Y HEALTH CENTERftleft to rightl: Blanche Williams, Mrs. Mildred lohnston, Mrs. Betty Brodhecker. Of 0ur School At the center of all important day-to-day happenings at Tech is our school's capable and cooperative office staff, appropriately based in the old Arsenal building, the hub around which all Tech activity revolves. School administration could not function so smoothly without these faithful, efficient members of the Tech family who assist the principal and other key persons on the ad- ministrative staff, maintain extensive school records, handle finances, oversee daily student attendance, greet numerous visitors, give help in many ways to the teaching staff and perform countless other tasks that directly or indirectly benefit the Arsenal Technical stu- dent body. Friendliness and helpfulness are two quali- ties inherent in our office assistants. LUNCHROOM STAFF- -Front Row tleft to rightl: Mrs. Alice Szteleblak, Mrs. Ester Chrismas, Mrs. Florence Hynes, Mrs. Iessie Elliot, Mrs. Leona Coonce, Mrs. Goldie Duffy, Mrs. Elsie Roberts, Mrs. Laura Merrill, Mrs. Margaret Dodge. Row 2: Mrs. Kathleen Woolsey, Mrs. Helen Schroder, Mrs. Lola Moore, Mrs. Osa Moser, Mrs. Eva Gibson, Mrs. Lillian Klier, Mrs. Rosa Stelting, Mrs. Mabel McCauly. Row 3: Mrs. Louise Egan, Mrs. Lola Klein, Mrs. Ruth Barnes, Mrs. Christine Still, Mrs. Ethel Pitts, Mrs. Anna Harrington, Mrs. Lura O'Ne-al, Mrs. sir my GFFlCE STAFF' Seated: Mrs. Gloria Robbins. Standing tleft to rightl: Mrs. Dorothy Armel, Mrs. Helen Cloud, Mrs. Phyllis Reeves, Mrs. Florence Cox. Neither sleet nor hail nor bleak of day can keep the custodial staff from its appointed rounds. Direct communication to all campus points via twoeway radio is demonstrated by E. C. Hamilton, head custodian. Gladys Grigsby. Row 4: Mrs. Frida Tones, Mrs. Genevieve Haigerty, Mrs. Ethel Kries, Mrs. May Starkey, Mrs. lrene Taylor, Mrs. Katheryn Baker, Mrs. Sarah Montgomery, Mrs. Opal Simmons, Mrs. Esta Parsley, Mrs. Susie Rost, Hazel Hirth. Row 5: Deloris Fallikan, Mrs. Margaret Garrison, Mrs. Eliza Badgley, Mrs. May Reever, Mrs. Elise Sig-Qt, Fred Crisler, Mrs. Martha Zapiy, Mrs. llrna Gillaspy, Mrs. L-arena Todd, Mrs. lren f.-t Steagall, Mrs. Thelma Garner, Mrs. Angie Clearwater. 1- 5 L Q '06 t 1, . 1 if . x ' ' 1' 'f x 5 Q ' t-,l if :X HWY,- J: A NJ 'D IUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS' -Front Row Cleft to rightlz Betty Sue Garner, Ebert Smith, Mariorie Witteveld, Iimmy Beeler, Mary Seymour. Row 2: Mrs. Ianet Freund, Mrs. Marian E. Cravens, Iohn Golish, Claybourne Blue, Mrs. Ruth Wolgamuth, Marion Overman. Row 3: lohn Vtfythe, Sam Skomp, Iack Fadely, William Petranoff, Robert Ray, Mrs, Eleanor Wriggleswortli. This year, Tech's golden anniversary year, was the final year for a Iunior High School located on our cam- pus. The Iunior High School next year will occupy the new Public School lOl located on the north side of the Tech grounds. At present 7l8 students are enrolled in our Iunior High under the direction of Donald Q. Daily, the principal. Like high school students, these seventh and eighth grade students have classes in the different buildings on the campus. They participate in many of their own organizations such as the lunior High Choir and attend such high school functions as the Mardi Gras. Special in the Tech Iunior High is a program for gifted children in which accelerated classes are taught. Those students who attend our Iunior High have a great advantage over pupils new to Tech in their freshman year, having already learned campus ways. The Arsenal Tower Harbors Inexhaustible V-:W T The very latest addition to the sprawling Tech campus is the new Iunior High building. Witli facilities for 7l8 pupils, this modern structure will accommodate students from ten surrounding grade schools. The south wing ttop picturel houses numerous classrooms: the east wing tbottom picture-D includes the multi-purpose gymnasium. 72 Eff' fag? Mr. Donald Daily is principal to the "wee ones," Tech's Iunior High School pupils, who repeatedly combine their forces to besiege the campus with boisterous shouts, frolicking games and youthful pranks. Witlr unlimited facilities for refererrve or relaxation, the C-xtc-nsivfr lilirary, open nine periods daily, is a siorclrousc of knovvieflfif and an inspiration lor corirqerrtratirrg and studying. Knowledge An invaluable aid in preparing a lengthy research paper, a warm refuge from the winters cold or a cheer- ful haven for last minute studying is our comprehensive library located in the Arsenal building. Containing over 20,000 books, subscribing to l26 periodicals and five newspapers and employing services of five librarians, the library offers up-to-date material for both reference and pleasure. ln commemoration of the golden anniversary, the library displayed books Written by Tech teachers. National Book Week was celebrated with colorful French and Spanish posters exclaiming, "Hurray For Books." A special exhibit reminded hundreds of library visitors "Let Us Be Thankful For Our Cpportunities At Tech" and featured a commemorative bookmark. 'ws--Q -VA E 'NrN'HW? ' 'A s . A .- W X 6 ' Q Q' sy! 4 P I5 K .rf it if t.gqwW,, i geuws-ix 4 A -,,,5s l.lBFlAl3lAN3 ANU ASSlS'l0ANTS llrirfi to riglrtli Mrs. Leila Tcler, Mrs Dorothy Newcorner, Mrs. Gertrude Russell. Mary Katlierine Garst Marroric Sfiro-.l'.. A glirnpsfw behind the scerrcs at tire lilrary revfals nxany students errrollrid in a library praclirf'-i lass. Tlrrmiixgii 'ii-'rr elfcrts, sfafl-Qs arf l-:cpl in order for reader ccrrvcrrieririe, an a r"r.' urato card catalog is rrrainlairied, binlings are IliO1lClOCl and book covfrs are Slirilldrflirirl 73 MJF 2 ,V My In the unending maze of campus crevices there is always the plight of lost articles. From the umbrella left untouched under a hastily- vacated desk to a drill book buried beneath a clutter of lunchroom trays, all are met with prompt attention at the lost and found desk. Numerous Operations Are fi time 4-0151 Q, X .4 Q ff uk' f K 'K vff. mf, f K 41 .... ,, 4 ' is "' ig? W ,WM for I ,yuh We mm "N--Q--.- ,,.n , .Me -4-f M-od, Q if ' 4 f 'E BCOKSTORE STAFF -tleft to rightl: LaVerne Stuart, Paul Young, Wilma Durham. 74 Tucked away in the Arsenal basement, the Bookstore is too often taken for granted and not fully appreciated as an important part of the Tech stuclent's school life. ln addition to the indispensable, everyday services its staff renders to Tech students, the Bookstore is giving special attention throughout the year to the fact that i962 is the golden anniversary year for our school. On sale were gold-colored pencils which commemorated the 50th year and green and White folders with campus illustrations, purchased and admired by the many stu- dents who take pride in our grounds and buildings. From books to ballpoints, theme tablets to game tickets, senior rings to sweatshirts, all student supplies may be purchased in the bookstore. glihifiul EZ? If H .Mr-in ,mpnmr--r' . 'WY ., 'thump' . '4 5.-f', I ,Www . f G W ' ' - "Qi-W ' , ,V ., V MW xi x t EVENING SCHOOL STAFF' tleft to right: Mildred Langlotz, Warren F. Haas, Mary Hoffman, Mary Pentecost, Eleanor Ogle. Centered In The Historic Arsenal , 6 1 . lf Warren Haas, Director ot Evening School, emphasizes the importance of a diploma and encourages students to complete necessary training. A current night school course, English for Foreign Born, provides an excellent example of an original pur- pose of an evening school, to help aliens gain the back- ground information needed for citizenship. Another objective of the night education program is to make it possible for adult students to complete their secondary education and secure a diploma, therefore aiding them in obtaining the jobs that pay higher wages and offer greater chances for business advancements. Other stu- dents, recognizing that there are social benefits as well as business gains from hobby and liberal arts courses, enroll in evening classes to learn more about something that particularly interests them. Christmas spirit is a contagious thin-jr! These lOI'F1l'3Ili-ltOIl'1 night school students, liedeclied in smiles, ioined in singing familiar carols. l ENGLISH DEPARTMENTYFront Row Cleft to rightl: Nancy Secrest, Mrs. Mary Furry, Mrs. Mildred McAfee, Mrs. Marjorie Garrett, Robert Elmes, Stanley Duncan, Gertrude lnsley, Martha Gascho, Mrs. Ieanette Reed, Halcyon Mendenhall, Mrs. Ethel Mclntosh. Row 2: Mrs. Ingrid Temple, Mrs. Clarena Huffington, Louise Padou, Mrs. Edna Wootton, Thomas Danheiser, Robert Maloy, Mrs. Mary Harlan, Hester Anne Hale, Mrs. Margaret Hahn, Mrs. Barbara Dearing, Barbara Russell. Row 3: Emmett Hardiman, Gaylord Allen, Lynne Fitzwater, Robert Cronkite, Mrs. Lynn Neff, Cecil Tresslar, Mrs. Ienny Taylor, Mrs. Vera Kilborn, Margaret Xtfaters, Diane Bowman, Mrs. Sheila May, Mrs. Muriel Tucker. Languag s Are A Medium O Expression Cooperation, going hand in hand with enthusiasm, has been the keyword for many Techites this year in making our school's 50th anniversary more than just a phrase. Students possessed both of these qualities as they par- ticipated in a variety of constructive events and projects sponsored by different teachers and their departments. This was especially true in the English Department where students' vivid imaginations were busy creating a fascinating booklet about Tech's "Golden Days." Historical facts were twined into a story, written by numerous students, involving a diary found in the musty attic of the old West Residence. Inspiration was fur- nished by Hanson Anderson, former principal of Tech, in a talk given to several English classes. The booklet was printed in our own print shop and sold for a nom- inal fee. Though creating the commemorative booklet involved a great deal of time and thought, it offered valuable lessons in composition and provided a multi- tude of pleasant memories, making it well worth the effort of its promising young authors. skis-.. Miss Irene Rhodes, department head, reviews a composition textbook. English, the backbone of our education, is a required Tech course. Mr. Iames Mann instructs his English class in the use of equipment in the Developmental Reading Laboratory. Here, through practice, a student may increase his rate of reading speed and comprehension. wel Aiilli X Q 7 .rg T 'STIHI sr m ,' Queers , lax r 21 4, M.. .N K I ,, u dy ara , gt ' In In S at T I Miss Loree Steele captures the attention of two inquisitive Latin students with an abacus, an ancient device for calculating figures. And Communication Tech's Foreign Language Department had a busy fall season preparing its superior Spanish students tor a statewide contest, sponsored by indiana University, which was held in February. Spanish, however, is not the only foreign language at Tech. The department also offers German, French and Latin and sends repre- sentative students ot these courses to take part in state and national contests. The language laboratory, located on the second floor ot Stuart Hall, was the center ot attraction and activity when the department held open house tor interested students and teachers the week ot March 19. A Foreign Language Recognition Day in May honored students who did outstanding work during the year. Parents ot these students were special guests for the program and the reception which tollowed in the tower of Stuart Hall. K QQ'---E ' FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Front Row Cleft to riglitlz Mrs. Virginia Hurt, William Fishback, Mrs. Suzanne Underwood. Row 2: Loree Steele, Rita Sheridan, Ingrid Temple. Spanish pronunciation and intonation are aided by the use of tape recordings in the lab, explains Miss Edith Allen, department head. Navigation through an endless sea ot translations and French verb coniugations is highlighted by the personality ot Mr. VV. S. Fishback. 77 tkxy 5 Mr. lohn Farley supervises excursions into the interesting realm of plant and animal life as head oi the Biological Sciences Department. He advocates the use of modern laboratory instruction, informative field trips and class lectures. Organized Knowleclg E f . i . S 4 ' . Z 4 X EAM, . K EIOLOGICAL SCIENCES DEPARTMENT--Front Row Cleft to riqhtl: Arthur Kirsch, lon Peebles, Mrs. Doris Thompson, lohn Pierce, Mrs. Ioan Persell, lohn Carson. Row 2: Howard Cook, Kenneth Barr, lohn Kendrick, Scott McCoy, Robert Collins, William Iohnson, Charles Russell. 78 CHEMISTRY-PHYSICS DEPARTMENT 'Front How Cleft to rightl: William The wonders of the earth and of the universe are pre' Graney, lohn Lannan, Mrs. Pauline Caldwell, Iohn Miner, Gerald Hofmann. sented, discussed and absorbed in physiography class. Row 2: Richard Dykenian, William Hawley, Ralph Wolverton, Lester Bo- lander, Hadley Haworth, Louis Allen. I Acquired By Scientific Observation ln recent years science has played an increased role in American education. lts importance, its value, cannot be overstressed. From the earliest records of man to the present marvels of man and his machine, science has been the basis for his progress and betterment. Here at Tech young men and women are taught the fundamentals of both Physical and Biological Science. The two years' course of study is required in hopes that such an introduction not only will make well-rounded citizens of a scientific age but also encourage students to pursue an interest in the vast fields of science. Whether his background at Tech stems from Zoology or Physics, a student gains understanding of the complex world about him. Science inspires the imagination and is the vital lacy to garcgress. Mr. lames Rose is the department head of Techs physical sciences. The romance of discovery, the lure of the unknown complement a students unending search for sage truths in elementary -:heniisfry 79 t t fi X 'T 1:3 fl 1 3: ---wk sm.- .123 X MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT- Front Bow tleft to rightlz Christine Bennett, Edith Silver, Mildred Corrie, New-el Hall, Iames Borshoff, William Wheeler, I-larry Smith, Dorothy Carey, Betty Mansfield, Mrs. Barbara Polizotto. Row 2: I-Iarold Markle, Dale Sare, Iohn Ingram, Iohn Stoeclcirrge r, Howland Leverenz, Ronald Ireland, Maurice Kriese, Carl Corbin, William Welch, Richard Glover. A Search For Scholarship Given a choice of mathematics at Tech, freshmen may choose general, vocational, social math or algebra. However, these courses make up only a small part of the Mathematics Departments curriculum. Advanced courses include analytic geometry, trigonometry and descriptive astronomy. Arsenal Technical is the only high school in Indianapolis which offers astronomy, sometimes referred to as "stargazing." When observing and studying the stars, astronomy students make good use of their three-inch telescope. An old-fashioned "ciphering match," a variation of a spelling bee substituting numerical problems for words, was sponsored by the department for its part in the observation of Tech's 50th year. Both the uniqueness and the appropriateness of this guaint testimony to by- gone years attracted the attention of students and faculty to the ciphering match. A sterling silver pin was presented by Principal McClintock to re- tiring matli teacher, Miss Edith Silver, for 44 years of loyal service. .-w"""" fir Courses in advanced mathematics are skillfully and pleasantly taught lvy Mr. Bobert Belding, head of the Mathematics Department. SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT --Front Row ilett to rightl: Katherine Book, Forrest Calll- well, Iosephirre Graf, Mrs. Iudith McGinnis, Frances Lyons. Row 2: Robert Meyer, Wesley Murphy, Leonard letters, William Kimberlin, lames Stewart, Charles Harry, Duane Blankenhorn, Waite-r Dininger. Embraces Investigation And Inquiry Also commemorating our school's 50th anniversary, the Tech Social Studies Department sponsored two pro- grams during the year, each dealing with the history ot Tech. Miss Ella Sengenberger, a former director of pub- lications, was the guest speaker at the first of the two programs early in February. Her talk, "The Indiana Arsenal Story," broadcast trom Stuart Tower, was en- ioyed by numerous classes. Throughout the same day, history students were stationed at various historical landmarks on the campus, to help imaginative visitors February was dedicated to Techs heritage and highlighted by the planning ot events by Miss Mary Elizabeth Moore, department head. and pupils envision Tech as it was during the Civil War. On February 22, the department sponsored a special assembly honoring Tech alumni who have held public oitice. Social studies teacher Mrs. Iudith McGinnis was speaker for the program when overcast weather pre vented the appearance of Congressman Donald C. Bruce. At the conclusion ot the assembly, the audience joined t t with the Techoir in singing "The Battle Hymn oi the Republic," a iitting salute to Tech's historical heritage. Sons and daughters of the Hoosier state learn of Indiana's importance ' in the growth ot cur nation through courses in American histt:-ry. l be--' M' Q T--"""d3!5T'1 -f SJ' , l i -L H2 1 R I . pe. xx W' ' R el , 1, - The Business Education Department, headed by Miss Mona Wood- ward, trains future se:retaries, bookkeepers, typists and salesmen. "Courtesy is our Golden Rule" was the theme for the school year in the Business Education Department as it strived to achieve greater proficiency in skill subjects and create an awareness of the value of business educa- tion while providing business service for Tech pupils. ln keeping with this theme which complemented Tech's anniversary, the department, through the bookstore, sold gold-colored pencils appropriately inscribed "Tech's Golden Anniversary." A "Golden Anniversary No Error" club was established for skilled typists who mas- tered five minute timings at 30 or more net words per minute. Along with certificates, some members of this honorary club were awarded gold ribbons. A H50-50" club was created during the year for those typists quali- fying with 40 or more net words per minute on ten- minute timings. lncome lax projects, informative dis- plays and spelling bees helped add to this year's memo- ries for members of the Business Education Department. Our Future Relies On Trained Skills And BUSlNESS EDUCATION DEPABTMENTf Front Row Cleft to rightlz Speed and accuracy are of the essence for efficiency in machine Virginia lackson, Esther Carpenter, Margaret Peterson. Bow 2: Edna calculation. 'Whether punching or pecking, these future Workers Maley, Phyllis Bryant, Kenneth Bayless, Lois Sink, Dorothy Stout. formulate important groundwork for a successful Career in business. Bow 3: Dorothy Timmerman, Frances KinsleY, l. C. Harger, Keith liuck. Row 4: Kenneth Puckett, Wilbur Barnhart, Mahlon Carlock, Bruce Mitchell, William Guess. 82 Mr. Robert Behlmer, Physical Education Department head, takes a keen interest in physical fitness. Sound bodies lead to sound minds. Physical Endurance 'With the speed and agility of a professional monkey, boys in a fitness class scanipei up long ropes in a race against time and competitor. The Physical Education and Health Department is pri- marily interested in making good health the goal of every student on Tech's campus. Two years of physical education and physiology are required for graduation. This department also offers such timely and practical courses as first aid, posture, driver education, narcotics, Nursing l and Tl and child care. Contributing to Tech's golden anniversary celebration, the department set aside the month of lanuary for the showing of various exhibits concerned with individuals' health and well-being. These fascinating displays ap- peared in the main office in the Arsenal building. lt is this department that includes within it the Tech Health Center which is staffed by three registered teach- er-nurses who are always available to give guidance in health matters and first aid in cases of emergency. t . 1 ' V l I Q 5 t i 4 S l f l HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Front Plow tleft to rightlr Blanche Witliarns, Anna Parker, Mrs, Betty Ercd- hecker, Mrs. Mildred lohnston, Patsy Scott. Row 2: Sharon Parret Howard Catt, Mable McHugh, Shirley Parrett, Helen Caftyn, Row S1 Harry Caskey, Mrs. Conna Hawkins, William Treichler, Wallace Potter, Carlos Bell. Row 4: lack Bradford, Ernie Robertscn, lvan lvloreman, lohn Hurrle, Paul Myers, Carl Me-ditch. F33 ,4 l. ' x fat Tech has long been proud of the talents, accomplishments and enthusiasm of Mr. William F. Moon, head of its Music Department. Keeping in tune with our golden anniversary cele- bration, the Music Department has participated in many interesting activities this past year. A special booklet, "The Tech Song Book" was edited to honor the 50th year occasion. Also, an Alumni Octette was newly formed of talented past graduates who combined voices to present a reminiscent program entitled, "Techoir through the Years." Once again the Music Department sponsored the annual "Enchanted Evening" known as "An Evening of Great Music" which highlighted the evening of Supreme Day. This performance of both instrumental and vocal organizations provided delight- ful entertainment for its attentive audience. ln recalling the past year's activities, the Mardi Gras' combination of fun and food cannot be overlooked. The proceeds from this Music Department project have gone to further the influence of music upon Tech students. lt has been a busy and productive year for this department. Genuine Culture ls Stimulated The Techoir, undaunted by winter's deluge MUSIC DEPARTMENTfCleft to rightiz Mrs. Rosemary Riley, Richard Orton, of white, radiated a cheery warmth ot good Mrs. IoAnn Moore, lohn White, Robert Gwyn, Robert Simpson, Louise Swan, fellowship on its annual caroling excursion. William Breedlove. 84 ART DEPARTMENT- Front Row tleit to rightl: LaVon Whitmire, Mrs. Alice Cook, Helen Sturgeon, assistant, Margaret Fitzpatrick, Mrs. Marsa Storms. Row 2: Charles Glore, Ernest Medcalte, William Fields, Lorena Phemister, William Graney. Row 3: Chelsea Stewart, Harold Stewart, Edward Ring, Forrest Higgs, Kermit Swenson. By Principles Cf Composition Students and teachers in the Art Department com- bined their ingenuity and talents with enthusiasm to aid in the festivities of our "golden" year. Highlighting their creative activities was a vast display ot art from torrner Tech students who have since become protes- sional artists or have continued their art training. The show, held in the beautiful Tower Room ot Stuart Hall, was similar in nature to an exhibit that commemorated our 40th anniversary. ln future years we can expect more exhibits displaying the talents ot our students. Cratt art provides initial stimulus to develop hidden talents and nurture the creative impulse that rests inert in many young minds. ' CnArrARrnv N 24 is 1 An array of promising student work is caretully studied, evaluated and displayed by Mr. Calcley Richey, head ot the All Department. 85 Q A Golden Anniversary Style Show was one of the many activities in the Home Economics Department, supervised by Miss Hilda Kreft. Competent Training HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT--Frcnt Row fleft to rightl: Mrs. Ruth Stafford, Mrs. Iudy Flesher, Mrs. Grace Mannan, Mildred Senour, Florence Boots. Row 2: Frances Smith, Mrs. Ruth Metcalf, Mrs. Elva Wignall, Mrs. Marion Holly. Row 3: Mrs. Mildred Wallace, Mrs. leannine Root, Mrs. Elizabeth Holtsclaw, Marguerite Hardy, Hazel Kuetemeier. Row 4: Mrs. Mildred Eccleston, Marjorie Lucas, Mrs. Louise McCormick, Nancy Dodge, Mrs. Natalie Woods. 86 One never need doubt the presence of the Home Economics Department for evidence both visible and invisible may always be found. Classes in the Main are constantly victimized by the pleasing aroma of bread baking or cinnamon toast. So intense and inviting are these smells that the unfortunate student who habitually skips breakfast is tempted to enroll in one of the food classes. Other evidence of home economics can be seen in the neatly dressed students Who furnish their Ward- robe by making Well-tailored outfits in the clothing class. Even their chic bonnets of feathers or flowers so popu- lar this season have been made in a rnillinery class. No doubt about it, classes in home economics provide valu- able training for tomorrow's model hcmemakers. Will Cast Reflection . , ., S fm, ,rf i 1 A . rw ig' 1 I f A 'X , ' f 5 :ggi 53 Q f l ww 1 Q i A cupful of practical knowledge blended with a pinch of imagination, simmered for a 40 minute period, results in a classroom of future homemakers learning the basic skills required in home management. Greasy black ink literally adds color to the printing profession. Hence PRINTING DEPARTMFNT tl it tr right? P l rl W r th Fl fl a sturdy work apron saves wear and tear on the young printer. Billington Harold D f'I'Il Ralph E Qlrrl In Time To Come The Printing Department, the hub oi our lucrative p-ublishing business and the Tech publications, is the oldest department on the Tech campus. This department had its beginnings in l903 when the Winona Technical Institute opened a school here in which a printing course was included. Following the closing of the school, a private trade school was established for the training oi printing through actual classworlc. lt was in lQ27 that the Board of School Commissioners permitted both boys and girls at Tech to study printing in class and also in shop practice, granting a tull credit in the course. Today, with its modern equipment and efficient stalt ot printing ex- perts, the 59-year-old Printing Department is rendering great service to the entire school in marking Tech's 50th anniversary year. AUTO-AVIATION DEPARTMENT- Front Row Cleft to riqhtl: Robert Crooke, Donald Miller, lames Hause, Fred Mayer, Clifford Allen, Donald Patterson. Row 2: Mearle Donica, Doug Thompson, Charles Day, Lewis Pence, Williaiti Berger, Dale Herrington, I. R. Furry, assistant. Talent Plus Intelligence ..,""" 'WN Automobile and airplane repair and maintenance is a popular voca- tional subject at Tech. The department head is Mr. Sam Dudlcowski. Dressed in overalls and equipped with wrench and jack, this stu- dent in the Auto Shop takes a practical lesson in chanqinq a tire. 88 The students of the Auto-Aviation Department's body and engine class have found a clever way to celebrate the qolden year in the restoration of a 1912 Buick to running order. Their combined efforts resulted in a rebuilt engine and a nearly-new body for this half-cen- tury-old car that was manufactured the same year Tech became a hiqh school. Reqular duties of the auto shops include service of cars belonqinq to students, faculty or anyone who wishes to have his car repaired free of labor costs. Usinq the latest equipment to indicate mal- functions the department sometimes tests with an oscil- loscope, which detects a poor electrical connection in an automobile by means of a television picture. Electricity has remained through the ages a unique and fascinating realm stimulating the minds and curios- ity of many. Since Ben Franklin probed the electric charge ct the lightning bolt, much has been discovered and revealed on the subject thus making a systematic study ot electricity available today. Combining the study ol electric circuits with basic wiring, Tech gives poten- tial electrical technicians experience and knowledge by classroom study and by experiments on the fundament- als ot electricity. Tech is justifiably proud ot its reputa- tion tor otiering the finest vocational curriculum in the city. The Electric Trades Department is one ot the best training grounds preparatory to entering a vocation with an excellent future. ELECTRICAL TRADES DEPARTMENT- tleft to rightt: Earl Tzrry, L Marshall, Garolcl Brarnblett, lules Zintor. Influences Many Vocational Phases ??Y?"7Waw..k..s Fd.. My Mr. Harold Pye, head of the electric shops, takes a pride in xhe abilities of his students as they prepare for a vocation in electricity. rn li El trr Qh ri l r Wiring an electric circuit, one ct the protects in this voakgrial f lt's shocking "watt" one learns ' T e ec 'c c cp. TE ese ccys Beginning with only wood, hammer and nails, students in the Building Trades class es turn out handsome pieces of furniture. Here they learn how to design, construct and finish, practice enhances their skills. BUILDING TRADES DEPABTlViENTftleft to righti: Paul Vogt, Iohn Obst, lack Longshore, Morris Woods, Phillip High. Present Fundamentals Form Basis For X rf ff- i f Z f . ,.,. , -A as R sax ,a-ve, ,V .V .a,v...:-mam, -s 5. i, A fs. A Kept busy with the many involved tasks of a department head is Mr. lthel Shoemaker director of the Building Trades Department. Another group of students from this department learns some of the intricacies of home building by erecting skeletons of miniature houses. Solving these "small" problems provides superior training, 90 Although the Building Trades Department heartily en- dorses the "do-it-yourself" philosophy, its initial and foremost objective is to develop abilities and interests in all fields and phases relating to construction. Creating within students a greater concept of construction Work, it prepares them for the many unlimited opportunities of building. A student is instructed to apply his talents ingeniously and practically to any type of construction confronting him, whether it is a simple project about the house or a complicated business undertaking. The prep- aration is designed to enable pupils to enter a vocation that will be satisfactory and profitable in later years. I 70,455.5 ,Q'.. ' ' f 5 4 60,4 5 fxfffffkg. XXX X 4116, '2fTfi"4'fff'f s ,fiffibt if if 54,'2Ni"T." 'Wim- ,Mos 'Nr X i .M DRAFTING DEPARTMENT-Front Row Cleft to rightl: Harold Elliott, Training tomorrcw's architects cf the wor l i lr Floyd Tobrocke, Gilbert Shuck. Row 2: Fred Hcnke, Herman Denzlei, E. Cleveland as he supervises classes in th Drafting D partment Clarence Rcsell. Future Application Patience and a steady hand are prerequisites for the good draftsman. He must have the ability to view his work perspectively. He rnust possess imagination and creativity. At Tech, drafting is taught in three major phases: the first course, mechanical drawing, teaches the student the basic principles of his art. He then ad- vances to architectural drawing. Here, blueprints are made using original ideas for home designing. The third step of a students drafting career is a course in machine drafting. This involves the designing of intricate ma- chine parts. Using T-square, triangles and special pen- cils, the majority of Tech's advanced drafting students will draw the buildings, planes, and cars of the future. ln the spirit of Tech's golden anniversary, the Drafting Department featured student work, photographs, posters and architectural and industrial drawings. ' Armed with T-square and eraser, Tech's future draftsmen or engineers work induslriously under the watchful eye of Mr. Floyd Tobrocke. METAL TRADES DEPARTMENT' tleft to rightl: V. D. Whetstine, Edward Howe, Mearle Donica, Norman Brinker, Harry Stone, Emanuel Cruser. Mr. William Eddy, head of the Metal Trades Department, is justifiably proud of the achievements of students enrolled in his department. Students And Metal is being more and more emphasized in the world of today as an effective construction substance. Americans are influenced by the numerous uses of metal, from jet planes and rockets, essential to our na- tional defense, to stoves and refrigerators, necessary to our domestic living. Tech's educational opportunities in the field of metal trades are extensive. The beginning through advanced courses show the versatility of this field. Students develop skills in sheet metal work, welding, forging and pattern making while creating and constructing the foundation for substantial careers in vocational metal work. Wearing their aprons and goggles, boys literally mold their futures in foundry classes. 5 f 'wie ' M2214 t 'flfffzs 4,2 , i 1 l f .f42,,,wf , . L, Q. .1 19, 5 ? E S ig 4 it TM' ! i 1 2 417' KW A panorama of student faces, dressed in a wide assortment of expressions, was captured on film when the Tech Parent-Teacher Association sponsored Picture-Taking Day for underclassrnen. Student snapshots are popular. Cutstancling Citizens Apply L arning For years the Tech Parent-Teachers Association has been a prominent group of parents working in co-oper- ation with faculty members to promote the welfare of students through an increased understanding of educa- tional methods. The l952 P-TA's activities included ine formative and entertaining monthly meetings, member- ship drives and the annual "picture-taking" day. They also hosted at several teas throughout the year. One, the Senior Reception, honored the '62 class and their parents. Other teas heralded holidays or special guests. Along with these varied projects the P-TA held a com- memorative program which featured a view of 50 years of progress in education. Still another program saluted the founders of the Tech Association for their foresight. Though many a Friday night's dishes must be left unwashed, a bridge game or a favorite weekly television program missed, these interested parents and ded-icated teachers sacrifice precious time and effort to provide continual improvement in the education of youth. llours are spent planning and creating decorations for P-TA receptions, but the combined effect of ingenuity and beauty is worth the effort. After a constructive P-TA business meeting, tea, cookies and friendly conversation flowed freely at the reception held in Stuart Tower. f X t ff . ' L ' If . , ,S X. t...,, . .. l.... . , , i as . .,f.:fQ:::ff s.- f'.ae5'.- -'-- ' nf? T' 'L " . g'e-"YL--11-4'-W' T1 L" Y ' il. 1.1 .f.1gf",'1'f.""v- "NH gf 5 ,V.f.,.,Qu 3'2,3,xQ-,113 1:5 .3 ,ZLZOJ s3.:pI,.!Jik5:::. 4, -5 5 sag. J. ,A A K 5 3-t K -V r . 2 ..- 2-15.-'NL tra- gt m"-.'?-1-'Q' pi!,g,g ll . .WEEE If-'Li 'tif firgv I ' ' ?9- if W- . 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X0 f - w- ' , k . , .- WH , 3, Q 6.-Nwvmf ww- ,g 4 I X v Nhix gg X7 .af N s - W -rf 'X" 1 ,Q .Wu 54.,xQ,, - N mx A W 4,,x U . ..,vv ,Y W" ' bf. if f ' M all ,, ,, ,m,,1,,,,f1r '- V 1 , , .5 ,f ,x 4 W, Q? f F' fzffififgkzd 1940 fi t, 5 f E .ggffzz Q X v sf . ,Sq -s VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM---Front Row tleft to rightl: Richard Shu- mate, Douglas McClellan, Iohn Nell, Tom Weliever, Don Woods, Mike Drane, Larry Wellington, Mike Avery, Chester Humphries, Fred lohn- son, Tom Weaver. Row 2: Dennis McClellan, Gary Kennedy, Frank Nichols, lohn Nealey, Fred Bandy, lohn Deal, toe Smith, Danny lre- land, loe Easley, Larry Parvin, Dennis Wilson, Gene Needham, Lloyd Eldridge, Arthur Sams. Row Wally Potter, coach: Carlos Bell, coach, Gary Titus, Steve Heitzman, Mclfenzie Brown, Arcedis Maine, Larry Doan, Maurice Barnes, Ralph Wilkinson, David Kreirner, Mike Harvey, Randy Burns, Dave Courtney, Dennis Barlow, Bevin Crodian l-toward Catt, trainer. Row 4: Ernie Medcalfe, coach: Herbert Par- rish, William Tibbs, Courtland Bishop, Robert McVea, Torn Hodgin, Wesley Sickle, Larry Schoolcraft, lohn Beeson, Eugene Akers, Theo- dore Morris, William Kruger, David Sexson, lohn Smith, Iohn Clemons, Richard Terry, Carl Blue, Wayne Reed, Dave Cruser, Bob Meyer, coach. 1 Titans' Explosive Playing Power Captures Visual aids help sport-minded boys learn positions and plays as Coach Wally Potter illustrates with the newly-purchased tag board. With long strides, the Tech gridiron player resolutely carries the ball into the end zone to turn a close contest into a victory for Titans. 96 The fluffy clouds and blue skies drift on with the seasons making way for the ominous clouds and steel- grey sky of November. lack Frost begins to etch win- dow panes with dainty, intricate designs and the early morning atmosphere mingles with the nippy fall air as summer vacation draws to a close ushering in the "Back to School" whirlwind. Among Tech students the foremost conversation topic is the approaching Football lamboree, the first in a long series of exciting, gay ex- tra-curricular school events. Whether it be 90 in the shade or lO below in the sun, the Football lamboree is the occasion for the grand entrance of bright fall clothes. Adding to the already brilliant affair these shocking pink, emerald green and bright tangerine splashes of breath- taking color aid in making the beginning of another traditional football season a lasting memory for all. With no scores registering on the board and seeming Confusion on the football field, each player struggles valiantly to forge his lean l l 4'rh In NCC Ranks Varsity Football Scores September 8 Tech- l 5 Techs e Howeeefl Broad Ripplee Andersonee26 Munciee 6 e7 T57 a S' ri? ' .s- 'filfi' V ' sf-,"1 , fs .f s 4 ' N ,,,,. , , - t X c . . f V A .. t, ,ffwfaf -T 5 r t ,mx K wa ,- X , , N 3,1 is ix, , 4 22 Techee 29 Tech- N Cctober 6 Techee l3 Tech e 20 Teche 25 Tech November 3 Techs as lU Tech 45 Kolcomoee 34 Marion 6 Cathedrale 27 Scecina el8 Frankfort l3 Shortriolgee 6 Apparently Tech's gridiron competition feels that the surest Way to A pass goes into the air in a tense and excitlng moinsn 1 tlt 1 halt a Titan missile is to grab him by the jersey and hold on tight. dium. Loyal fans savor the excitement of a tast ya--egl t all ii A member of the opposition looks for openings in the line as Titans close in for possession of the ball. Titan Name Was Impressively With the iootball season fully underway after being initiated by the colortul lamboree celebration, students were drawn to the stadium by the seemingly magnetic pull of the exciting rough and tumble sport. Perhaps the rnost memorable game ot the golden anniversary year was the event to officially change the Greenclads to Titans. Fans were delighted, impressed and awed when the new name "Titans" suddenly pierced the darkness with a sparkle of glimmering fireworks. Fans attending the team-renaming celebration watched with awe- lillod faces as the new name, "Titans," appeared in dazzling fireworks. 98 Reserve Football Scores Techea47 Broad Ripple--U Teche27 Scecina-O Techeb Cathedral-19 Tech-20 Southport-l 9 Teche l 3 Attucks-7 Tech-20 Shortridge--7 Tech-e2O Washington---13 Tech-26 Cathedral--20 YELL Christening the new name, the cheerleaders proudly wore dark green yell sweaters inscribed with the "T" and blazoned with "Titans" FRESHMAN AND RESERVE FOOTBALL TEAM-'First Row tlett to righti: Kenneth Calhoun, Thomas Heitzman, David Cutshaw, William Cassidy, Larry Flemings, Kenneth Hunt, William Wehrling, Thomas Owens, William C. Browning, David llly, David Denham, Dennis Kirkbride, Kenneth Howard. Row 2: Donald Sellers, William Adams, Larry Ellis, Karl Shoke, Dennis Baker, Thomas Han, Richard Bennett, yi!- QC fn- L, Eugene Bandy, Anthony Cabbell, David Woolridge, Eugene TOOlf', George Burie, Michael Anglea. Row 3: Ivan Moreman, coachp Marvin Kelley, Iohn Demaree-, David iones, Carl lohnson, Wayne Gross, Har- old Anderson, iohn Beeson, Ronald Strahl, David Parl-Z, VJilliain Donovan, Steven Harvey, Harry Caskey, coach. Initiated By Brilliant Fireworks As always Tech iootball remained the most popular sport of the tall for students, and the mighty Titans delighted their eager audiences by exploding through the gridiron season with a iairly good record. As though the Titans were spurred on by the sparkling "Go Titan" fireworks sign tor the entire season, they fought with a confident, resolved determination to win. Through rigid training and exhaustive practice hours the toot- ball teams prepared themselves for a rugged schedule. Freshman Football Scores Techeti Broad Ripple- -7 Teche6 Woodel 3 Teche7 Scecinae7 Techel 4 Attucksefl Tech-l 3 Shortridge-el 3 Tech-l 4 Washingtonee2U Teche l 2 Arlingtonee33 Tech-13 Cathedral--20 Power asserts itself as terrific Arsenal Tech Titans bombard the ball carrier and vigorous onlookers shout approval. 99 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM' Front Row tleft to rightl: Dennis Barlow, Bill Cook, and Tom Weaver, managers. Bow 2: lohn Nell, Gary Ken- nedy, Don Woods and George Harris, co-cap- tainsp Iohn White, Iames Montgomery. Row 3: lack Bradford, coachg David Altopp, Ion Spador- cia, Richard Kramer, lohn Smith, Mike lohnson, Howard Catt, trainer. Hardwood Quintet Trap Competitors When the pigskin squad retires for a long winter's nap contented with the taste of victory and while the hardballers lie dormant until Warmer weather, the bas- ketball teams unruffle their energy and exuberance, draw a deep breath of excitement tinged with deter- mination for success, and commence a long season of hearty athletic competition. Basketball is the favorite Winter sport at Tech. Alum- ni, faculty and students combined flock to Tech's massive gymnasium for exciting home games as if observing a strange migratory habit that compels them to cheer their mighty Titans on to victory. These loyal fans and ardent rooters take pride in their teams and the fine athletes that rnan them. Through their con- tinual support, Tech's school spirit and ever-present sportsmanship is assured a lasting reputation. "Hoosier Hysteria" can be found in no finer dis- play, in no greater excess than at the annual l.H.S.A.A. Sectional Tournament held in late February. Begarded as the sports, not to mention social, highlight of the hardwood season, the popular event caters to the young in spirit and is tailor-made for colorful displays from the fashion-conscious subdeb and squire clubs. What- ever the motive, sectional attendance is tremendous and a requisite for basketball fans. To the rafters go two Tech missilemen and a jumper from the oppos- ing team. A hush falls over the gymnasium: all eyes are turned to the action under the net. From this game, Tech emerges the victor. Varsity Basketball Scores November 22 Tech--48 Warren Central- -60 25 Tech-60 Southport-62 December l Tech- Frankfort-54 8 Tech- New Castle- -Sl l5 Tech- Loqansport- 54 22 Tech- Attucks-55 lanuary 5 Tech- Anderson-66 6 Tech- Washinqton-54 12 Tech- Lafayette-85 13 Tech- Manual--52 19 Tech- Muncie-63 20 Tech- Howe--49 26 Tech- Marion-43 27 Tech- Cathedral--57 February 2 Tech-- Richmond-74 3 Tech- Broad Ripple- -70 9 Tech- Kokomo-80 l 6 Tech- Scecina-50 is is not suspension in rniclair but a battle for a litasl- tl ll r team liqhts vainly to capture the ball that tailt:-r.l to 1 In B-Ball Net Cf Triumph Suddenly an ace Tech player cuts a sharp corner around a strong Southport Cardinal zone defense in an eliort to increase the scorc. Coach lack Bradford makes no attempt to hide his feelings in a cru cial moment. Aroused and articulate, he usually gets his point across fvf Tech fans wait breathlessly, fervently hoping their man can work his Ever-watchful Titan netmen tighten their guard on a visiting ball- way out of this iight spot and race down the floor to make the goal. player who has Just captured a lost ball that Titans want back. Many Victories Were Sparked As the "Back to School" trend of September changes to the serene thanksgiving of November, the wee morning hours of dawn are distinguished no longer by the warm breezes of early fall, but by the crisp, frosty tinge of approaching winter. At this time of year, stu- dents observe a familiar, vivid transition in their own sports enthusiasm as the favorite fall sport, rough and tumble football, meets its seasonal termination and lndiana's famed "Hoosier Hysteria" rides in on the coat tails of lack Frost. With the pigskin and goal posts neatly tuclcecl away to await next year's new season, unaware students transfer their enthusiasm almost auto- matically to the swift, exciting action which charac- terizes a game on the hardwood. "Hoosier Hysteria' hits Indiana with the same forceful impact and un- I Action momentarily stops while replacements go into the lineup for leashed fury of a vicious tornado which greedily swoops up the spirits of spectators in the funnel of exuberant enthusiasm, not bringing their fervor down to earth again until the whirlwind subsides after the state finals. The flashing limbs of quick-moving players racing up and down the floor contributes the continuous move- ment which stimulates a high popularity in the major sport. At Tech, the epitome of school spirit is evident as loyal, energetic students release unbelieveable amounts of bottled-up energy in the form of verbal team support. Wliether lasting thoughts are of tears sadly shed at a loss or victory cries happily chanted at a win, basketball has indelibly impressed unforget- table, warm memories in the hearts of all Tech stu- dents who enjoy the sport. A final word comes from the coach before the mighty Titans resume a free throw shot. Cheerleaders for both teams are awaiting their cues. play. Curious spectators, in suspense, wonder what he's saying. X C25 RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAMH-Front Bow ileft to riqhtl: Kenny Lewin, Tames Boone, Tom Weaver, manager, Bill Sturdivant, Mike Avery, Harry Caskey, coach. Bow 2: Arthur Sams, Leland Gunn, David Sedam, Fred Hawthorne, Eugene Akers, Mike Har- vey, lames Bostic, Mighfy Tifan Underclassmen Tech Tech Tech Tech Tech Tech Reserve Basketball Scores 4l Warren Central-27 Tech-45 42 South1oorte30 Tech-48 60 Frankforte36 Tech-43 43 New Castleee30 Tech-5l 40 Loqanspori-25 Tech--41 36 Aitucks-B4 Tech-53 Andersone30 Teche58 Marion-e440 Washington-A35 Tech--T41 Cathedralee35 Lafayetteee40 Teche6l Richmond-e30 Manual-35 Techee63 Broad Bipplee39 Muncie-442 Teche57 Kokomo-e456 Howe-40 Teche57 Scecina-4425 FBESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM-Front Row Cleft to riqhtl: Wayne Wellington, David Park, Michael Weber, David Rushton, manaqerg Charles Wells, Thomas Owen, Thomas Heitzman. Bow 2: Den- nis Selm, Bonald Strahl, Charles Tones, Donald Thrash, William Cassidy, Charles Armstrong. Bow 3: Iames Sykes, Ronald Mitchell, Donald Ambrose, David Harvey, Carl lohnson, Ernest Cline, coach. 103 Pert Tirnmie Walker, head rnaiorette, leads the high-stepping corps of flagtwirlers, trumpeteers and majorettes in precision baton routines. During the noisy hubbulo of students congregating before the beginning of a game, pert and patient ma- jorettes wait in formation at attention. As the band commences to play the voices in the gym instantly hush to a penetrating silence. At the signal of the pretty head majorette the girls move into action: out into the limelight march the precision squad in perfect forma- tion, in perfect step and in perfect co-ordination. Pre- senting the colors with devoted patriotism they clra- matically herald the American flag during the presenta- tion of the national anthem by the band. Retiring from the floor the majorettes appear later to display Well- practiced mazes of intricate patterns. Traditionally clad in green and White uniforms of various styles they capably execute distinguished marching maneuvers and brilliant individual skills which are the result of endless, muscle-tiring hours of drill. Combining talents, the maiorettes add life to the colorful halftime shows. Maiorettes Lend MAIORETTES Cleft to rightl: Gloria Gates, Vivian Hike, Donna Terry, and Carol Talbert. lO4 J iff. 1 ' V47 ' f .3 .ff-',' 1: r FLAGTWIRLERS-lleft to rightl: Charlotte Vinson, Charlene Marqua, Marilyn Riner, loan Long, ludith Hartman and Glamour To Special Through the past golden anniversary year the ma- jorettes have brought many honors to Tech by display- ing their abilities in various competitions. The majorettes are a select group who are chosen on the basis of their own expression of individual talents, abilities and ex- perience. In Central-Southern competition the Tech ma- jorettes walked away with 32 ribbons, while at the State Twirling Contest they were awarded l3 ribbons. They were invited to participate at the National Twirl- ing Association Contest on April l4, at Indiana Uni- versity. The girls also sponsored a booth at the annual Mardi Gras to help finance out-of-town game trips and provide extra money for additional uniforms. But the year all-too-quickly faded into a shadowy memory, leaving senior majorettes shedding sentimental tears as the final buzzer closed the senior night game. TRUMPETEERS-Cleft to rightlz C. Sue Cook, Mary Riner, Vickie Sut- ton and Juanita Bland. COLOR GUARD-Cleft to rightlz Mary Ellison, Kathleen l-luter, Linda Wilson and Sharon Walker. Sports Events JZ? -.af ' . . "' Ax.. E -..C I' 1.. 1 '. wg - . V. ' Ei? -saws., . K.-mtg.: 53" Q.. ERESHMAN CHEERLEADERS Cleft to riqhtlz Eleanor Smith, Paula Cline, Sheryl Schoenewey, Effie Lewin and Deanna Hardy. Cheerleaders Steal The Scene With Arms hiqh, bodies poised, eyes on the leader, TeCh's reserve Cheer- leaders watch for the moment for beginning their synchronized cheer. RESERVE CHEERLEADERSfCleft to riqhtl: Sue Burkhart, Dorothy Schaefer, Sandra Baker, Anita Smith and Debora White. i School spirit when channeled in a wholesome direction is an unbeatable force fostering pride and loyalty among those who can say the magic words, "I go to Tech." This student attribute soars to orbital heights in the midst of athletic canipetiticn, Beauty And Showmanship As the last jubilant cheers of the games died away, our cheerleaders recalled their year-round effort to encourage teams by enlivening enthusiasm. The cheer-' leaders had delighted many a crowd with their co- ordinated game gymnastics and perhaps satirical, mim- icking antics. Although their reward was often nothing more than stiff muscles and laryngitis, these exponents of vim and vigor worked as hard as the players to win by producing pep, the Vital element in a good game. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS-fleft to rightl: Sharolyn Condra, Ptuthann Reed, Ruthann O'l:tear, lamboree queen, Lyn Funk, Adrienna War- ner and Kaye Phelps. Shades of Dodge City are recalled when the varsity clieerleaclers delight their audiences with a novel rendition of "Marshal Dillon." t Q L v 14 5 107 'fu ,JJ 472' 7 1 .fmi ' Baseball essentially requires physical durability, agility, muscular control and, foremost, the mental ability to make split-second decisions. Baseball Players After favorite lndiana "Hoosier Hysteria" has been placed carefully on the sports shelf to await the termina- tion of the hot summer months, vigorous fans turn their attentions toward baseball hopefully visualizing a bril- liantly successful season on the diamond. The rapid spread of the popularity of the sport of baseball has conquered Tech. Team enthusiasm which so abun- dantly contributed to Tech team competition never sub- sides but rather is re-introduced from the highlight of a fast game on the shiny hardwood to the luster of an exciting game on the diamond. VARSITY BASEBALL TEAMfFront Row fleft to rightl: lohn Nell, lohn White, lohn Deal, Tom Bandy, Carl Blue, lames Boone, Ron Strahl, Charles Underwood. Bow 2: Ivan Moreman, coach, lack Muscle-taxing practice workouts are a deciding factor in the success of a team. Seems this connection is going over the fence for a homer. Anticipate Sparkling Varsity Baseball Schedule 3 Kokomo April 10 Attucks--There 7 l 2 LafayetteeThere 8 Ben Davis-eThere Cathedral-There l 7 Bichmond lO Anderson-There l9 New Castle 15 Broad Bipple 24 Marion l7 Muncie 26-LogansportmThere l 8 Manual May 2l Shortridge l Frankfort-There 25 Washington Dobbs, Gary Kennedy, David Sexson, lim Bemis, David Altopp, Tom Dobbs, Mike lohnson, lack Bradford, asst. coach. RESERVE BASEBALL TEAM-Front Row Cleft to rightl: Larry Cham- manager Row 2 Kenny Lewin William Cassidy R1 hard B nn tt pion, Michael Young, Greg McCall, Kenny Hughes, Melvyn Pfeiffer, Michael Weber lohn McFarland Iarnes Bostic Tommy Botos Franl' William Wilhelm, William Mecliema, Robert Keyser, Iames Harrell, Deal David Parlf lim M risclnky Tom Owen Carl Medi! h a 1 Success Cn Diamond The members of the big Tech league are aware that baseball is the favorite summer team sport. While enjoying the exercise of exhaustive practice hours the boys learn techniques and develop skills that will bring fame and glory home to Tech, baseball-wise. Realiz- ing the enthusiasm of fans the players are encouraged to maintain their rigid training programs to give them the rugged physical durability necessary. Almost per- fect physical control marks the best players, as a very high degree of skill and proficiency is required to make a play against the opposition. To attain such skill the players are expected to follow a strict disciplinary schedule, which the diamond cutters accept with "grin and bear it" tactics. Teamwork is the essence of big Tech league baseball which utilizes all-player coopera- tion. Tech's keen field defense makes it evident to the opposing team that successful scoring is not a matter of seconds but of a fraction of a second. This season those onlookers whose sports enthusiasm deviates sea- sonally from basketball to baseball observed the su- perior Tech baseball players scratch numerous victories onto the illustrious diamond record. Reserve Baseball Schedule April 25 Manual 30 Howe May 2 Cathedral-There 3 Washington-There 7 Ben Davis Q BrOad Ripp1elThere Strike three You re Out' But it looks as if it must have Leen a l6 Scecina-There VARSITY TRACK TEAM-Front Row Cleft to rightl: Charles lones, Horace Mitchell, William Sturdivant, lerry Lane, Dennis Selm, Mike Drane, Mike Avery, Iarnes Montgomery, Larry Wellington, Seve Beattie. Row 2: Fred Davie, lames Stewart, coach, Mike Har- vey, Randy Burns, Ralph Wilkinson, lohn Baker, lohn Smith, Robert Harold, Paul lones, McKenzie Brown, Wallace Potter, asst. coach. Row 3: Alford Kessinger, Gerald Neff, William Reed, lim Shepherd, Willie Tipton, Eugene Akers, William Kruger, Martin Mc- Afee, Dennis Barlow, manager. Fancy Footwork ls The Titan cindermen have high hopes for another successful track season. Their chief opponents appear to he the old rival Shortridge in the city meet and Muncie Central in the North Central Conference com- petition. Under the guidance of coaches lames Stew- Varsity and Reserve Track Schedule April 3 Washington 5 Warren Central l2 Shortridge l7 art and Wallace Potter, veterans of ten years of coach- 19 lgzgiirsiilgple ing, whose impressive records include seven sectional, 24 Kokcbmo four regional, five city, two Indianapolis relay and one 25-27 City NCC titles, the l962 team's prospects for victories are May good. Chserving a rigorous training program of prac- tice and endurance on and about the quarter mile track, our fine trackmen insure new records, repeated wins and continual acclaim for Tech. 5 Conference l l Sectional l 8 Regional 26 State RESERVE TRACK TEAMfFront Row Cleft to rightl: Gerald Kirk, Tom Hodgin, Roloert Hamm, Sidney Hayes, Roger Birkla, Edward Lange, Ralph Harr, lohn C. Williams, Louis Yates. Row 2: lames Stewart, coach, Henry Trotter, Raymond Griffin, lohn Nealey, Lloyd Eldridge, David Kreimer, Larry Corron, Roger Roney, Danny lreland, Wallace Potter, asst. coach. Row 3: Raymgnd Walker, lohn Spencer, Donald Colby, Arcedis Maine, Arthur Sams, Oliver Mahone, Paul Palmer, Donald Sellers. FRESHMEN TRACKW--Front Row tlett to rightl: limmy D. Smith, Kenneth Horton, Eric McQueen, David Humphries, Ronnie Byers, Malcolm Baker, Tom Heitzman, David Cutshaw. Row 2: Carlos Bell, coach, Bill Harrison, lames Sowders, Robert Deal, Earl Miller, Eli Brown, Paul Carpenter, 3 l Robert Gillaspy, lames Kerr, Ernest Medcalfe, coach. Row 3: lerry McGary, Clarence lones, lim Sykes, Spencer Worth, David Arnce, lack lohnson, Velmon Grahm, Anthony Cabbell, Phillip Birkla. Row 4: David Abbett, Terry H. Smith, Bennie Owens, larnes Bustle, Cyril Carter, Stanley Sowder, Mark Aaron, Steven Bennell. Heads are high as cinders fly! Traciimen warm up during a long practiie s ssion, A Deciding Factor In Successful Season Freshman Track Schedule April l 8 Washington 25 Attucks May l Manual 3 Howe 8 City 14 Wood Relays 21 Warren Central VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM-Front Row tlett to rightl: Ralph Wil- kinson, Maurice Barnes, I. Arthur Fowler, David Sowder, Charles Stults, loe Easley, David Cruser, Thomas Weliever, Mike Laswell, Ralph Wendel, Richard Howard. Row 2: Tom Hodgin, Eric Finnell, Lindsey Hahn, Wm. lames Patterson, Mike Ross, Don Sellers, Don Pollard, Dennis Wilson, Lloyd Eldridge, Herbert Parrish, David Pitt- man. Row 3: Eli Brown, Raymond Griffin, lesse Washington, Arnold Muscular control, speed ot toot and agility are track necessities which can only be torrned by endless prac- tice. Hot sun beating down to form salty beads of sweat on the forehead ot a burning face, a sweat suit keep- ing in the extreme temperature of an exhausted body and absorbing additional heat from the blasting sun, feet aching from the pounding of uncountable laps around the track: muscles expanding and contracting, straining to build the physical endurance necessary in victorious competition-these are the elements behind every successful Tech cinderman. Cooper, Darryl Huter, James Dalton, Dan Ireland, lohn lones, Robert Gillaspy, Manzel Caudle, Clarence lones. Row 4: Randy Vxfoodson, lames Clements, lohn Kirkbride, lerry McGary, Tom Winingez, Wayne Gross, Kemp Shobe, Anthony Cabbell, David Cutshaw, lose-ph Barr. Row 5: lohn Hurrle, coach, Richard Dickson, mgr.p Bill Wehrling, Charles McCauley, Tom Payne, Kenny Calhoun, Kenny Hughes, Mike Young, Walter Dininger, coach: Robert Meyer, coach. if ' ffl. X TENNIS TEAMffleft to rightlz Rowland Leverenz, coachg Bill Swan, Steve Belding, Ernie Dallman, W- ' fa t -r , V . , , , 3? 44? Timzfifx t 'S t W., fi W-'7 ff' A t - Tennis Schedule April 10 Cathedral 12 Washington-There 13 North Central-There 16 Shortridge-There 17 Broad Ripple-There 19 Lafayette-There 23 Parkellhere 24 Kokomoe-There 26 Anderson-There May l Muncie 2 ManualfThere 3 Marion 4 Arlington 8 Frankfort 9 Howe 1 ff 2 10 Richmond-'There 35? X J 14 Attucks Logansport 17 New Castle 21-25 City Tournament .. 15 Kim Phemister, Don Barnes, lon Spadorcia, Bill lslinman, David Grabhorn, Ioe Long, Bruce Paternoster. Saints Ancl Sinners Clash In A Golf Schedule April 1U Washington 6: Attucks 12 Cathedral 17 Lafayette-There 19 Anderson-There 24 Scecina QS Manual 26 Broad Ripple 30 City Tournament May 1 Kokomo'--There 3 Lawrence 16 Anderson 18 Sectional 21 NCC 24 Kokomo 6. North Central 28 Carmel GOLF TEAMffleft to rightl: Bob Oyler, Mike Trent, Steve Bryant, Larry Warren, Danne Vlfetherell, Tom Beeson, lim Evans, Phillip Quillin, coachg fkneelingl: Melvyn Pfeiffer. " 1' ,. W The calendar steadily flips to another month as the pelting sleet and icy snow of February slowly give Way to the lashing gusts of March winds. Soon clear skies and bright warm sun prevail over Tech bringing the cement tennis courts once again alive with vigorous, grueling spring workouts. Long hours of hot, dragging practice in the burning heat of a sizzling afternoon sum- mer sun are contributory to many sunburned noses and aching muscles, but Tech racketmen are compelled by the driving urge to master the superior co-ordination and lightning fast movements required in a tennis match. Through such determination Tech tennis places a higher premium on sportsmanship. No matter what the game, practice helps improve it. These players find that a little extra solo effort pays profitably in team endeavor. WK i, ' ' Y' ' 1'-. S. Q A .' fwt421gsia,ySZ.fxr,,i t Six faculty charmers, garbed in eye-catching costumes, execute a snappy routine as the first player for the Saints storms onto the hardwood. Techites shriek with delight at seeing their classroom teachers in unaccustomed roles. Fun-For-All Spectacular Wallace "Ben Casey" Potter comforts a disabled Carl Meditch while Mr. Morernan and Mr. Medcalfe await their call to hardwood action. A bouquet of roses for the lovely Faculty Queen, Miss Marjorie Lucas, is presented by Mrs. C. L. McClintock during the half-time. This year's student-faculty basketball game provided all of the excitement, gusto and comedy that make it one of the events every Tech student looks forward to. After a persistent back-and-forth scoring pattern, the student team pulled ahead to win the thrill-packed game by a slim, three-point margin. The 19152 Faculty Queen, crowned at half-time, was attractive Miss Marjorie Lucas of the Home Economics Department. Making up her court were teachers representing each department: Block T club members escorted them. ln an impressive pre-game ceremony, wrestling and basketball team members were awarded letters, pins and medals. Spon- sored annually by the Student Affairs Organization, the student-faculty skirmish benefits the Hanson H. Ander- son Scholarship Fund. ww X 5 ,Y 4 ,A wx , 4 34 553W W ,gg 1 ,, , .sf Z X. ' WA 11 gaewdwvmwmw , mmmwmwmmxm If A 3 S ww, , 5 Q 4 H .. 1 f , ,V U 5 Q , . Z ' N., A f 2 ' 1 Q x s f, .g- 1 ! S , 2, A 5 . NL. ,wi MMM . 1920 1940 1960 ll 'gut Q L . - " t ,K L, 5 QW SENIOR COUNCIL Front Row tleft to right? Shiloh Graves Ralph Wilkinson, sgt.-at-armsp Donna Terry, sec.: Charles Pitchforcl pres Linda Murphy vpres Martin McAfee SAO rep Miss Lois Sink, sponsor, Timmie Walker. Row 2: Mary lane l-lovt Kathryn Anderson Douglas Wheatley Patricia Pearce Iohn I-lupp, Linda Duncan, Patricia lohnson, lane Campbell Nancy Rife Row 3 Spencer Tuttle Allen George Stephen Craig, Rolland Fraser, Robert Harold, David Memories Cf Tech Linger In The Commencement arouses many feelings in the hearts of Tech seniors as they begin their slow procession down the stadium field. Their regal class banner un- furled for a final hour, seniors lift their hearts in solemn response to the importance of these last moments. Some breathe anxious sighs of relief. Others unashamedly let a nostalgic tear fall. Commencement is a time for re- flections upon four long years of education. l-low they've grown since that first high school day, acquiring learn- ing along with qualities of maturity and responsibility! Now what once seemed such a distant vision, com- mencement, is an unforgettable reality. The senior re- ward has been earned. The coveted diploma is theirs. But the true values of a high school education cannot be measured in the dimensions of a diploma. lnstead it must be judged by knowledge, by broadened outlooks, by heightened ideals. No school could offer finer gifts. Charles Pitchford, president of the senior class, symbolized youthful leadership as he spoke to fellow upperclassmen at the fall convocation. A .A x l When the moment of hiqh school qraduation actually Came, it was with truly mixed emotions that the l96l senior class tiled past to re-ff-i'ff,' their diplomas. This marked the culmination of the iour years of hard work, continuous study and pleasure that charauterizefil their careers at 'llc-'li Shadows Cf Commencement. 'With an intrepid spirit Christine Moudy spoke of the future challenges and opportunities to the adventurous, enterprising seniors of l96l, xvifkvl f K ' ww: bsvsv, Led ly their showy glass lannfr, seniors face the list rfltas, t lriqlr sulrool with an tinslmiinisliegl resolutifn lor future sux:-ss kin L- t-, SENIOR CONVOCATION COMMITTEEf -Cleft to rightl: Barbara I-little, Mrs. Clarena Huffington, Frank Iacobs, Ianadine Mindach, Marsha Stutsrnan, Constance Belcher. Efficient Senior committees are responsible for expediting the many traditions and events that are designated. es- pecially for seniors. Membership in one of these five groups is limited to one representative from each senior roll room and is based upon recommendations from the Senior Council. The Senior Ribbon committee spends many a tedious hour cutting and tying class ribbons. This year's green and white streamers were accented by a length of gold braid, in commemoration of our golden anniversary. The ribbons Were presented to the class at the fall con- vocation and again at the first of second semester. Members of the Convocation committee must plan the bi-annual auditorium programs for the class, While the Cap and Gown committee measures prospective Senior Committees graduates for their green and White commencement robes. The traditional Senior Picnic is a last fling at frivol- ity. Those who are responsible for planning the festive event live for months in dread of rain. Nevertheless, the picnic remains With a spirit undaunted, as one of a host of unforgettable reminders that the final Week of high school is drawing to a nostalgic close. The Scholarship committee, originated in September, strives for a standard of high scholarship in the senior class and encourages scholastic improvement through- cut the school by recognizing outstanding students. The members are chosen on the basis of scholastic averages. Each committee, by performing its assigned tasks, helps make the senior year a Warm and lasting memory. SENIOR SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE-Front Row tleft to rightlz Vivian Rike, Bonnie Burris, Patricia Rollo, Mary Hoyt, Shi- loh Graves. Row 2: Miss Lois Sink, Carol Loveman, William Cook, Rolland Fraser, Marsha Stutsman, Ilse Weiss. RIBBON COMMITTEE- Seated fleft to riqhtl: Judy Hartman, Michele Knight, Sue Shipley. Standing: Carlene Allen, Miss Mildred Corrie. Funcfion Through The Year. CAP AND GCWN COMlVll'l'TEEf-Cleft to riqhllz Kaye Phelps, Gratz Bailey, Daniel Huqhey, David Stansiier, Iim Heitzman. ' PICNIC COMMITTEE-ffleit io riqhil: Richard Fields, Beverly Branson, Carol Tallneri, Sharon Mackey. -in 0-. Eager, Stuclious, Effervescent, Sag - Presenting The Senior Class Of 1962. Officers of Senior Roll Room 190: DAVID P. ALTOPP: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Lan- guage: pres.-190, Senior Council, SAO Executive Board, Block T Club, v-pres.: Basketball. IANE K. CAMPBELL: Maj.eEnqlish, Social Studies, Art: Arsenal Cannon Yearbook, co-editor: v-pres.-190, Senior Council, Senior Gift Committee, Quill 5- Scroll. WILLIAM COOK: Maj.-English, Mathematics, French, Social Studies: sec.-l9O, Senior Council, SAO Board, pies.: Madrigal Singers, Expedition into Knowledge. KATHRYN M. ANDERSON: Maj.--English, Art, Health: tieas.-190, Senior Council, Senior Prom Committee, Art Club, Service Club. STEPHEN CRAIG: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Science, Sccial Studies: sgt.-at-arms-190, Senior Council, SAO Representative, Speech Team, Service Club. Officers oi Senior Roll Room 153: ALLEN GEORGE: Mai.-English, Mathematics, Social Studies: pres.-153, Senior Council, Techoir, SAO Execu- tive Board, Key Club, SHILOH GRAVES: Maj.-English, Mathematics, French, Social Studies: v-pres.-153, Senior Council, Color Guard, Iunior Torchbearer, lunior Basketball Queen. LINDA DUNCAN: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Business Education: sec.-153, Senior Council, Red Cross Club, pres.: Arsenal Cannon Weekly, editor: SAO Board, sec. ROLLAND FRASER: Maj.--English, Mathematics, Social Studies, Science: treas.-l53, Senior Council, Techoir, co- pies.: SAO Board, Key Club. ROBERT HAROLD: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Social Studies, Science, Machine Shop: sgt.-at-arms-153, Senior Council, Key Club, Football, Speech Team. Officers of Senior Roll Room 300: IOHN HUPP: Maj.--English, Social Studies, Science, Mathematics: pres.-300, Senior Council, Drarna-Speech Club, Thespian, National Forensic League. PATRICIA IOHNSON: Maj.-English, Science, French, Social Studies, Mathematics: v-pres.-300, Senior Council, SAO Board, v-pres.: Arsenal Cannon Yearbook, co-editor: Girls' State, Secretary of State. MARY IANE HOYT: Maj.-English, French, Mathematics, Science, Social Studies: sec.-300, Senior Council, ROTC Sponsor, Girls' Ensemble, DAR Good Citizen. RAYMOND MARTIN: Maj.-English, Mathematics, So- cial Studies, Spanish: treas.-300, Senior Council, lunior Achievement. MARTIN MCAFEE: Maj.--English, Spanish, Science, Social Studies: sgt.-at-arms-300, Senior Council, SAO Board, Key Club, Cross Country. Officers of Senior Roll Room 7: ROBERT OYLER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Music: pres.-7, Senior Council, Drum Major, Concert Band and Orchestra, Latin Club. NANCY RIFE: Mai.-English, French, Social Studies, Mathematics, Music: v-pres.-7, Senior Council, ROTC Sponsor, Techoir, Y-Teens, sec.-treas. PATRICIA PEARCE: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education: sec.-7, Senior Council, Senior Prom Committee, Messenger. CHARLES PITCHFORD: Maj.-English, Science, Social Studies, French, Mathematics: treas.-7, Senior Council, pres.: Key Club, Techoir, French Club, sqt.-at-arms. LINDA MURPHY: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Science: sgt.-at-arms-7, Senior Council, v-pres.: Arsenal Cannon Staff, Quill G Scroll. Oificers of Senior Roll Room 6: RALPH WILKINSON: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Sci- ence, Social Studies: pres.-6, Senior Council, sqt.-at-arms: Football, Key Club, v-pres.: Block T Club, pres. DONNA S. TERRY: Maj.-English, Social Studies, French: v-pres.-6, Senior Council, sec.: Majorette, Techoir, Home- coming Queen. TIMMIE KAY WALKER: Maj.-English, Latin, Social Stud- ies: sec.-6, Senior Council, Drum Majorette, Junior Prom Queen, Harvest Moon Ball Queen. DOUGLAS WHEATLEY: Mai.--English, Social Studies, Science: treas.-6, Senior Council, SAO Board, treas.: Key Club, sec.: Officers Club, pres. SPENCER TUTTLE: Maj.-English, Print Shop: sgt.-at- arms-6, Senior Council. l2O With the conclusion of this 50th anniversary celebration, four unforget- table high school years are drawing to a close with immeasurable swiftness. ln l958 We were but ambitious, little freshmen viewing senior commence- ment as just a transitory dream, another goal, behind which stood the suc- cess and achievements of four long, seemingly uneventful years. Now We are seniors, and our four important years seem to have passed, in regard to universal time, as quickly as a breath of spring air rustles through the green leaves of a tree. ln tune We must take the final step, over the threshold and through the expansive portal into tomorrow. Arsenal Technical will have successfully fulfilled its part in preparing us to take prominent positions as able leaders in our society and sound citizens in our abundant America. Thus, misty eyes and sentimental hearts close reluctant- ly and sadly on Tech, but reopen eagerly to a vast future of opportunity. . ef.. N M , Q A i 'ISL " 4 T K :N ...or I N24 if 1 C. , j 1 f ti 2 I K 4 S 7 f N X 6 Q 1 X60 f, t f X S K , . 2 ,v X . cg. 'v-.1f Q I 1 , . a 5' r S f :W t -ff :Mm 'Nh x,' " . - wwf 2 E 1: 1. cw" 1-1"-ar ' fy V 5.4 fi t -. ?-Z5-fling ,' . .:'- A . -uf-.4-40' ' -lie it -:rx A -:M Ni .,..z,, 'Nik wmv '- I V' if rv tS?""'f Q. . 4-gf I Q lx, vL,,,g.? BARNEY ANDREW BALL: Majf-English, Auto Mechanics, Social Studies: Drama Club, Hobby Club, FFA, School Service. CHARLES E. BALL: Mai.-English, Mechanical Drafting: Radio Club, v-pres. FREDRICK I. BALL: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Avia- tion. TIMOTHY I. BALL: Maj.-English, Welding. FRED BANDY: Mai.-English, Electricity: Football, Wrest- ling, Track, Baseball. DONALD D. BARNES: Maj.--English, Auto Shop: Tennis. IAMES LEE BARNES: Maj.-English, Radio G TV: Radio Club, treas. MAURICE A. BARNES: Maj.--English, Mathematics, So- cial Studies: Wrestling, Football, Block T Club, ICL. DAVID W. BARNETTE: Maj.-fEnglish, Social Studies: Block T Club, Basketball, Cross Country, Freshman Track, Reserve Football. CAROLYN G. BARNUM: Maj.-English, French, Mathe- matics, Social Studies, Science: SAO Representative, French Club, pres.: Service Club, Drama Club, ROTC sponsor. MICHAEL A. BARTON: Maj.--English, Architectural Drafting. BEVERLY A. BASS: Maj.-English, Science, Home Eco- nomics: GAA. KENNETH R. BASS: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Mathe- matics, Science: Tech Band, Natural Science Club, Chem- istry-Physics Club. IEAN ANN BATES: Maj.-English, Social Studies: School Service. BETTE A. BATESON: Mai.--English, Social Studies, Mu- sic: Cheerblock, School Service, Music Club, Orchestra. CHARLENE A. BEATY: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Art: Service Club, V-pres.: Art Club, v-pres.: Cheerblock, pres. WENONA R. BECHTEL: Maj.eEnglish, Social Studies, Business Education: GAA, Girls' Play Day, Arsenal Cannon Agent. RALPH W. BEIGHT: Maj.-English, Mathematics: Con- cert Band, Pep Band, Sketchbook, Orchestra. CONNIE D. BELCHER: Maj.eEnglish, French, Social Studies, Science: French Club, Future Nurses Club, Service Club, Cheerblock, School Service. BONNIE I. BELL: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Mathe- matics, Health: Orchestra. 'Vmwvf' ah' 1 .ans fr V.. , , MIM was f W U . Sv f '2 f. r' 'iff 1 - is ,: .sy - , ,A ,.. , Egg I rf: . 'Y Fi :- W SW f va f 1 Y N f I A S, ,, ,.,,. ob X -6' W X -f .sf 'xi '-ab. 1, A A. wg? .XV I--may SHIRLEY A. ABELL: Mai. English, Business Education, Social Studies: SAO Representative, Cheerblock, Arsenal Cannon Agent, Shorthand Award. MARILYN L. ABRAHAM: Mil. Enfrlrsh, Social Studies, Latin. Business Education: SAO Representative, Speech Team, Chee-rbiock, ICL, School Service. LINDA LOU ALFORD: Mai, English, Social Studies, Business Education: SAO Representative, Red Cross Club, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers, School Service, SUSAN A. ALFORD: Maif English, Social Studies, Home Economics: Service Club. BARRY ALLEN: Maj. -English, Social Studies: Arsenal Cannon Photographer, Drama-Speech Club, Tlrespians. CARLENE SUE ALLEN: Mai. English, Social Studies, Spanish: National Forensic league, .Arsenal Cannon Yearbook Staff, Ourll 6. Scroll, Spanish Club, School Service. IANET D. ALLEN: Maj.---English, Social Studies, Art: Latin Club, Art Club, Red Cross Club. LARRY L. ALLEN: Maj.--English, German, Social Studies: Football, Wrestling. GLEN DALE ALSPAUGH IR.: Mai. English, Auto Shop. LOREL SUE ANDERSON: Mai- English, Matlieniatrcs, French, Social Studies: SAO Representative, French Club, Service Club, XYZ Club, Y-Teens. RAYMOND E. ARBUCKLE: Mai. English, Social Studies. HELEN E. ARNOLD: Mai.--English, Health: Future Nurses Club, Cheerblock. GRATZ E. BAILEY IR.: Mai.--English, Electrical Trades, Mathematics: Orchestra, Cap and Gown Committee, Typing Award, Stenograiohy Award. LINDA I. BAILEY: Maj,---English, Home Economics: Serv- ice Club, Arsenal Cannon Agent, School Service, CAROL BAIR: Mai- English, Science, Business Education. CONRAD M. BAKER: Maj.fEnglisli, Shop. DAVID M. BAKER: Mai. --English, Social Studies, Archi- tectural Draiting: Varsity Baseball. EVERETT E. BAKER: Mai.--English, Mathematics, Shop: Key Club, Track. GEORGE E. BAKER: Mai. -English, Machine Shop. IOHN E. BAKER: Mai.--English, Mathematics, French, Social Studies: 'l'-9-rlroir. . sax ws ., ., :C W , S Llwwew 4 N mum? 4 K hs. Sa i ' .. Warsaw P34 I ' 'naw ...C , N Y X.. rr , i' Q J: .Q x 2 'ref www kr ' .1 'X E .Fwy s is 'EV' 3 ti r mlug 53 50" Wir ' i rv I 'Y , is l -.T-'Z'-A l2l IAMES C. BEMIS: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Basket- ball, Baseball, Block T Club, School Service. VIRGINIA M. BERNHARDT: Maj.--English, Business Education. IAY P. BLACKWOOD: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Social Studies, Science, XYZ Club, pres., German Club, pres., Key Club, Drama-Speech, National Forensic League. LAWRENCE P. BOLES: Mai.-English, Shop. WALTER P. BOLINGER: Maj.-English, Printing. KATHLEEN E. BOSWELL: Mai.--English, Social Studies, Business Education, Cheerblock. RITA M. BOYER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, School Service, SAO Representative. IOHN C. BRAND: Maj.-English, Social Studies, ROTC. CHESTER R. BRANHAM: Maj.-English, Auto Shop. BEVERLY BRANSON: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Techoir, Madrigal Singers, National Forensic League, Spanish Club, FTA. DOROTHY I. BREEN: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education, Service Club, XYZ Club, Arsenal Can' non Agent, School Service. SONDRA L. BROOKS: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education, Drama-Speech Club. DALE E. BROTT: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Social Studies. ANDREA D. BROWN: Mai.---English, Social Studies, Latin, Science, Y-Teens, v-pres., Drama Club, Service Club, SAO Representative, School Service, FLOYD D. BROWN: Maj.fEnglish, Auto Mechanics. MCKENZIE BROWN: Mai.---English, Social Studies, Shop, Block T Club, Football, Basketball, Track. TIMOTHY L. BROWN: Maj.---English, Social Studies, Techoir, Boys' Octette. IOYCE MARY BRUDER: Maj. -English, Social Studies. BENTON E. BRUNNEMER: Maj.-V-English, Printing. MARILYN LUE BULLOCK: Maif English, Business Edu- cation, Service Club, Red Cross Club, XYZ Club. . : . A 0 ., .. , t fl 5 ' an , .1 3 if . "ala ff . .,.:., ,Wy Q I li M vs-.,. .. . - t 5 5 f x --t- af ? aff-W, ' .VLIYJQZ .1 wW'tZ': ' Si.: .4 9 f mrgi. I Q3 I 77 ,ff , x , c is , . . .aww 122 Si. fa .affix 'nf WTI' CHERYL L. BURCH: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education, Service Club, SAO Representative, Ar- senal Cannon Agent. WALTER N. BURKS: Maj.-English, Social Studies. PATRICIA I. BURNS: Maj.eEnglish, Social Studies, Horne Economics, Red Cross Club, corr. sec., Service Club, Arsenal Cannon Agent, School Service. BONNIE KAREN BURRIS: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Senior Scholarship Committee, Red Cross Club, Arsenal Cannon Staff, Spanish Club, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers. PAUL L. BURSE: Maj.eEnglish, Social Studies. CHARLES E. BUTLER: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Carpentry. SHEILA M. BUTLER: Maj.-English, Home Economics. ALBERT H. CALDWELL: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Ra- dio 6. TV, Radio Club, sgt.-at-arms, Chess Club, v-pres., Chemistry-Physics Club, XYZ Club. PHYLLIS L. CALL: Maj.-English, Social Studies, French, French Club, Drama Club, Arsenal Cannon Staff. HARRY I. CAMPBELL: Maj.-English, Body 6 Fender, School Service, Football, Track, Wrestling, Officers Club. KIA C. CAIVIPBELI.: Maj.-English, Radio 6. TV, Radio Club, chief operator. ARNOLD W. CANADA: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Boys' Choral Club, Boys' Concert Club, Wrestling. IOYCE CARLOSS: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, School Service, Sketchbook. BEVERLY G. CARTER: Maj.-English, Home Economics. BILLY D. CARUTHERS: Mai.WEnglish, Auto Shop. RITA D. CAUDELL: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Health. KENRIC D. CAUDILL: Maj.-English, Mathematics, So- cial Studies, Football, ROTC Staff. I MICHAEL D. CAVANAUGH: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Science, Social Studies, Foreign Language, ROTC Battle Group Staff, Boys' Concert Club, Natural Science Club. SHARON L. CHOYCE: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, Art Club, School Service, Typing Award. STEVEN W. CHRISTIAN: Maj.fEnglish, Social Studies. 1 AT I K W-an-:ani fs Lf. ,,,.,,,i , 2 ,.': Q-'. 1 w . As Naive Freshmen We Greetecl Tech LOIS L. CLAFFEY: Maj.iEnqlish, Business Education: Cheerblock. BARBARA A. CLARK: Maj.--English, Social Studies: JCL, GAA. CHARLIE E. CLARK: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Auto Shop: School Service. IACQUELIN L. CLARK: Maj,-English, Social Studies: Elizabeth Kaltz Singers. IAMES R. CLARK: Maj.-English, Machine Shop: Fresh- man Football, Reserve Football. KATHLEEN A. CLARK: Maj.-English, Social Studies. LARRY 'W. CLARK: Mai.-English, Latin, Social Studies: Te-choir, ICL, Service Club, SAO Representative, Arsen- al Cannon Agent. WILLIAM T. CLARK: Mai.-English, Print Shop: Band Award. RICHARD H. CLEMENT: Maj.4Enqlish, Social Studies, Radio G TV. BETTY A. COCHRAN: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education: Future Nurses Club, Cheerblock. IULIA ELAINE COLLIER: Mai. -English, Social Studies, Business Education: Style Show. BARBARA K. COLLINS: Mai,-English, Business Educa- tion: Cheerblock. DONALD L. COLLINS: Maj.-English, Auto Shop, IOYCE M. COLVIN2 Maj.fEriqlish, Science, Social Stud- ies: Drama Speech Club. PAMELA COMER: Maj.--English, Social Studies. SHAROLYN A. CONDRA: Majf English, Social Studies, Business Education: Cheerleader, Red Cross Club, ROTC Sponsor, Sophomore Basketball Queen, Techoir. GERALD L. COOK: Mai.-English, Auto Shop. STEPHEN W. COOK: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Car- pentry. PAMELA N. COOMER: Mai. English, Social Studies, Business Education: Drama Club. CECIL N. CORNELIUS: Maj.-Enqlisli, Business Educa- tion, Social Studies: Track. l23 For Four Years GARY W. COX: Mai.-English, Math, Shop, Aviation Club. NANCY I. COX: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Home Economics. RONALD W. COX: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Ma- chine Shop, Reserve Baseball, Varsity Baseball. DONNA I. CRAIG: Maj.-English, Home Economics, Style Show. CHARLES R. CRIDER: Maj.-English, Business Education, Baseball, Service Club. CAROLE IOYCE CROW: Maj.-English, Home Economics. GLENNIS MARIA CRUTCHFIELD: Mai.ffEnglish, Spanish, Techoir. WYNONIA CUNNINGHAM: Maj.-eEnglish, Social Studies, Natural Science Club, Latin Club, Future Nurses Club. RUBY CUSTOM: Maj.eEnglish, Social Studies. CHARLES DALTON: Maiflinglish, Social Studies, Ar- senal Cannon Agent. OSCAR DALY: Mai.fEnglish, Cabinet Making, Fresh- man Football, Freshman Track. RONNY DANIELS: Maj.-English, Business Education, Service Club, Arsenal Cannon Agent. IAMES DAVIS: Maj.-English, Auto-Mechanics, Art. WAYNE DAVIS: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Auto- Shop. TRACEY DAVISON: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Science, Auto Club, Band, Mechanical Drawing Award. ELEANOR DAWSON: Maj.-English, Business Education, SAO Representative, Future Nurses Club, Cheerblock. IOHN DEAL: Maj.-English, Printing, Football, Baseball, Blocl-: T, Wrestling. ELAINE DEARINGER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, SAO Representative, FTA, V-pres., Concert Orchestra, Span- ish Club, Messenger. CLAUDIE DECKARD: Maj.eEnglish, Auto-Shop, Auto Club. BERNARD DE VORE: Maj.--English, Mathematics, Social Studies, Architectural Drafting, Techoir, Track, Key Club, SAO Board, sgt.-at-arms, Red Cross Club. l24 Mountains of program cards, endless seas ot records dictate the world ot Senior Sponsors, Marguerite Hardy and Mrs. Clarena l-Iuttington Of Stimulating Growth ' X Q Q, f iam Q0 K W1 f '1'S.'7' yavv Ki? BONNIE FLOYD: Maj.- -English, Business Education, Service Club. FRANCIS FORD: Mai.-English, Printing. DONALD FOSSO: Maj.eEnglish, Mathematics. IOSEPH FOUGEROUSSE: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Be- frigeration, Radio Club. ARTHUR FOWLER: Maj.-English, Electric Shop, Football, Wrestling. PATRICIA FOX: Maj.-English, Business Education, Serv- ice Club, Girls' Track, Typing Award. TIMMIE FRALEY: Maj.-English, Home Economics, GAA, Cheerblock, Service Club, Y-Teens. MARIE FRYE: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Home Eco- nomics. IOHN FULLER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education. SHIRLEY FULLER: Maj.-English, Spanish, Social Studies, Business Education, Spanish Club. it... at wil Q.,3v4iw , 7. at in st, I vf F f H! 1 xp P , ic 6 ft. Q X1 sizxci, X 5 z , gig. ... , 'if SHIRLEY DICKERSON: Maj.- -English, French, Social Stud- ies, Speech Team, NFL, French Club. MICHAEL DIXON: Maj.-eEnglish, Social Studies, Diarha Club, ROTC, Arsenal Cannon Agent. IOYCE DOWDY: Maj.--English, Mathematics, Social Stud- ies, Y-Teens, rec. sec., Techoir, Orchestra, co-pres., XYZ Club, Cheerblock. MARTHA DUNCAN: Mai.-English, Business Education IANET DURBIN: Maj.- -English, Social Studies, Busines Education. LINDA DURHAM: Majf English, Social Studies, Business Education, Drama Club, Y-Teens. WILLIAM DWIGANS: Maj.-English, Shop, Basketball, Football. RALPH EDDY: Mai- English, Social Studies, Science, Music, Band, pres., Orchestra, Dance Band, Key Club, Drum Ensemble. SUE ENDLEY: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, FTA, Cadet Teachers, RONALD ENGEL: Maj.----English, Social Studies, String Ensemble, Orchestra, treas., Arsenal Cannon Agent, Speech Team, Drama-Speech Club. SHERRY EPLER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education. KATHRYN EVANS: Maj,--English, Business Education. IAMES EWING: Maj.-English, Pattern Making, Shop, ROTC, NCO Club. BARBARA FACEMIRE: Maj.--English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education. NANCY FENTER: Maj.AEnglish, Social Studies, Business Education, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers, v-pres. STEPHEN FERGUSON: Mai- English, Business Education. CLAUDIUS FIEDLER: Maj.-English, Electric Shop. RICHARD FIELDS: Maj.-eEnglish, Mathematics, Spanish, Social Studies, Senior Picnic Committee, SAO Repre- sentative. LARRY FITZGERALD: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Key Club, Techoir, SAO Representative, ROTC. EARLENE FLOWERS: Maj.eEnglish, Home Economics IX 3 .fiat we .N has s...-v CHARLES FURGASON: Mai.-English, Printing, Natural Science Club, Guard, School Service. gf-XISCY GALBRAITH: Mai.-English, Science, Service u . GLORIA GAMBLE: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education, School Service. is-ep Snr RICHARD GANDOLF: Mai.-English, Science, Auto Shop. ROBERT GANNON: Maj.eEng1ish, Science. DONALD GARNER: Mai.fEnglish, Science, Football, NCO Club, sgt.-at-arms, ROTC. KENT GARSHWILER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Printing. GLORIA GATES: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Home Economics, Majorette, Service Club, Y-Teens, Cheer- block, School Service. BRUCE GEDDES: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Science, seg Club, pres., SAO, Red Cross, School Service, Base- a . IANET GLAZE: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Science, Future Nurses Club, v-pres., ICL, Service Club, SAO Representative, NEDT Scholarship Certificate. st" N. 1 i .-N v., . . gil KIT!! ,, I 5. r Q X f"Q 'D -ai-vt Y? 125 MICHAEL GOLAY: Maj.-English, Art, H. H. Craft Award. VERNON GOODEN: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Ma- chine Shop, Track, Mechanical Drawing Award. CHARLES GOODMAN: Maj.--English, Science, Auto Shop, Mechanical Drawing, Wrestling. MARY GORDON: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, Cheerblock, School Service. DIANE GRABARCZYK: Mai,-English, Social Studies, Business Education, Cheerblock, SAO Representative, School Service. BARBARA GRAY: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Science, Health, Future Nurses Club, Nursing Award Pin. CHALMER GRAY: Maj.-English, Carpentry. JANET GRAY: Mai.eEnglish, Social Studies. THEODORE GREENE, JR.: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Auto Shop, Boys' Concert Club, Track, Basketball, Foot- ball, ATS Award, THS Award. WILLIAM GRIFPEY: Maj.-English, Plumbing, Football, Wrestling, Track, Boys' Concert Club, Arsenal Cannon Agent. JUDY GRIFFITH: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, Natural Science Club, Cheerblock. HARRY GROVER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Science, Metal Trades, Speech Team, National Forensic League, Drama-Speech Club, Drafting Award. FLNOI GROVES: Maj.vEnglish, Social Studies, Shop. DOROTHY GUILFORD: Mai.-English, Home Economics. FRED GUTHRIE: Mai.-English, Mathematics, Machine Drafting, Social Studies. DIANA HALE: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, SAO Representative. JAY HALSTEAD: Mai,-English, Social Studies, Auto Shop, Key Club, Boys' Concert Club. SANDRA HAMILTON: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Social Studies, Science, Arsenal Cannon Yearbook Staff, SAO Representative, Arsenal Cannon Agent, Service Club, Arsenal Cannon Salesman Award. BEVERLY HAND: Maj,-English, Business Education, So- cial Studies. THOMAS HANKINS: Maj.--English, Social Studies, Sci- ence, National Forensic League, Drama-Speech Club, Service Club, treas., sgt.-at-arms, Red Cross Club, JCL. """1V' .i V A ar M , 0 WV em new s A : , it l E f f X 41 9 3 f W I! ,ir . 5 '--'-- ,. fm, X cw ' x ., X X Y fx f it ' . Rav is R-ge ' Z if ., - ' - 'iss si. . 126 7 .. . , V f 4 1 ' , , I ,. 6' X KN e f f A 'ff f fy? 4 V ii -1-. .t ,vs-f .. A5 1, 3.3 I X A it Ctfif ffl' 'F , ...., , . .ar W 'av t X Q MARCIA HANNON: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Y- Teens, Future Nurses Club, Service Club, Cheerblock, Red Cross Club. BETTY HARDESTY: Maj.-English, Social Studies, ROTC Sponsor, Drama-Speech Club, Exchange Editor, Arsenal Cannon Staff, Sketchbook, School Service. SHARON HARDYMAN: Maj.-English, Business Educa- tion, Home Economics, Cheerblock, SAO Representative, School Service, Filing Award. EDNA HARRIS: Maj.--English, Home Economics, Y-Teens, GAA, Home Economics Club, Service Club, Cheerblock. GEORGE HARRIS: Maj.4English, Machine Shop, Var- sity Basketball, Baseball, Block T Club. THOMAS HARRIS: Maj.--English, Sheet Metal. JUDITH HARTMAN: Maj.eEnglish, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education, Service Club, Y-Teens, Flagtwirler, Sketchbook, School Service. SHARON HARTSON: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education. DORATHEA HASEMAN: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Cheerblock. SHARON HAYES: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Music Club, Service Club, Sketchbook, School Service. ROBERT HEATH: Maj.-English, Printing, Cross-Country, Track, Wrestling. STEPHEN HECK: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Track, Natural Science Club, Senior Scholarship Committee. DIANE HEDGEPATH: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Health, Home Economics Club. JIMMY L. HEITZMAN: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Art, Cap and Gown Committee, Art Club, French Club, Arsenal Cannon Yearbook Staff, Service Club. PATRICIA HEITZMAN: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, Arsenal Cannon Agent, Service Club, Arsenal Cannon Salesman Award, School Service. STEPHEN HEITZMAN: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education, Football, Block T Club, Football Awards, Scholarship Committee. I ANITA HENDRICKS: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Sci- ence, Business Education, Stenography Award. PENNY HENRY: Maj.-English, Home Economics, School Service. JOHN HENSON: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Football, Concert Club, sot.-at-arms, SAO Representative. BARBARA HICKMAN: Mai.-English, Home Economics, Business Education, Health, Filing Award. sd Senior Sponsor Rooms are a memorable experience highlighted by such sponsors ds Miss Mildred Corrie and Miss Frances Kinsley. avatar-ra? we . 3 4' L t? V ' I f' . rl jf. 'jff' , 2 - ii-fi E g...i X T , . Gp., r t .. I fr, ya ' ll' A ' . ., ' lm U ,IMT .. ,f"""' Now, Our Fleeting High School Days... 31' '4':Y'f' 1-1-2 em 1 , 2 . . X , r za X' KS Skt f f - - ,.... 9 S I ,Q X . -af . ,k -f ,.,-. I 4 T S ' 'PW Xe y 1' L 'Qjef xg kg., iq' its 'tk X :L 5' 1135 1 if V105 . I . . 5 tr me my .lt ' ...Sf IUDITH HIGGINS: Maj. English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Educationp Stenoqraphy' Award, Typing Award. SAUNDRA HILES: Maif- English, Social Studies, Business Education. gif'-IRIEJL HILL: Mai.- Enqlish, Home Economrcsp Cheer- oc . PEARL HILL: Mai. V-Enqlish, Mathematics. YVONNE HILL: Maj.--f-English, Home Economicsg FTA, Home Economics Club, Typing Award. HERBERT HINES: Maj., English, Social Studies. BARBARA HITTLE: Maj.---English, Mathematics, Social Studies, Science, Convocation Committee, ICL, School Service. THOMAS I. HOLTMAN: Maj.--English, Piintinqg School Service. NANCY HON.: Mai.-En-iqlish, History. TIMOTHY A. HOOVER: Maif-English, Social Studies. ANITA HOUGLAND: Mai.-Enczlrsh, History, Art, Arsenal Cannon Yearbook Staff, Activities Editor: Drama Club Arsenal Cannon Agent, School Service, Art Scliolarshirs to Iohn Herron. NANCY I. HOUGLAND: Maj.-English, Science. ROBERT E. HUBBARD: Mai. -f" Enfrlish, Auto Mechanics. SCOTT H. HUBBARD: Majf Enqlish, Social Stud.-as lunior Achievement, Track Team. LARRY D. HUFF: Mai.-English, Mathematics, Social Studies, lunior Achievemenr. ELAINE E. HUFFMAN: Mai. English, Social Studies, Business Educatrong S encqgaphy Award-, Tyr. in-.: Awards, Art Contest. DANIEL C. HUGHEY: Maif Enqlish, Social Studies, Sci- ence, Mathematics: Band, Techoir, Boys' Qctette, Key Club, Cap and Gown Committee. CHARLES L. HUMPHRIES: Mai. English, Busrr.-ess Edu- cation: Service Club, Sohool Service. HELEN LOUISE HUSTON: Maif English, Commercial Cooking: GAA, Iunior Achievement. IAMES R. ISHAM: Mai. English, Shop, School Service, ROTC Drill Team. 127 1' l if I! f " K!.f"'i' N ...gat Q' S "t Q '9'!'bt. ... v' ,rf n ' 4 :- Wt al".- 4113.25 Events such as the Senior Reception characterize our coveted senior year and add to the wealth ot memories locked forever in our hearts Are Measured In The Span Of A Memory ANDRA DE JACKSON: Mai.---English, Home Economics, Business Education, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers, Service A 35 l,' i wg' Club, Red Cross, Clieerblock, Home Economics Club. CLARICE R. IACKSON: Maj.---English, Home Economics, - f 'E M' Business Education, Cheerblock, Prayer Circle. . ,f ' , IAMES S. IACKSON: Mai.---English, Social Studies, Art. X , ROSITA M. IACKSON: Mai.- English, Social Studies, " - f Business Education. A ' ' Yg FRANK C. IACOBS: Maj.--English, Social Studies, Mathe- 3, "t:' '- maticsp SAO Board, Key Club, Techoii, Drama Club, 'M ' tK Thespians, National Forensic League. 1225! k K ' ii. SHEILA PATRICIA IAMES: Maj.---English, Social Studies, " ' " , Spanish, Business Education, Spanish Club, .Arsenal ,,,, Cannon Staff. ,,, : is .. . WILMA IENKINS: Maj.-English, Home Economics. gp, ,X R. ROSEANN IILES: Maj.-English, Social Studies, lun- A Ifi N ior Achievement, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers, French Club. - esa- "" if BRENDA I. IOHNSON: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Nat- ,,,,,,.--q. if ural Science Club, FFA, French Club, GAA. ".A, ,,.., MARYHELEN IOHNSON: Maj.--English, Social Studies. ' 'ff' 1 K . MARY IO IOHNSON: Maj.-- English, Social Studies, Typ- ing Award. PAULINE N. IOHNSON: Maj.- English, Social Studies, Business Educaticng Drama Club, Service Club. SHARON L. IOHNSON: Maj.-English, Home Economics. CHARLENE N. IONES: Mai- English, Business Education, Social Studie-sg Techoii, Girls' Ensemble, Tri Tones, Serv- ice Club, School Service. PAUL H. JONES: Maj.-English, Social Studies: Service Club, Natural Science Club, lunior Achievement, Cross Country, Track. ARLENE KAY IORDAN: Maj.--English, Home Economics: Filing Awards, Typing Awards. IUDITH ANN IUSTUS: Maj.-f-English, Home Economicsp Flagtwirler, Queen of Light, Sketchbook, SAO Repre- sentative, Twirling Awards. ULDIS KALNAIS: Maj ---English, Auto Mechanics: Arsenal Cannon Agent, Chrysler Corporation Trouble Shooting Contest, 3rd, Algebra Contest, Mechanical Drawing Awards. RONALD L. KELP: Maj.--English, Machine Drafting. DIANE E. KENDREW: Maj.---English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education, Sciencep SAO Representative, FTA, pres.: School Service, Service Club. 128 It I f N" rf - Nfl My -Ss 5' A XS., :fl ., s-f me mkrrgissszrvfe ,sz 'fs .immmy g f s f ff. W , I f 'F Q ' fs z X X N X Ms s 1, ,xx 1 r e ,, , f 1 s I f t 7 ' it C 5 1 A -21.4 - 5 X 59 gf-x we X'--a. . 4 . -F15 .z 5- .2 .if :QNX . 2 ic lf s . ,lv A my f '- -r.. .. .7 F ,MMV "-r..t-" V X., , . t -W . r . . 'Q-W KORINE LITTLETON: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Social Studies, Future Nurses Club, SAO Board, Arsenal Can- non Agent, Typing Award. CAROLYN S. LONG: Maj.-English, Home Economics, Social Studies. IOAN S. LONG: Maj.-English, Business Education, Color liuarcd, Flag Twirler, Future Nurses Club, ICL, Cheer- oc . CAROL LOVEMAN: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Sci- ence, Mathematics, Red Cross Club, Senior Scholarship Committee, Service Club, National Merit Semi-Finalist, Expedition into Knowledge. KAREN E. LUDWICK: Maj.-English, Clothing, Home Economics Club. CLAUDIA IEAN LUTES: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Y-Teens, pres., City Y-Teen Inter-Club Council, pres., Techoir, Quill G Scroll, Girls' State. CAROLYN S. LYNN: Mai.-English, Business Education, School Service. EDDIE D. LYON: Maj.-English, Radio 6. TV, Radio Club, pres., Amateur Radio Operator. SI-IERRY B. MCCAIN: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Social Studies, Band, FTA, Spanish Club. IOHN T. MCEVOY: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Social Studies, Science, Algebra Contest Certificate. SHARON L. MACKEY: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Latin, ROTC Sponsor, Band, Music Club, ICL. CAROL I. MACY: Maj.-English, Business Education. MARILYN ANN MAIORS: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Home Economics. PAMELA S. MARCO: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education, Future Nurses Club, Arsenal Cannon Agent, School Service. G. CHARLENE MARQUA: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, Flagtwirler, Sketchbook. R. GENE MARQUA: Maj.-English, Aviation, ROTC Color Guard, Aviation Club, School Service. ETHEL I. MARSDEN: Maj.-English, Home Economics, School Service. GAYLE I. MARTIN: Maj.-English, Science, Health, Fu- ture Nurses Club, corr. sec., DCE Cadet Nurse, Speech Team, SAO Representative. NORMA IEAN MASSINGALE: Maj.-English, Home Eco- nomics. IULIA MEANS: Maj.-English, Home Economics. . . sf. X 1... f X V 4 . 1351+ , X wc fx Sf? . .M gy..-f . .,, x ' La..-f W , i W cw' 4 X p... . W f' Nw' Y 'LIE TED KIRBY: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Auto Mechan- ics, Football, Wrestling, Basketball. JERRY A. KITTERMAN: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Shop. H. MICHAEL KLEIN: Maj.-English, Social Studies, ROTC, King of Military Ball 60-61. MICHELE A. KNIGHT: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Science, Chemistry-Physics Club, pres., Senior Ribbon Committee. PATSY SUE KNIGHT: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education, Cheerblock, FTA, Typing Award. MADELINE I. KOCH: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education, Future Nurses Club, International Rela- tions Club, School Service. LINDA K. KOLLMEYER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Band, Red Cross Club, Iunior Achievement, Cheerblock. KIPP A. KOONCE: Mai.-English, Machine Shop. VICTOR A. LAKSTINS: Mai- English, Shop. TERRY A. LANTIS: Maj.-English, Auto Shop. CAROL S. LAWRENCE: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, Future Nurses Club, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers, Typing Award. WILLIAM LECHIEN: Maj, English, Social Studies, Science. ROBERT LEDFORD: Maj.-English, Electricity. IANICE LEISURE: Maj.-English, Social Studies, lunior Achievement, sec. LAURA LEE LETURGEZ: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Music Club, Y-Teens, Drama-Speech Club, Speech Team. LORETTA M. LETURGEZ: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Mathematics, Music Club, Y-Teens, music chairman, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers, Techoir, Typing Award. DIANA KAY LEVEQUE: Maj.-English, Clothing, Busi- ness Education, Cheerblock. HENRY LEWIN: Maj.-English, German, Science, Key Club, Red Cross Club, Officers Club, Arsenal Cannon Award, German Club. MARIORIE LEWIS: Maj.--English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education, Service Club, Cheerblock, Spanish Club, DCE Training Program. IAMES LIDDLE: Maj.-English, Business Education, Foot- ball, Choral Club, Concert Club. f r f yn J . f' i A . , , ' . .. K ,,. pr av- K sw- .. -.7-...y wg., x, cw, ,gin . L . .ruff ,W 1 rj ' fs f A -fi ni -a ra ft K fm , .. . as K . if if .X 4 we 6 was ' 1 . xr, "as . Q91-eg. . A W I pf. YY' 4' ' vm- I X ks' L -.- E . . i ', .. f ,i Q 9 i G ...ks s , - 653913 t by it -wk - x X . 3 .A . A 'Q' Si - ii. 1 - A ' A Q .2--4 . f ' ' ' was f --Q rf . 'f E' .X ' ,. A . X Sis: tix T, 1 " A QQ I x 5 . xx 35 129 r 3- E K fi .. ,sk fi NJ XE. S as it EY Q . . W Q X 'A W X 7 l . f Z HUGH BRENT MECKER: Mai.-V English, Social Studies, Electric 6. Wood Shop. WILMA C. MEDLEY: Mai.--English, Social Studies, Sci- ence. MICHAEL M. MELLENE: Maj.eEnglish, Art, Art Club, Service Club, French Club, Concert Club, Iohn Herron Art Scholarship. PATRICIA I. MERRYMAN: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Y-Teens, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers, Filing Award. SANDRA S. MERTZ: Maj.-English, Business Education, School Service. QOHN L. MIDDLETON: Maj."-English, Social Studies, op. DAVID D. MILLER: Maj.--English, Mathematics, GERALDINE A. MILLER: Maj.eEnglish, Health, Home Economics Club, School Service. MARY IUNE MILLER: Maj.fEnglish, Health, Typing Award. PHYLLIS C. MILLER: Maj.-English, Home Economics, Techoir, DCE, Sketchbook, Cheerblock, Drarra Club. R. KENNETH MILLER: Maj. -English, Social Studies, Auto Shop, ROTC Diill Team, School Service. IANADINE MINDACH: Maj.--English, Social Studies, Sci- ence, SAO Board, Senior Convocation Committee, Y- Teens, Arsenal Cannon Staff. HORACE W. MITCHELL: Maj.e-English, Social Studies, gongert Band, Orchestra, Baseball, Track, Marching an . MARTHA A. MITCHELL: Maj.-English, Mathematics, I-Iealth, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers. JAMES MONTGOMERY: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, Varsity Basketball, Track, Football. IERRY E. MORGAN: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Body :St Fender, Baseball, School Service. IANE E. MORRIS: Maj.-ff-English, Art, Social Studies, Y-Teens, Red Cross Club, DCE Club, School Service, Typing Award. KAREN IOYCE MULLER: Maj.---English, Home Economics, Home Economics Club, FTA, SAO Representative. DEAN WILLIAM MYERS: Mai.---English, Music, Band, Orchestra, Techoir, Pep Band, TCL. DARRELL W. NEALY: Maj.-V-English, Shop, Mechanical Drawing Award. - g ,,. ,. A x.. . Mm, I X S ..f f 7 it QQE I 3 2212, ww .,: 'f Afvwf, -Q f E vw W ,Y fi ... S ,. . - .axis ' if . .. ..,. 34,,r .f'f,4'.Ri I.-4 . , .,,. g.,., Qt Q, fe X f X552 IK?" X, A fr ? w 130 ,., ' , Z. 1 5 .. .- .1 dx. 'fm ,,. , w e 1 ww ,, 05-. N A t WSW 3 t MF'- any it-. f , W it its f 0 Q H I"SF:"f CAROL SHIMER NELSON: Maj.-English, Social Studies. MARILYN R. NEWSOM: Maj.-English, Science, Ger- man, Social Studies, School Service, German Club, FTA. LEONARD NIETEN: Maj.-English, Business Education, Social Studies. IAMES L. NOAKES: Maj.---English, Printing, Football, Basketball. LORETTA YVONNE NOBLITT: Maj.-English, Social Stud- ies, Art, Art Club, Arsenal Cannon Yearbook Staff, Girls' Field Day. LINDA NOOE: Maj.-English, Music, Reserve Cheer- leader, SAO Representative, Arsenal Cannon Agent, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers, Service Club. SUE OBERLE: Maj.-English, Business Education, Filing Award, Typing Awards. CHARLOTTE KAY ODEN: Maj.-English, Business Edu- cation, Service Club, School Service, SAO Representa- tive. ROBERT OGLE: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Science, Shop. ALEXANDER O'NEAL: Maj.-English, Architectural Draft- ing. MARIORIE KAY OSKINS: Maj.-English, Business Educa- tion, Arsenal Cannon Agent, School Service, Band. CAROL LEE OWENS: Mai.-English, Home Economics, Social Studies, Girls' Field Day, Service Club, SAO Representative, Cheerblock. CAROL PATTERSON: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Sci- ence, Mathematics, SAO Board, Red Cross Club, v-pres., Service Club, Natural Science Club, ICI.. SAMUEL EARL PEAVLER: Maj.-English, Shop, Officers Club, treas., Sketchbook, M.C., NCO Club, company rep. DONALD C. PENCE: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Sci- ence, Concert Band, Dance Band, Pep Band. ROBERT PENTECOST: Maj.4English, Social Studies, DCE Club, Iohn Herron Art Scholarship Award. MARGARET PERSINGER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, FTA, sec., Elizabeth Kaltz Singers, SAO Representative, Red Cross Club. MARY PETERSON: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Home Economics, Y-Teens, School Service. CONNIE IUNE PETTY: Maj.fEnglish, Business Education, Home Economics. KAYE E. PHELPS: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, Varsity Cheerleader, Service Club, Red Cross Club, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers, Cap and Gown Com- mittee. One ot the distinguishing features to which a senior is entitled, the senior ribbon, is displayed on the informative senior bulletin board. K0 I 7? fw 'N xii., ' M. f i, warm . QM tmwmf . . .f -,,, V .- , , 144, ,k f . ,. 3 .U ALL, N ' - Qu:-. 1, Our Achievements Reflect Succ ss... 5,-Nr -QM Aifffryp , , W x r M 4 .f X i-4 ' JN lx qw.. mmm. was ' ,, . , res.,-is X Xs N Q .- sc ff , Z M 2 . it we sq Avg X. GARNET E. PICKERING: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education. CII1-IARLES W. PIETY: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Auto S op. PHYLLIS A. PLUMMER: Maj.---English, Business Educa- tion, Social Studies, Cheerblock, Junior Achievement. DORIS I. POOR: Maj. -English, Social Studies, School Service, Library Assistants Workshop, SAO Representative. PAULINE POSHA: Maj.-English, Business Education, Home Economics, XYZ Club, Cheerblock, GAA. GLORIA POSTEL: Maj.-Enqlish, Social Studies, Business Education, Arsenal Cannon Yearbook Staff, XYZ Club, Service Club, School Service, GAA. MARGARET PRATHER: Maj.-English, Business Educa- tion, l-lealth, Filinq Award, Typing Award. MARY PRUITT: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Home Eco- nomics, Cheerblock, Typing Certificate. GARRETT M. QUARLES IR.: Mai.--English, Social Stud- ies, Business Education, Freshman Basketball, DCE. GARY QUICK: Mai.-English, Cabinet Making. RITA IANE QUILLEN: Maj.fEnqlish, Home Economics: Cheerblock, Home Economics Club. ROBERT RAY: Maj.fEnglish, Social Studies, Science. RUTHANN REED: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Varsity Cheerleader, Cheerblock, Queen ot White Christmas Dance. VICKIE K. REED: Mai.fEnqlish, Business Education, School Service, Cheerblock, Y4Teens, Service Club. BRENDA L. REEVES: Maj.fEnqlish, Commercial Cooking. IUDITH KAY REYMAN: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Mathematics, Cheerleader, SAO Representative, Arsenal Cannon Staff, School Service, Service Club. IULIA A. RICHARDS: Maj.-English, Health Education, Cheerblock, Service Club, School Service. VIVIAN PAMELA RIKE: Mai.--English, French, Social Studies, Business Education, Maiorette, Te-choir, Girls' Ensemble, Scholarship Committee, Dance Band Solo Vocalist. MARILYN RINER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Plaq- twirler, FTA, Historian, Spanish Club, Sketchbook, Cheer- block. MARY RINER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Trunipeteer, Sketchbook, Spanish Club, FTA, Cheerblock. 131 J " -mg" 'QNX "-':. 3"'4 ,. , . . ,4gv1i,Q25If "' 'Liv 'CT' f ,QA 'Q-A ffkfff' rw- I A r if-.ff,g+43,, fs. ,- -me -- .k55,j.2f1"g'Qk..,1-,' 5 'f,m1,. '-' -ff. Z QF f if f, In 5' Y., N, 35 4 . pi, ff . . . L I A .1 ,,XA y A K 1 3 as Lg Q t Q V ' ' mm We ks Q: . E, 1 Woe be to the senior who is tardy to a class: he must be reminded by a humorous punishment that promptness is a virtue to be achieved In Our Ardent Pursuit Of Excellence DEANA RISK: Maj,-Enqlish, Social Studies, Home Eco- nomics. KAREN ROBBINS: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Mathe- matics, Science: FTA, Natural Science Club, School Service, Y-Teens. NORMAN ROBERTS: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Sci- ence. CAROLYN ROBINSON: Maj.--English, Business Education. IAMES F. ROBINSON: Mai.--English, Shop. M. FERN ROBINSON: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Mathematics: FTA, pres.: Arsenal Cannon Yearbook Staff, ICL, Cheerblock. WANDA ROBINSON: Maj.-English, Business Education. EARL ROE: Maj.-English, Radio :St Television: Freshman Basketball, Arsenal Cannon Agent, School Service. BENNIE ROGERS: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Home Economics: School Service, Red Cross Club, Drama Club, Girls' Play Day, Style Show. PATRICIA ANN ROLLO: Mai.-English, Mathematics, So- cial Studies, Science: Service Club, pres.: SAO Board, Techoir, Red Cross Club. IUDITH M. ROSE: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education: Band, ICI., Arsenal Cannon Agent, School Service. DENNIS W. ROSIER: Maj.-English, Social Studies: XYZ Club, SAO Representative. IENNIFER ROTHENBUSH: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education: Red Cross Club, School Service. LUVENIA HOUSE: Mai.--English, Social Studies, Business Education. CAROLYN SUE ROWLAND: Maj.-fEnglish, Home Eco- nomics: Typing Award. MARTHA RUFNER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Mathe- matics, Business Education: SAO Board, rec. sec.: Techoir, Arsenal Cannon Staif, Quill Gt Scroll, pres.: Girls' State, City Iudqe. CLARA L. RUNYAN: Maj.-English, Business Education. IUDITH A. RUSSELL: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Horne Economics: School Service. KAYLENE A. RUSSELL: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education: Future Nurses Club, sec.-treas.: Cheerblock, School Service. SARAH RUSSELL: Maj.-English, Business Education, Home Economics: Service Club, Prayer Circle, Science Club, Typinq Award. 132 s fs 2? Nm 1 1, N , N 1 X v ll BVZFW f fx .1 0 A f f 'P XV , , ,f...f.., .f. .ss M. .si ,ww . t- 1.1-t-:.if.cS +1-. X5 Q 5 X f X f 1 f 1 XV , ' - ,.-..4f'x s 9 f l 1 , ,f t QQ 'fu Af N f JN W ! X AS fl 5 sw 47 Q- f V 4-SSE 5 , - " Zyl. -' i- -1 ft' sw f N if' 7 41" xy! X -' - ---- 1 - we 2 NW f ,gf f 6 ya f :sf sf f X Y W E fwsw X iff Q S I ti Q iz. 4 ' . stty W M f x ' S Sw N is 0 My ' t 4 rv W ' were WY? ,Aw -sf, X y .i "' . . .135 V1 we 'QUE Y i fi ,V , 'if' X 1 ' ' i Q E , Q N .. .1 f w 1 ' i ww' if 'WMS AW wma ' ' S K: X . -is ' E. . ' -5- ' t . It f W. ff a ELEANOR IOYCE SMITH: Maj.-English, Social Studies: Spanish Club, Service Club. IERALDINE SMITH: Maj.-English, Business Education: Service Club, Red Cross Club, Cheerblock, Arsenai Cannon Agent. JERRY SMITH: Maj.-English, Art, Social Studies. RALPH SMITH: Maj.-English, Machine Shop, Social Studies. HAROLD C. SNOWE: Maj.-English, Social Studies: Cross Country, Track, Baseball, School Service, Red Cross Club. MARY ANN SOLTAU: Maj.-English, Business Education, Social Studies: Red Cross Club, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers, SAO Representative. CHERYL IANE SOOTS: Maj.-English, Mathematics, giiisiness Education: XYZ Club, Service Club, Red Cross u . DAVID A. SOWDER: Maj.-English, Art, Social Studies: Wrestling, Arsenal Cannon Agent. CARL SPIGHT: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Science, So- cial Studies: Science Seminar Representative, Chemis- try-Physics Club. DAVID STAHLHUT: Maj,-English, Social Studies, Mathe- matics, Shop. DONALD I. STALEY: Maj.--English, Auto Shop. IWQLJCHAEL H. STANLEY: Maj.-English, Social Studies: DAVID E. STANSIFER: Mai.-English, Mathematics, Span- ish, Social Studies: XYZ Club, Spanish Club, Boys' Con- cert Club, Cap and Gown Committee, School Service. BARBARA A. STEPHENS: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Mathematics. CHARLES STEWART: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Shop. IANET M. STEWART: Maj.-English, Business Education, Home Economics. IOHN STILES: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Drafting: Key Club, Track. WANDA STRONG: Maj.-English, Business Education, Science, Social Studies: Iunior Achievement, sec.: Sten- ography Award, Typing Award. CHARLES STULTS: Maj.-English, Science, Language, Social Studies: Wrestling. MARSHA STUTSMAN: Maj.--English, Mathematics, So- cial Studies: Techoir, co-pres.: Girls' Ensemble, Arsenal Cannon Staff, editor: Expedition Into Knowledge, Serv- ice Club. CAROL S. SAFFORD: Maj.-English, Science, Social Stud- ies, Mathematics: Red Cross Club, Band, SAO Board, Natural Science Club, pres.: School Service. MARIORIE I. SANDERS: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Art: Drama Club, Service Club, Spanish Club, Typing Award. BARBARA SARK: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Mathe- matics: Future Nurses Club, V-pres.: Cheerblock, School Service. IUDITH ANN SCATES: Maj.fEnglish, Health: School Service, Future Nurses Club, Cheerblock, Typing Award. MARY SCHILLING: Maj.fEnglish, Social Studies, Art: Future Nurses Club, Ford Art Award. BENNIE W. SCHUCK: Maj.-English, Printing: School Service. BRENDA DARLENE SCOTT: Maj.-English, Social Stud- ies, Home Economics: Service Club, German Club, v- pres.: Elizabeth Kaltz Singers, Typing Award. BURNEY SCOTT: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Shop. PEARL ANN SEBO: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education: Cheerblock, Iunior Achievement, School Service. DAVID SEGRAVES: Mai.fEnglish, Social Studies, Sci- ence, Art: Techoir, Concert Club, sgt.-at-arms. IUDITH ANN SELLS: Mai.-English, Business Education: Stenography Award, Filing Award. CHERYL D. SELM: Mai.-English, Social Studies. MICHAEL E. SHEPPERD: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Auto Shop. SUSAN E. SHIPLEY: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education: Girls' Ensemble, Techoir, Senior Ribbon Committee, School Service. LOLA MAE SHOCKLEY: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Art: Girls' Play Day, Typing Award. IANET ELAINE SHORT: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Spanish: Spanish Club, Cheerblock, School Service, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers. TERRY IILL SIEPMAN: Maj.-English, Art, Business Edu- cation, Social Studies. WANETTA L. SIMMONS: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Home Economics. IERRY LEE SIMPSON: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Sci- ence: Drama-Speech Club, Chemistry-Physics Club. CHARLES SMITH: Maj.-English, Auto Shop. J i-AO? Www gy-wr sv- 'Mr' px xxx 'VV 133 '.-'AN am., fx V- 1X3 ff G A Q fr' QONALD SULLIVAN: Maj.-English, Mathematics, School ervice. PAUL R. SZALAY: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Shop. CAROL TALBERT: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Health, Majorette, Senior Picnic Committee, ICL, Service Club, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers. TERRENCE TANDY: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Music, Orchestra, Techoir, sgt.-at-arms, National Forensic League, v-pres., Boys' Concert Club, Speech Awards. WILLIAM H. TANNER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Art, Wrestling, Track. RICHARD TAYLOR: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Mathe- matics, Arsenal Cannon Agent, Cheerblock. EPBIEIRTA TAYLOR: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Cheer- oc . BEVERLY THIESING: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Health, Cheerblock, Spanish Club, Future Nurses Club, Service Club, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers. PAMELA THOMAN: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Home Economics. IANICE M. THOMAS: Mai.-English, Social Studies, French Club, Service Club, FTA, Cheerblock, Girls' Field Day, School Service. VERA THOMAS: Mai.iEnglish, Social Studies, Business Education: Service Club, Cheerblock, Arsenal Cannon gen . MARION THOMPSON: Maj.--English, Shop, Vocational Certificate tor Body and Fender, DCE. IOHN H. THURMAN: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Elec- tricity, Body G Fender, Basketball, Baseball, Football, Radio Club. IRIOIEIAILD THURSTON: Mai.4English, Social Studies, eat . BARBARA TICE: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, SAO Representative, School Service, Y- Teens. gOgALD TILFORD: Maj.--English, Mathematics, Social tu ies. ROBERT M. TOTTEN: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Electricity, Football, Baseball. ROE ANN TOWE: Maj.-English, Science, French Club. ERVIN L. TOWNSEND: Maj,eEnglish, Social Studies, Techoir, Boys' Octette, Key Club, School Service, KAREN TRIPP: Maj.-English, Business Education. Q if N X . t. f 1 ii' ... x A .fi 5 gi f sw. K-s f Z My 1 75? glut. f if 4 ti 4+ YZ 'QW -r m: Riff-H - . ,fa S, .4 J 9 .F '..f.5, 1 , 4.-Z-5: 2 . -45' 134 MARY M. TUCHER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Arsen- al Cannon Yearbook Staff, SAO Representative, Cheer- block. IOYCE L. TUCKER: Maj.-English, Home Economics, Mu- sic, Y-Teens, Home Economics Club, Cheerblock, GAA, Music Club. SANDRA L. TURNER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education. CHARLES UNDERWOOD: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Health, Mathematics, Key Club, Service Club, French Club, School Service, Baseball. CHERYL KAREN VAUGHAN: Maj.-English, Social Stud- ies, Mathematics, Business Education, School Service, Service Club. DOROTHIE I. VAUGHNER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Home Economics, School Service. CHARLOTTE VINSON: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Education, Flagtwiiler, Service Club, School Serv- ice, Twirling Awards. CAROLYN A. VIRDEN: Maj.-English, Home Economics. SHARON K. VON FANGE: Maj.-English, Business Edu- cation, Filing Awards. ILME LINDA VOOSAAR: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, German Club, SAO Representative, Cheerblock. LARRY L. VORHIES: Maj.eEnglish, Social Studies, Mathe- matics, Business Education. IAMES EDWARD WALDEN: Maj.fEnglisl'1, Social Stud- ies, Radio Shop, Techoir, Boys' Octette, Key Club, XYZ Club, Radio Club. MARSHA WALKER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, School Service. ALBERT LEE WALKUP: Maj.-English, Electrical Trades, Golf. CARMEN I. WARD: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Sci- ence, Future Nurses Club, pres., DCE Program, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers, School Service. TRUMAN WARD: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Mathe- matics, Science. DEANA WARNER: Mate English, Social Studies, Health, Cheerleader, Elizabeth Kaltz Singers, pres., Arsenal Can- non Yearbook Statf, Cheerblock, Sketchbook. LARRY WARREN: Maj.-English, Science, Art, Freshman Football, Freshman Basketball, Reserve and Varsity Golf, Art Award. IO ANN WEBER: Maj.-English, Mathematics, Social Stud- ies, Techoir, Madrigal Singers, Orchestra, String En- semble, National Forensic League. BONITA I. WEBSTER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Business Education, School Service, Arsenal Cannon Agent, Cheerblock, Stenography Award, Typing Award- Despite their lusty cheers and "hobo" clothes, many seniors viewed the last home basketball game with saddened hearts and teary eyes. Q' Us Q0 . C5 Z! A With Reluctant And Sadclened Hearts, 'fbi ' W Wt wwf? N. W t 4 anal' IVIARIAILSE WEISS: Mai. Enqlish, Social Studies, Mathe- matics, Spanish, French, Business Educationy Spanish Club, Senior' Ribbon Committee, School Service, Bronze Medal in State Spanish Contest, lndrana National Span- ish Contest, second. ISAAC WELLINGTON: Mai.--English, Social Studies, Shop. LARRY WELLINGTON: Maj., Enqlish, Electricity, 'I'Vg Track, Football, Basketball. BARBARA KAY WELLS: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Business Education: Service Club, Cheerblocl-1, School Service, Filing Awards. IUDITH L. WELLS: Mai- EFI"-1llSll, Social Studies, French, SAO Representative, ETA, Senior Ribbon Cornrnittee, School Service, NEDT Certificate. E. IONELL WETHERALD: Mai. Entgrlish, Social Studies Horne Economicsg Orchestra. BETTY G. WHITE: Mai.--English, i-lorrre Economics, Healthp Cheerblock. IOHN WHITE: Mai.- English, Social Studies: Blocl-Z T Club, Baseball, Basketball. NANCY K. WHITE: Mai. Endlish, Business Education. WAYMOND WHITNEY: Mai- English, Social Studies, Shop: DCE, Service Club, ROTC, School Service. SHARON L. WHITSIT: Maif Encilish, Business Education, Art' Arsenal Cannon Agent, Filing Award, BARBARA ANN WHOBREY: Maif fEnqlish, Social Studies: SAO Re-prese'tative, School Service. WILLIAM L. WILKINS: Mai. Endlish, Social Studies, Science, Science Fair, School Service. IOHN L. WILKINSON: Mai.-English, Mathematics, Social Studies. CHARLES E. WILLIAMS: Mai. Enxlislt, Social Studies. MALCOLM E. WILLIAMS: English, Radio :S TV. DAVID L. WILLIAMSON: lvlaif Errfjlish, lxlatlrcrr'iat.fS Social Studies. MARIAN E. WIT-LS: Mai. English Science, Home E33- norrrics, Health: Home Economics Club. ROGER WILSON: Maj.--English, Body Shopy School Serv- ice, Drama Club. DAVID E. WISCHMEYER: Maif- English, Social Studies, Printing: ROTC Color Guard. 135 -'ff As the time diminishes seniors enjoy a moment in which to share mutual interests and discuss plans to meet the promise of the future. We Bid Farewell To Our Beloved Tech. BONNIE B. WOODS: Maj.-English, Business Education. DONALD WOODS: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Block T Club, Football, Basketball. CAROLYN SUE WORD: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Home Economics: DCE. IANET L. WORTH: Maj.eEnqlish, Mathematics, Social Studies, Business Education: Cheerblock, Radio Club, Service Club, SAO Representative, Drama-Speech Club. CHARLES E. WRIGHT: Maj.-English, Auto Shop. TROY WRIGHT, IR.: Mai.-English, Social Studies, Auto Shop, Football, Track. WILLIAM E. WRIGHT: Majf- English, Electric Shop. RONALD G. WYATT: Maj.-English, Social Studies, French, Science: French Club, Natural Science Club, FTA, Service Club, Arsenal Cannon Agent. VIRGINIA WYETH: Maj.-English, Home Economics, Busi- ness Education. GLENDA F. YATES: Maj.--English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Educationg Elizabeth Kaltz Singers. MICHAEL LEE YORK: Maj.-English, Shop: School Serv- ice. KAREN RITA YOUNG: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Home Economics, Drama Club. KATHLEEN YOUNG: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Eclucationy School Service, DAVID R. YOUNT: Mai.-English, Machine Shop. ROSEMARY I. ZIMMERMAN: Maj.eEnglish, Social Stud- ies 136 -L ' 'J Ki 'GX ,asf ,Qss we ,, Sufi: 25,39 Zhu lf' a ij in X R5 'E' 59 ,ay H ff' , N 4 :.: W f X x it E .W Q vfzz:-.yes-f if -an .,t- - ' tt wc gt .Q-: . x Q ,, ,.,. We f I WM s We X ' x Y ,R Auf Introducing August Seniors Of 1962 i ww "W-lwmw-ws.,,, iwlutffwe. -.. DAVID R. ALLEN: Maj.--English, Social Studies, Business Education. RICHARD G. ALLEN: Maj.-English, Social Studies, SAO Representative, Arsenal Cannon Aqent, Block T Club, Golf. D. LEO ATEN: Maj.--English, Art, Basketball. GARY W. BRASHER: Maj.-Enqlish, Social Studies, Boys' Concert Club, Choir. RUTH E. CAMPTON: Maj.--English, Social Studies, Busi- ness Educationg Future Nurses Club, sec.-treas.g Cheer- block. WILLIAM D. CORNELIUS: Maj.-English, Home Econom- ics. KENNETH DAVIS: Maj.--English, Social Studies. MARY IO DONICA: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Future Nurses Club. BENITA IEAN DORSEY: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Home Economics, Y-Teens, Home Economics Club. IAMES L. HALL: Mai.-English, Shop. THOMAS E. HARMESON: Maj.-English, Mathematics. PAYE E. HOOSIER: Maj.--English, Social Studies, Home Economics: Cheerblock, Y-Teens, Girls' Playday. GEORGE E. JACKSON: lvlaj.-English, Printing. DIANA RUTH IETER: Maj.-English, Business Educa- tion, Home Economics, Y-Teens, Home Economics Club. ROBERT IOSEPH IONES: Maj.-English, Aviationg School Service, Aviation Club, v-pres. DANNY LAWRENCE: Maj.-English, Cabinet Making. ETHEL M. LEMON: Maj.-English, Home Econornicsp Natural Science Club. DONNA D. LOOPER: Maj.-English, Arty Service Club, Cheerblock. DOUGLAS LUCAS: Mai.-English, Social Studies. RUTH E. LUKE: Maj.-English, Home Economics. August Seniors-continued OLIVER L. MAI-IONE: Maj.,-English, Cabinet Making ROTC. BARBARA I. MILLER: Maj. f-English, Social Studies. GLORIA IEAN MILLER: Mai.---English, Business Edu- cation, Home Economics, Bookstore. CHARLES A. MITTMAN: Maj.-English, Mathematics Radio .S TV. CHERYL A. MORRISON: Maj.-English, Social Studies Business Education. SANDRA LEE PAVEY: Mai.-English, Social Studies, SAO Representative, Cheerblock, School Service, ICL. LAWRENCE M. RICHMOND: Maj.-English, Print Shop. SHARON RIDER: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Art. DONALD RIVERS: Maj.---English, Plumbing, Track. ROLAND R. ROWLEY: Maj.--English, Art. FRANZ I. SCHAROLD: Maj.-English, Social Studies, Shop: DCE. ROBERT L. SPURGEON: Maj.-English, Shop. CHARLES I. STACY: Maj.-English, Shop. DEWEY W. TORAIN IR.: May- English, Shop. IAMES E. TROTTER: Maj.eEnqlish, Business Education. NANCY LOU VISKER: Maj.--English, Home Economics. BRENDA SUE WALLS: Maj.-V-English, Home Economics, Che-erblock. KISMET ANN WEATHERS: Maj.-English, Home Eco- nomics. CARL A. WILLIAMS: Mai.--+Er1qlish, Social Studies. THOMAS WILLIAMS: Majf English, Shop. 138 To a freshman, seniorhood is but a tar distant dream Soon he will appreciate these young years, high school days pass all too quickly ,X A. . '41 , 4 gk fax ff! if 'Wiki' 'L19' QS -vqmsr TECH LEGlONfFront Row tleft to rightl: C. L. McClintock, principalp Patricia Rollo, Martha Rutner, Carol Safiord, Sue Shipley, Mary Ann Soltau, Carl Spight, David Stansiier, Marsha Stutsman, Terrence Tandy, Timmie Walker, Carmen Ward, Io Ann Weber, Bonita Webster, Mariailse Weiss, Douglas Wheatley, Ralph Wilkinson, Robert V. Belding. Row 2: Mrs. Dorothy Peterson, Mrs. Hazel Kutemier, Patricia Ann Iohnson, Diane Kendrew, Michele Knight, Carol Loveman, Claudia lean Lutes, Sharon Mackey, Charlene Marqua, Martin McAfee, lanadine Tech Legion Honors The Tech Legion, founded in 1935, is an honorary organization which was established in order to recog- nize pupils Who are outstanding in the attributes ot good citizenship and the qualities of personal Worth. Ten per cent oi the boys and girls officially enrolled in the senior class Who have received the highest number of merit citations during the preceding seven semesters and who have no unfavorable office record are cited for membership. Success is assured the boy or girl who through habitual practice is able to fix the qualities which warrant his election to the Legion as permanent traits of character. The l952 Tech Legion was announced at an all-school assembly on March l3, l962. This year 54 seniors were honored. The ranking officers are the co-commanders, William R. Cook and Patricia Rollo, the boy and girl with the highest number oi citations. Six captains, Linda Duncan, Shiloh Graves, Frank lacobs, Carol Loveman, Marsha Stutsman and Ralph Wilkinson, were named. Mindach, Linda Murphy, Robert L. Oyler, Carol Patterson, Patricia Pierce, Charles Pitchtord, Nancy Rite, Vivian Rike, Miss Irene Rhodes, Mr. Charles Glore. Row 3: Carlene Allen, David Altopp, Lorel Ander- son, Kenneth Bass, Constance Belcher, Sharolyn Condra, William R. Cook, Steven Craig, Bernard C. DeVore fr., Linda I. Duncan, Ronald Engle, Rolland Fraser, loseph Pougerousse, Gloria L. Gates, Allen George, Shiloh Ann Graves, ludith Hartman, Robert Harold, Barbara K. Hittle, Mary lane Hoyt, Clarice Ruth Iackson, Prank C. lacobs. Outstanding Seniors Members of the 1962 Tech Legion proudly displayed their distinctive green and white enamel bar pins at the reception held in their honor. Q x Wu, 5 ' 11 N X QWWQJZQXMZ ZjiZffCWZf - H Ggdffffafffff affwf Qglfffidlf whiz W hfvffz my Wafyafcyafeafek ffdfm' N a a WW MMMJW I MWZW 414, . x X Q. 4, f .fr , l g K+' A ' + W.,- V! 1 iff. X , f J' gi in ' Z Q. ,-MI MM f 1 wif if With the sun warming a beautiful day, a breeze blowing through the tops of the trees, a sleek convertible awaitincf with the top clown and the old Arsenal as a backdrop, Patricia Iohnson and Shiloh Graves Certainly feel like queens. 'Tlrotogmpby fit for oz queen" MAX GALLCWAY STUDIO 20 E. Fourteenth Street ME. 5-2200 AVE for your College education Vacation or A rainy day at Arsenal Savings and Loan Association 44 East Washington ME. 9-1464 Standing in for the official bank teller, Karen Saiiord serves Sharon Smith, Ierry Kitterman and William Kruger who wait to make deposits. othing does it like 7 - Up You Like It - It Likes You Seven Up Bottling Co., Inc. 651 East Twentieth Street WA. 5-1481 Partying or just relaxing Barbara Tice, Christine Campbell and Pauline Iohnson enjoy the "fresher refresher" and all the fun it brings LEARN TO DRIVE QUICKLY You can be a better drrver than the average person We tuin out one kind-the best! Both classroom and driving instruction No limit as to time or number of lessons Complete course only 325.00-Personal attention Al SAFETY AWARD DRIVING SEHUUI. 9217 E Michigan Street MElrose 7-8508 Take Your Senior Cords and School Clothes to laundry - Dry Cleaning mg Cleaning Conlcltfth dp dblty dff yfC L dy DryCl qly M fldtk ppl f tfty Congratulations on Techls 50th year from CACWLA 13 er 60. .gnu y 7 lwakers of Rings - Pins - Trophies - Medals 234 Massachusetts Avenue - MElrose 4-3381 The "going t adv" relationship h 1 q been distinq shed by traditional e hanqe at Tech of sen l rings and p Dyer-m d If it's dependability and style you Want in the car you buy buy a Chevrolet gud! .SQJQ CA8Ul"0At 5436 E. Washington Street FLeetwood 7-1121 Ndbt"'q h'pB DV dA'tS'ihl'1he -tyl' h f t f b tiful, new 1962 Ch l t I p 1 Vble. FUR Industrial Commercial, or Domestic Wiring Gardner Electric Co., Inc. 2313 E. Michigan Street MElrose 8-5532 A TV t b f' d by a puzzl cl scratch on the h d. I' l-l 't an and Becky Thompson should give Gardner Electric the problem. For Trophies of Distinction Why Not Call U Herff vneA Specialists in high school and college jewelry 1401 N. Capitol Avenue - MElrose 5-1554 Sph M elVldll b ly Mkl-lppnq dB lyRk plcf t ql-IHI qs. 47 si 'EQ TEE1H'E CDLUEFUL PHET W Finest uality Petroleum Products Available it Anywhere found at Imperial Service Stations Throughout Central Indiana NKMWWFJ Wf H VM Main Oflice 1640 E. Washington Street The prompt, personalized service of the College and Michigan Imperial station has stimulated a loyal patronization among numerous students. INDIANA E TH L B SI ESS ULLEEE Advancement through education Business education 802 North Meridian Street MElrose 4-8337 Registrar, Mr. Blythe, shows Diana Tinley and David Stansifer a mod- ern classroom filled with students eagerly learning business techniques. I-V Coach Company, a re Incor orafed X Charter Service MElrose 4-3198 Whether blinding snow, pelting sleet or pounding rain was the prevail- ing weather, teams and fans traveled to away games via I-V bus. QUIHIERK' L, pf Wholesale Restaurant Supplies "Quality K" says: let one call do it all Mens - Pnonucs ' Gnocsnles 2340 E. 'I0th Sf. 0 ME. 6-2345 0 Indianapolis Thlqflhl tfdhLdD dS E ttdt ylcmfd d'th1ho F or fine food in Fine surroundings try Lauglmerff Steer-In Curb Service and Dining Room 5130 East 10th Street - FLeetwood 7-0007 Anita Houqland, Iarnes Be- ' , F Robinson and Stephen Co Jy th f d d f dly i i oh S1 I ' ' en ' L C r- For Better uality and X Better Service Stop at MAUS GULF SERVICE STATIIJN 1844 E. 10th Street MElrose 9-9674 P G d d Ruth Ne-file d e into Mads G lf t 1 k d tag f th f dl ervice-" wh h they know th y 11 iv For Quality in Appliances, Tools and Supplies Visit 1728 E. 10th 2630 E. Michigan MElrose 7-8980 MElrose 1-7195 3745 N. Keystone Llberty 5-4364 Th '1 k qqests a harnmerg the point of debai b tween Sa dy 1-la '11 d Danne Weiherell ' which hammer sho :ld d th j b. Pgpm Yun Rm taumnt ,s 8 E . 5 Italian Food ii' Q 1 1 American Food Pick up or Delivery Service 2441 Lafayette Road WAlnut 5-3598 why the P' za Inn is host to y It 1' p gh ti' d p' 1 . Get Where You're Going By Saving Regularly 4' t t -l d S i 1 X0 Curran ra 6 nsure avmgq If you save S5 each week, you'll have Convenient-drive-in Windows u , in 1 year-3264.70 plenty of parking save by mail kit in 5 years-Sl'434'95 Remember Shelby :Em :EEE SHELBY STREET FEDERAL Street Federal Y SHELBY STREET FEDERAL Savings dL A t for a Horne I Oan my Saviugsmnd Lo A 1: established 1892 150 .gzefhngfon ji orma ear, nc. Up-to-date, Smart Formal Wear 132 E. New York MElrose 4-1583 922 Broad Ripple Avenue - Cliifford 1-2206 VVith the prom clrawinq niqh, Charles Pitchlord tries on a handsome dinner jacket from Skertinqtorfs complete selection ot stylish coats. Stark L- Wet el salutes TECI-l'S 50th Year General Office 602 W. Ray MElrose 7-1451 Stark 61 Wetzel hot dogs satisfy the hearty appetites of these qay Techites: Charles l-lustedt, ludy Wincel, Dennis Smith and Sandra Yates. UNION FEDERAL SAVINGS AND l0AN ASSOCIATION , Main Office 160 East Market ME. 6-3571 Broad Ripple Branch Maple Road Branch 724 Broad Ripple Ave. 7 East 38th St. CL. 5-4612 WA. 5-2581 Devington Branch Westlilne Branch 6000 E. Washington 7131 N. Michigan Rd. FL. 7-3307 AX. 1-8297 Madison Ave. Branch 2554 Madison Ave. ST. 4-7910 Having made the wise decision to save now tor the future, Kristin Hirschler and David Hunter add to their Union Federal accounts. it me me , ..,, ,, lV1Elrose 7-3476 Seat Covers - Safety Belts 14 -I Seat Cover if Top Shop 3220 E. 10th Street Indianapolis, Indiana Art West Tom 1NIiller 152 For a tasty snack OI' lunch try Van Hoy's lunch Counler 1740 E. 10th Street Li cl Alf d ' ys satisfying her customers- what could please Harry G ClS"Sl'1'd th 1lmor1ade+2t C hef's Drive -In Tenderloins - Steakburgers French Fries - Onion Rings PIZZA 1429 W. 30th Street Across from Riverside Br G dd dPl" P llyk wthateat' ' f when y ily 'yrhiiyfdl' Q d tCht D' -I. 7 .gpaorffsman A CLEANER Americafs Finest Suede and Leather Cleaner MElrose 1-8232 15 N. State Street Indianapolis, Indiana s raws? FABRICARE CLEANERS Serving Northwest Indianapolis PHONE: Llberty 7-9558 QDimicksD CHICK INN Chicken - Fish - Shrimp At its Best by the HBROASTINGH Process CARRY OUT 2958 Kessler Blvd., N. Dr. WAlnut 4-4288 CHITWDDD G BASCH SINCLAIR Need Lumber? Hard and Soft Woods Plywood - Masonite "If you can't get it here-- G?S?ine you can't get it." Regular Lubricatign G Cal' VV21Sh 901 East New York Street 2233 Kessler Blvd., N. Dr. WAlnut 3-0879 MElrose 7-4561 DRI N K QW PLO W ERS ' J and CORSAGES uo.u.1.rAt.on 2 Jain 5 I N B C T T L E S w 2213 E. 10th Street MElrose 8-1122 DEZElAN'S BOWLING ALLEYS Automatic Pin Spotters Day E? Night Leagues Free Instruction Air Conditioned Snack Bar Recently Remodeled 959 N. Holmes MElrose 1-4266 Kurt's Barber Shop 4 Barbers Open 8 A.M. to 10 P. M.-Daily MElrose 2-0531 2310 Lafayette Road 153 COMPLETE HEATING and AIR CONDITIONING LUVE Sheet Metal Ce., lne. 4101 East 10th Street - FLeetwood 9-5421 ITSHAUGHNESSY DRUGS Hall American Express mark Cards Money Ord 1402 N. Olney MElrose 8 6701 CORSAGES 81 FLOWERS Luehlainq Flower Shnp 3837 E. 10th Street FLeetWood 9-5311 For those who think young P E P S I manpower, inc. Office 81 Industrial Temporary Help Service BUSINESS SCHOOL 'P Putter Enlleqe 28 Monument Circle MElrose 9-2505 251 N. Delaware - MElrose 2-9427 Open 6 Days a Week Not the biggest- FINE NIEATS trying hard to be the best GROCERIES VVhol l 8. R 1 14 Delivery Service 421 St St t "BUD GRENWALDU B ght d 34 N. Delawar - MElrose 7-3239 I Ib 7 9697 154 COMPLIMENTARY ADS Abel's Auto Company 1030 N. Meridian Admiral TV Center 2440 Lafayette Road Barhara's Beauty Salon 3425 East 10th Street The Chicken Shack 1868 Lafayette Road Double-O Variety 3811 E. New York Street Fly Rug Company 2328 Brookside Avenue Gillman Shoe Store 39 Monument Circle Hasse Bakery 3316 East 10th Street A. F. "Bud" Hook 27 N. California Street A friend of Tech" Lee Ann Shop 3212 East Michigan Lora Mae Beauty Salon 2413 Station May Realty Company 2959 East Michigan Miracle Lanes, Inc. 6125 East 38th Street Ray's Barber Shop 3612 VVest 16th Street Rothkopf Pharmacy 3033 Lafayette Road Speedway Bowl 3805 West 16th Street Sam Van Hoy's Drugs 1740 East 10th Street Westerleigh Hardware West 30th at Kessler Bl ACKNOWLEDGMENTS . . Crippin Printing Corporation-for printing Max Galloway Studio-for commercial photography Frederick Polley-for etchings Ropkey Engraving Company-for engravings S. K. Smith Company-for covers vd STUDENT INDEX Aaron, Abell, A Mark ..... ............. ..... 1 1 1 Shirley ...... Abbett, David .....l....... Abbott, Barbara ,..... Adams, Stephanie lo Abraham, Marilyn .. Adams, William ...... Ajango, Vaino ..... Akers, Eugene ......,. Albright, Peggy ......... Alexander, Dennis Alford, Alford, Allen, Allen, Allen, Allen, Allen, Allen, Allen, Linda .............. Susan .......... Barry ....... Carlene ..... ..... David .....,...... lanet Diane ..... Larry .......... Martha ......, Richard ...... Alspaugh, Glen ...... Altopp, David ....... Ambro se, Donald .... Anderson, Donna .... Anderson, Anderson, Iune ............. Anderson, Kathryn . Anderson, Anglea, Michael Arbuckle, Raymond Armstrong, Charles l-larold ....... Lorel ....... ' fff' Armstrong, Sheila ...... Arnce, David .......,. Arnold, Helen .......... Arterburn, Sandra ...... Arthur, Iames .......... Aten, Leo ................ Atherton, Nancy lo Avery, Michael ........ 121 111 ..... .. 45 .... .. 44 121 58, 60 96, 103, 110 46, 121, 152 35, 38, 39, 121 . 34, 35, 37, 38, 39, 119, 121, 139 36, 59, 121 121 54, 137 34, 43, 47, 54, 100, 108, 116, 120, 139 44 38, 42, 48, 116, 120 121, 139 121 103 38 111 37, 38, 42, 56 54, 96, 103, 110 B Backus, Harold .............. Bacon, Daniel ..............,,. Bacon, Douglas .,,........... Bailey, Bailey, Bailey, Bair, C Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Cassandra le BD Gratz ................... Linda ................. arol .........,,.. Conrad ....... David .... Dennis ....... Everett ...... George ....... Iohn ........ Malcolm ........ Sandra .....,. Ball, Barney ......... Ball, C harles E. ..... . Ball, Fredrick 1. ..... . Ball, Ti Balling Bandy, Bandy, Bandy, mothy I. .... . er, lerry ....... Eugene ......,. Fred .......... Tom ........... Barlow, Dennis ........... Barnes, Donald Barnes, James ......... Barnes, Maurice ...... Barnett Barnett Barnha , Sue ............. e, David W. D. ..... . rt, Paul ............ Barnum, Carolyn ..... Barr, loseph ...,........ Barr, Melvin ................ Barth, Larry Robert ....... Barton, Michael A. .... . Bass, Beverly .......... Bass, Frances . .... .. ...... 59, 60 38, 47, 56 ...... 119, 121 121 121 121 121 121 . 121 . 40, 43, 46, 53, 56, 58, 110, 121 42, 114, 46, 106 121 121 121 54, 96, 121 108 96, 100, 110 112, 121 121 54, 96, 111, 121 38, 48 121 37, 53, 121 111 40, 42 42, 48 121 Bass, Kenneth R. .......... 36, 40, 60, 121, 139 Bass, Phillip L. ....... ...................... 3 6, 40 Bates, lean Ann ...... ..................... 1 21 Bateson, Bette ............. ...,... 5 9, 60, 121 Baughman, Russell ....... ..............,..... 4 8 Beasley, Sandria ........................................ 40 Beattie, Steve .......... Beaty, Charlene ........ 35, 38, 42, 44, 48, 121 Beavin, Charles .... 37, 43, 47, 56, 58, 59, 60 Bechtel, Wenona ............ .................... 4 4, 121 Beeson, lohn ........................................ 96, 99 Beeson, Tom .............................................. 112 Beight, Ralph .............,.................. 59, 60, 121 Belcher, Connie D. .... 37, 118, 121, 139, 146 Belding, Steve .......................................... 112 Bell, Bonnie .........,.... Bemis, lames C. ..... . Bennell, Steven ....... Bennett, Margaret .... Bennett, Richard ..... Bernhart, Virginia ...... Bess, Toni ................. Birkla, Phillip ......... Birkla, Roger ............ 54, 108, 122, 149 37, 42, 46 99, 109 122 37 lll .. .... ..... ................ 1 1 0 Bishop, Courtland ........................................ 96 Blackwood, Iay ................ 38, 39, 40, 47, 122 Bland, Ianice ............ Bland, luanita ..,.......... Blankenship, Walter Blue, Carl ..................... Bolander, William A. Boles, Lawrence .......... Bolinger, Walter ...... Boone, Iames ..... Borns, Craig ......... Bostic, lames ............ Boswell, Kathleen ...... Boswell, Peggy ........ Botos, Tommy ,....., Boyd, Nancy ...... Boyer, Rita ........ Brady, lo Ann ..... Brand, Iohn ............... Branham, Chester ...... Branson, Beverly ..... Brashear, Gary ...... Brasher, Betty ....... Breen, Dorothy .,... Brewer, Virginia ...... Britt, lanice ........... Brooks, Sondra ..... Brott, Dale .......... Brown, Andrea ......... Brown, Charlene ..... Brown, Corine ...... Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown, Brown Brown Diana ....... Dorene Eli ............. Floyd ........... McKenzie . ...... , Stella ........... Timothy ............. Browning, William C. ..... . Brownlee, Iohn . Bruce, Sharyn .............. Bruder, loyce Brunnemer, Bent Bruse, Susan ................ Bryant, Steve ........ Bryant, William ....... Bullock, Marilyn ..... Burch, Cheryl ....... Burie, George Burkhart, Sue .......... Burks, Walter ................. Burmeister, William ...... Burns, Burns, Burns, Burris, Burse, 36, 38, 44 36, 105 48 96, 108 41, 42 122 122 103, 108 103, 109 122 40 109 45 122 53, 122 56, 57, 119, 122 56, 137 122 42, 44, 45 36, 38, 39 122 122 44, 122 36, 38, 39 46 lll 122 96, 110, 122 56, 122 36 58 122 on E. ...... ....,.. 1 22 37 112 60 122 42, 122 53, 106 122 59, 60 Karla .......................................... 42, 58 Patricia .............................. 42, 46, 122 Randy ....... ..... 4 7, 51, 54, 58, 96, 110 Bonnie ...................... 34, 46, 118, 122 Paul ........... ................................. 1 22 Burton, Charles ....... Busby, Donovan ...,. Buss, Ronald ......... Bustle, Butler, Butler, Butler, lames .... Charles .,... Sheila ........ Van ......... Byers, Ronnie ....... Byroad, Beatrice Cabbell, Anthony .. Caldwell, Albert .... Calhoun, Kenneth .. Call, Phyllis ............. Campbell Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, Christine 1-larry ...... lames ..... lane ..... Kia ...... 53 42 111 37, 56, 57, 59, 60 99, 111 40, 41, 47, 48, 122 99, 111 122 145 34, 35, 116, 120 47, 122 Campbell, Thomas ..... Campton, Ruth E. .. Canada, Arnold ....... Carloss, loyce ......... Carmony, Charles ...... Carpenter, Paul ...... Carter, Carter, Beverly ........ Cyril ............ Caruthers, Billy ...... Cassidy, William ........ .... 9 9, 103, 109 Caudell, Rita .......... Caudill, Gordon .,.... Caudill, Kenric ........ Caudle, Manzel ...... Cavanaugh, Michael Chadd, lanet Lee .... Champion, Larry ..... Chandler, Clifford ...... ...... Choyce, Sharon ...... Chris, Terri . ........... .. Christein, Petrine ....... ....................... Christian, Steven ...... Claifey, Lois ......... Clark, Barbara .......... Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Charlie E. lacguelin ...... Iames R. ....... Kathleen ..... . Larry .......... Mary ...... Nancy ........ William ........ Clement, Richard .. Clements, Iames ...... Clemons, Iohn ...., Cline, Paula Kay ..... Clodfelder, Iohn ..... Coar, Robert ......... Cochran, Betty ....., Coe, lames ........ Coe, P Colby, atricia Donald .......... Coleman, Phyllis .... Collier, lulia Elaine Collins, Barbara .......... Collins, Donald ...... Colvin, Ioyce ....... Comer, Pamela ....,................... 58 137 58, 122 122 38, 39, 56 lll 122 111 . ................,... 122 122 53, 122 111 53, 122 42, 44, 48 35, 43, 47, 109 58, 60 36, 42, 43, 44 38 122 123 123 123 58, 123 41, 123 123 56, 123 ...... .. 37 40, 42 123 123 111 38, 106 59, 60 45, 123 45 110 38, 48 123 123 123 123 Condra, Sharolyn ........ 53, 56, 107, 123, 139 Conour, William .... Cook, Gerald ....... Cook, Stephen ...... ......................... l 23, 149 Cook, Sue ................,..................... 44, 58, 105 Cook, William R. .... 37, 43, 47, 56, 57, 100, ,118, 120, 139 Coomer, Palma N. .................,,................. 123 Cooper, Arnold ,...... Cooper, Kathy ..... Cooper, Stephen ..... Copeland, Frances ..... Corbin, Brady .............. Cordonier, Roberta Cornelius, Cecil .......... Cornelius, William ......... Cornell, Mary Ann Corron, Larry .............. Courtney, Dave ....... Cox, Alfred Lee ...... Cox, Gary ............. Cox, Nancy ........ Cox, Ronald ...,.... Craig, Donna ....... Craig, leannie ....... Craig, Linda ...... Craig, Stephen ........ ...... lll 59 55 37, 40 58 123 137 60 110 96 42 124 124 124 51, 56, 59, 60 56, 57 116, 120, 139 Cravens, Russell ..... .............,........ 6 0 Creasser, Tom ...... Crider, Charles ........ Crodian, Bevin ............... Crow, Carole Ioyce ....... 40, 59, 60 124 124 Cruser, Dave ............... .......... 9 6, 111 Crutchfield, Glennis ...... .............. 5 6, 124 Cummings, Rita .....................,.. 37, 44, 51, 53 Cunningham, Wynonia .................... 41, 124 Curry, Richard .................. Custom, Ruby ................. Cutshaw, David ................. Dallman, Ernie .................. Dalton, Charles ............... Dalton, Iames ....... Daly, Oscar ........ 124 99, 111 112 124 111 124 Daniels, Ronny ..... Darosett, Barbara ...... Daugherty, Beverly Daugherty, Patricia ..... Davie, Fred .......... ..... Davis, Iames .......... Davis, Ieanette ...... Davis, Kenneth ...... Davis, Wayne ........ Davison, Tracey ........ Dawson, Eleanor , .... .. Deal, Frank ............ Deal, lohn ........... Deal, Robert ........... Dearinger, Elaine ..... Decher, Russell ....... Deckard, Claudie ...... DeHay, Linda ........ 124 35 45, 46 46 110 124 36 137 124 124 96, 108, 124 36, lll 45, 59, 124 41, 124 37, 38, 42 Demaree, Iohn ............................................ 99 Denham, David ................ . ........................... 99 DeVore, Bernard .... 43, 47, 56, 124, 139, 147 48 Dicken, Steve .........................................,.... Dickerson, Shirley ....... ...... 3 8, 39, 44, 125 Dickson, Hugh .......... Dickson, Richard ...... Dinninger, Walter ....... Dirr, Sandra .............. Dixon, Michael ...... Doan, Larry ....... Dobbs, lack ............ Dobbs, Tommy ....... Docktor, ludy ......... Donica, Mary Io ....,... Donovan, William ......... Dorsey, Benita lo ....... 40, 111 111 38 125 96 108 58, 108 38 137 99 137 Doss, Thomas ............ ..... 4 1 Doty, ludy .................. ............................ 3 8 Doughtery, Patricia .................................... 46 Dowdy, loyce ................ 44, 45, 56, 59, 125 Downey, Robert ........ . ,........................... 150 Drane, Michael ...... Dumes, Barbara ..... Duncan, Linda ........ Duncan, Martha ..... Durbin, lanet ...... 54, 96, 110 34, 37, 42, 43, 46 149 116, 120, 139, 125 Durham, lames ...... -...- 4 7 Durham, Linda .......... ...... 1 25 Dwigans, William ........... ...... 1 25 Eades, Marianne ............. Easley, loseph ............. Eddy, Ralph ..,..... Eldridge, Lloyd ..... Eldrige, Rosella ..... Ellis, Larry .......... Ellison, Mary ......... Eltzroth, William ....... Endley, Sue ...................... 54, 96, 111 47, 59, 60, 125 96, 110, 111 36, as 105 58, so Engel, Linda ...........,.................................... 59 Engel, Ronald ........ 38, 39, 59, 60, 125, 139 Englander, Raymond Epler, Frances Faye Epler, Sherry ............... Evans, lames ......... Ev ans, Kathryn ..... Evans, Sue Ellen ....... Everett, Linda ....... Everman, Paul W. Ewing, lames .................. Fable, Robert .................., Facemire, Barbara ....... Fenter, Nancy ........... Ferguson, Stephen .. Fiedler, Claudius Fields, Richard ...... Fields, Sue .......... Finch, Alan ..... Finnel, Eric ......... Fisher, Iames ............ Fitzgerald, Larry ....... Flemings, Larry ..... Floerke, Patricia ...... Flowers, Earlene ...... Floyd, Bonnie .......... Fogleson, William A. Forbis, Carolyn ....... 37, 56, 57, 59, 60 40, 41, 47, 112 37, 44, 149 40, 41,47 125 52 125 58, 125 125 125 119, 125 38, 42 38, 39 47, 53, 56, 125 125 125 37 . .... 36, 58 Ford, Francis ..................................... , ...... 125 Ford, William .......... Forkner, Susan .... 34, 35, 38, 39, 40, 45, 58 Fosso, Donald .................. Fosso, Nancy .................. ...,... ..,..... 4 0 Fougerousse, loseph ..... , ...,. 125, 139 Fowler, Arthur ............ 111, 125 Fox, Patricia .............................................. 125 Fraley, Timmie Lee .... Fraser, Rolland ....,... 4 Frye, Marie ..... Fuller, Iohn ........ Fuller, Shirley ....... Funke, Lyn .............. 44, 125 3, 47, 50, 56, 57, 116, 139 118, 120, 125 125 125 56, 57, 107 Furgason, Charles .................................... 125 Furry, Carol ................ G Gaither, ludith ...... Galbraith, Nancy ..... Gamble, Gloria ...... Gandolf, Richard ..... Gannon, Robert ....... Garner, Donald ..... Garshwiler, Kent ..... Garten, Charlene ..... Gates, Gloria ......... ..... Geddes, Bruce .............. George, Allen ........ 43 George, Sandra ............ Gill, Dorothy ............... Gillan, Nancy M. .... . Gillaspy, Robert ....... Givins, Shirley .... Glaze, lanet ........ Glover, Daniel ....... Golay, Michael .... Gooch, limmie ...... Gooden, Vernon ....... Goodman, Charles .... Goodnight, lenny ......... 37, 38, 39, 43, 45, 56 . ........ , 44 125 125 . .............. 125 52, 53, 125 125 104, 125, 139 .. 37, 42, 43, 46, 47, 125, 152 47, 56, 116, 120, 139 36 111 60 125 59, 60 126 45 126 Goodrum, Paris .......,........ 36, 38, 39, 53, Gordon, Mary ............ .. ................... ...... . 126 Grabarczyk, Diane ...... Grabhorn, David ...... Grahm, Velmon ............ Graves, Shiloh ............ Gray, Barbara ........ Gray, Chalmer ....... Gray, Ianet ............ Grebe, Charlotte ..... Green, Norman L. .... . Greene, Reggie M. .... . Greene, Theodore ....... Griffey, William ....... Griffin, Raymond ....., Griffith, ludy .......... Gross, Wayne ....... Grover, Harry ........ Groves, Flnoi ........ Grubbs, Gloria .........,.. Guenther, Frances ...... Guilford, Dorothy ....... Gullion, Emily ,......... Gunn, Leland .... . Guthrie, Fred ..... .... Habig, lohn ........ Haines, Freida ...... Hale, Diana ............ Hall, Dwight E. Hall, Iames ......... Halstead, lay ..... I-lam, Rita ............... Hamilton, Sandra .,,.. Hamm, Robert ...... Hammond, Chris ..... Han, Thomas ...,...,.. Hand, Beverly ...... Handy, Ruth ...,...... Hankins, Thomas . ...,... .. Hannon, Marcia ............ 40, 58, 60 149 126 34, 112 37, 56, 60, 116, 118. 120. 139, 144 126 126 36 58 58 126 126 110,111 126 99, 111 126, 152 126 37 36 126 37, 59 103 126 H 47, 56, 57 Hahn, Lindsey ....... .. ........... 111 41 126 48 137 36, 42 35, 38, 126, 150 40 36, 40, 46, 56, 57 .. 36, 37, 38, 39, 42, 46, 126 Hanshew, Dennis .......,...................,.......... 34 4, 38, 39, 53, 55, 126 Hardy, Deanna .............. Hardyman, Sharon ........ Hardesty, Betty ........ 3 Harmeson, Thomas E. . ............,.......... 126 Harold, Robert .......,.. 47, 110, 116, 120, 139 Harr, Ralph .............,....................,,.... 58, 110 Harrel, lames ..... ....... ..,.... ............. 1 0 9 Harrell, lerald ..... . 60 Harris, Edna .,........ Harris, George .... ,. Harris, Thomas ...... Harrison, Hartman Hartman Hartson, Harvey, Harvey, Harvey, Harwell, Bill ........ ludith ..... ludy .....,. Sharon .,..... 44, 126 100, 126 . ......................... 126 105, 119, 126, 139 David .........,,............................... 103 Michael ..........,. 47, 54, 96, 103, 110 Steven Rose ........... Haseman, Dorathea .... Hassenbein, Alice ....... Hawley, lohn H. .... . Hawthorne, Fred ..... Hayes, Sharon ....,. Hayes, Sidney ...... Heath, Robert ........ Heck, Stephen ..,,...... Hedgepath, Diane Heitzman, limmy L. Heitzrnan, Patricia ......................,.,.,......... 126 Heitzman, Stephen ,..... Heitzman, Thomas Helm, Venion ....... Hempfling, Linda ......... Henderson, Iames ,..... Hendricks, Anita ...,. Henkels, Astrid ...,.... Henkels, llze ......... Henry, Penny .,...... Henson, Henson, Hess. Phyllis Diane Hester, ludith .,............ ...................,....... 126 3 36, 42, 44, 58 .. 103 126 60, 110 126 5, 48, ll9, 126,147 54, 96, 126 99, 103, 111 59, 60 41, 42, 44 126 36, 40 36, 40, 44 126 lohn ........... ..... 5 8, 126 loyce ...........,.... ........,.., 4 6 .... 45, 48 44 Hickman, Barbara .,...... Higgins, ludith ...... Hiles, Saundra ...... Hill, Carol .......... Hill, Pearl ..........,...... Hill, Yvonne ................ Himes, Melanni Kay Hines, Herbert ...,.......,. Hinman, B111 ..........................................,... Hirschler, Kristin ............ Hirschy, luanita ....... Hittle, Barbara ....... Hobbs, Carolyn ..... Hodges, Hodgin, Hohnke, Leo ....... Tom ...... Sue ...... Holle, Terry .......... Hollowell, Polly ....... Holtman, Thomas ....... Hon, Nancy ............... Hoosier, Hoover, Hopping, Mark .... 38, 126 127 127 127 127 127 . ......... 44 127 112 37, 38, 42, 44, 151 36 118, 127, 139 37, 40,41 96, 110, 111 47 44 127 127 Faye E. .........................,............ 137 Hopping, Mary lean Horton, Kenneth ...... Hoitenroth, Sue ........ Hougland, Anita .... Hougland, Nancy ........ Howard, Howard, Howard. Hoyt, loseph ......... 36, 127 Timothy ............ 39, 47, 52, 53, 59, 147 38, 58, 60 37, 111 35, 42, 46 35, 127, 149 Betty Ann ........ ......,............ 4 8 Kenneth ..... Richard ..... Hoyt, Mary lane Hubbard, Robert ....... Hubbard, Scott ....,. Huff, Larry D. ....... . Huffman, Elaine ....... Huftord, Hughes, Hughes, Hughey, Donna ...... Kenny ..........,... 99 53,56,57,116,118. 120, 139 127 127 127 127 109, 111 Roseva .................................... 38, 58 Daniel ...... 47, 56, 59, 60, 119, 127 Humbarger, Susan ................................ 35, 44 Humphries, Charles ....... Humphries, Chester ....... Humphries, David ....... Hunt, Kenneth .......... . ,...... 127 . ...... 96 Hunt, Pamela ......... ..... 4 2, 43, 46, 56, 57 151 Hunter, David ........ ..... . Hupp, lohn .................... Hustedt, Charles ............ 35, 38, 39, 38, 39, 55, 116, 120 151 Huston, Helen Louise .............................. 127 Huter Darryl .................. .......... 1 ll Huter, Kathleen ..... ................ 5 8, 105 Hyatt, Michael ...... ...,....,................... 3 7 Hyatt, Stephen ,..... ..... 3 4, 38, 39, 43, 47 Kenneth ........ I llly, David .......... .......... Ireland, Danny ...... lsham, Iames ....... Isharn, Mary . .,... ......... . Iackson, jackson, lackson, Iackson, lackson, lackson, I Andra De ........ Anita ......... Clarice ....... George ...... 96, 110, 111 127 44 42, 46, 128 128, 139 137 lames ............................... 128 Rosita ................... Iacobs, Frank C. ........ 42, 34, 37, 45, 128 Iames, Sheila ................... lacobs, Gene ........ lames, Carolyn ..,......... james, Sondra Elaine ..... jared, Calvert ............., letiries, Sandra ..... Ienkins, W'ilma ....... . lennings, Wayne ........ Ieter, Diana Ruth ........ liles, Roseann .......... Iohnson, Brenda ...... Iohnson, lohnson lohnson johnson Iohnson Iohnson Iohnson Iohnson, lohnson lohnson, lohnson lohnson Carl ....... Fred ....... lack ......... lean .............. Maryhelen ...... Mary lo ............. Mike .................... Patricia ........ 34, 128 43, 47, 55, 56, 59, 118, 128, 139 48, 56 ...fflllfffflillff ...... . 45 37, 38, 59 58 128 . ...... 60 137 128 128 99, 100 111 60 128 100, 108 35, 38, 39, 43, 56, 116, 120, 139, 144 Paul ....... ............................,. 1 03 Pauline ..... Sharon ...... Susan ..... lones lones, lones, Iones Iones, jones lones, lones, lones Carolyn ..... Charlene ........ Charles ...,.. Clarence ....... David .....,.... john ........... Michael ...... Nancy .... Paul ..... Iones, Rita .....,.......... Iones, Robert 1. ......... . Iordan, Arlene Kay ...... Iustus, ludith Ann ......... K Kalnajs, Uldis .................... Kealing, Miles ...... ,.... . Kelley, Marvin ..... Kelp, Ronald ........... Kemper, Karen K. Kendrew, Diane ............. Kennedy, Gary ................ Kennington, Mary Ann Kern, Ronald ...................... Kerr, Iames .................... Kerr, Marjorie ............. Kessinger, Alford ...,.. Keeper, Robert ........ Keyser, Robert ..... Kidder, larnes ..... Kirby, Ted ............. Kirk, Gerald ............. Kirkbride, Dennis ........ Kirkbride, Doloris ....... Kirkbride, lohn ......., Kitterman, lerry ....... Kitts, Kenneth ...... 128, 145 128 56, 57, 128 54, 103, 110 111 52, 53, 99 111 56, 57, 59 110, 128 46 137 128 51, 105, 128 128 60 99 128 45, 128, 139 .. 54, 96. 100, 108 41 111 37, 40 110 109 109 53 129 110 99 56, 59 111 129, 145 Klein, Michael ...... ....................... 5 3, 129 Knight, Douglas .......................................... 47 Knight, Michele .......... 41 56, 119, 129, 139 Knight, Patsy ........... ........................ 4 5, 129 Koch, Madeline .......... Koelling, Rosemary ....... Kollmeyer, Linda ......,. Koonce, Kipp ........... Kramer, Richard ...... 129 42, 46, 58 129 129 Kreimer, David ..... .................. 9 6, 110 Kruger, William ...... ..... 5 3, 96, 110, 145 Kulik, Luba .............................. 38, 40, 44, 45 L Lakstins, Victor ................ .... 1 29 Lane, Ierry ........... Lange, Edward ..... 110 110 Lantis, Terry ............ Laswell, Ionathan ....... ........ 5 9, 60, lll Lawrence, Carol ..... Lawrence, Danny ....... Lechien, William ....... Lediord, Robert ...... Lehman, Sandra ...... Leisure, Ianice ........ Lemon, Ethel M. Leonard, Carla ..... Lester, Kay ........... Leturgez, Laura ....... Leturgez, Loretta ........ Levequ.e, Diana Kay 58, 129 137 129 ......129 34 129 137 37, 59 36, 38, 40 44, 56, 129 44, 56, 129 Lewin, Evelyn CEi'liel ..... .................. 5 1, 106 Lewin, Henry ..................,........... 46, 53, 129 Lewin, Rene KKenny1 ,......... 47, 56, 103, 109 Lewis, Marjorie ............. ................. 4 1, 129 Lewis, Nedra ........ Liddle. Littleto Iames ....... n, Korine ...... Long, Carolyn ....... Long, Ioan S. ....... . 37, 38 129 129 129 105, 129 Long, Ioseph ........... ....... 4 7, 112 Looper, Donna D. ............................. .. 137 Lovell, Donald ...... . ............................, 40, 58 Merrifield, Ioyce ....... Merryman, Patricia ....... Mertz, Sandra ............ Meyers, Dean ............ Middleton, Iohn ........ Miles, Miller Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller, Hermione ....... . Anna ......... .. Barbara ..... Clifford ..... David ........ Earl .................. Geraldine ...... Gloria lean .... Mary lune .... Pamela ......... 58, 146 58, 130 130 130 37, 38, 39, 40, 42, 58 138 54 130 111 130 138 130 56, 57, 59, 60 Miller, Phyllis ...... ....... 4 l, 56, 130 Mills, Sandra ...,....... ....................... 3 8, 42 Mindach, Carol .................................... 36, 38 Mindach, Mitchell, Mitchell, Mitchell, lanadine .. Billie ....... Horace ..... Martha .... ., 34, 38, 39, 43, 44, 118, 130, 139 60, 110, 130 Loveman, Carol ............ 40, 46, 118, 129, 139 Lucas, Douglas ..... .................................. 1 37 Lucas, lanice ............ ...............,................. 3 7 Ludwick, Karen E. ..... .................. 1 29 Ludwig, Sandra ....... ........ 3 8, 46, 59 Luke, Ruth ........... .....................,......,. 1 37 Luke, Sharon ..... .................................... 4 4 Lutes, Claudia ............ 34, 35, 38, 39, 42, 44, 56, 129, 139 Lyday, Richard ........ ................................. 4 8 Lynch, lanice ....... Lynn, Carolyn ....... Lynn, Linda ....... 129 37, 44 Lyon, Eddie ...... ....... ....... 4 7 , 129 Mc McAfee, Martin .... 43, 47, 110, 116, 120, 139 McAree, Mary Myrtle McBride, William ........ McCain, Sherry ....... McCall, Craig ....... McCallie, Diane ...... McCauley, Charles ..... McCleery, Thomas . .... McClellan, Dennis .... 52, 53 45, 60, 129 109 111 37 96 McClellan, Douglas ....... ...... 9 6 McCuity, Michael ....... McDowell, Paul ...... McEvoy, lohn T. ..... . McFarland, Iohn ...... 60 60 129 109 McGary, Ierry ......... ....... 4 1, 111 McGee, Mary ............. ............. 4 6 McManama, Donna ....... ......... 4 2 McQueen, Eric ............. .... 1 11 McVea, Robert .................. ...... 9 6 M Mackey, Dawn .......... 36 40 42 Mackey, sharon .... 4a,"55,"ati,"i'iEa, 129, '139 129 Macy, Carol 1. .......... . Madritsch, Maxine .... '.'.'ff.'.''5li,"56.''liiflikif 147 Madry, Constance ...................................... 44 Mahone, Oliver .......... ..... 1 10, 138 Maine, Arcedis .............. ....... 9 6, 110 Majors, Marilyn Ann Marischky, lames .... Marco, Pamela ...... Marin, Sharon .......... Marqua, Charlene ...... 129 41, 129 37, 43, 53, 56 105, 129, 139 Marqua, Gene ......... ....,......... 5 3, 129 Marsden, Ethel .......................................... 129 Marshall, Faith ............................................ 59 Martin, Evelyn .......... 37, 55. 56, 57, 59, 60 Martin, Gayle ...................................,.. 41, 129 Martin, Raymond ...........,.. Massingale, Norma lean ..... Mathews, Diane ....... Matlik, Matt ............. Matlock, Carl ..,............ Mattingly, David ........ Mead, David ............. 116, 120 129 46 40, 41 60 40 47 Means, Iulia ...................... .................. 1 29 Mecker, Hugh Brent ........ ..................... 1 30 Mediema, William ........ ..... Medley, Wilma ......... Meister, Bob ............... Mellene, Michael . .... .. .. 52, 53, 109 130 48, 130 Mitchell, Ronald ........ ................. 1 03 Mittman, Charles A. ...................... .. 138 Monschein, Mary ................................ 38, 59 Montgomery, lames, ........ 53, 100, 110, 130 Montgomery, loyce ............................ 40, 42 Montgomery, Sharon ...... ...... . . ....,. 38 Moon, Sharon ................ ...... 5 6 Morgan, Ierry ............ .... 1 30 Morris, lane ............ .... 1 30 Morris, Theodore ..................,...............,... 99 Morrison, Cheryl A. .............................. 138 Mosier, Guy Timothy .... 37, 47, 56, 59, 60 Moss, Becky ................................... .......... 5 8 Moss, Stanley ......... ...... 4 7 Moye, leanne ............ ...... 4 2 Muller, Karen Ioyce ..... .... 1 30 Muller, Nancy ............................................ 59 Murphy, Diane .......................................... 42 Murphy, Linda .... 34, 55, 60, 116, 120, 139 Murray, Dennis .................................... 38, 39 Muterspaugh, Roger .................................. 36 Myers, Dean ...,.,......,........... 56, 59, 60, 130 N Napier, Diana ..... ....... . . ................... 44 Nealey, lohn ........ Nealy, Darrell ...... 54, 96, 110 130 Needham, Gene .... ............................. 9 6 Neil, Gerald .... Nettle, Ruth ...... ..... 36 , 38, 39, 45, 149 108 Nell, Iohn ................ ........ 5 4, 96, 100, Nelson, Carol ............. ........................... 1 30 Newlcirk, Nora Lee ....... Newsom, Marilyn ...... Nichols, Frank ........ Nichols, Sharon ............ Nidifrler, Thomas E. ..... . Nieten, Leonard ............. Noalces, james ............. ..... 37 130 54, 96 34, 42 40, 41 130 130 Noblitt, Loretta Yvonne .............. 35, 48, 130 Nolan, Garnet ............................ 39, 56, 57, 59 Nooe, Linda .................... O Oberle, Sue ..................... 130 Oden, Charlotte Kay ....... ....... 4 2, 130 Ogle, Robert .................. ........................ 1 30 O'l-lern, Carolyn ..... .......................... 3 7, 45 Ohne, Sandra .......... .... O'Neal, Alexander ..... . O'Rear, Ruthann ........... Oskins, Marjorie Kay .. Overton, Zane .............,. Owen, Thomas ........... Owens, Bennie ............... Owens, Carol Lee ......... 43, 53, 56, 57, 59 130 ''fQ1QQffQQ"'5'if'B5',' 107 130 l'.llflff.'... 58 99, 109 111 ffffffffffffffffffffffffff 130 Oyler, Robert ...... 59, 60, 112, 116, 120, 139 P Padgett, Finley E. ....... . Pallikan, Lynnda ....... Palmer, Paul .......... Panhorst, Fred ..... 48 110 40, 41, 42 Park, David ............ ...... 9 9, 103, 109 Parrish, Herbert ...... ........................ 1 11 Parvin, Larry ........... ....................... 5 4, 96 Paternoster, Bruce ..... ........ 3 9, 40, 48, 112 Patterson, Carol ...... ........ 4 0, 42, 43, 44, 46, 60, 130, 139 56' 57, 104' 110 Patterson, James ...... Pavey, Sandra Lee ...... Payne, Tom ............... Pearce, Patricia ........ Pearson, Susan ....... Peavler, Samuel ...... Pedlow, Steven ....... Pence, Donald .......... Pentecost, Robert ..... Perkinson, Darlene .... Persinger, Margaret Peterson, John ......... Peterson, Mary .......... Petty, Connie June Pfeiffer, Melvyn ...... Phelps, Kaye ........ Phemister, Kim .....,. Pickering, Garnet ...... Piety, Charles ................ Pitchiord, Charles ........ Pittman, David .... Pittman, Harrison ..... Plummer, Phyllis ..... Pollard, Don ......... Pollard, James ...,.. Poor, Doris ........ Porter, Sara ........ Posha, Pauline .... Postel, Gloria ........ Powell, Harold ......... Prather, Margaret ...... Pribble, Beverly ...,. Price, James .......... Priest, Christina Prock, William ..... Pruitt, Mary ........... Purvis, Alice ......,,.... Purvlicis, Viesturs ..... Putelis, Anna ........... Putelis, Peteris ........ Quarles, Garrett ....... Quick, Gary .,........... Quillen, Rita Jane ...... Radziewicz, Melody ....... Randol, Randy ............ Raquet, Charlotte ..... Ray, Robert ........... Reed, Michael ...... Reed, Ruthann ..... Reed, Vickie K. Reed, Wayne ....... Reed, William ...... Reeves, Brenda ......, 111 . 116, 120, 139, 152 36, 40, 42, 46 53, 130 60, 130 41, 130 37 130 40 130 58, 109, 112 .. 51, 107, 119, 130 56, 112 37, 47, 56, 57, 116. 120, 139, 151 34, 47 131 111 58 131 36, 44 35, 131, 150 131 46 60 38, 59 52 131 37, 42 36, 40 36, 40, 59 131 131 131 34, 36, 42, 58 40, 52 50, 107, 131 96 Reinken, Beverly ............ 37, 42, 43, 46, 147 Resnick, Evelyn F. .. Reyman, Judith Kay Reynolds, Charles L. Reynolds, Timothy . Richards, Julia ..,...... Richardson, Sherrell Richmond, Lawrence Rider, Sharon ........... ................ 36, 42, 48 34, 131 48 59, 60 131 38, 39 Rite, Nancy ................ 53, 56, 116, 120, 139 Rike, Vivian Pamela Riner, Marilyn ...... Riner, Mary ....... Risk, Deana ........ Rivers, Donald ..... Rivers, Phyllis ...... Robbins, Karen ........ Roberts, Diane ..... Roberts, Linda ......... Roberts, Norman ..... Robertson, Jack W. . Robinson, Carolyn ...... Robinson, Fern ........ Robinson, James ......... Robinson, Wanda Rodocker, Charles A. Roe, Earl ........................ Rogers, Bennie ........... Rollo, Patricia Ann .. Roney, Roger ....... Rose, Judith ............. Rosebrock, Clyde ....... 118, 131, 139 45, 105, 131 45, 105, 131 132 138 37, 58 45, 132 36, 42 40, 41, 47, 56 35, 45, 132, 149 ................. .. 58 38, 46, 132 42, 43, 46, 56, 118, 132, 139 132 37 Rosier, Dennis ..... .... 1 32 Ross, Loretta .... ...................,...... 4 1 Ross, Mike .................. .,....,.................... l 11 Rossell, Roy ...................... 47, 56, 57, 59, 60 Rothenbush, Jennifer .....,,......................... 132 Rouse, Luvenia .................. ..... 1 32 Rowland, Carolyn Sue ............................ 132 Rowley, Roland ........................................ 138 Rufner, Martha ....,... 34, 43, 46, 56, 132, 139 Runyan, Clara ............1............................... 132 Rushton, David .....,......................,............. 103 Russell Judith A. ...... .............. 1 32 Russell, Kaylene ..... ..,..... 4 5, 132 Russell Mary ..... ............ 4 5 Russell Sarah ....... ........ 1 32 Rynard, Linda ............................................ 38 S Satiord, Carol .... 40, 43, 44, 46, 60, 133, 139 Sattord, Karen ................ 35, 42, 44. 46, 145 Sams, Arthur .............. ........... 9 6, 103, 110 Sanders, Marjorie ...... ............,.... 1 33 Sark, Barbara .............. ........ 4 5, 133 Scarborough, Anita ....... ............. 4 2 Scates, Judith Ann ..... ............... 1 33 Schaefer, Dorothy ..... ....... 5 8, 106 Scharold, Franz ..... ........... 1 38 Schilling, Mary ........................................ 133 Schmidt, Patricia ........................................ 58 Schneider, Terri Susan tSuzil .... 39, 48, 152 Schoenewey, Sheryl .....................,.......... 106 Schowengerdt, John M. ..... ............. 4 2 Schoolcratt, Larry ............. ...... 5 8, 96 Schuck, Bennie ............. ....... 1 33 Schueller, Evelyn ...... ......... 3 8 Schutt, William C. ....... ........,.... 4 8 Scott, Brenda Darlene ...... ..... 4 2, 133 Scott, Burney ................. ........ l 33 Seagraves, David ....... ....... 5 6 Seagraves, Janet ........... ...... 4 4 Seagraves, Michael ....... ....... 5 8 Sebarold, Fraws J. .... ,,,,,, 4 1 Sebo, Pearl Ann ...... ........ 1 33 Sedam, David ......, ........... 1 03 Segraves, David ..... .......... 5 6, 133 Segraves, Michael ..... .......................... 5 8 Sellers, Donald ....... ....... 9 9, 110, 111 Sells, Judith Ann ...... . .................. 133 Selm, Cheryl D. ...... ..................... l 33 Selm, Dennis ........ .................. 1 03, 110 Sexson, David ..... ..... 3 6, 54, 96, 108 Sharpe, James ..... .......................... 5 3 Shepperd, Jim .......... 110 Shepherd, Michael .................................... 133 Shipley, Alice ..........................................,. 36 Shipley, Susan E. .... 56, 57, 119, 133, 139 Shobe, Kemp .......... ................................. 1 ll Shockley, Janice ........ ........,.......... 4 0 Shockley, Josephine ..... ..... 3 6, 38, 42 Shockley, Lola Mae ..... ............ 1 33 Shoke, Karl ................. ................ 9 9 Short, Janet Elaine ........ ....... 5 8, 133 Shumate, Richard ..,.... .... ........ 9 6 Sickle, Wesley ........... ....... 9 6 Siepman, Terry Jill ..... ..... 1 33 Sigler, Judy ................ ...... 4 2 Simion, Rose Marie ....... ....... 4 2 Simmons, Wanetta ..... ,.... 1 33 Simpson, Jerry ............... .................. 1 33 Skudrovskis, 1-larold ..... .................,..... 4 1 Slack, Barbara ............ ..... 5 6, 57, 59, 60 Smith Anita ...... ...... 5 1, 106, 147 Smith Charles ............ ................, 1 33 Smith Dennis ................. ..... 5 9, 60, 151 Smith Eleanor Joyce ........ ...... 1 06, 133 Smith Frederick O. ..... ................ 4 1 Smith Jeraldine ......... ....... 4 6, 133 Smith Jerry ............ .............. 1 33 Smith Jimmy ....... .................... 1 ll Smith John ........... ..... 9 6, 100, 110 Smith Joseph ..... ................... 5 4 Smith Joe ........ ............ 0 6 Smith Judy K. .... ...... 3 8, 45 Smith Linda ...... .......... 3 7, 38 Smith Marilyn ...... ....... 3 8, 39, 42 Smith Phillip ..... ................... 6 0 Smith Ralph .... .................... 1 33 Smith, Sharon ...... ....... 4 0, 45, 145 Smith Susan ....... ..... 3 7, 40, 59 Smith Terry H. ..... .......... 1 11 Smith William ..... ...... 5 9 Snowe, Harold ..... ..... 1 33 Soltau, John D. ..... ....... 5 8 Soltau, Mary Ann ..,..... ...... 4 6, 133, 139 Soots, Cheryl Jane ........ ................ .....,.. Sowder, David ........... .....,. Sowder, James ....... Sowder, Stanley ..... Spadorcia, Jon ....... Spears, Barbara ..... Spencer, John ...,.. 133 111, 133, 146 111 100, 112 37, 38 110 Spight, Carl ............ ...... l 33, 139 Springer, John ........... .,............ 3 7 Spurgeon, Robert L. .... ........ 1 38 Stacy, Charles J. .... . 138 Stahlhut, David ......... ..... 1 33 Staley, Donald J. ........ ........ l 33 Standitord, Sherman ....... .......... 4 0, 48 Stanley, Michael 1-1. .... ..................... 1 33 Stansiter, David . ..,.... ...... 3 7, 40, 119 133, 139, 148 Steiner, Leona ................. ................. 4 4 Stephens, Barbara A. ..... ..... l 33 Stephens, Carol ............ Stewart, Charles ........ Stewart, Edellen ....... Stewart, Janet ........ 41 133 58 Stiles, John ........... ......................... 4 7, 133 Strahl, Ronald ...... ....... 3 4, 43, 99, 103, 108 Strelnieks, Mara ..,.. ................ 3 6, 40, 59 Strong, Wanda ....... ............... 1 33 Stucker, Janet ........ ............. 5 6 Stults, Charles ............,. ..........,. 1 ll, 133 Sturdivant, William ..... .,............. 1 03, 110 Stutsman, Marsha ..... .... 3 4, 55, 56, 57, 118, 133, 139 Suggs, Dwight ....... .......... 5 8, 60 Suggs, Robert ........... Sullivan, Donald ...... Sutton, Vicki .......... Swan, Dorothy ....... Swan, William ....... Swanner, Betty ....... Sykes, James ....... 37 37, 38, 42, 46, 58 34, 43, 47, 112 103, 111 Szalay, Paul ....... . ...... .......... . 134 Talbert, Carol ............................ 104, 119, 134 Talley, Norma ..........................,....... 58, 59 Tandy, Terrence .... 38, 39, 56, 59, 134, 139 Tanner, William ..........,............................. 134 Taylor, Richard ...................................,.... 134 Terry, Donna ........ 50, Terry, Richard ........... Thiesing, Beverly ...... Thiesing, Sheryl ....... Taylor, Roberta Thoman, Pamela .... Thomas, Alma ........... Thomas, Janice Mai .. Thomas, Vera ............ Thompson, Marlon .... 56, 57, 104, 116, 120 , ................................ 96 45, 58, 134 134 42, 45, 134 ................., 41, 134 Thompson, Rebecca .,.,........ 38, 42, 58, 147 Thorman, Linda ..... Thrash, Donald ...... Thurman, John ....... Thurston, Ronald ..... Tibbs, William ...... Tice, Barbara ....... Tiltord, Ronald ....... Tinley, Diana ....... Tipton, Willie ...... Tittle, Clyde ........... Titus, Gary ................. Todd, Patricia Ann Toliver, Roselyn ....... Tomescu, Stephanie .. Toole, Eugene .......... Torain, Dewey W. Jr. ..... . Totten, Robert ........... Towe, Roe Ann ......... Townsend, Ervin L. .... . Trent. Mike ......,.......... Tripp, Karen ........... Trotter, Henry .... Trotter, James ...... Trout, Gloria ..... Tucher, Mary ...... Tucker, Joyce Turner, Sandra ...... Tuttle, Spencer .......... U 38, 39, 46 103 134 134 134, 145 37, 38, 39, 148 .,ffff'57f'55f"55f"5'5, 41, 47, 56, 35. ...... 116, Underwood, Charles ....... ...... 4 7, 108, Upshaw, Joyce ........... 48 96 42 44 60 99 138 134 134 134 112 134 110 138 36 134 134 134 120 134 44 V Vaughan, Cheryl Karen Vaughner, Dorothie I. Vestal, Tina .................. Vinson, Charlotte ...... Virden, Carolyn ......... Visker, Nancy Lou ........ 134 .,..... . 134 105, 134 134 138 Von Fange, Sharon K. .... .... l 34 Voosaar, llme Linda ........ ..... 1 34 Vorhies, Larry .............. .... 1 34 W Waggoner, Steve .......... Walden, lames ........... Waldhaus, Eric .............. Waldhaus, Kirk Fred ...... Walker, Marsha ......... Walker, Raymond ..... Walker, Sharon ......... .. Walker, Timmie K. ....... . Walkup, Albert ...... Vtlallick, lames .......... Walls, Brenda Sue ........ 47, 56, 134 40 134 50, 55, 104, 116, 120, 139 134 Ward, Carmen ........... ..... 4 1, 45, 134, 139 Ward, Truman ....... ....................... 1 34 Vilarner, Deana ....... ....... 3 5, 107, 134 Warren, Larry ............ .. ......... 112, 134 Washington, lesse ........ ........... 1 ll Watts, Oran ....................... .......... 4 8, 60 Weathers, Kismet Ann ............................ 138 Weaver, Tom ............................ 96, 100, 103 Weber, Io Ann .... 45, 55, 56, 57, 134, 139 Weber, Michael .........,...................... 103, 109 Webster, Bonita 1. ............................ 134, 139 Wehrling, Bill ............ ..................... 9 9, lll Weidman, Diana ..,......... Weiss, Mariailse ..... .... . . Weliever, Thomas ..... . Wellington, lsaac ...... Wellington, Larry ...... l1Vellington, Wayne ..... Backus, lerry .... Wells, Wells, Wells, Wells, Wells, Wells, Barbara Kay ....... Charles .......... Ioana .......... ludith ....... Karen ........ Kenneth ....... Wendel, Ralph ........ Wesner, Rex .................. Westmoreland, Diane ....... Wetherald, Ionell ......... Wetherell, Daniel ...... llllheatley, Douglas ....... White, Barbara ....... White, Betty G. ..... . White, Deborah ...... White, lohn ......... White, White, Whiteh Whitne Nancy .......,.. William ...... ouse, Nancy ...... y, Waymond ....... Whitsit, Sharon ............. Whitted, Oliver .............. Whobrey, Barbara Ann . Todd, Carl ....... ,..... .... Whobrey, 1-larry ............ 37, 118, 135, 139 96, 111 96, 110, 135 103 42, 135 103 58 135 58 37, 58 111 36, 38, 59 112, 150 34, 43, 47, 53. 116, 120, 139 38, 42 135 53. 56, 106 100, 108, 135 41, 135 135 58 135 38 Wigginton, Ruth Ann ...... ....... 4 4 Wilhelm, William ......... Wilkins, William ...... . Wilkinson, lohn .......,.... Wilkinson, Ralph ............ 110 Williams, Carl ................ Williams, Charles E. Williams, lohn C. .... . Williams, Malcolm ..... Williams, Martha ....... Williams, Pamela ....... Williams, Sandra ..,....... Williams, Stephen L. Williams, Thiel ......... Vifilliams, Thomas ..... Williams Wills, M on, David .,... arian .......... Wilson, Allan .......... Wilson, Dennis ....... Wilson, Linda ..... Wilson, Roger ..... Wincel, Iudy ............. Wininger, Thomas ........ Wischmeyer, David .... Wissler, Alice ............ 109 43, 47, 50, 54, 96, 111, 116, 120,139 135 58, 110 135 37 38, 39, 58 138 135 135 41, 47 96, 111 105 135 151 111 135 38, 39, 43 Wood, Dorothy ........ Woodard, Andrew ..... Woodard, Maureen ....... Woods, Bonnie ........ Woods, Donald ......... Woods, Gale ................ Woodson, Randall A. Woolridge, David .......... Word, Carolyn Sue ..... Worth, lanet ........,....... Worth, Spencer ....... Wright, Charles ....... Wright, Denita ...... W'right, Donna L. .... . Wright, Melvin ....... Wright, Troy ............... Wright, William E. Wuster, Carolyn ..... W'yatt, Ronald ......... Wycofi, loseph ....... llVyeth, Virginia .......... Y Yates, Glenda .... Yates, Louis .......... Yates, Sandra ........... York, Michael Lee ...... Young, lill ................... Young, Karen Rita .... Young, Kathleen ..... Young, Michael ........ 56, 57, 59 36, 38, 42, 46 . ........................ 136 54, 96, 100, 136 36, 53, 59, 60 48, 111 99 136 38, 136 111 136 59 48 60 136 136 44 136 56 136 136 110 151 136 40 136 136 109, 111 Yount, David ...., .................,.................. l 36 Z Zils, Aina ........................ 38, 39, 42, 44, 58 Zimmerman, Rosemary ........................,... 136 JUNIOR HIGH STUDENT INDEX A Addler, David ................ Armistead, Darryl ....... Armstrong, lohn ...,....... B Barnett, Lillie ..... Bass, Iudy ........,... Bates, Kenneth ......... Beight, Kenneth ...... Bell, Elaine ....... Birch, Pam ..... Black, Teresa ..... Bonnet, Fred ...... Brock, Dana ....... .......... C Castle, Roger ...... ...... Castle, Steve ............. Cheshire, Barbara ....... Clark, Ion .................. Clark, Richard ....... Coe, lerry .......... Coe, lim ................. Cole, Steve ............... Cottongim, Frank ...... Couse, Nickie ........... Crellin, Bruce ...... Crooke, Roberta ......... D DeMoss, Iohn ............. Dozier, Charles ........... Duthie, Anne ............... .. E Elliott, Stephen ............. England, Donna .......... Evans, Merri Lou ....... Evans, Raymond ............ F Fanning, Steve . ............ .. Farabee, Bob ..... .... Faucett, ludi ...... ......... G George, Ierry .................... H Hardin, Karen ................... Harmeson, Patrick ......... 1-lart, Caren ............... Hastings, Luther ..... 63 62, 63 63 63 62, 63 63 62 63 63 62 63 48, 63 62, 63 63 63 62, 63 62, 63 62, 63 63 62, 63 62 63 63 63 62, 63 63 63 62, 63 63 63 62, 63 63 63 63 62, 63 37, 47, 59, 60, 63 62 63 62, 63 63 Heidelberg, Harry ...... Height, Kenneth ..... Hunt, Donna .......... Hylton, lames ............... I lrvine, lohn ....... ........ lsham, lnez ..... ....... I lacobs, lames .............. lones, Beverly .............. K Karol, Kathy ...... ........ Keel, Gary .......... Kirby, Bill .,............ Kirkbride, Steve Koons, Vikki ....... I. Lane, William ............... Leonard, Linda .... .... Link, Cecil ..,....... ........ Mc McAtee, left ...... ........ Mcljall, Larry ..... ........ M Manners, Karen . ......... .. Matthews, David .......... Meid, Stephen ......... Mitchell, Evelyn ..... Moore, Larry ......... Moore, Melodie ........ Morgan, limmy ..... Morgan, Mary ...... Morgan, Rod ..... .... Morris, Gene ...... ........ N Nay, Kent ....... ........ Neal, Nancy .......... Neidilter, Nancy .......... Noble, Kenneth ............ P Palmer, Douglas .......... Parish, Barbara ......... Penman, Bill ..........,..... Peterman, Donald ........ Polley, Claudia ....... Price, Max ...,........ .... Price, Tommy ............... R Rady, Don ...,...... ........ Rieder, David ...... .... Rippy, Eugene . .... Risk, Marcella ............... S Satterthwaite, leanne .. Sheetz, Ianice .............. Simons, Larry ....... Spalding, Mary ..... Sparks, Clinton ..... Spickler, Ianet ...... Stearns, Peggy .... Stella, William ...... Sykes, Carol ...... ........ T Thomas, Kenneth ......... Thompson, Gloria ....... Thorman, Marc ........ Thornburgh, Larry ..... Todd, Richard ....... Todd, Robert ..... Tolle, Dennis ........ Tompkins, Linda ..... Townsend, Felix .......... U Unseld, Ronald ............ V Vest, Martha ................. W Wagner, Steve .............. Watkins, Steve .... Watts, Susan ............ Wegener, William ..... Wilson, Suzanne ......... Y Young, Gregg ...,.. , 'vs 1 ,. 1 1 .ff , U' li.. 1, vi, 1 H u W I A ' u n U i 1 ' I 'Rm ' ,r v 5.54.5 I' 'gb .n , 1 - , i ' , fl ,, ' '00 .A ..... ...v- ,,, " " to-.9 , f .. 00 o 4 5 H 14,5 Q W! xx I Q-.-if-1, X! A uw" Q 5 , . u I C 4 I 3 I . 1 L ' 1 P , Q 3 A 4 y , Xiu- 4 9 0 f , , ,A E . A 1 " ' " 1' "Jaw .lv 41. , A N. f ' M b ' O Q " ..- Qv' Q - . j


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