Ellinwood High School - Eagle Yearbook (Ellinwood, KS)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 86
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1964 volume:
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JI CA TI ON
Once in eve
F URE WORD
Through our toils and
exertions we have striven to
present a pictorial composite
of ERI-IS events for die 1963-
64 school year.
We sincerely hope that
this edition of the EAGLE
will serve as an immeasur-
able gift to enable all to re-
discover the memorable
events of the past.
A i ag
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Yupalrr photographed in n-d light wixh its Qulcllitc Gam'-
nwzlw, upprr right. ramxxg a shadow on :hc plane-t's
surfau-, mp cz-ntrr.
-MI. W'ils0n and Palomar Olmvrvutories
A dm z'nz's1fra1fz'0n
SAM C. STITT
ASEL W. HARDER
FRED W. MEYER
Members of the 1963-64 Board of Education are seated left to right: Clarence Bren.n, board rnemberg Walter
Roth, board memberg Charles Sessler, director of the boardg N. J. Keppler, clerkg LeRoy Zahn, treasurer.
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A school consists not only of
students and teachers but of many
others Who serve food, provide
heat, light, and other valuable
services to make it a complete
unit. ERI-IS has been fortunate to
have a loyal and faithful staff for
these purposes. They Worked
long hours to complete their
tasks. They shall always be a
part of every student's memory.
Clara Scheufler Mildred Kreuger Clara Merritt Bill Huschka Vernon Denney
W t Waker
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3 ,JN 63
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Fa!! Snap Shots
HOMECOMING ROYALTY: L. Galyardt, queeng E. Fildes,
kingg M. Hetrick, prince
y ,LM N, by - K
L. Achatz, B. Mitchell, A. Miller,
l and K. Carter contribute hot air for
Decorative halls create a pleasant atmos-
Royalty and attendants
N. and I. Southern, S. Carey
and M. Richardson whitewash to
raise school spirit for a victorious
The Solar Corona phonograph:-cl during a total eclipse
from Gwen River, VVyuming
fMl, VVilsrm and Pulumar Ohservamrie-s
MIKE I-IETRICK CARL NAN CE RICHARD KIMPLE
Class President Class Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer
DONNA SCI-IEUFLER MARLENE MEYER CHRISTIE JOINER
BOB MITCHELL VICKI KOMAREK DAVID MEYERS
GLENN VAN STEENBURG
LINDA GALYA RDT
MA RY MANNING
SHA RON LA MPRECHT
JAN IE TAYLOR
if A ,f
NANCY GAT TON
" ot lost but
MIKE MCQUADE PAT MCQUADE
NAN POLAND BRIAN HAMMOND
IUDY NEFF HAROLD DREILING
RHONDA FORD JOHN THUL
ELLEN JEAN MEYER
No Photo Available
Hetrick savors gourmet's delight at senior party
J U IDRS
A spiral nebula with satellite nebula in Canzx Vrnafzcz
taken with thc 200-inch Hale- tn-lc-scope,
fMr. VVilson and Palomar Observatories
Arthur I-lamrneke '
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Donna Wilson, Susan Carey, joan Southern, and Kristen jen-
sen were junior candidates for homecoming.
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Ml. XY1lwn and Ilxlumax' Ubwrxalurws
mqmphrfl in blur' light through mhz- 200-imh Half
S ecretary -Tre asurer
Charles C arlson
Donna Glenn :Z J .. .f
Danny Gowdy ,I b H fd?
Harry Don Brown -A-ai ':"
Marlin Hartig 5 ' A '
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b Forest Hartenbower
. . Richard Hagen
Ellen Marie Huschka
or learned. 'J
Dr. Thos. Fuller
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HS - -..-
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Sophomores report to office or
John Roth Elaine Straub
"" '.gr- iscscay ,tw 5 f .TN F D I
Star clouds in the Mllky War are composed of millions
ol' indxviduul scars forming :hc arms of our Galaxy,
- Nh, W'ilsun and Palomar Olnservaluru-s
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5 ? Sally Brungardt
M Shirley Burdick
P 6 ggi' C allow ay
H Christine Cox
ts' in E
Jo Ann Cusick
Lee Ann Francis
Jo Ann Kuhn
V Eric Roof
' Joe Ruyle
WINTER brings Christmas Concert time.
K. - r
S eniors View Capitol
My horn is prettier than yours.
Dirt has to be moved before cement
can be laid for the new sidewalk. May I help you?
The Christmas spirit brings out the worst in the best of us--no--we mean it brings
out the best in the worst of us--well anyway Merry Christmas everyone.
There is 3. shovel
Anyone for craps ?
Clusters ul' stars in the Sagittarius region of the Milky
VVay photographed with a 10-inch lens,
-Mt. Wilson and Palomar Observatories
In our world today, it is neces-
sary for us to have an adequate vo-
cabulary to communicate with others.
lt is impossible for us to converse
with others through Writing and speech
unless We have a grasp of the funda-
mentals With which to express these
ideas. Alice Noone, Mary and Chris
I-lildenbrand have taught their students
these pl-inciples . Sophomores give rapt attention.
According to many foreign lan-
guage scholars, English is by far the
rnost difficult language spoken today.
Although many students listen to the voice of learning,
a few try to block it out. ,
Some people not only advertise flunking, they work at it.
CHRIS HILDENBRAND, A. B.
MARY HILDENBRAND, B. S.
ALICE M. NOONE, A. B., M. A
Marcella Stitt teaches her Latin class
the facts about Vergil.
W ii MARCELLA STITT,
WILBUR M. HQGG,
A. B. , M. S.
To understand many subjects, it has become
necessary for students to take at least one year
of a foreign language. Here in ERHS, students can
choose between Latin and Spanish. The former
is being offered for four years and is taught by
Marcella Stitt. Spanish is offered for two years
and is taught by Wilbur Hogg.
Latin and Spanish aid students in understanding
many English Words and to appreciate better the
influence these languages have on our society.
Spanish classes take on the appearance of aviation classes.
Science is important to all of us. The
world has been given new communication
devices such as Telestar and other space
crafts. Science has also afforded us many
new weapons based on scientific knowledge.
Through chemistry and general science,
Norma Auernheimer, has brought her stu-
dents to a closer understanding of atoms
and their molecular structure.
Under Robert Robins' guidance, students
have learned to classify, name, and examine
many living organisms.
Even though great advances have been
made in science, there are many unsolved
problems that have to be answered and soon
these problems will be ours. First we must
learn the fundamentals of the respective
branches of scientific learning.
A. B., M. S.
Did you see it go in there?
I. Siefkes plays with fire
ROBERT N. ROBINS,
Math Department Mathematics is used
daily in many basic
ways and is one of the
most useful divisions of
Barbara jordan teaches
algebra and physics stu-
dents that formulas and
figures are necessary if
they are to understand the
Roger Stremel is pre-
paring students for the
future by teaching them
the fundamentals of geo-
metry and trigonometry.
Math is said to be the
gate and the key to sci-
ence. If We are to unlock
the secrets of science,
we have to grasp our math.
M. McQuade, I Hershey, B Hammond, N Poland andj' Gregg per
form an experiment
This chart proves once and for all that Crest is the best tooth dentifrrce
f I Q
Larry Christiansen contemplates opening his book.
To better understand the society in which we live, We
have to understand more thoroughly how our government
William Baughman has acquainted constitution classes
with Communism by providing a six-Week period to study
the theories and how they Work. He also acquainted them
with the state governments by taking out a day and showing
them the State Capitol Building and letting them see first
hand how the legislature operates.
jack Bowman has tried to familiarize students with the
many countries of the World. He has taught them that the
countries are theirs to visit through books. The students
have learned what these countries produce to export and
what they need to import.
BAUGHMAN, B. S.
, if V
Say, how did a senior get in this class?
DEE SIRE, B. S.
Girls practice on trampoline.
The physical education program at
ERI-IS includes calisthenics and other or-
ganized games, especially basketball,
volleyball, softball, tennis, and badmin-
ton. Dee Sire and jack Bowman try to
make their students realize that physical
fitness is necessary to live a long and
L. Harrell tries
. . for his moon
Victory is seen on P.
Haston's face. Shot'
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Knees straight and touch the floor!
For The Future
According to many ERI-IS
students, the library is the
most appealing room in
school. Here students may
acquire the latest gossip,
catch up on their rest, or
There are those who find
the library a laboratory of
preparation for the future. lt
is a place Where one may go to
concentrate and study.
According to a survey taken
in the spring of 1964, the ERHS
library ranked ahead of all the
schools in the CPL league.
For this We have to thank the
School Board, and the tax payers
for equipping us with such ex-
ABOVE LEFT: While R. Roth uses his
time wisely, T. I-Iabiger fleftj and L.
Jones frightj are momentarily diverted
from their text books.
Vw . A
These two girls find
the study period to be
ii quite useful.
GRETCHEN SI-IU'LTSg B.A.
MARINA HAMMOND, A. B.
Cusick contemplates in Economics Class.
Business Ea'ueatz'0n Department
ERHS offers seven courses in its Business Educa-
tion Department. Bookkeeping, an elective for seniors
only, meets the needs of college -bound business
majors, While additional consideration is given to
such items as budgeting, social security, and income
tax reporting for the terminal student. Another elective
for both juniors and seniors is Business Economics, a
course designated to explain the free enterprise sys-
tem such as ours today. Business Math, offered only
to freshmen, is a course With emphasis on the develop-
ment of usable skills in the fundamental processes.
Office Practice is a course that is defined by its name
and is offered only to seniors. Typing I, offered to all
but freshmen, builds skill and competence in per-
sonal and vocational typing. Shorthandl for juniors and
seniors develops skill in the use of the Gregg system.
Advanced Typing and Shorthand, for seniors, stresses
additional typing, filing, and machine operation.
Serious seniors attack Bookkeeping.
ANA MAE CAREY
B. S. , Typing
B. S. 1 M. S.
S paceman invades
M. Meyer receives
a few pointers from
Home E0 Are
T. Brown hammers
out fender dent.
Two electives in the applied arts division
rank highly With many students. They are:
Home Economics taught by Bertha Achelphol,
and Vocational Agriculture under the direction
of john Cragun.
In Home Economics many hours are spent
teaching girls to make stylish clothes and
prepare foods. The course helps prepare them
for the future by introducing them to the vari-
ous aspects of home management.
The Vo -Ag department trains young men
to become more effective Workers in the field
of agriculture. The students receive instruc-
tion in farm management, maintenance of
machinery, and techniques in the judging of
seeds, plants, and livestock, as Well as other
important phases .
No doubt the memories of class associa-
tions and the valuable lessons learned by
students in both departments will linger for
many years. Certainly both instructors hope
this will be the situation.
Popular E leczfives
JOHN J. CRAGUN
B. S. , M. S.
A. B. , M. S.
The bobbin quadruplets keep the Home Economics department in stitches.
-Wi' 'U' iii
Freshmen orientate in Orientation.
ROBERT A .
A. B. , M. S
A B. , M. A.
The Guidance Depart-
ment at ERHS is handled
by Bob Ashlock and Flor-
ence Peak. Students can
make use of counseling
periods to gain a better
understanding of them-
selves and their personal
Parents are urged to
arrange a conference with
a counselor Whenever they
Want to discuss the edu-
cational progress or the
educational and occupa-
tional plans of their teen-
The counselors make
use of various types of
information during the
conferences. Such infor-
mation includes tests,
inventories, and infor-
mation obtained through
discussions With the stu-
C. Nance and V. Straub find a steady hand a necessity in pouring
molten aluminum into a mold.
Applied Arts courses give students training for life. Woodworking Class spends
its time making new furniture, refinishing old, and increasing the knowledge of the
students in the use of power equipment. General Metals is a course intended to
give an insight and appreciation of metal working processes and metal products.
Mechanical Drawing helps students develop and strengthen their technical imagin-
ation and to think and visualize accurately and quickly in three dimensions. Build-
ing Trades gives a student practical experience in problems concerning the con-
R. Davis refinishes old table in shop.
LYLE D. SANBORN,
B. S. , M. S.
EDWIN E. CARLSON
Applied A nfs Department
f F. Koelsch and K. Kowalsky
. measure to be sure of accuracy.
The grczxl spiral nrbula in .fimlmnrrda ls lwlxeved to bc
much luke- our own Galaxy. 'llwo satellite' nebular ap-
--Mt, W'llwn and Palomar Olxsvrvatorirs
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Student body observes spring cheerleader tryouts.
S. Larnprecht explains Kayette ideals.
I'1l get it yet!
One for the road. i
Where's the apple
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Hey! Don't drink all of it!
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TOP ROW, left to right: Mr. Stremel, coach, 1. Wirtz, J. Siefkes, K. Petz, R. Hagen, S. Hildebrand, D.
Kasselrnan, P. Komarek, I. jordan, I. Voth, J. Wheatcroft, ,H. Wolfe, H. Komarek, R. Conwell, L.
Kasselman, T. Siefers, Mr. Bowman, coach--THIRD ROW: Mr. Baughman, head coach, E. Roof, L.
Harrell, T. Straub, R. Davis, 1. Harris, T. Casey, L. Christiansen, B. Chain, D. Morgan, V. Straub, T.
Brown, R. Roth, F. Hartenbower, F. Ross, R. Brown, J. Joiner, Mr. Robins, coach--SECOND ROW: K.
Kasselman, I. Shackelford, M. Scheufler, S. Wornkey, L. Achatz, T. Scheuerman, J. Summers, N.
Hauser, j. Huslig, J. Voth, C. Schneider, D. Hines, I. Jensen, S. Oberle--FIRST ROW: P. Hershey,
manager, C. Kendall, R. Kimple, T. Wornkey, C. Nance, E. Fildes, F. Koelsch, M. Hetrick, I.
Hershey, M. Cusick, manager
The Ellinwood Football Eagles compiled a 3-5-l record
for l963. Handicapped once again by a lack of size in both
the line and backfield, the Eagles always managed to give
a good accounting of themselves with their inspirational play.
The season's opener against non-league Lakin was played
in a four inch downpour of rain, with neither team able to
determine an advantage. The Eagles gained respect from all
CPL teams as they trudged along not quite able to topple
League Champion, Sterling, or runner-up, Ellsworth. The
season ended on a dismal note, as arch-rival Lyons knocked
the Eagles out of a third place finish with a 26-0 defeat.
Eight seniors, including seven starters, hang up their
cleats, having finished their high school careers. The Eagles
were a credit to both the school and community as they dis-
played sportsmanship both on and off the field.
Varsity A Squad goes through plays.
, . ......, . . . I ,
l FRESHMEN - soPH-
Lyons E 6
sr. John 14 0
Wilson 58 6
Stafford 55 0
Larned 27 7
Hoisington 27 0
l li-Von 6- Lost 0
Sterling 7- -
Ellsworth 6- -
Hoisington 3-3-1 665 - 74
Lyons 3-3-1 64 - 74
Ellinwood 3-4 53 - 53
Stafford 1-4-2 27 - 71
St. john 1-4-2 42 - 83
Lindsborg 1-6 46 -143
Team W-L-T Pts. Opp.
we xi'sx P ' '
O 149 32
l 130 46
Juniors prepare for season at equipment checkout.
Seniors receive instructions from Coach Baughrnan before their last high school
'F Lakin 0 O
St . john 13 O
Sterling O 13
Stafford O 7
Ellsworth O 7
Lindsbo rg 2 0 O
'X Larned O 20
Hoisington 20 O
Lyons 0 26
Won 3 Lost 5Tied 1
X, Linda Galyardt
C arl N ance
You and your big feet!
Uncle Bentley, you finally gave in!
On December 3 and 5 a comedy, entitled "Bachelor Father, " was presented by the
junior Class of Ellinwood Rural High School under the direction of Wilbur Hogg. This
comedy was a conflict between the boys and girls of a certain high school concerning
the location of the junior-Senior Prom.
Cast of Characters included: L. Tindall, P. Hershey, j. Oberle, S. Thompson, L.
Hirsch, V. Hammeke, M. Richardson, T. Habiger, L. Berger, V. Flakus, B. Wil-
kerson, S. Carey, 1. Murphy, M. Stitt, H. Herter, J. Southern, 1. Wirtz, K. Jensen,
P. Rein, S. Dick, K. Lebbin, D. Thompson, R. Kendall, L. Griffin, C. Francis, H.
Wolfe, A. Miller, andj. Scheufler.
Those confounded jets!
The Happy 43
a . , W
We ' fe- ' . e
Gloriana the Twelfth commands.
"The Mouse That Roaredj'
The Senior Class of "64" presented a three-act
comedy entitled "The Mouse That Roared" February
ll and l3.The story concerned the anxieties between
the United States and a small European country,
Grand Fenwick, in a war which Grand Fenwick wins.
Dramatic personnel included: S. Lamprecht, L
Krankenberg, R. Ford, M. Straub, j. Schlocter-
meyer, P. McQuade, M. Manning, S. Hammeke, C
Griffith, J. Taylor, N. Poland, B. Carlson, M.
Meyer, G. Schneider, C. joiner,,D. Myer, M. Mc-
Quade, C. Kendall, D. Peters, j. Gregg, R. Kim-
ple, L. Anglin, J. Banks, j. Murphy, G. VanSteen-
burgh, M. Hetrick, L. Colvin, andj. Thul.
Smile, you're on Candid Camera
You wouldn't dare!
Look onward, angels.
ACTIVE! In a Word this describes the sixty-eight piece ERHS band for l963-64
The group participated at the Kansas State Fair in Hutchinson, provided half-time
entertainment for the Kansas Wesleyan-College of Emporia football game at Salina,
attended the Lindsborg band clinic, and traveled to Larned for the District Music
Festival, Where it earned a "I" rating.
On the home front this musical organization performed intricate maneuvers at
all home football games, boosted enthusiasm at pep rallies and basketball games, and
presented Spring and Christmas Concerts.
DRUM QUINTET: This unique ensemble acquired
a "II" at District. The percussionists included: P.
Nix, V. Flakus, S. Dick, L. Griffin, and L.
HORN QUARTET: The members ofthe Hem Quar-
tet, D. Scheufler, S. Carey, G. Gray, and D.
Schartz, received a "III" rating at the District
' ' ' f ,wi
The key organization for the instrumental ensembles is the band. The smaller
musical groups include: Drum Quintet, Horn Quartet, Stage Band, Sax Sextet, Flute
Quartet, Clarinet Choir, Trombone Quartet, and Brass Choir.
The Stage Band, a select group, provided appropriate music for the Stafford and
Kingman junior-Senior Proms. They also presented a combined concert with the
Mixed Chorus in the spring. The members include: C. Griffith, L. Courtney, D.
Schartz, T. Matthews, M. Meyer, K. Carter, P. Komarek, C. Francis, S. Hilde-
brand, D. Morgan, M. Cusick, D. Thompson, J. Scheufler, F. Hartenbower, 1.
Shackelford, 1. Sieker, R. Ford, M. Higgins, M. Stitt, and S. Dick.
E Q ' 'Y
FLUTE QUARTET: Four talented flutists, M.
Marchand, L. Graham, B. Carlson, and M.
Meyer, journeyed to the District Music Festi-
val where they received a second division
SAX SEXTET: Composed of T.
Matthews, C. Griffith, D. Schartz,
M. Meyer, K. Carter, and L.
Courtney, the sax sextet enjoyed
playing both popular and classical
music. Performing at the spring
concert and receiving a "II" at
District accented its yearly per-
inet family has the widest
range of any family instru-
ments. Comprised of four-
teen members, this standard
group obtained a "II" at
District Music Festival.
CLARINET CHOIR: The clar-
BRASS CHOIR: A "II" rating at the District was acquired by the fifteen
members of the brass choir.
srrsir 5 R.
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TROIVIBONE QUARTET: The members of this
quartet, C. Francis, P. Komarek, S. Hilde-
brand, and M. Cusick, obtained a "II" at
District Music Festival in Larned.
MIXED CLARINET QUARTET: This group
consists of three Bb clarinets and one bass
clarinet. It held the distinct honor of
earning a "I" rating at both the District and
State Music Festivals. I. Oberle, B. Wilker-
son, I.. Colvin, and V. Komarek were the
musicians in the ensemble.
MIXED ENSEMBLE, functioning to provide musical entertainment for both civic and school functions, sang at
the Christmas and Spring Concerts. Earning a "I" rating at District entitled the ensemble to participate in the
State Music Festival where it received a "II".
CH OR US
The highly rated MIXED CHORUS, composed of eighty-three interested music students, prepared and pre-
sented for the public two concerts of great choral music this year. The Chorus accented the Christmas Season
with their annual Christmas Concert. The climax of the year was the Spring Concert. The singing of the
"Battle Hymn of the Republic" at graduation rounded out the year. The diligent work of the Chorus was re-
warded when it received a highly superior rating at the District Music Festival.
BOYS' QUARTET discovered fun of harmony, barbershop, and rhythm songs this ye ar. This newly formed
ensemble sang at the annual Kayette Formal and numerous other school activities. The members of this
group, P. Komarek, R. Kimple, D. Myers, and V. Berger, obtained a "I" at District and a "III" at the
State Music Festival.
5?mlngn f N
4, . 15'
GIRLS' QUARTET was a credit to
the ERI-IS Music Department. In
addition to performing at several
school and civic functions, this
quartet achieved top ratings at
rf both District and State. 1. Oberle,
' S. Carey, J. Scheufler, and D.
' ,gf Scheuflerwere the members in this
My H 1
GIRLS' ENSEMBLE was composed of fifteen female voices. Activities of this select group included singing at
the Christmas and Spring Concerts, and receiving "I" ratings at both the District and State Music Festivals.
The pep club, under the direction of
Miss Sire, is organized to arouse enthu-
siasm among the student body at all
athletic functions. Many long hours were
spent planning and decorating for its
main project homecoming.
The officers for 1963-64 included: D.
Scheufler, presidentg P. Davis, Vice
presidentg S. Ballantine, secretaryg and
1. Scheufler, publicity.
Rockettes cheer the team on to the floor.
C. Joiner and M. Manning display their artistic
S. Ballantine watches as D. Scheufler
carefully presents Mr. Stitt with his mum
1963-64 BA KETBALL
1963-64 "A" TEAM BASKETBALL SQUAD - J. Harris, M. Cusick, R. Conwell, M. I-Ietrick, J. Votb, P. Ko-
marek, J. Wheatcroft, S. Hildebrand, T. Wornkey, j. Hershey, K. Petz, and Coach Robert Robins.
Komarek controls rebound on
1963 -64 BASKETBALL RECORD
St. John 57
St. John 51
Wheatcroft tries for two.
Conwell recovers the ball.
Korn arek shoots, with
Voth and Wheatcroft
ready for rebounds.
Komarek lays the ball in
for two points.
Komarek gains two points as
Cusick, Wornkey, and Wheat
croft look on.
1963-64 BASKETBALL SQUAD, Front Row: Coach William Baughman, F. Hartenbower, R. Roth, T. Casey,
T. Wornkey, J. Harris, Coach Robert Robins. Second Row: R. Hagen, J. Hershey, R. Conwell, M. Cusick,
L. Kasselman, H. Komarek, K. Petz. Third Row: flxflanager-D. Morganj, S. Hildebrand, M. Hetrick, J.
jordan, P. Komarek, J, Voth, J. Wheatcroft, D. Kasselman.
Ellsworth -T3 1
Hoisington 1 1 3
Lyons 9 5
Sterling 9 5
Ellinwood 5 9
Lindsborg 3 1 1
Stafford 3 l 1
St. john 3 1 1
eyes on the
takes re -
1963-64 FROSH BASKETBALL, Bottom Row: Coach William Baughman, fMa.nager-P. Nixj, R. Brown, M.
Sessler, E. Barton, C. Schneider, S. Oberle, E. Roof, fMa.nager-K. Kasselmanj, Coach Robert Robins.
Second Row: J. Huslig, 1. Joiner, D. Werner, I. Sieker, N. Hauser, J. Jensen, L. Harrell, I. Shackelford
ERESHMAN SEASON RECORD
Game We Opp.
Sterling 27 5U
Hoisington 40 34
St. john 21 43
I-Ioisington 59 32
Sterling 51 21
St. john 37 39
Ellsworth 49 54
CPL LEAGUE TOURNAMENT
Lyons 53 54
FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS: S. Manning, D. Shultz, I. Meyer, B. Fisher, K. Zink, and K. Kimble.
CHEERLEADERS: L. Galyardt, T. I-Iabiger, M. Stitt, G. Schneider, D. Wilson, and S. Carey
Drum Majorette-Linda Tindall
Sus an C arey
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D. Ames and S. Wornkey begin the 100 yard
T. Womkey jumps low hurdles.
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Conwell takes first in 100 yard dash.
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m L L '95 Fildes pole vaults.
Harris throws the javelin
Coach Bowman starts runners while J. Joiner watches.
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R. Hagen passes
baton to T. Worn
key in Medley Re
R. Brown finishes iq
u n nmzmrv- susan.:-sus.
1963-64 TRACK SQUAD, Front Row, Left to Right: J.
Komarek, J. Harris, B. Chain, C. Nance, T
Wornkey, E. Fildes, D. Carroll, J. Wheatcroft, D. Kasselman, D. Morgan. Second Row: C. Schneider, R.
Brown, D. Werner, J. Jordon, K. Petz, R. Hagen, D. Ames, R. Conwell, S. Wornkey, M. Holton, F. Har-
tenbower, Mr. Crawford fStudent Teacherj, C. Francis. Third Row: Coach Bowman, K. Kasselman, S. Straub,
J. D. Shackelford, J. Joiner, P. Nix, S. Dick, T. Casey, F. Ross, jim Wirtz, H. Komarek, M. Cusick. Fourth
Row: Coach Baughman, J. Voth, S. Wagner, T. Komarek, L. Achatz, M. Sessler, H. Brown, L. Kasselman,
J. Huslig, D. Hines, J. Jensen, and Coach Robins.
C. Nance passes baton to D. Ames in Mile
Relay at St. john Dual Meet.
B. Chain wins his heat in 100 yard dash.
STATE INDOOR MILE RELAY CHAMPS--D. Ames, R. Con-
well, B. Chain, 1. Wheatcroft.
Errol Fildes - -Eagle
CPL CHAMPS in
Mile Relay--J. jor-
dan, D. Arnes, K.
Petz, C. Nance.
Eagle low hurdlers--T. Wornkey and D.
R. Conwell- -
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Wagner watches as Banks moves.
The Chess Club this year held
the Second Annual Chess Tourna-
ment. D. Peters and S. Wagner
tied for first. S. Wagner Won two
out of three of the play-off games
to become the champion. Others
participating included A. Ham-
meke, H. Wolfe, L. Griffin, T.
Siefers, A. Miller, J. Thul, G.
Carroll and M. Wendel.
GOLF TEAM, Front Row: N. LoBurgio, R. Roth, R. Kimple, B. Primer, M. Scheufler, Coach Robins, Second
Row: J. Hershey, P. Hershey, D. Myers, D. Stutenroth, I. Ruyle.
Coach Robert Robins had four golf lettermen
to Weave into his 6-man squad for the "64" sea-
son. They Were: D. Myers, J. Hershey, and R.
Kimple, seniors, and R. Roth, sophomore. The
Eagles held an Ellinwood Invitational including
eleven area teams. The 2-man team of R. Roth
and D. Myers placed second, with Roth losing
medalist honors in a play-off. The 4-man team
placed sixth. This year's lettermen included
D. Myers, J. Hershey, I. Banks, P. Hershey,
R. Roth and M. Scheufler.
J. Hershey shoots for hole.
Theme of jr. -Sr. Prom of
1964 was STRANGER IN
S. Boor and T.
Matthews served the
, ,.., um- MA
Students gathered for the ban-
juniors and Seniors danced to
music by the TRESPASSERS.
PROM ROYALTY - first attendant - C. Nance, M. Manningg king - T. Wornkeyg queen - D. Scheuflerg
second attendant - M. Cusick, C. Griffith.
P. Komarek directs the deco-
Seniors, L. Galyardt M. Richardson and J. Hershey enjoy
and C. Nance dance. music by TRESPASSERS.
ki. iff' M., . ,
juniors prepare table decora-
'V 1 fr.
Server waits tables during the banquet.
M. ,Richardson helps decorate
for the Prom.
S. Dick and J. Voth hang streamers from the ceiling
Students gather after the banquet.
J. Harris, D. Braun, P. Hershey work on the
Grass huts give prom Hawaiian look.
' MX1"' 5 U3
M. Straub, N. Poland, V. I-Iuschka, E. Meyer, and K. Sauber anxiously await their first
practice to march down the aisle for graduation.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB awaits direction to sing at Baccalaureate Exercises.
lrnpatient seniors, P. Hamrneke, E
Meyer, and P. McQua.de, express
their attitude toward the big event,
National Honor Society members for the 1963-64 school year are: I. Taylor, P. I-Iammeke,
C. Joiner, J. Hershey, V. Huschka, M. Cusick, and K. Sauber.
Remains ofa supernova which occured in AD 1054, the
ufirabn Nebula in the constellation 'Inufu.f.
--Mount W'i1son and Palomar Observatories
Ten members compose the Board of
Directors for the Ellinwood Association
for Teenagers. These members are
elected each for two-year terms. Their
main duty is to sponsor the "Eagles
Nest" on Friday nights the year round.
This year they sponsored the homecom-
ing dance and the "out-of-school dance,
a new idea this year.
The Student Council, an elected body
FRONT ROW: J. Cusick, D. Wilson,
T. Matthews, N. Southern. SECOND
ROW: R. Kimple, pres. C. Sch-
neider, M. Cusick, V. p. J. Harris.
STUDENT CO UNCIL
whose members are chosen by the indi-
vidual classes, is sponsored by George
Cusick. The officers for 1963-64 Were:
jim Harris, president, Mike Cusick,
vice president, and Donna Wilson,
secretary treasurer. Purpose of the
organization is to represent the respec-
tive classes in a recognized administra
LEFT TO RIGHT: M. Cusick, L. Colvin, P. Hershey, D. Stevens, E. Fildes, D. Wilson, J. Hershey, J. Joiner,
K. Jensen, Sponsor, Mr. Cusick.
Classical League, was host at the National
Convention at K.U. last summer. This
summer they will journey to the University
of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois.
versary of Vergil, a Roman poet. Latin
Week, proclaimed by the mayor, was
observed by a parade and the display of
members' projects. The events of Latin
Week concluded with a banquet held to elect
the King, Mike Cusick, and Queen, Janie ...-
Taylor. They reigned over the "Underworld,"
theme of the banquet.
3 1 .K nw .
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FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Officers:R. Roth, v. p. 3 M. Stitt, sec. -treas. 5 D. Myers, pres. 5 Mrs. Stitt,
sponsor, P. Hammeke, reporter, P. McQuade, historian. First Row: M. Meyer, L. Graham, V. I-lammeke, S.
Hammeke, E. l-luschka, K. McQuade, J. Taylor, K. Batchman, M. Marchand, B. Wilkerson, T. Kipp, I.
Wirtz, J. Wood, T. Matthews, D. Glenn, K. Zink, C. Griffith, B. Carlson. Second Row: M. Manning, P.
Rein, S. Carey, S. Thompson, D. Schariz, K. Sauber, M. Werner, L. Krankenberg, I. Lenz, A. Kaiser, B.
Koelsch, D. Ballantine, L. Courtney, L. Francis, J. Griffin, J. Meyer, E. Meyer, M. Taylor, K. Kimble.
Third Row: D. Schuefler, L. Colvin, N. Southern, K. Hirsch, J. Scheufler, S. Ballantine, M. Richardson, T
Habiger, N. LoBurgio, J. I-luslig, F. Hartenbower, S. Wagner, F. Ross, T. LoB1irgio, N. Poland, P. Neff, M.
Meyer, J. Oberle, V. Flakus. Fourth Row: J. Harris, S. Hildebrand, P. Hershey, D. Morgan, T. Brown, N.
Hauser, D. Stutenroth, J. Wheatcroft, M. Cusick, K. Petz, B. Schartz, D. Werner, M. McQuade, D. Kassel-
m an, J. Jensen.
LA TIN CLUB
The Latin Club, an affiliate of the junior
This year the club celebrated the anni-
FRONT ROW: K. Petz, V. Straub, J. Hershey, M. Hetrick, M. Cusick sponsor, Coach Robins K Kendall
Second Row: R. Hagen, D. Morgan, B. Chain, J. Harris, T. Wornkey C Nance R Kimple, R Roth
Third Row: F. Koelsch, S. Hildebrand, D. Carroll, H. Wolfe, P. Hershey, L Anglin C Francis, R Con
well. Fourth Row: E. Fildes, P. Komarek, H. Komarek, T. Casey, T Siefers D Myers, I Wheatcroft, D
LE TTERMENJS CL UB
All boys Who have lettered in a varsity sport
are eligible for membership to the Lettermen's
Club. The purpose of this organization, sponsored
by Coach Robins, is to promote sportsmanship and
scholastic achievements among the members.
Each year the Lettermen, financed by the boys
with the aid of a car-Wash, journey to see the Big
8 Basketball Tournament.
FRONT ROW: V. l-lammeke, S. Hammeke, L. Galyardt, sponsor, Mrs. Hammond. Second Row: j. Schloch
termeyer, M. Werner, J. Coats, S. Caldwell, D. Wendell, j. Murphy. Third Row: I. Thul, L. Anglin, C
Hauser, I. Martin, P. Davis, C. Kendall.
LIBRARY PA GES
Three main reasons for the Library
Pages' organization are to learn as much
about libraries as possible, to do at least
one important thing for the school, and to
have some fun. Their biggest accomplish-
ment this year came in selling admission
tickets to the junior high athletic games.
Once a month a meeting was held to
discuss important matters concerning the
organization. ln the fall the group spon-
sored a rush party and an initiation for
Each spring the club makes an annual
trip to an important library in Kansas.
SCIENCE CL UB
The Science Club aims to increase
its knowledge of science, to perfect
skills in science, give service in the
community and nation, understand the
importance of science and to help carry
out the program of Science Clubs of
At the beginning of the year, each
member chose a famous scientist and
at each meeting reported on one. Every
third Monday of each school month the
organization held meetings to give in-
dividual and class demonstrations. The
major project this year was the con-
struction of an electric furnace for
making a solar cell.
FRONT ROW: Mrs. jordan, sponsorg D. Riedel, S. Wagner, D. Boepple, N. LoBurgio, R. Wood, Mrs. Auern-
heimer, sponsor. Second Row: A. Miller, B. Churchill, L. I-lisket, D. Stutenroth, T. Siefers, N. johanning.
FRONT ROW: A. Miller, T. Siefers, D. Kasselmzm, B. Chain, D. Peters, J. Roth, J. Cragun, sponsor.
Second Row: A. Hammeke, R. Hagen, R. Brown, L. Christiansen, D. Long, M. Sessler, F. Bieberle, T.
Brown, W. Algrim. Third Row: B. Schartz, L. Kasselman, J. Jordan, N. johanning, D. Braun, A. johnson,
G. Va.nSteenburg, H. Komarek, M. Wendel. Fourth Row: K. Kasselman, B. Churchill, I. Wirtz, F. Ross, K
Kowalsky, J. Sieker, B. Healzer, L. Achatz, R. Koch.
"And we'1l have fun, fun, fun till
Daddy takes the tractor away. "
7 ' lg NW-Xi
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76 f A
ORGANIZATION Fon Bovs H. 0" AGRICULTURE
Q vm J
THE NATIONAL STUDYING VOCATIONAL
Future Farmers of America is an
organization of, by, and for boys study-
ing agriculture. They have held numer-
ous activities this past year. Attending
initiation was the State Secretary, Roger
Teter. The members participated in
several judging contests, the tractor
rodeo, and the State Convention held in
At the Parent Sr Son Banquet, awards
of medals and ribbons were presented
for ratings in FFA contests. Two hon-
orary chapter farmers, two fathers who
had contributed the most to the organi-
zation, were also elected.
J. Cragun, sponsor, N. Johanning, A. I-Iammeke, I
Jordon enjoy a delicious supper consisting of pheas-
ant from their Duck and Pheasant Feed.
"Wonder what I do now, " ponders
Does everybody have to watch?
S. Lamprecht and T. Matthews of the
Physical Education II Class provided
the entertainment for the Kayette
Queen Carol Hauser, King John
Luebbers and their attendants
reign over the "Snowflake Ball.
A Y ig Jeri ww
tt, .gg it EI f nv wo o D
Door tolloorgcwl, LSQXOH
Kcyettes ard Kcys fathers
- but cmhrurg eibrts may assist
time wonderful Chldten a
to self independence T
I. Taylor and K. Sauber look over the five Cerebral
Palsy victims that the Kayettes are sponsoring.
Eleven members and their sponsor, Miss
Bertha Achelpohl, comprise the Kayette Board.
The main function of the organization is to
learn to serve the school, community, and
The organization, open to all girls in high
school, accomplished its goal of a 2, OOO-point
award. To attain this goal they held their an-
nual Kayette formal in December, their
Cerebral Palsy drive, their Dad and Daughter
Social, and the installation of new officers
held in May.
D. Scheufler, 1. Scheufler, and I. Oberle Slng
"The K Song" after the installation of new of
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K Sauber g1VES her job of Program Chairman
to S Carey
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Z M.-all ' iyiliiir
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it S Q s ,sw
7 AK,AA m',h
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B Ists 1 -
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A. J. Hunt
American Legion-Post 320
Ann S Rocky's Snack Bar
Arapahoe Pipe Line Co.
Bosse Grain Elevators
Carl Oberle Electric
Carroll's DX Service
C. C. Harris Drilling Co.
Cherokee Pump S Supply Co.
Chet's Barber Shop
C. O. Mammels
Continental Emsco Co.
Culligan Soft Water
Dick's Engine Service
Dover Drilling Co.
Dr. Adam Kauffman
Dr. Don Berkley
Dr. C. R. I-Ierold
Dr. Dorothy D. Martin, D.C.
Dr. E. E. Slough, D.C.
Dr. Findley Law
Dr. Harold Stone
Dr. S. M. Tyson
Easter Pipe Line S Const. Co.
East 56 Drive Inn
Ellinwood Drive Inn
Ellinwood Floral Shop
Ellinwood Packing Plant
Ellinwood Seed Co.
Ellinwood Telephone Co.
Ellinwood Welding Service
Gaylor's Dry Goods
Gordon Bieberle, Photographer
Grace's Beauty Shop
H G H IGA
Harold Siefkes, Taylor Mtr. Agt.
H arre lson Trailer Court
Hetrick Lumber Co.
Hi -La Engine Service
Huschka Oil Co.
Isern Drilling Co.
Isern Insurance Agency
jim's Color Shop
Joe's Shoe Shop
Jones Tank Service
K of C Club
Kincaid Well Service
Kipp's Yarn Shop
Knop Oil Co.
Lebbin Oil Co.
Leo Hines Plumbing
Leroy E. Zahn, State Farm Agent
Linke S Christian Drug Store
Lou's Record Shop
Manning Drilling Co.
Modern Standard Service
Paul Hartig, Contractor
Peoples State Bank
Phil Doherty Agency
Redmon Radio S TV
Romyco Business Service Inc.
Scheufs Lease Service
Southwest Grain Co.
Steven's Well Service
Style Cut Barber Shop
Thomason Dairy Service
Thompson Construction Co.
Thriftway Food Market
Tip Top Cleaners
Tom's Welding Service
Trott's Rexall Drug
Ward-Pivonka Motor Co.
Weiss Oil Service
Worman's Standard Service
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Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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