Fairmont West High School - Dragon Yearbook (Kettering, OH)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1959 volume:
1959 1111 an Fairmont High School, located in the heart of Kettering, is the pride of the community. The beautiful
campus style school built to accommodate 1800 students had an enrollmedt of 1664 sophomores, juniors,
and seniors in the 1958-59 school year. Although the school is divided into units, geographically, the
spirit and feeling of unity is still strong among Fairmontonians. Many things combine to make Fairmont
the type of school it is-the faculty, the student body, the parents and community behind the school-
antl most important, the things that cannot be seen, but are felt by everyone who is a part of Fairmont
-the pride, determination, and drive that constitute a winner. These are the things that make our school
great and illustrate that spirit is the heart!
F IHMU 'I' HIGH SIIHUUL
SPIRIT I5 THE HE HT . . .
Fairmont is boasted high in all that it attempts to do. Nineteen fifty-nine was an especially good year
for Fairmontonians. One of the most exciting accomplishments was the winning of the MVL crown by
our undefeated football team. This was a victory, not only for our team, but also for the loyal supporters
who cheered them on through good times and bad. It was just one example of the undying Fairmont
spirit. The school is great because of many things, but the heart of Fairmont is her spirit.
Christ Methodist is just one of this atea's many churches par-
ticipating in the Prince of Peace speech program.
The community behind the school takes an active
interest in Fairmont's activities. The twenty churches
in Kettering help to mold students into useful men
and women. The library supplies information. The
places of business lend their support, and many pri-
vate citizens do their part. Fairmont is fortunate to
be supported by Kettering, a fast-growing com-
Mr. Kenneth McFarland spoke at Fairmont's dedication,
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The late "Boss Kettering" gave more than
his name to our community. A new hos-
pital and YMCA will be the result of in-
terest shown by him and his foundation.
IIUMMUNITY BEHI ll THE PEIJPLE
The new Kettering library, near Fairmont campus, is just one of many indications of community efforts to keep informend
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Drive at Fairmont never slackens. Fairmont Dragons
are noted for their fighting spirit. This certain spark
of morale can be felt by Walking down halls, glancing
into classrooms, or taking part in athletic team prac-
tice, play rehearsal or a pep assembly, in which the
student body lets the team know that they are being
backed. Whatever Fairmont does, she does well be-
cause her morale is sparked by a spirit that never
I-ler Highness, Sonya Barr, reigned over Homecoming
festivities at the Miamisburg game.
UF THE IJHALE TH T SP HHS THE SIIHIHII.
The queen, Sonya Barr, and her court, Sue Walker, Cynny Rieger, Eunice Augsburger, Linda Milby,
Helen McDaniel, and Peggy Ketteman, arrayed the Fairmont float ,pulled by "Champ" through
the half-time ceremonies.
The varsity cheerleaders, Sonya Barr, Peggy Brownell, Marilyn Anderson, Peggy Gravett, Sue
Walker, and Liz Cox directed our spirit during pep assemblies and games.
Reserve cheerleaders, Judy Richardson, Mary Becker, and Fairmonfs spirit penetrates the entire family. "Little sisters",
Becky Walther, were chosen in November to add spirit Betsy and Ginny Brownell, as cheerleading mascots, showed
to pep assemblies and reserve basketball games. their support of the basketball team.
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John McKay, Gene Ambrose, Dick Freeman, Linda Milby, Eunice Augsburger and Don Busser
strike an old-fashioned pose during the Senior Class Play.
The graduating class, class of 1959, had a year
in which they Won honors in athletics and scholastics
The senior class play, "The Matchmakerf' played to
their hard work the seniors had fun. Senior dance
class night, and prom were enjoyed by all. Their
last year seemed to fly, and before it seemed possible
it was over. With happy memories, the class said
good-bye to Fairmont.
Smiling Mrs. Levi finally lands Mr. Vandergilder in The
full houses every night. In spite of, or because of,
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The Juniors worked for weeks in preparation for
their dance, "Hula Hearts".
Judy Brown and Dick Gerber, the Junior queen
and king, ,presided over a floorshow of hula
Hawaiian leis added to the flavor of this Poly-
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Students feel free to discuss plans with administrators and Lines of traffic follow these walks connecting the buildings.
WHIIIH IS B ILDI E TIJW HH THE FUTURE
Yes, many things go together to make Fairmont the
wonderful school that it is, where young people can
learn to live intelligently and usefully in their world.
There is the community behind the school, the people
in the school, the morale, and the activities, academic,
athletic, and social. These are just a few of the
things at Fairmont that are helping to build strong
men and women. These things combined with spirit,
which is the heart of Fairmont, are building toward
the future, a brighter tomorrow.
Driver training is just one of the many "learn-by-doing" subjects in Fairmont's broad curriculum.
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Over l0,000.books dealing with everything from the simplest form of life to social problems may be
found in Fairmont's library, one of the student's most valuable sources of information.
Literature and Grammar Prnville the Framework
Scanning poetry is among the studies in Miss Mary Frances
Claggett's junior English class.
One of the most important areas of study at Fairmont
is English. Students at Fairmont take three years of
English which gives them a background in literature
and improves their ability to express themselves.
In sophomore English, the student reviews the basic
grammar he has learned prior to entering Fairmont.
This includes learning how to outline and how to
write different types of letters. He also learns about
manuscript forms, and the importance of accuracy
in spelling, how to use the dictionary, and how to
develop the vocabulary. He studies various types of
literature, both American and English, but the high-
light of the sophomores year is the reading of
Shakespeare's "Julius Ceasarf'
The junior in English finds outlining becomes more
complex and interesting. His vocabulary increases
and his spelling becomes more accurate. The junior at
Fairmont is taught public speaking and original com-
position. Students spend time writing original poetry
about friends and people whom they know. Literature
in the junior year stresses American writings, life in
America, and American authors. "Moby Dick" and
"Our Town" are required for most juniors. It is also
in the junior year that the student writes his auto-
The senior year is the most interesting to the student.
During the year students make pre-collegiate studies
of grammar and enlarge their vocabulary. They con-
centrate on original composition. Each student is
given the chance to speak before an understanding
group, and he learns to express himself well. He
learns how to write a perfect letter of application.
No student graduates from Fairmont until he has
written a perfect letter. Teachers require students to
read such classics as "Pygmalion", "Macbeth", and
Pointing out corrections on an English theme to john
Zeisler is Miss Ruth Heitzman, senior English teacher.
Fm' a Well-Balanced Enqlish Program.
Mr. Eugene Smith is demonstrating to the class and Tom Sawyer the use of the reading machine to "push that reading speed."
Study nf Humanities Brnatlens Views nf 'I'ntlay's Mudern Wnrltl
The reason for social harmony is taught by Miss Verna
Harcourt in a senior social studies class.
Subjects from prehistoric man to the American ex-
plorer were studied and analyzed by social science
students this year. In world history classes, students
learned the story of man's conquest to build and pre-
serve civilization. This story developed man's social,
political, economic, moral, and cultural progress
through the ages.
Junior American history classes studied a general
account of American history emphasizing the posi-
tion of the United States in our interdependent
world. Topics covered included the discovery of
America, development of the English colonies and
their contributions to our social order, the war for
independence, and economic problems such as de-
pressions and inflation.
Mr. John Stuckey, American history teacher, points out to
the class the exploits of DeSoto.
Senior students obtained a clearer view of operation
problems and practices of our national government
through a detailed study of governmental problems in
Civics classes. Economics, another senior study,
surveyed the theory of economics including problems
of personal occupations and income, production,
marketing, and distribution of goods, the forms and
uses of money, and governmental forms based on
different economic philosophies.
The ability to look beneath the surface of every day
events, and to get along with other people, was dis-
cussed by those enrolled in sociology. By studying
locations, climates, and resources, pupils gained a
keener insight to the problems of the peoples of the
world and world events.
MRS. JUNE GUENTHER looks over Bill Clymer's shoulder
while he studies about the problems and functions of our
Ctopj Charts and graphs are some of the most important
aids in helping to understand economic problems, discov-
ered Steve Pfarrer and Sherry Hoke in Mr. E. F. Couser's
fbottomb With Alaska added to make the forty-ninth
state, Faith Sellars explains how the new flag looks as Mr.
Wlilliam Ankney watches attentively.
Roman war equipment
are Carol Burns, Paul-
Iette Haines, Linda
Hotchkiss, Judy Shaw-
han, Marianne Mc-
Cartney, and Carol
Kirby in a Latin class.
Linqnists Learned tn Understand Uther Penples
Classes in French, German, Spanish, Latin, and
Russian language enabled students to better under-
stand other peoples. The purpose of foreign language
is to provide training to all students so that they may
be able to speak it one day, in the hopes of visiting
the country and practicing what they have learned.
Latin students constructed maps of the Roman Em-
pire and its expeditions, wore togas, and examined
miniature models of Roman soldiers' weapons. These
activities added interest to the study of the language.
French students read extensively in French and con-
versed Cin class? in French. Tests, letters, and other
class papers were written in French.
Spanish students practiced speaking, understanding,
reading, and writing Spanish. A study of the
Spanish and Latin American histories and civiliza-
tions was made.
Pupils enrolled in German had daily drill and practice
in oral expression. Studying simple German texts en-
abled students to build broader vocabularies and to
develop more fluent speech.
Russian students met on ten Saturdays for three-hour
sessions. Mastery of the first lessons and standard
phrases was topped with the learning of a Russian
Studying a poster about Spain are Susan Berger and Ron
Brown, who are wishing that "they were there now."
In a typical view of a foreign language class, Miss Mary
Belle Warren's French II class is in a reading circle prac-
ticing oral French.
A pet hamster is being examined by biology students Martha Edwards, Mr. Dave Puddington, Carol
Engelman, and Carolyn Clark during an outdoor biology discussion.
Enqrnssed Science Students Widened Interests
'Tm from Missouri, you have to show me!" This is
the theme of the Fairmont science department.
Teachers contend that time spent in laboratory study
is the best way to teach science. With three complete
biology labs, three complete chemistry labs, and three
complete physics labs, students enrolled in a science
course spend a high percentage of their time in actual
In biology the student begins his study with field
trips to view plants in their native habitat. He studies
the growing habits of plants under varied conditions
and finds for himself what part gravity, sun, and
Water have to do with plants. His year is climaxed
when he dissects a pregnant cat.
The student in chemistry, starting from the use of
the metric system, will advance in scientific technique
to the point where he is able to identify unknown
compounds. Nearly every student is successful in this
identification, as this is the climax of a year of
Fairmont sent a number of students to the science
fair at Miami University where the success of the
science department of Fairmont was proved. Sixty
percent of the entries received superior ratings and
forty percent received excellent ratings.
Preparing for an experiment are chemistry students Wanda
Hensley, Ray Kelly, Bob Baird, and Kay Burke, as Mr.
Victor Showalter looks on.
Ann Wilder, George Maharg, Dave Loomis, and Sue Youngen are experimenting with a law of phySiCS.
Tom Gragg and Roger Branson are preparing for the
"countdown" to send a rocket to places unknown.
In Mr. J. L. Baker's Science II class, Frank Jarrett and Bob
Rees are measuring the reduced air pressure with a baro-
meter bell jar.
Fairmnntnnians are Mathematicians
Students at Fairmont enroll in mathematics courses
which terminate a plan of study begun in grade
schools. An investigation and comprehension of
higher mathematics is gained by students. Well-
trained and qualified teachers illustrate practical
applications of mathematics.
General mathematics provides students with the
ability to apply arithmetic to everyday problems.
Algebra courses, foundation for higher mathematics,
provide students with an introduction to the use of
figures, Geometry, both plane and solid, enables the
students to think clearly, yet concisely. Trigonometry
reveals many surveying and construction principles
and brings to students' attention the advantages which
formulas have over direct measurement.
Because of its advantages, mathematics is not a
limited field but one which can be applied to all
walks of life. As man advances in the physical studies
of the world, math becomes increasingly important
because it is closely related with natural sciences. A
study of the natural sciences makes mathematics im-
perative. Fields of mathematics are begun as they are
In a geometry class, Mr. George Tuttle is demonstrating an optical illusion, with its relationship to plane geometry.
Ir. Alvin Funderberg demonstrates the use of a movable triangle to solid geometry students Janie Fowler, Dean Dye, Jim Biddle, and Tom Kling
Doug Didier and Arm Stewart work problems under the Mr. Eugene Wysong teaches his class the principles of
watchful eye of Mr. Robert Schnarre. mathematics.
Mr. J. L. Lower inspects progress of typing students in an elementary typing class as they proceed With their lesson.
ln bookkeeping class, Mr. james Robinson shows Mary
King and Constance Kepler some "short cuts."
The commercial department is one in which students
learn useful arts by practice. Record keeping and
bookkeeping classes present methods of managing
financial ledgers and records. Students learn to com-
pile income tax and social security data.
Shorthand is a method of drawing words phonetically.
Weekly Hbudgetsi' consist of twenty typewritten
letters that have been dictated orally. Office practice
acquaints students with machines and systems that
are necessary for office work-comptometer, dicta-
phone, and filing.
Standard practices used in consumer-company rela-
tions, transfer of real estate, contracts, and other busi-
ness institutions are learned in business law.
Business economics includes studies of legal methods
Taking practice dictation from a dictaphone is Pat Werner,
while Betty Andrews watches Miss Eleanor Gallagher's
office practice class.
Ilummereial Students Prepare fur Future
of finance, costs, insurance, and the handling of debts.
A student may be confused when he sees blank keys
on his typewriter, but he will touch-type with ease
when he has completed the typing course.
Typing classes use learning aids such as timed writing
periods and typing to music to develop speed,
accuracy, and rhythm.
Classes are offered for a semester to those desiring
typing for college preparation or personal use and for
one year to those in a commercial course. Learning to
type business letters and manuscripts prepare many
students for English themes and senior letters. At the
completion of the course qualified students are given
Skilled "machinistl" Ginger Harry, and Peg Ketteman speed
type in Mrs. Francis Homer's typing class.
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Adjusting Carol Gray's jacket are Sue Cobbler and
Mrs. B. O. Fowler in Economics II.
Hnmamaliers Plan a Career
As young girls at Fairmont, girls realize that a study
of home economics is very worthwhile. The prepara-
tion of Well-balanced meals and clothing are neces-
sary arts. It is natural for beginners to burn a pan or
drop a glass occasionally, because such actions are
all in the art of learning to handle the kitchen utensils
Needles and pins are prominent in another phase of
the home economics department. The future home-
makers put their study to work. A knowledge of dif-
ferent textures and types of fabrics is essential when
the girls start to construct a garment. Selecting
patterns, choosing materials, and producing a garment
of her choice is an activity which the girl finishes
during school time.
Home management and decorating is a study of the
decorating of a home and the budgeting of it. Color,
design, and money are the main ideas considered in
making a home attractive and Well-organized.
Child development is a course in which girls learn
how to take care of children. Students study children
and feed and give dolls baths.
During foods and nutrition class, Sharon Harshman, Diana
Custer and Shirley Guenther prepare a meal.
In clothing and tailoring, Kay Coffman is striving for
Gail Lincoln, Peggy Kinstle, and Barbara Miller are 'raiding
Miss Helen Vogelsang leads an informal discussion on the problems of a family budget in the
home management and decoration course which was offered to seniors for the first time this year.
Pinassns and Hennirs are Emerging Frum Studies
Miss Rachel Urick is demonstrating how to make clay
pottery to jack Price and Don Jenkins.
The art course, as pursued at Fairmont, can be a rich
and satisfying experience for students who have a
sincere desire to explore various phases of art
For some it may be a stepping stone toward a pro-
fession. For others it may lead to worthwhile avoca-
tions. To all it gives a better understanding of and
appreciation for honest human accomplishment. To
create something beautiful is to express one's self
Art courses include such things as the history of art,
introduction to ceramics, clay sculpture, copper
etching, and enameling.
Directing art studies of Joyce Doolin, Norma Fletcher, Barbara Morgana, and Ada Snyder is Miss
Rachel Urick, East bui.ding art instructor.
Designing record album covers was one of the many projects an mdixidual might put
sue in art. Mr. Earl Calloway showed a few of the techniqt
Hayes, Rita Marsden, Sue Gottschall, and Kendel Scott.
Art is a form of expression familiar to many Fair-
mont students who spent hours in class learning
symmetry and naturalness of line.
Students then could branch off into a special field
such as water colors, basket weaving, or ceramics.
During the year, classes in one unit made travel
posters based on original ideas for content.
Basket weaving and poster painting were some of the many
new concepts in art that were explored by Norma Fletcher
and Ada Snyder.
TRANSPORTATION CLASS has Larry LOOKING AT AN OSCILLOSCOPE, which detects wave lengths, are Cylde
Gaines inspecting the brake shoe of a car Christian, Carl Herbst, Lloyd Kash, Bob Williams, and instructor Mr. Ervin
while teacher Mr. Hans Holztrager ex- Anderson.
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Eqgiginislrifctlomng 0 I e automatic IN WOODSHOP, two masked students are preparing to use the lathe.
WORKING ON GENERATOR and starter motor in transportation class are Finice Ryan, Gordon Jollay, Wayman Kitchen,
Mr. Hans I-Iolztrager, Bob Musson, and Ed Cartwright.
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AT THE DRAWING BOARD are Roger Smith, Ronnie Bowersock, and Ralph Calfee. This is
common in Mechanical Drawing class.
Elassas Prnvida Practical Training
To produce better engineers, architects, and me-
chanics is the aim of the industrial arts department
which includes drawing, woodworking, metalworking,
graphic arts, and transportation.
In classes in mechanical drawing, the students draw
objects from a textbook. Students learn to draw
auxiliary views, house plans, sectional views, and re-
volving views. Learning to use equipment such as the
T-square, compass, scale, triangles and more precise
tools, enables students to excel. Before a drawing is
completed, an instructor points out and explains its
weak points to give the students time to correct them.
Woodwork and metalwork are basically the same in
that students learn to operate the different tools and
machines used in each class. A student makes a draw-
ing of his required project and then constructs the
finished project and grades the student on his work.
Transportation is a study of the automobile and of its
different component parts. Students take the auto-
mobile apart to closely observe the working parts.
They also learn how to adjust or repair the parts of
the internal combustion engine.
Graphic arts introduces students to machines that
produce different prints. Developing, enlarging, and
coloring are a few of the phases of this course.
Dave Putltlinqtnn Appointed Head Enalzh
"Football at Fairmont is family!" This statement was
made at the beginning of the football season at the
first pep assembly of the year. The "family" proved
that the statement was true. Ending the season with
a perfect 9-O record and placing seventh in the state,
the football team finished the third undefeated
season and won the seventh Miami Valley League
Championship in the history of Fairmont football.
This impressive season was made under the newly
appointed head coach Dave Puddington.
1958 SEASON RECORD
WON 9 LOST 0
Fairmont 12-2 Middletown
Fairmont 15-8 Lima
Fairmont 9-O Fairborn
Fairmont 32-6 Piqua
Fairmont 15-6 Miamisburg
Fairmont 14-0 Troy
Fairmont 44-8 Sidney
Fairmont 15-6 Xenia
Fairmont 57-6 Greenville
MVL CHAMPS Front Row-D. Welsh, M. Carnevale, J.
Shroyer, R. Oxley, B. Puterbaugh, A. Edwards and R. James
fco-captainsj, J, Lawrence, B. Williams, R. Foreman, J.
Gochoel, T. Hall. Row 2-D. Gray, R. Fightmaster, B.
Clymer, J. Salyers, J. Zeisler, D. Chaney, S. Warner, G.
Musgrave, J. Kercher, S. Langer, B. Phillips, S. Gilbert,
T. Hart. Row 5-B. Baird, B. Wenz, T. Hart, B. Foreman,
B. Weaver, D. Lathrem, B. Ruiter, D. Evans, S. Sorensen,
D. Fraser, S. Myers, T. Hacker, B. Altenburg, Row 4-
S. Bulugaris, J. Gochoel, M. Pfaff, L. McClellan, R. Carter,
O. King, B. Doll, J. Morgan, J. Robinson.
AFTER AN ATTEMPTED PASS, quarterback Jim Shroyer
1279 keeps the ball to try for a valuable yard gain. Giving
chase are Piqua's Jim Long C395 and an unidentified team-
K. Adams, J. Fricke, J. Dunlevy, C. Garrett. Row 5-M.
Philliyps, H. Thacker, J. Murphy, R. Urbanas, M. Santoro,
P. Ross, D. Carlton, J. Price, B. O'Donnell, C. Carroll, L.
Trigg, E. Heusch, G. Reinke, M. Clary, B. Edwards. Row 6
-D. Phillips, M. Saettle, T. Trent, J. Allaman, D. Hyatt, J.
DuBro, T. Tolle, M. Edgington, J. Weiland, L. Langer,
G. Sharron, J. Bohardt, J. Willis, B. Swink. Row 7-O.
Schram, J. Etter, D. Droesch, P. Ankney lcoachj, J.
Hoover fcoachj, D. Puddington Chead coachb, D. Fender
Ccoachb, D. Pugh ftrainerb, P. Wagner CArhletic Direc-
tory, T. Allen, D. Lehman, B. Musson, J. Parisi.
Fairmont opened its hopeful season against a tough
Middletown team. An astonishing goal line stand by
the Dragons ended the first half with the score tied
O-O. Fairmont intercepted a pass and ran it back 98
yards for a touchdown. Minutes later a 53 yard punt
return set up the second score. A two yard plunge for
the final six points ended the game and the Dragons
defeated the mighty Middies 12-2.
Fairmont traveled to Lima's home ground the next
week. Dragon defense was clicking as the Spartans'
scored only one touchdown. Our offense rallied to
score two quick touchdowns in the first half. The
second half was a defensive battle, and neither team
could score. The second Greater Ohio League foe
bowed to the determination of the Dragons as the
final score was I3-8.
As the guests of the Fairborn Flyers, Fairmont made
a victory against the hosts. In the closely fought con-
test a 28 yard fieldgoal gave the Dragons the lead.
A 90 yard touchdown run gave the team added in-
surance in the closing minutes of the game. The final
score was 9-O and marked a third victory.
Playing on their own field the Fighting Fairmont
Dragons scalped the Piqua Indians 32-6. Fairmont
sharpened its offense by using a varied attack of
running and passing against the invaders from Piqua.
Teamwork was the high light of the game as the
Dragons scored two touchdowns in the first half and
three in the second half. Fairmont's staunch defense
held the Indians to one touchdown making the final
score 32-6, and marked the fourth victory.
EXCITEMENT OVERCOMES COACH DAVE PUDDING-
TON as jim Lawrence's 28 yard field goal gives the Drag-
ons a lead over Fairborn which they never gave up.
CLOSING IN ON TROY'S TOM VAUGHN are Ron Fore-
man and Bob Williams 4385 to hold him to a short gain.
GEORGE I-IENLEY 6223, all MVL halfback, is stopped
by Arny Edwards and Tony Hall as Dave Stewart 1503,
Bruce Putetbaugh C-449, and Ron Foreman C541 move up
THIS PLAYERS IDEA of a great run back was suddenly
halted by a host of Fairmont tacklers led by Bob Foreman
C167 and end Bruce Puterbaugh. jim Dunlevy and John
Zeisler C231 move up.
BOB WILLIAMS throws a key block to enable teammate
Jim Gochoel 1153 to make an end sweep. Blocking for
Gochoel are jim Shroyer 1271 and Ron Foreman 1542.
Ifiridders Bnast Unrlefnated Heasnn
During the reign of Sonja Barr, homecoming queen,
the spirited Dragons defeated the Miamisburg Vik-
ings I3-6. The alert Fairmont defense grabbed a
Viking fumble from the air and ran 70 yards for 6
points, crushing victory-minded Miamisburg. A per-
fect pass play gave Fairmont a 15-0 lead, but the
Vikings managed to score a touchdown, and the
game ended 13-6. Miamisburg thus became the fifth
straight victim in Fairmont's bid for the Miami
Valley League Championship.
A fired up Fairmont-student body packed the Trojan
stands to watch Troy, their arch rivals, go down in
defeat. Troy, boasting a 32 game winning streak and
Miami Valley League Championship for two previous
years, had no idea of Fairmont's plans of breaking
that record. The student body of Fairmont presented
Troy High School with a huge replica of the famous
Trojan horse as evidence of their sportsmanship and
intention of winning that important football game.
From the opening kickoff it was a defensive game,
with expert football strategy being employed by both
coaches. Fairm0nt's defense scored their first six
points on an intercepted pass run-back, which broke
the ice for the Dragons and ended the first half 6-O.
In the second half the Dragons' defense set up an-
other touchdown by intercepting another Trojan pass,
which the offense used to make six more points. The
stalwart Dragon defense held Troy scoreless and de-
feated Troy 14-O in one of the best games of the
FAIRMONTS DEFENSE ,proved to be rugged going
for this Piqua player. Dick Welsh 1141, Ron Fightrnaster
1285, and Dave Stewart 1417 close in on the would be
Mike Catnevale T Bob Phillips T John Zeisler G Bill Clymer T Steve Langer T
JIM GATES, MIDDIE HALFBACK, finds the going rough
as he attempts to sweep Hazards corner. This hazard is
the form of Arny Edwards. Bob Williams 1351 moves in
to give aid.
Fairmont traveled to Sidney to defeat the Yellow-
jackets 44-8, in the Dragons' climb for the Miami
Valley League crown. From scrimmage Fairmont
carried the ball 47 yards for a touchdown. Sidney
came back with their only eight points, as the stal-
wart Dragon defense held the Yellowjackets for the
remaining three quarters. Fairmont scored another
six points in the second quarter as the half came to
a close 14-8 score. In the second half a spirited
Dragon offense started a point-gaining attack which
couldnlt be stopped as they scored four touchdowns
making the final score 44-8.
SENIOR FND BRUCE PUTERBAUGH takes advantage
of running space to get a first down and a few yards to
Halloween night found the spirited Xenia football
team faced by the Fighting Fairmont Dragons and
defeat. In the first quarter the Buccaneers scored a
touchdown, but the Dragons scored in the second
quarter to take the lead 7-6. Fairmont's defense was
again called upon to hold Xenia's offense from
scoring, and they did it. A beautiful 81 yard run in
the fourth quarter made the final six points and
ended the game 13-6. This victory gave Fairmont the
Miami Valley League Championship but with one
game remaining, an undefeated season was the desire
of the team.
Dick Gray G John Kerchet T Scott Warner C jim Salyers G Tom Hart E
INNER SQUAD TROPHIES are awarded to outstanding
seniors. They were as follows: most spirited senior, Amy
Edwardsg outstanding defensive back, Ralph Oxleyg out-
standing offensive lineman, Bruce Puterbaughg outstanding
1953 MVL Champions
The Greenwave of Greenville was the remaining
obstacle between Fairmont and its goal of an unde-
feated season. The great teamwork that made the
Fairmont Football Family an undefeated team was
evident in this game. The great Dragon defense held
Greenville to one touchdown. The offense added
defensive lineman, jim Salyersg most improved senior,
Dick Welshg outstanding offensive back, Bob Williamsg
and most coachable player, jim Shroyer.
color to the game by passing and running for 55
points. A blocked kick which the Dragons turned into
a safety made the final score 37-6, and a very jubliant
student body cheered the undefeated team to the
Thirty-seven letters were awarded at the annual foot-
Dick Welsh QB jim Lawrence E Jim Shroyer QB Arny Edwards QB Steve Gilbert H
"KEEP YOUR HEAD DOWN and your feet moving," says head coach Dave Puddington to his
two co-captains, Arny Edwards and Ricky James.
ball banquet. Some of the twenty-one seniors looked
forward to continuing football in college. Guest
speaker at the banquet was Doyt Perry, head football
coach at Bowling Green State University.
Honored for being selected for various all-star teams
were Ron Foreman, Steve Langer, Ralph Oxley, Bruce
Puterbaugh, jim Salyers, Dick Welsh, and Bob Wil-
liams. Honorable mention candidates were Arny
Edwards, Tony Hall, and Jim Shroyer. Named the
most valuable MVL football player and best defen-
sive lineman, Bruce Puterbaugh was also elected to
the All-Ohio football team. Bruce and teammate Bob
Williams will play for the South squad in the annual
North-South game, August 15, 1959.
What are the elements that were compounded to
make a perfect undefeated season? The man who
should know better than anyone else, head coach
Dave Puddington, is the one who answered this ques-
tion. Coach Puddington made these comments which
are the ingredients in his recipe for a successful
ON CO-OPERATION: "The co-operation we re-
ceived from the community, our entire student body,
local business, the Booster Club, the administration,
and faculty together with the HOW, loyalty and effort
of our whole squad were the perfect ingredients for
our unblemished season."
ON LEADERSIP: "With captains like Arny Edwards
and Rick james, and the traditional example set by
this year's seniors, our leadership has never been
better. These fellows proved that in football you can
go just as far as you wish with spirit and sacrifice.
As a result, we accomplished every goal we set for
ourselves at the start of the season, and this year's
seniors were the first class to win a championship at
the new Fairmont High School."
ON ASSISTANT COACHES: "The time, interest,
and enthusiasm that coaches Ankney, Hoover, and
Fender contributed can never be measured. I know
their knowledge and loyalty was as much an inspira-
tion to the entire squad as it was to me."
on Fightmaster HB Rick James HB Bob Williams FB Bruce Puterbaugh E George Musgrave E Ralph Oxley E
ll Winning Snnsnn
1958-59 Season Record
WO11 10 Lost 9
Fairmont 50-67 Middletown
Fairmont 62-54 Kiser
Fairmont 50-64 Lima
Fairmont 67-64 Wilbrir Wriglmt
Fairmont 50-45 Belmont
Fairmont 42-75 Newark
Fairmont 60-43 Washington C. H.
Fairmont 58-56 Piqua
Fairmont 41-66 Roosevelt
Fairmont 49-50 Troy
Fairmont 61-57 Sidney
Fairmont 50-68 Xenia
Fairmont 39-45 Greenville
Fairmont 67-54 Beavercreek
Fairmont 63-55 Colonel White
Fairmont 41-85 Xenia
FAIRMONTS VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Front
Row: Coach Dick West, Pete DiSalvo, Jim Shroyer, Glenn
Bartlett, john Renner, Head coach John Stucky, Row 2:
Clarence Garrett, Scott Sorensen, Bruce Puterbaugh, Pat
Haley, Bill Kipe, Ralph Oxley, Bradley Hall, and john
Pete DiSalvo C145 and jim Shroyer Cbehind a Fairborn
player? watch teammate Glenn Bartlett 4123 make a big
basket for Fairmont.
on A3512 L
, ff- ,Q
EQ V, Wh'
FAIRMONTS RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM lleft to rightl Coach Dick West, Coach John
Stuckey, Dave McDaniel, Bruce Moline, Doug Knott, Chris Eisele, Gail Tellis, jim Morgan, jim
Allamon, john Murphy, Rick Carter, and Tony Trent.
With Hopes fur Next Year
Victories were earned from Piqua, Miamisburg, and
Sidney. To end the season, Fairmont defeated Beaver-
creek, 67-54, and Colonel White, 63-55. In the dis-
trict tournament, the Fighting Fairmont Dragons lost
to a determined Xenia team 83-41.
Mr. Fred Haylor, head basketball coach at Ohio
State University, was the guest speaker at the winter
sports banquet. Pat Haley was named the most im-
proved player, and jim Shroyer, the most valuable
player. jim was also named to the all MV L basketball
Coach John Stucky presented the letters and gave his
best wishes to Fairmont's champion basketball team.
Excellent coaching and cooperation added depth to
this year's reserve ball club. They played almost the
same game schedule as the varsity and ended their
season with 14 victories and 2 defeats.
Coach Dick West's squad of sophomores gained ex-
perience. They were defeated by Xenia and Belmont.
Their biggest-margin victory was against Beavercreek,
60-24. Chaminacle, Roosevelt, Troy, Wilbur Wright,
and Colonel White went down to defeat as they
faced the reserve squad.
Bradley Hall F Pat Haley G Ralph Oxley F Jim Lawrence F jim Shroyer C
Not pictured john Fleenor G
Varsity and Heserve Teams En Undefealed
ROBIN KRAMER "swishes" the hall through the basket
as Linda Shafor makes ready to return to the other side of
VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES
Fairmont Indian Hill
Fairmont West Carrollton
RESERVE BASKETBALL SCORES
Fairmont Indian Hill
Fairmont West Carrollton
SMILES OF VICTORY light the faces of the undefeated
varsity. Left to right, the girls are R. Kramer, J. LaRue, C.
Ringelspaugh, L. Shafor, P. Toby, L. Vogt, and Miss Jo
-M-fs-wevn -it ,V
The girls' basketball season opened january 22 with
a game on Fairmont's home court. Fairmont's Varsity
topped Cincinnati's Indian Hill 63-42. The Reserves
won by the score of 25-13.
Butler was the next challenge. The Varsity out-scored
Butler 54-20 and the Reserve team won 24-19.
The next week Fairmont faced traditional rival,
Middletown. The girls anticipated a rugged game but
they scored 42 points to the opponents 34. The
Reserve game was somewhat closer with Fairmont
February 12 the Dragonettes traveled to West Car-
rollton. Success followed the girls who won 48-20.
Reserves were the underdogs throughout the game,
but determination pulled them back to defeat West
Fairmont's next opponent was an exceedingly tall
Oakwood team. The game was hard fought with Fair-
mont emerging victorious 42-32. lt was a bright day
for the Reserves who also won 20-13.
February 27 the Dragonettes faced their toughest
opposition, jefferson. At the end of the first period,
Fairmont was trailing by one point. When the second
and third quarters ended, the score was tied. Fair-
mont's desire to win topped jefferson's in the end.
The final score was 56-49. Jefferson was more than
a worthy opponent with tremendous determination
and skill. A day of victory was complete when the
Reserves won 17-7.
Centerville was the seventh team on the schedule.
Fairmont easily took the lead and won 54-24. The
Reserve team did its part by winning 25-16.
The last game of the season was against Madison.
Again Fairmont anticipated a rugged battle but vic-
tory was gained easily. The final score was 42-28.
The Reserve completed their season victoriously by
the score of 24-11.
High scorer for the entire season was a sophomore,
Linda Shafor, with 159 points.
This year's seniors were the following: Linda Vogt,
Carolyn Ringelspaugh, Jean La Rue, and Judy
Meckley, guardsg Robin Kramer and Sharon Hoke,
Throughout their eight game schedule the Varsity
and Reserve teams remained undefeated. The coach,
Miss jo Emmons, attributed their victory to long,
hard practice sessions and a determination to win.
April 3 the girls celebrated their undefeated seasons
at a banquet at Highview Terrace.
STRONG RESERVES insure excellent season. Miss Emmons instructs C. Giffin, S. Lamme, D.
Grotz, C. McKnight, D. Asbury, N. Meeker, and C. Clarke. In the front row are C. Oishi, M.
XYf'atson, S. Hoke, N. Russell, J. Meckley, B. Silcox, N. Schick P. Brownell, P. Schearer, and S.
Varsity Hanks Up Untlefeaterl Season
The 1958 varsity hockey team proved that it
possessed the winning Fairmont spirit by completing
an undefeated and untied season. Determination and
the will to win carried the Dragonettes through an
eight-game schedule which included their traditional
rival, Oakwood, and an excellent playing Indian Hill
During the Oakwood-Fairmont game it was evident
that long, hard practices are the key to success. Fair-
mont emerged victorious scoring two goals while the
Oakwood jills failed to tally a goal.
Later in the season the girls traveled to Cincinnati
to play Indian Hill. The coaches of both teams felt
the game exemplified hard, fast, wide-open hockey.
When the second half of this game ended, Fairmont
had tallied five goals, while Indian Hill had been
unable to score against the Dragonettes.
By the end of the season the varsity team had scored
forty goals to their opponents two. Six of the eight
games were shut outs.
VARSITY MEMBERS PLAN THE STRATEGY that brought them an undefeated and untied season. Members of the team
are talking with Miss Verna Tullis, coach. In the front row are C. Arnold, S. Youngen, J. Meckley, and S. Tolle. Behind
them are B. Rueschoff, C. Ringelspaugh, N. Russell, N. Corwin, R. Kramer, J. LaRue, S. Mote, and S. Harrold.
Reserves llrihhle Uewn Field fer Near Perfect Seesnn
HARD PLAYING LEADS TO VICTORY is evident as
Carolyn Ringelspaugh, Sue Tolle, and Linda Shafor wield
the sticks for Fairmont.
RESERVES PREPARE TO DO THEIR PART. Reserves
are Cleft to rightb D. Asbury, L. Bayless, B. Brower, P.
Brownell, A. Cameron, J. Conover, S. Clarke, S. Davis, C.
Delaney, S. Guilkey, C. Haberer, K. Hein, B. Kormos, N.
Meeker, L. Muller, M. Mulvaney, C. Oishi, P. O'Neil, A.
The reserve team, while compiling a 6-1-l season
record, knocked in twenty-seven goals to the opposi-
tion's four and tallied five shut outs. The only thing
that kept them from an undefeated season was a tie
with the Madison Reserves and a 2-0 loss against a
hard-playing Oakwood team.
Coach Verna Tullis instilled in the girls the fact that
"a fighting team has the desire to win and make
victory theirs." Leading the girls to victory were
juniors Pat Toby and Donna Stull, scoring ll goals
This year's reserve team will be the team to take the
field next fall as the '59 varsity. There was and is
one word to describe Fairmont hockey teams-
At the close of the season the entire squad celebrated
the successful seasons at a victory banquet at the
Dayton Country Club.
Poff, 1. Renaud, L. Shafor, D. Stull, P. Toby, D. Wilder,
and S. Williams. Pictured also are managers B. Boyles, C.
Breckler, and N. Nikides and hockey coach Miss Verna
THESE UNDEFEATED SENIORS BID FAREWELL. S. Tolle, J. Meckley, C. Ringelspaugh, and K. Hein are in the
front row and behind them are R. Kramer, J. LaRue, S. Harrold, and S. Youngen.
O Indian Hill
1 West Carrollton
0 Indian Hill
O West Carrollton
SERIOUS MOMENT ON THE FIELD finds these girls gathered
around Miss Verna Tullis, N. Corwin, S. Harrold, R. Kramer, J.
LaRue, J. Meckley, S. Mote, C. Ringelspaugh, N. Russell, L.
Shaefor, S. Tolle, and S. Yourigen.
Runners lfnmpleted Fine Snasnn
"THEY'RE OFFH to a grueling two mile run. Delbert
Finch, Fred Fensel, Bob Lloyd, Mike Tooley, and Georg
Mahattg try their endurance at running the course.
PACE-SETTER Delbert Finch glances bck to see Bob
Martin close behind. Following Bob are Bob Lloyd, Georg
Maharg, and Mike Tooley.
CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD FINISHES THIRD IN MVL.
Front row-R. Bateson Ccoachj, J. Little, G. Tussing, D.
Hagen, B. Lloyd, B. Martin, D. Schmahl.
To receive points in cross country, a boy must usually
place in the first ten. As a result the lower score wins
a cross country meet.
Cross country letter winners were Harold Doench,
Dean Dye, Fred Fensel, Delbert Finch, Bill Howe,
Georg Maharg, Bob Martin, and Mike Tooley. For his
outstanding running ability, Fred Fensel was awarded
a trophy after placing twentieth in the State of Ohio.
1958 SEASON RECORD
WON 5 LOST 1
Fairmont 30-25 Xenia
Fairmont 26-29 Fairborn
Fairmont 2 5 -5 5 Greenville
Fairmont 18-58 Miamisburg
Fairmont 2 5 -5 2 Piqua
Fairmont 26-33 Troy
B. Howe Cmanagerj. Row 2-D. Finch, F. Revxs G
Maharg, D. Dye, T. Kling, H. Doench, M. Tooley F
Fensel Qcaptainj .
DESPERATELY TRYING for the rebound is Thom "EN GUARDEH says the girl to her opponent. Martha
Hacker. Waiting for him are Bob Foreman, Rick james, Redfern watches as the girl rallies.
and Bob Clayton.
lltlllatitz Bnartl Directs I-lthletics
This seven-member board directs athletics. They ap-
prove athletic policy, the budget, the schedules for all
sports, and ticket prices for home games. Meeting
three times a year, the group consists of the superin-
tendent, assistant superintendent, a faculty representa-
tive, the coordinator of athletics, a coaches' repre-
sentative, superintendent of schools, and the president
of the Board of Education. When this board approves
a budget, the co-ordinator of athletics uses the money,
basically for the purchase of new athletic equipment.
Under the direction of Mt. Richard West, Mr. Ross
Bateson, and Mr. Paul Wagner, the intramural sports
program increased in its scope this year to provide
recreation for more Fairmont students. Twelve sports
were added to the two original ones, basketball and
bowling. The new sports are touch football, volleyball,
co-ed volleyball, table tennis, softball, golf, track and
field, badminton, free throw, wrestling, gymnastics,
and officiating class. Miss Mary Turner, Miss Jo
Emmons, Miss Verna Tullis, and Miss Becky Strom-
inger direct field hockey, bowling, basketball, of-
ficiating class, volleyball, badminton, table tennis,
archery, golf, fencing, tennis, and softball for the
MEMBERS OF THE ATHLETIC BOARD are Mr. Howard Flatter, assistant chairman of the
board, Mr. Chester Roush, Mr. Charles Ramey, secretary of the board, Mt. Paul Wagner, chairman
of the board, Mr. Dwight L. Barnes and Mr. David Rayburn. Mr. Orville Bach was absent when
the picture was taken.
FAIRMONT'S FIRST WRESTLING TEAM Front row-G. Etter, J. Boghardt, S. Bulugaris, H. Cox, D. Denlmger, B. Schick,
M. Foster, J. Davis, P. Bube, D. Sakada, and B. Snyder. Second row-N. Mitchell, manager, J. vonlsakovics, B. Clymer, R.
Fightmaster, C. Carroll, K. Adams, K. Johnson, R. Bowersock, G. Hamm, I- DUBFO, B- Flfle, and Reese, IT1?f1H8C1'- Thlfd WW-
Coach Ross Bateson, L. Atkinson, -I. Zeislet, T. Allen, D. Parker, B. Hoeflmg, D. Wolfe, D. Biddle, R. Erickson, D. Nevin, F.
Wrestling, little-known sport on the high school
sports program, proved to be successful in its initial
year at Fairmont. Wrestling is a Contact sport which
requires strength, endurance, self-reliance, good con-
dition of the body, perseverance, and mental alertness.
Interscholastic rules prohibit any hold or move that
endangers a life or that might injure a participant.
Such a move or hold results in a penalty. With the
exception of track, wrestling is considered the most
natural activity in any sports program. Since contest-
awarded. Ray Bolton, Harold Cox, Ken Adams,
Melvin Foster, and Bob Schick received varsity letters.
For being a manager, Francis Revis received a letter.
Senior Ray Bolton was named the most valuable
wrestler, the first one in a new chapter of Fairmont
won 5 lost 5
ants are matched according to weight, boys are able to Fairmont 5 45 Mad Rive'
compete with those in their own weight class. Fwmom 55 0 Cfimfal, YMCA
Fairmont 51 I8 Circleville
About 140 boys came out for the wrestling team. Fairmont 11 34 Franklin Heights
After a round robin tournament, there were 32 boys Fairmont 8 39 Mad River
left. At the winter sports banquet, six letters were Faitmtmt 46 5 Cet,tta1YMCA
KICKING HIGH to reverse his opponents hold is
sophomore Jim Davis. In the first year of wrestling, KEN ADAMS DEMONSTRATES proper technique in
Jim proved to be worthy of the name "wrestler." riding an opponent to gain time for personal points.
igunuam fmmwafm., .wears-7 .W-..av
'Mw 'f4'F't fel 'wif ' , :aiai17MEf1i'51iVf?ff'N
Gymnastics are exercises for strengthening different
parts of the body and promoting health. Exercises are
used to develop the muscles of the arms, wrists, back,
shoulders, waist, hips, abdomen, legs and feet.
Gymastics are commonly included in the term
Tumbling is an important phase of gymnastics.
Skill, muscular co-ordination, and agility are neces-
sary to become a good tumbler. Tumbling consists of
forward rolls, backward rolls, and handstands in a
Fairmont's gymnastic team did not take part in com-
petition, but they performed excellently during half-
time of Colonel Wlmite and Fairmont basketball game.
The team displayed their skills at tumbling, on the
trampoline, on the parallel bars, on the trampolette,
and on the horse.
FLYING HIGH above the trampoline in perfect form,
Dick Garrison executes a front flip.
PERFECT TIMING and muscular co-ordination is
DEMONSTRATING HIS ABILITY to perform on the the result of months of practice. Harold Cox does
parallel bars, junior Eddie Doerr does a handstand. a back flip from the trampolette.
,,.,. ,. 4 A
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With a new school came a new type of representa-
tion. Constitutional revisions concerning student rep-
resentatives and method of holding elections went
into effect last year. Under the revisions, students had
to obtain petitions to run for office. At election time,
voting booths were placed at strategic points on
campus. It was then the responsibility of the student
to cast his vote. The tremendous increase in enroll-
ment necessitated an increase in the number of Stu-
dent Council members. Seven students were elected
from each unit: two sophomores, two juniors, and
Student Council had charge of Homecoming and
chose the theme, "A Pretty Girl is Like a Melodyf, A
float was used as part of the halftime ceremonies.
Following the game, couples danced to music pro-
vided by the "Swing Kings."
Student Council assumed the responsibility of spon-
soring dances after home basketball games and of
ushering at PTA open-house and school dedication
Student Council officers direct school activities. President
Don Busser, vice-president Woodrow Stroud, and secretary-
treasurer Sherry Hoke were the officers this year.
STUDENT COUNCIL Front row: jean LaRue, Patricia
Mote, Mary Jane Barr, Penny O'Neil, Sherry Hoke, Gail
Richards, Linda Hunn, Karen Hergo. Row 2: Mr. Richard
Somers, Diane Grotz, Arnold Edwards.
Don Busser, jeff Price, john Gochoel, Eldon Sewell, John
Fleenor, Jim Gochoel, Rick Carter, Barbara Keenoy, Mr.
Alvin Funderberg. Not pictured: Woodrow Stroud, Sharon
Stewart, Dick Gerber.
Anil Hnnnr Snciety Pave the Way
TORCH AND KEYSTONE Front row: jean LaRue, Susan
Winger, Susan Youngen, Bobbe Gould. Row 2: Nancy
Corban, Sally Harrold, Sondra DeMint, Sherry Hoke,
Bonnie Lowles, Kathy McKay, Linda Vogt, Carolyn Rin-
Being selected as a member of Torch and Keystone,
Fairmonts chapter of the National Honor Society, is
one of the highest honors that can be bestowed on a
Fairmont student. The students are selected by the
faculty on the basis of scholarship, leadership, char-
acter, and service to the school. In the spring of 1958,
thirty-eight juniors were tapped and inducted into
the Honor Society. jack Calfee was then elected presi-
dent for the 1958-1959 year. It is the duty of the
members of Torch and Keystone to set the high
standard of an active Fairmontonian for the rest of
Torch and Keystone has three social functions
during the year. These are sponsored by the members
from each unit. Central Unit members provided a
Sunday night supper in October. At Christmas time,
the West Unit members sponsored a Christmas buffet
dinner. Mr. Alfred Bolender dressed as Santa Claus
and then the members exchanged gifts. This spring,
the members from the East Unit sponsored their
annual end-of-the-year picnic at Fort Ancient.
gelspaugh, Helen McDaniel. Susan Walker. Row 3: Dennis
Priser, Dick Braden, Gary Alspach, Paul Hemker, john
Fleenor, Scott Warner, Jack Cailfee, Richard Freeman,
William Cave, Donald Busser, John Stover, john Zeisler,
Torch and Keystone elected officers last spring. Jack Calfee
was elected presidentg Dick Freeman, vice-president, Carolyn
Ringelspaugh, secretary, Bobbe Gould, treasurer.
Eulan Taq! Bun Jnur!
German Club, headed by president Manfred Orlow,
received free tickets to two concerts sung in German
by the Liederkranz Club, which is a male fraternity.
The club also saw a movie, "Der Hauptmann von
Kopernicku, at the Art Theater. At their Christmas
party, they sang carols in German and learned of
German Christmas customs.
The club also had a "beer" and pretzel party at which
Mr. Cornelius House taught them the old-fashioned
polka. To round out the year they had a guest speaker
from the German Consulate in Washington D.C.,
who gave a lecture and showed films.
Miss Marian Foster's slides of France were viewed
GERMAN CLUB Front
Row: L. Lane, Manfred
Orlow, President, Edward
Chair, Vice-President, Ann
Wilder, Secretary, K. Mil-
lat, Mr. House, Adviser.
Row 2: S. Berry, C. Hahn,
U. Traenkle, J. Clark, M.
Claussen, E. Krajewski, J.
Weiland, S. Lamme, L.
Hanger. Row 5: D. Kamt-
chy, M. Perret, J. Maas,
T. Aultz, J. Toedtman, R.
Lindner, K. McKay, F.
Shaefer, W. Kiefaber. Row
4, T. Olin, R. Rodgers, P.
Fuechsel, K. Wolfe, D.
Parker, B. Hoefling, G.
Thacker, F. Meyer. Ab-
sent: Alois von lsakovics,
by French Club members at the first meeting of the
year. In November, several Fairmontonians spoke
about their school lives in other countries. "La Nuit
des Rois," the Night of Kings, in January was the
time for everyone to view the skits, presented by each
French class. At refreshment time, a huge cake was
the center of attention. Frosted on top were the
Eiffel Tower, the Arch of Triumph, and a royal
crown. Madame Renee Dart spoke to the group con-
cerning her childhood in France. A Renoir print was
bought by the members "en memoire de" Judith
FRENCH CLUB Front row: Judy Huffman, vice-president, M. Foley, B. Walther, N. Horner, treasurer, J. Rinko, J.
Porter, K. Crandall, B. Beaman, S. Davis, J. Jackson, N. Shinkle, J. Abrams, J. Henry, L. Schramm, S. Wymer, K.
Wells, D. Hodgkinson, M. Wilder. Mary Ann Biondo, secretary, J. Richardson, J. Wright. Row 2: S. Childers, S.
Phillips, S. Harrold, E. Krajewski, L. Hunn, S. Cotter, I. May, U. Traenkle, M. Brooks, B. Lehman, S. Leonard, K.
Krebs, B. Kormos, L. Curtis, J. Rothfuss, J. Cashour, V. Royston, B. Dieterich, Sondra DeMint, president, L.
Shafor. Row 3: A. Lybrand, P. McCleery, I. Andrews, S. Ball, B. Hagel, M. Federle, Diane Grotz, social chairman, N.
Corban, S. Dunham, M. Skeries, D. Biondo, V. Call, B. Margetts, D. Freeze, K. Jones, D. Helm, A. Cameron, C. Gif-
J. Akers, J. Walker, D. Priser K. Dieterle L. Kenerson.
Qt.. r .
fin, L. Pielage. Row 4: L. Cannon, C. Walther, Martin Perret, Sgt. at Arms, G. Alspach, T. Battenberg, B. Cave,
tmnt ,1ar.-wma.-:,.W,.s.E...-1-.zur smmsmwrmwwwmwrriw f-M,.Q,. ,.,.. .,,,,,,,.,,,,w ,,..,,,,, ,m,N,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, , ,,M,m,.. . ,
LATIN CLUB Front Row: Nancy Watkins, social chairman,
president, C. Eisele, N. Grunck, P. Martin, J. Burkart. Row
Beasley, J. Hanshaw, J. Mendenhall, C. Shrame, P. Knapp, j
V. Park, J. Wade, K. Bryant, L. McDonald, P. Johnson, M.
4: J. Kayser, B. Gault, K. Walther, N. Adams, P. Miles, W.
M. Meddock, C. Burns, P. Haines, P. McDermott, S. Olt, B.
Lanham, T. Fiske, P. DuVall, D. Browning, L. Shaw, T. Bar
Latin Club led by president john Gochoel and ad-
viser Miss Ruth Heitzman, did some interesting and
unusual things. They had a modeling show, where
some of the girls dressed in the "fashions of the
times." They also had a slave auction. At this auction,
one-half the members were auctioned off to be other
members of the club on the condition that the "slave"
had to do what his "master" commanded for three
days. All proceeds went into the club treasury. The
"Romans" also had a dinner. This was a huge success,
for they all dressed in old Roman style and ate in a
SPANISH CLUB Front Row: D. Beam, L. Glascock, A.
Archer, D. Ruhlman, C. Rieger, T. Tolle, P. Heusch, D.
Sakada, J. Huffman, J. Klein. Row 2: J. Taylor, B. Servis, P.
Steffen, D. Freeland, M. Mulvaney, P. Penny, K. Nishimura,
E. Funderburg, L. Lang, M. Medford. Row 3: G. Franklin,
M. Becker, L. Lackey, C. Turner, K. Price, S. Poe, G. Lin-
Linda Moses, secretary, Judy Pifer, vice-president, John Gochoel,
2: R. Radow, L. Woodard, M. Sohl, C. Kirby, M. McCartney, A.
. Rigby. Row 3: D. Eckhardt, J. Wanner, B. Benson, B. Frueauf,
Pfaff, J. Shawhan, J. Canman, L. Kuhlman, M. Oehrtman. Row
Evans, P. Lowry, D. Behn, N. Gumm, B. Heywood, L. Hotchkiss,
Brandes. Row 5: G. Tussing, A. Herres, G. Coe, L. johnson, A.
mn, T. Purkey, B. McKelvey, R. Hall, A. Brunsman, B. Keenoy,
Spanish Club, led by adviser Miss Merrilla Davis,
started off the year by featuring Hans Kuppers, a
student at the University of Dayton from Lima, Peru.
Hans told the club about the way of life and the
customs of the people in Peru.
At one of the meetings a movie on Spain was shown.
Another meeting featured Miss Marian Foster show-
ing slides of her trip to Spain.
Spanish Club also participated in the language
carnival. At the language carnival they gave a skit of
a Spanish market scene.
coln, M. Glancy, C. Kistner, D. Heuser. Row 4: J. Schu-
macher, B. Boyles, S. Knierim, J. Pierce, N. Watkins, B.
Coykendall, M. Schilling, M. Gaffney, D. Harden, S.
Graham. Row 5: R. Penick, R. Hall, N. Lovering, D.
Maharg, D. Weaks, E. Heusch, W. Hill, L. Stichweh, B.
Scheuerman, T. Macy.
Tn Meet the Ilhallnnqa nf the I-ltnmil: Age
MATHEMATICS CLUB Front Row: B. Shafor, D. Braden,
P. Tritch, K. Hoeflinger, J. Cain, Row 2: K. Erickson, D.
Stull, N. Corban, P. O'Neil, S. Winger, S. Downey, R.
Carter. Row 3: T. Kiefaber, D. Williams, A. von Isakovics,
S. Shaw, J. Calfee, C. McKinnon, R. Kelley. Row 4: L.
Atkinson, F. Deis, T. Dinsmore, D. Wolfe, B. Cave, T.
The members of the Mathematics Club solved many
problems and puzzles this year. Math Club isn't or-
ganized like other clubs. They have a program com-
mittee instead of officers.
At one of their meetings Dr. Kenneth C. Shraut, who
is head of mathematics at the University of Dayton,
lectured on l'The Value of Mathematics to Us." One
of their other programs featured Mr. Howell, who is
in the research center at the University of Dayton,
and who talked on "Statistics" The mathematics club
also had the privilege of seeing an IBM-650 machine
on a tour through the research center at the university.
Science Club had the distinction of being the largest
club in the school. lt had 169 paid members. At their
monthly meetings, members usually heard guest
speakers. Each section had its own projects. The
chemistry section ran an experiment on the different
types of gasoline on the market to determine which
one was best. The big project of the year sponsored
by Science Club was the Kettering Science Fair. This
was a new project and it was so successful that
Science Club plans to make it an annual event.
Named for Charles F. Kettering, it was held on
April 9 and 10. Centerville and Oakwood were in-
vited to participate. Money, medals, and trophies were
given to individuals who had outstanding projects.
SCIENCE CLUB B. Ake, H. Allen, G. Ambrose, R. Arthur, D. Astbury, L. Atkinson, R. Baker, T. Aultz, M. Barr, L. Bashark, D.
Bell, M. Billetto, R. Biondo, D. Boclein, S. Boesel, Roger Branson, PICS-i Q- Bremer, B- Brooks, D- BIOWHUIS, D- Burk, V- Call,
B. Cave, E. Chair, B. Christie, M. Claussen, E. Cook, N. Corbarr, M. Covkendv-11, S- Crain, F- Deis, D. Denlinger, T- Dinsmore,
H. Doench, T. Doench, E. Doerr, J. Dorsten, M. Draisker, D. Droesch, G. DuBro, S. Dunham, C. Eisele, K. Erickson, R. Erickson,
E. Emmett, J. Ennis, G. Etter, D. Ewing, F. Fensel, B. Ferguson, J- Fowler, R- FOX, G- Ffanklin, D- Freeman, B- Ffueauf, P- FL16Ch--
sel, E. Funderburg, J. Garner, C. George, D. Gerber, H. Glascock, V. Good, R. Gould, Tom Gregg, vice-pres., B. Hall, J. Hanis,
Sally Harrold, treas., J. Hattery, C. Helbig, H. Hazenfield, P. Heinker, W. Hill, R- Himf-'S, K- H0ff1iHg6f, B- H06fliHg, C- Hol-
land, C. Irwin, S. Jones, J. Kabbes, B. Keenoy, R. Kelly, M. KeIO, W- Kessen, l- Keffefiilg-
T. Kiefaber, G. Klein, B. Knupp, D. Koen, L. Lanhan, D. Lehman, S. Lauderback, C. MacKinnon, J. McCabe, M. McCortney,
H. McDaniel, M. Medlan, N. Meeker, J. Mendenhall, E. Meyer, G. Meyer, P. Miller, T. Miller, S. Moorhead, D. Moyer, S.
Mayer, J. Mueller, R. Mullis, D. Murray, T. Olin, Tom Oosting, Prog. chairman, D. Parker, D. Pendell, M. Phillips, R. Poffenberger.
D. Rogers, G. Saver, B. Shaefer, J. Schilling, L. Schramm, P. Scott, S. Shawn, R. Selva, B. Sherman, B. Smith, R. Snyder,
R. Sorg, K. Spangenberg, L. Stichweh, R. Stichweh, T. Stone, T. Stoppelrnan, D. Stovall, C. Stroud, D. Stull, A. Tanner, S. Tobin,
P. Tritch, L. Toth, J. Tufts, T. Vanhoy, V. Varnas, T. Varro, A. vonlsakovics, J. vonlsakovics, S. Wagner, D. Waitzman, J. Walters,
J. Wanner, A. Watkins, F. Weir, J. Wheeler, G. Whipp, P. White, A. Wilder, D. Wilder, D. Wilson, S. Winger, C. Wise, D.
Wolfe, L. Woodruff, S. Youngen, sec., D. Ereese, G. Maharg, J. Kuenn, B. Wa.lters, J. Russell.
PEP CLUB Front row: D. Frazer, D. Finch, S. Tolle, G. Richards, D. Parker. Row 2: D. Beam, J. Klein, M. Foley, L. Taylor,
S. Schwinn, S. Springer, G. Saslow, J. Meckley, M. Becker, S. Walke1', J. Richardson, N. Christman, J. Wright, G. Ambrose, S.
Dean, A. Ward, D. Mullins, N. Horner. Row 3: S. Helton, J. Miller, G. Franklin, K. Krebs, L. Lockett, A. Miller, L. Stanley,
E. Collins, G. Meyer, R. Radow, L. Lang, M. Brownell, D. Beanblossom, D. Stull, J. Clark, K. Steger, S. Berkowitz, Z. Scott.
Row 4: M. Medford, L. Hunn, C. Youngs, C. Stansell, M. Gaffney, D. Ruhlman, P. Heusch, S. Olt, B. Rueschhoff, P. Martin,
Dempsey, J. Conover, N. Russell, L. Free, B. Dumbaugh, K. Maul, L. Curtis, S. Brandt, M. Brooks, C. Kistner. Row 5:
Gtotz, C. Giffin, P. Nash, T. Sawyer, P. Toby, B. Boyles, L. Milby, K. Walter, G. Harry, B. Young, T. Davis, G. Sharron,
. Arthur, M. Billette, G. Blankenship, B. Dieterich, I. Hochwalt, R. Poffenberger, L. Shafor, D. Sakada. Row 6: G. Whipp,
Weir, J. Dunlevy, R. Clayton, S. McMaken, J. Schneble, JNorman, J. Ernst, C. Ringelspaugh, C. McKnight, B. Brower,
M. Anderson, N. Benson, D. Astbury, W. Howe, C. Walther, S. Cruea, C. McNulty, S. Graham, M. Watson, S. Geyer, Row
7: G. Maharg, R. Lehman, G. Etter, T. Kling, W. Newkirk, E. Sewell, R, Gerber, W. Kiefaber, D. Finch, XV. Ruiter, G. Jollay,
K. Adams, J. Woodard, L. Cannon, R. Kelly, B. Weller, J. Biddle, S. Moorhead, J. Wheeler, R. Murray.
The two organizations behind the tremendous school
spirit at Fairmont High School were Pep Club and
Flash Card Section.
Under the direction of their new advisor, Mr. James
Hoover, Pep Club helped with the organization of
the caravans to the out of town games. The club also
sponsored all the student buses to the out of town
Pep Club was always doing something to show the
boys on the teams that the school was behind them.
Pep Club held whisper campaigns and poster con-
tests. The winners of these poster contests and
whisper campaigns were given a free ticket to the
game. The Pep Club made all the victory signs and
sponsored almost all of the amusing pep assemblies.
At their meetings, the various coaches talked to them.
Coach Ross Bateson talked about cross-country, coach
Dave Puddington about football, coach Jim Jackson
about baseball, coach John Stuckey about basketball,
Miss Jo Anne Emmons about hockey, and Mr. Paul
Wfagner told them about the financing and the work
behind all the sports.
Flash Card Section, one hundred strong, was re-
organized this year. The group performed at all of the
home football games, and did such stunts as "F",
"HI", and UGO."
CARD SECTION Front row: S. Wymer, S. Tolle, J. West,
J. Kettering, L. Kenerson, B. Storer, S. Key, C. Irvin, T.
Davis, B. Gould, T. Gragg, S. Harrold, E. Sewell, D. Wil-
son, P. Peoples, B. Robinson, L. Vogt, B. Brower, J.
Menchen, S. Wagner, P. Hempker, B. Van Schaack, S.
Schneider, B. Sherman, W. Garwood, B. Hall, D. Freese,
M. Keto, D. Nees, R. Poffenberger, S. Forsyth, S. Springer,
R. Quast, C. Guess, B. Dieterich, B. McDonald, D. Van
Schaack, J. Rosson, J. Medford, J. Woodard, L. Hunn, J.
Cribley, S. Decker, M. Gray, C. Carnahan, K. Spangenberg,
J. Urbschat, L. Rowland, N. Ebert, J. Batin, J. Klein, B.
Howe, B. Lehman, B. Stichweh, C. Egbert, G. Blankenship,
A. Ward, P. McCleery, C. Stevens, G. Priddy, B. Hoefling,
J. Peck, D. Denlinger, D. Stull, J. Meckley, J. Deady, B.
Hotchkiss, K. Erickson, P. O'Neil, J. Huffman, C. Ringel-
spaugh, K. Krebs, L. Chandley, S. Knierim, C. Sherman,
J. Schumacher, L. Milby, S. Hoke, S. Keller, S. Dykes, P.
Hoover, C. Goodrich, J. Kuenn, R. Kramer, B. Rueschhoff.
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DRAGON: C. Breckler, E. Trubee, S. Gilbert, J. Schmidt, E. Augsburger, S. DeMint, J. Bill, R. Lehman, S. Schroeder. Absent:
Pre-school meetings were used to establish the theme,
"Spirit is the Heart', and to plan an unusually bright
cover. These were the first steps in the publication of
the '59 DRAGON. Staff members sold
ments, sponsored a dance, sold pretzels,
tributed postcards picturing the campus to finance
Under the direction of the new yearbook advisor,
Mrs. Ann Adman, twenty-five enthusiast
completed endless tasks of scheduling and
pictures, tracing layouts, composing "live"
M. Phillips, A. Edwards, B. Brooks, S. Springer,
Alspach, J. Russell, L. Blake, S. Stewart.
lingi' copy, typing, and mounting proofs. From this
maze a pictorial record of events eventually emerged.
Displaying the first color photo to be used in the
Fairmont DRAGON, the book revealed the heart of
the community and school . . . spirit.
In the latter part of the year, the staff members for
the '60 DRAGON were tapped and positions were
granted. 1959 DRAGON staff members wrote job
descriptions that would help new members as they
entered yearbook positions.
C. Sherman, W. Howe, C. Ringelspaugh, C. Rieger, D. Braden, L. Kenerson, G.
Heep the Suhnnl Infnrmnrl
DRAGON TALES STAFF PRODUCED A FINE NEWSPAPER. Staff members Roger Branson, Tim Vanhoy, Jada Kincer,
Mary Gaffney, Sue Resh,'Pat Tracy, Jim Akers, jim Walker, Gene Ambrose, Marcia Buchard, Georgia Buchard, Karen Con-
over, Don Little, and Alice Poff work on layouts.
DRAGON TALES, a newspaper compiled and edited
by the journalism class, became this year a weekly
newspaper. This four-page news release under the
supervision of Mrs. Ann Adman published twenty-
five issues to 1700 people.
Writing copy, taking photographs, and covering out-
standing events outside as well as inside the school
kept the twenty-one staff members under the com-
bined editorship of Roger Branson, editor-in-chief,
and jim Walker, assistant editor, on their toes.
Sharing the new journalism suite with the yearbook
publication, the staff devoted many hours in pro-
ducing a newspaper which was given a First Class
Honor Rating by the National Scholastic Press
Reporters representing Fairmont in the Dayton and
Kettering papers are Alice Poff, Keen-Teens reporter,
and Pat Tracy, Teens-Talking reporter.
Applications for members of the '60 DRAGON
TALES were received later in the year. Those chosen
were then tapped and positions granted.
Celeste Norris, Nancy Fuls,
Joyce Rosson, Richard
Baker, Charlene Helton,
Larry Cannon, and Carol
Allodi finish up budget
statistics that will help
them in planning outside
mga?" vi' 'X ' K f. ..f
K iibsis-wlx in w -I 'fs 1 - Ye ' "
. 5- 1 -
'Mfrs - A
f r sr I I -',,'
AS JACK CALFEE
Debate speech to class
Mr. Smith listens in-
Speech and Debate Sweep the Boards I-lqain!
NFL OFFICERS, Eunice Augsburger, president, Colin Mac-
EXPRESSING GREAT PRIDE WITH A BIG SMILE Kinnon, vice-president, Gene Ambrose, social chairman, Ed
IS DON BUSSER as he holds the Potter-Tyler-Martin Chair, treasurer, and Dick Gerber, SCC1'Ctary, smile as they
84 Buth Speech trophy won at sweepstakes. recall all the trophies their club earned this year.
Fairmont Chapter of the National Forensic League
brought home the state championship in 1958 and
this year's team under the leadership of coaches Miss
Leah Funck, Miss Mary jones, and Mr. Eugene Smith,
and president Eunice Augsburger, vice-president
Colin Mackinnon, secretary Dixon Gerber, treasurer
Edward Chait, and social chairman Gene Ambrose
worked hard to retain the title.
Through the winter the team won individual event
and debate trophies at all six practice tournaments
and sweepstake trophies at the Princeton and
In district competition, the team won both the Ohio
High School Speech League and the National Forensic
disricts, gaining the new rotation sweepstakes trophy
for one year. In individual events Sue Walker, David
Richley, Eunice Augsburger, Ellen McGrath, Don
Busser, Gail Saslow, and jonella Singleton qualified
for the state finals. The A debate team composed of
john Kercher, Ed Chair, jim Moreland, jack Calfee
also qualified for the state finals.
Students who won degrees according to points are
Distinction i250 pointsbz E. Augsburger and D.
Excellence 1150 pointsj: G. Ambrose, T. Hacker,
J. Cribley, J. Kercher, S. Lamme, C. MacKinnon, K.
Richley, J. Rigby, G. Saslow, D. Sakada, D. Nees, J.
Moreland, and E. Chair.
Honors C100 pointsbz M. Barr, M. Bayless, P.
Brownell, Clark, S. Fisher, R. Freeman, S. Geyer, S.
Langer, E. McGrath, J. Mueller, S. Scott, S. Shaw, J.
Singleton, C. Stansell, L. Stichweh, W. Stroud, A.
vonlsakovics, S. Walker, M. Watson, J. West, M.
NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE Front Row: M. Wilder, G. Saslow, Dixon Gerber, Secretary, Eunice Augsburger, President,
Gene Ambrose, Social Chairman, M. Barr, J. Rigby, J. Davis. Row two: D. Beanblossom, C. Youngs, A. McCrery, S. Morgan,
G. Grewell, W. Bilbrey, J. Singleton, E. McGrath, C. Stansell, P. Brownell, S. Walker, D. Sakada. Row three: J. Clark, J.
West, J. Klein, S. Nelson, S. Geyer, M. Watson, D. Grotz, S. Lamme, J. Moorhead, L. Bayless, S. Hoke, B. Lehman. Row four:
D. Busser, J. Blair, G. Richards, J. Kettering, P. Prather, M. Anderson, N. Corban, N. Mitchell, A. vonlsakovics, B. Brower, L.
Milby, D. Nees, V. Call, J. Schmidt. Row five: D. Richley, D. Moyer, B. Adman, H. Hazenfield, D. Lathrem, B. Ruiter, T.
Dinsmore, D. Freeman, W. Stroud, P. Scott, T. Hacker, S. Langer, B. Gastineau.
4, , , 4
I W J i i
. ' 3 J
L-L Wim 1 .av '
Reed, B. Rees, S. Resh, N. Rigby, R. Ryan, B. Ryder, R.
Saddler, L. Shaw, J. Shawhan, D. Silvey, S. Slanket, G.
Smith, T. Smith, P. Sotah, R. Sorg, G. Stafford, P. Stanze,
D. Sterberl, K. Storer, J. Sutton, S. Talbott, K. Thalls, A.
Thompson, P. Toby, D. Truex, S. Voorhees, C. Walther, J.
Walters, J. Wanner, M. Webb, J. Webster, H. Weisman,
J. Wheeler, E. Whip,p, C. Whitacre, M. Whyte, A. Wilder,
K. Wilson, L. Wilson, R. Williams, S. Winger, M. Wolfe,
S. Youngen, J. Yowell. RHYTHMETTES D. Beanblossom,
S. Blake, J. Brown, L. Brown, C. Bryant, L. Cannon, S.
other schools. The students worked hard, complained,
but loved every minute of it, and were proud to say
they were part of the Fairmont matching band.
Half-time shows usually featured four numbers-a
drill, an exhibition from our "dancing" band, a num-
ber by the Rhythmettes, and a musical selection.
The high-stepping band put on the "King Rhythm"
show at the half-time of the Lima game. This was an
all drill routine, which showed the marching precision
of the band. The show for the homecoming game was
"A Pretty Girl is like a Melody." This featured the
Rhythmettes doing a kick-line routine.
To become a Rhythmette, a girl has to be proficient
in dancing, twirling, marching, giving commands,
and leading a group. This year's cadet captain, Jayne
Ernst, was chosen last April. She, with the help of
Mr. Bob Damico worked out all the routines that the
Rhythmettes performed during the half-time shows.
Coleman, S. Cotter, J. Crews, K, Cruze, C. Dempsey, B
Dunn, S. Eggleston, J. Elliott, J. Ernst, C. Foley, C. George
C. Griffin, J. Gochoel, J. Grothjan, J. Green, A. Harbottle
G. Harry, C. Henderson, P. Heusch, J. Hinerman, M
Hoffman, S. Hoppe, J. Jackson, C. Kepler, P. Ketteman
M. King, K. Kircher, J. Leckrone, A. Landrum, C. Mc-
Knight, S. McPherson, S. Murray, J. Pifer, B. Popp, S
Ross, J. Rothfuss, G. Saslow, Z. Scott, K. Schumacher, J
Singleton, B. Steffen, M. Stotz, J. Stutz, N. Urbanas, P
Woodward, C. Youngs.
ORCHESTRA Front Row: L. Chandley, C. Shramo, S. Dun-
ham, J. Hogan, N. Wolfe, B. Robinson, K. Spangenberg.
Row 2: M. Edwards, K. Steger, M. Orlow, S. Winger, B.
Adman, C. Rader, E. Bayless, J. Kaser, W. Scott, B.
Malott, N. Atkinson. Row 5: S. Guilken, B. Kormos, M.
Enncnrt Band Paul-is the House!
CONCERT BAND Flute: B. Adman, M. Becker, M. Biondo,
B. Blatt, B. Brandes, C. Coatney, B. Miller, L. Murph, N.
Muth, J. Nakashima, J. Walters, S. Winger. Oboe: G
Lincoln, P. Miles, C. Rader. Clarinet: C. Albright, W
Bilbrey, J. Brubaker, S. Burgess, C. Delaney, P. DuVall,
D. Freeman, J. Fuls, G. Garwood, H. Geddes, J. Hanshaw,
J. Henry, A. Herres, J. Kinzig, D. Knuth, J. Kramer, B.
Martin, L. Meyers, J. Michael, C. Miller, J. Miller, D.
Edwards, A. Rockwell, D. Freeman, R. Sorg, D. Biondo,
C. Walther, A. Wilder, D. Priser, K. Tate, M. Zechar, C.
Haines. Row 4: Z. Scott, S. McPherson, E. Emmert, D.
Gerber, M. Ashworth, D. Williams, M. Whyte, T. Batten-
berg, T. Aultz, J. Menchen, Mr. Derrick.
Mitchell, S. Moore, P. Mote, B. Rees, S. Resh, N. Rigby,
R. Saddler, R. Sorg, S. Voorhees, C. Whitacre, L. Wilson,
M. Wolfe, S. Youngen, J. Yowell. Alto Clarinet: J. Deters,
D. Silvey, P. Toby. Bass Clarinet: M. Hoffman, E. Whipp,
P. Sorah. Bassoon: E. Bayless, R. Ryan, K. Thalls, A.
Wilder. Alto Saxophone: J. Busch, N. Corban, J. Jenkins,
J. LaRue, D. Maharg, C. McNulty, D. Miller, K. Storer,
S. Talbott. Tenor Saxaphone: S. Boesel, J. Gray, B. Men-
The concert band had the privilege of being the first
group to use the beautiful new Fairmont auditorium.
They gave two concerts in january to sell-out crowds.
The first half of the concert featured guest pianist
Audley Wasson who played the first movement of
the Piano Concerto in A Minor. The Rhythmettes,
dressed in all black leotards, danced a modern jazz
number to the St. Louis Blues. Also featured was a
trumpet trio of Tom Battenberg, Michael Whyte, and
Ronnie Brown, who played the Bugler's Holiday.
The second half of the concert featured guest star
Alfred Galladoro, master of the Woodwinds. He
played the Concerto for Doubles, and the Minute
Waltz. The band played excerpts from Li'l Abner,
and Parading the Brasses.
On May 12 and 13, the band gave concerts featuring
Rafael Mendez, who was back for the second straight
year. The house was again filled to capacity on both
chen, S. Slanker, D. Ttuex. Cornet: J. Akers, T. Battenberg,
D. Braden, R. Brown, M. Hathaway, D. McCarty, D. Reed,
P. Stanze, D. Steberl, M. Webb, M. Whyte, K. Wilson, H.
Wiseman. French Horn: G. Alspach, R. Biondo, N. Gumm,
C. Tuzzolino, C. Walther. Baritone: J. Calfee, T. Dinsmore,
M. Federle, B. Haught, J. Horn, R. Kemp. Trombone: K.
Adams, T. Ashworth, W. Carpet, D. Cummins, D. Dellis,
D. Ewing, J. Hart, J. Hattery, G. Hauser, H. Hazenfield,
The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Donald
Derrick, was forty-three strong this year. They gave
one concert in February of this year, and they played
for the annual PTA Christmas program.
The orchestra went to the state contest and received
a rating of excellent. Five members of the orchestra
made the Ohio High School All-State Orchestra.
These members made it for the second straight year:
Lynn Chandley and Martha Edwards playing the
violin, Tom Battenberg playing the trumpet, Mark
Ashworth playing the tympani, and Jane Menchen
playing the string bass. Lynn Chandley was the con-
cert master for his second straight year, and Jane
Menchen was playing again for her third straight
At the district contest the string trio, featuring Lynn
Chandley and Martha Edwards and Jane Menchen
received a rating of excellent. The Fairmont orchestra
also had fifteen players in the regional contest.
J. johnson, D. Priser, J. Shawhan, A. Thompson, J.. Wan-
ner, -I. Wheeler, R. Williams. Basses: D. Bodem, T. Hart,
J. McKay, J. Webster. Percussion: J. Addison, M. Braden,
F. Brandt, R. Chaney, R. Collins, S. Cox, E. Emmett, G.
Etter, L. Fader, D. Gerber, G. Hanson, B. Hetzel, H.
Hunter, R. Marshall, M. Ramby, L. Shaw, T. Smith, G.
Stafford. Tympani: M. Ashworth.
Changes in the music department occurred this year.
The chorus moved to a room that is equipped for
better sound. Chorus members possessed new purple
and white robes.
The chorus sang to the warm-hearted people who
attended a program sponsored by the Goodwill
In December the chorus sang at the annual Christmas
program at Dwight L. Barnes Junior High School.
Among the selections presented by the chorus was
"Let Carols Ring" by Charles Black.
Mr. Gene Seeberger, director, arranged the annual
Christmas caroling program. Chorus members met
at Fairmont and left in a group to sing for various
teachers. They visited Mr. Clark Haines, Music Di-
rector for Kettering Schools.
After the group finished caroling, Annastacia
Bulugaris, a Fairmont graduate, held a party for them.
For a Christmas program at Christ Methodist Church,
the Fairmont chorus was one of several school
choruses that were asked to sing.
The Insurance Men of Dayton invited the chorus to
FOURTH PERIOD CHORUS Front row: S. Fitzwater,
B. Zimmerman, E. Schwabb, B. Baker, E. Collins, L
Lackey, D. Goodwin, J. Hoskins, D. Bloyd, Mr. Gene See-
berger, N. Fletcher, K. Crandall, D. Tavaniello, J. White,
P. Werner, L. Rizzo, S. Hinman, N. Schweiterman, J. Rash
Row two: S. XVilson, S. Kistler, N. Shinkle, D. Huist, A
Landrum, L. Pielage, C. Burris, J. Gillespie, T. DiSalvo, C
DiSalvo, T. Webb, M. McCabe, A. Cameron, A. Ward, L
Horton, W. Garwood, M. Conaway, P. Kramer, S. Ross
Row three: P. Wax, L. Williams, K. Grice, A. Schwab
C. Hasenjager, V. Craighead, S. Berry, S. DeVore, B
Saettel, C. Fowler,.R. Oldham, K. Breakall, R. Potter, J
Balderson, A. Harmon, N. Yenger, M. Snyder, C. Gereson
C. Darling, K. Dieterle.
the Miami Hotel to sing at the Insurance Men's
Fairmont High School was dedicated to the Kettering
District Board of Education in February. The chorus
was asked to sing at this dedication. One of the se-
lections presented by the chorus was "Let Not Your
Song End" by Noble Cain.
At the Dayton Art Institute, in the middle of March,
the chorus sang three selections for the Dayton
Chamber of Commerce sponsored program. One of
the songs was "Elijah Rock" by Jester Hairston.
This year as in other years, the chorus entered the
district contest held at Fairview High School. The
songs required by the district were "Salvation is
Created" by Tschneknoff and "Grant Unto Me The
Joy of Thy Salvation" by Brahms.
The major event of the year took place April 14-18.
DePaul and Mercer's "Li'l Abneri' was the first
operetta presented on the new stage.
The chorus ended the year by singing at the bac-
calaureate service at NCR auditorium.
FIFTH PERIOD CHORUS
Front Row: M. Harshman, J. Hauck, J. Elliot, B. Heywood,
B. Walthers, P. Davis, P. Peoples, J. Powell, Mr. Seeberger,
Z. Chabinyc, J. Ash, J. Wanner, D. Kinzig, C. Carnahan,
S. Hauck, J. Hare, S. Black, K. Gebhart. Row 2: L. Schlos-
ser, C. Dempsey, B. Dunn, C. Stoughton, S. Stewart, E.
Whitlock, J. Story, N. Ebert, M. Skeries, B. Margetts,
Keller, L. Hockett, B. Lowles, K. Hein, B. Phillips, L.
Kuhlman, B. Hartley. Row 3: S. Stewart, J. Gochoel, .
Reed, E. Sweeney, M. Brackney, D. Mays, R. Doyle,
Knott, F. Jarrett, M. Coons, B. Lehman, L. Johnson, G.
Magill, D. Cubbage, G. Grewell, D. Garrison, S. Wheeler.
Row 4: C. Wymer, J. Ernst, S. Judd, J. Bill, P. Hoover, K.
Coffman, N. Adams, K. Susdorf, B. Newkirk, S. Hale, J.
Lyons, R. Kuhn, D. Robohm, M. Van Diver, E. Ross, J
Hurlow, D. Hamilton, E. Smith, S. Ring, B. Cotterman,
X , , ii
. if X
JUNIOR ACHIEVEMENT Front
row: Gary Alspach, Treasurer, Gay
Phillips, Secretary, Nancy Christman,
President, Steve Wagner, Vice-
President, Sue Schroeder, Program
Chairman. Row 2: F. Kinstle, S.
Mitchell, P. Sorah, K. Sorah, B.
Minnish C. Foley, K. Alexander, N.
Yenger, S. DeMint, J. Porter. Row
3: S. Fitzwater, G. Grewell, P.
Peoples, C. Wendling, B. Martin,
G. Lauber, J. Michael, B. Zimmer-
man, B. Rockwell, M. Sohl, A. Bar-
ker, P. Mullins, A. McCrery. Row 4:
J. Kincer, G. Whitt, J. Jones, C.
Gargrave, B. Ake, J. Yowell, K,
Gereson, K. Spangenberg, J. Batin,
B. Popp, J. Blesi, Z. Chabinyc. Row
5: C. Groby.
.I II ll W fl and J fl Learn hy llninq
Fairmont has the distinction of being the only school
in the United States that has a Junior Achievement
Club organized within the school. The club has pur-
chased one share of stock, so that the club members
can watch it grow. They went on a conducted tour of
Wright-Patterson Air Force Base during Easter vaca-
tion. As a money-raising project, Junior Achievement
sponsored a skating party with the yearbook staff,
and Future Business Leaders.
JUNIOR COUNCIL ON WORLD AFFAIRS K. Erickson,
B. Gastineau, Sally Harrold, treasurer, P. Hempker, M.
Keto, R. Kramer, T. Miller, J. Mueller, B. Selva, B. Sher-
man, L. Stichweh, D. Wilson, Cynthia Rieger, vice-president,
Jim Medford, president, G. Ambrose, J. Baumann, Jim
Biddle, M. Billette, R. Branson, S. Burgess, L. Cannon, B.
Cave, E. Chair, J. Clark, M. Claussen, B. Dieterich, S. Dun-
ham, D. Freese, S. Forsyth, D. Gerber, B. Gould, H. Hazen-
In 1958 and 1959 Junior Council on World Affairs,
which is sponsored by the Dayton Council on World
Affairs, participated in a World Affairs Institute held
at the Central YMCA. The club also had charge of
discussion groups at the Model General Assembly
held at Julienne High School. Twenty-one students,
who earned enough points, were sent on the JCOWA
trip to New York and Washington, D.C. At the end
of the year they had a smorgasbord.
field, I. Hockwalt, J. Huffman, C. Irwin, R. Kelly, L.
Kenerson, B. Kesson, T. Kiefaber, B. Knupp, J. Kuenn,
B. Lehman, P. Mills, D. Murray, B. Newkirk, R. Poffen-
berger, Judi Renaud., point secretary, J. Rigby, J. Rosson,
V. Royston, J. Rozelle, D. Sakada., L. Schwieterman, N.
Schwieterman, E. Sewell, S. Shaw, S. Springer, K. Steger,
S. Stewart, J. Sutton, J. Upham, S. Wagner, C. Walthers,
A. Wilder, Dusty Wilder, recording secretary, M. Wolfe.
- ., ....... ..,.. . M.. L, . ...mu ..--- f. 1.-. - .W .--. , .ff -af
Leadership, Guidance, and Service
SENIOR Y-TEENS Front Row: S. Berry, B. Andrews, J.
Huffman, S. Springer, B. Malott, N. Fletcher, N. Adkins,
J. Meckley, S. Barr, J. Fowler, A. Ward, C. Rieger, E.
Larimore, J. Russell, J. Wright, C. Breckler, C. Bryant, D.
Mullins, E. 'Cook. Row 2: S. Schwinn, B. Dieterich, R.
Botts, P. Mullins, R. Quast, M. Edwards, P. Wax, S. Walker,
S. Tolle, J. Menchen, B. Young, S. Wymer, W. Garwood,
S. Schneider, B. Hartley, F. Cassidy, S. Downey, M. Redfern,
I. Hochwalt, L. Hoefling. Row 3: T. Davis, G. Harry, B.
Rueschhoff, J. West, J. Leckrone, M. Anderson, H. Mc-
Daniel, M. Ketteman, S. Miller, S. Stewart, J. Crews, L.
The theme for Senior Y-Teens this year was "By
Which our Feet are Guided". The Y-Teeners started
the year by sponsoring the Halloween Hop which
featured the Hi-Hats. As another money-raising pro-
ject the club had a baked goods sale.
At one monthly meeting the Reverend Mr. John
Wheeler spoke on "Let no man despise thy youth."
CTimothy 4:l2D. At another meeting the Reverend
Mr. Nate Casement spoke on "Smoking, Drinking,
Senior Y-Teens sponsored a program in which all
Fairmont Y-Teens chapters participated. They had a
representative from the Monnier Agency to show the
girls correct modeling techniques. Wanda Bilbrey
acted as the mode1's assistant.
The club sent Brenda Storer, Cindy Irvin, and Sharon
Stewart to an officers' training conference at Camp
Wy-Ca-Key. The conference proved to be an in-
spirational and educational experience for them.
At Christmas time the Y-Teens presented a program
for the patients at the Dayton State Hospital. For the
all-city Y-Teen recognition ceremonies in the spring,
some of the girls demonstrated modern interpretive
The advisers for Senior Y-Teens were Mrs. Patricia
Ampe and Miss Mary Ellen McNelly.
Vogt, C. Ringelspaugh, B. Brower, B. Boyles, L. Milby, N.
Benson, K. Hein. Row 4: J. Lybrand, S. Matheny, S.
Winger, M. Keto, A. Poff, S. Key, E. Collins, S. Forsyth,
K. Krebs, J. Schumacher, E. Trubee, S. Cruea, H. Golden,
G. Blankenship, J. Sutton, R. Poffenberger, S. Youngen,
S. Kistler, C. Fitzpatrick, J. Schank. Row 5: A. Wilder, J.
LaRue, J. Ash, N. Corban, D. Freese, L. Crain, C. Bowe,
M. Skeries, M. Kelly, C. George, J. Kettering, D. Nees, K.
Conover, S. Burgess, C. Walther, K. Erickson, L. Kenerson,
B. Hotchkiss, J. Ernst, E. Hepp, S. Resh.
SENIOR Y-TEEN OFFICERS: Marcia Buchard, Publicity
Chairman, Georgia Buchard, Service Chairman, Gene Am-
brose, Vice-President, Cynthia Irvin, Inter-Club Council
Representative, Sherrie Hoke, Program Chairman, Mary
Jane Barr, Vice-President, Brenda Storer, Devotions Chair-
man, Susan Berger, Secretary, Sharon Stewart, Treasurer,
Judy Rigby, President.
Y-Teens Brlnq Eheei
EAST JUNIOR Y-TEENS Front Row:
K. Nemecek, Pain Heusch, secretary, Sandra
Allen, treasurer, K. Minnernan, G. Gar-
wood, Cynthia McKnight, vice-president,
Sharon Morgan, president, C. Oishi, S. Tal-
bott, Barbara Walker, program chairman.
Second row: L. Rizzo, K. Crandall, E. Ellis,
J. Haas, D. Hodgkinson, E. Cox, J. Davis,
J. Schelling, B. Hudson, C. Arnold. Third
row: Mrs. Homer, sponsor, L. Franklin,
D. Kinzig, B. Dumbaugh, S. Williams, C.
Stansell, D. Beanblossom, J. Polk, S. Molis,
J. Bennett, G. Meyer, H. Adams. Fourth
row: N. Corwin, M. Gray, N. Hunter, C.
Albright, E. Schwieterman, C. Leininger,
M. Hahn, K. Brunett, S. Geyer, P. Sipple.
Fifth row: P. Shertzer, B. Sage, S. Tobin,
B. Houston, P. McCleery, S. Keller, J.
Rothfuss, S. Moore, C. Arnold, N. Fuls.
Sixth row: C. Eschbaugh, E. Whitlock, C.
Norris, J. Blair, P. Woodard, B. Clyle, D.
Grotz, G. Grant, M. Watson, G. Richards.
CENTRAL JUNIOR Y-TEENS Front row:
Judy Brown, program chairman, C. Ha-
berer, Carol Ann Youngs, treasurer, Sandy
Decker, vice-president, Linda Hunn, presi-
dent, Shirley Mote, secretary, K. Kircher, J.
Ray, S. McPherson, J. Renaud. Row 2: J.
Hignite, J. Rutherford, M. Foley, L. Tay-
lor, J. Houck, B. Steffen, C. Marshall, D.
Goodwin, J. Andrews, M. Wilder. Row 5:
M. Feagin, E. Funderberg, M. Van Sickle,
B. Combs, S. Mollis, S. Ondre, S. Pease, C.
Puterbaugh, C. Carnahan. Row 4: C.
Stivers, C. Murrell, P. Harrell, B. Miller,
B. Popp, C. Guess, N. Buck, B. Blatt, S.
Brandt, B. Allen. Row 5: P. Schearer, S.
Silcox, P. Ulm, P. Nowak, W. Moore, W.
Stamper, J. Schneble, D. Stull, V. Royston.
Row 6: B. Hoover, C. Barr, J. Weidner,
L. Franklin, C. Keselring, C. Edwards, A.
Watkins, S. Whitaker, M. Englehart, M.
WEST JUNIOR Y-TEENS Front row: S.
Schalnat, W. Hensley, B. Hoover, M. Ro-
quet, A. Stewart, Carole Rader, vice-
president, A. Miller, S. Hyland, C. Wat-
kins, L. Stanley, J. Miller, K. Millat, Linda
Toth, program chairman, L. Johnson, Joyce
Miller, treasurer, G. Pollock, L. Stull, M.
Gordley, L. Curtis, S. Braun, E. Bayless,
M. Claussen, J. Cashour, Becky Stump, sec-
retary, K. Ryne. Row 4: J. McVean, M.
Wolfe, J. Baldwin, M. Covey, S. Lamme,
P. O'Neil, Anna Ruth Lybrand, president,
J. Moorhead, E. Kraiewski. S. DeMint.
Row 5: K. Schuder, C. Usleman, D.
Maharg, J. Schilling, K. Houck. K. Die-
terle, B. Ervin, S. McMaken, S. Norman, J.
Tn Shut-Ins and llrphans
EAST SOPHOMORE Y-TEENS Mary Ann
Biondo, President, Susan Olt, Vice-
President, Jan Harres, Secretary, Linda Glas-
cock, Treasurer, Janet Stutz, Program Chair-
man, J. Abrams, B. Benson, C. Clark, B.
Brandes, G. Darby, S. Graham, J. Groth-
jan, S. Guilkey, J. Hanshaw, E. Hatcher,
D. Heuser, C. Hollowell, P. Johnson, J.
Kaser, L. Lackey, P. McDermott, L. Mc-
Donald, L. Meyers, J. Miller, P. Penny, S.
Poe, N. Randolph, N. Rigby, M. Schelling,
J. Sexton, N. Shinkle, P. Shroyer, K. Tate,
L. Woodard, M. Fedetele, A. Herres, K.
Price, J. Richardson, K. Bryant, C. Delaney.
J. Gray, S. Slanker, K. Walther, M. Stotz,
WEST SOPHOMORE Y-TEENS Front
row: N. Adams, P. Steffen, N. Watkins, A.
Combs, K. Nishimura, C. Simmerman, J.
Phillips, M. Murden. Row 2: Miss R. And-
erson, sponsor, J. Shawhan, B. Miller, D.
Miller, Dawn Sakada, treasurer, Zoe Scott,
vice-president, Marcia Medford, president,
Linda Moses, secretary, S. Blake, Karen
Hergo, program chairman, M. McCartney,
E. Brown. Row 3: P. Holland, J. Rigby, J.
Fuls, P. Gcske, B. Servis, D. Eckhardt, L.
Schramm, B. Beaman, M. Ruble, J. Huff-
man, J. Downey. Row 4: M. Becker, P.
Kramer, G. Lincoln, D. Custer, S. Alcoke,
C. Hine, J. Rosato, C. Burns, M. Glancy,
M. Oehrtman, J. Pifer. Row 5: P. Haines,
J. Burkhart, J. Kabbes, S. Gottschall, M.
Chamness, B. Kochendoerfer, S. Ho,ppe, K.
Jones, B. Hegel, C. Turner, S. W'agner.
CENTRAL SOPHOMORE Y-TEENS Front
Row: J. Mendenhall, J. Mendenhall, L.
Molczyk, J. Nakashima, S. Mitchell, E.
Silcox, M. Kinstle. Row 2: R. Ryan, K.
Kmett, M. Miles, N. Gruner, C. Miller, D.
Harden, B. Kormos, B. Heywood, V. Park,
E. Trebnik. Row 5: D. Freeland, K. Nor-
man, C. Levermann, S. Childers, L. Moeller,
M. Mulvaney, C. Schafer, S. Merzler, S.
Davis, C. Coatney. Row 4: N. Flanders, S.
Gilbert, N. Adams, C. Earhart, J. Bru-
baker, N. Gorham, A. Beasley, C. Stough-
ton, B. Phillips, B. Alexander. Row 5: P.
Lowry, B. Frueauf, N. Fanning, S. Jones,
A. Lehman, M. Robohm, L. Graves, J.
Pierce, C. Reid, Z. Holmstrom.
All the HI-YS Hall a Werld Serviee Prejeet
Sigma Hi-Y, the largest Hi-Y in Fairmont, with
president Fred Fensel in charge, sold candy mints as
their money-making project. Their candidate for
Homecoming Queen was Eunice Augsburger.
As their Christmas project they put on a Christmas
program at different Kettering grade schools. The
boys passed out Christmas candy and Steve Langer
played Santa Claus.
At the Easter meeting Dick Evans read Easter selec-
tions. Later in the spring the boys had a picnic at
John Bryan State Park.
In April the club sent Bob Musson and Fred Fensel
to the pre-legislative congress which was held at
Wittenberg College. Later the same month these rep-
resentatives represented the club at the Youth and
Government Day in Columbus.
This club presented the YMCA with fifty dollars to
be used for the "Building of Brotherhood." For their
World Service project they circulated pamphlets in
November on the Right-to-Work issue. Sigma Hi-Y
also bought a new flag for the field house.
In 1958 and 1959 Kappa Hi-Y, led by president john
Stover and adviser Mr. Alvin Funderberg, sold vic-
tory cards with Theta Hi-Y during football season.
Kappa Hi-Y sponsored Linda Milby for Homecoming
For the second straight year Kappa entered the city
SIGMA HI-Y Front row: Dick
Evans, chaplain, Paul Hollowell,
treasurer, John Zeisler, vice-
president, Fred Fensel, president,
Tom Thoms, secretary, Tony
Hall, sgt.-at-arms. Row 2: S.
Langer, R. Kurpe, B. Weaver, K.
Adams, E. Doerr, D. Hagen, R.
Clayton, D. Loomis, J. Willis, M.
Edgington. Row 3: J.,Medford,
G. Stafford, T. Varro, C. Egbert,
T. Moore, 1. Balbach, R. Trent.
Row 4: P. Mills, G. Sharron, R.
Wenz, L. Langer, R. Phillips, D.
Robohm, R. Johnson, S. Mever,
J. Common, F. Taylor, R. Mus-
son. Row 5: J. Sturtevant, T.
Kling, G. Maharg, D. Dye, D.
S. Pfarrer, R. Arnold, W. Smith.
HI-Y ADVISERS Seated: Mr. Edmund Henderson, Mr.
Ohmer Bube, Mr. Alvin Funderburg, Mr. James Robinson.
Standing: Mr. James Jackson, Mr. Eugene Wysong, Mr.
Richard Sultzbach. .
Van Schaack, D. Bell, J. Deacly,
KAPPA HI-Y Front row: Woody Stroud, chaplain, Dick Biondo, vice-president, john Stover, ,president, Bob Helm, secretary,
Hollie Ryder, treasurer Row two: D. Lehman, A. Brothers, D. Meredith, J. Young, J. Neer, P. Price, A. Yoshimura. Row
three: A. Laurito, E. Zimmerman, 1. Peck, J. Robinson, L. Stichweh, P. Tritch, T. Barron, G. Alspach, Mr. Alvin Funderburg,
sponsor. Row four: L. Johnson, J. Michel, T. Walker, R. Erickson, R. Halstead, B. Hall, C. Bube, H. Hazenfield, K. Bord-
well, B. McDonald, V. Good. Absent: Bruce Gastineau, sgt. at arms.
Hi-Y basketball tournament and emerged victorious.
Members of the championship team were: Captain
Carl Bube, john Stover, Hollie Ryder, Bob Helm, Jim
Robinson, and Roger Halstead.
Kappa Hi-Y sent Woody Stroud and Roger Erickson
as representatives to the Youth and Government Day
in Columbus. Woody had the honor of being one of
three nominees for governor.
Omega Hi-Y, guided by president Tony Wuichet and
adviser Mr. james Robinson, sold victory hats during
football and basketball seasons. These sales promoted
school spirit and served as their big money-making
project of the year. Their candidate for the home-
coming festivities this year was Sue Walker.
The boys entered a basketball team in the city YMCA
tournament, but they lost in the semi-finals. For their
World Service project the boys sold cookies for the
YMCA. At Christmas time Omega adopted a needy
family and had a Christmas party. To finish their year
they sponsored Tony Wuichet in the state pre-
legislative and legislative Hi-Y governments and had
their annual picnic.
OMEGA HI-Y.Front Row: T. Doench, M. Maloney, D. jordan, M. Whyte, R. Marshall, M. Gudis, J. Cribley, P. Becker, T.
Goings, J. Davis, Row Z.: T. Webb, J. DuBro, M. Music, Sanford Lauderback, chaplain, jim Nellis, secretary, Tony Wuichet,
president, jack Calfee, vice-president, Dave Hall, sgt-at-arms, B. Fisher, T. Battenberg, L. Lane. Row 5: G. Whipp, R. Lloyd,
Don Little, treasurer, C. Monda, T. Wilkins, G. DuBro, R. Kidder, R. Browne, S. Moorhead, D. Braden.
Each liluh Spnnsnred a
GAMMA HI-Y Front Row: J. Mann, D. Seitz, S. Platt, A. Helbig, J. Woodard, J. Woodard, J. von Isakovics. Row 2: J.
Shroyer, Jim Watson, chaplain, Charles Stevens, treasurer, Paul Hemker, vice-president, Mr. Wysong, Eldon Sewell, president,
James Rozelle, secretary, Jack Gross, sgt-at-arms, L. Cannon. Row 3: R. Kuhn, J. Kuenn, D. Robohm, C. Stroud, T. Stoppel-
man, F. Jarrett, S. Day, M. Coons, R. Stichweh, Brewer.
In 1958 and 1959 Gamma Hi-Y was a very active
organization. For the homecoming festivities they
sponsored the queen Sonya Barr. Gamma led the car
caravan to the Troy football game. For their money
raising project they sold removable Fairmont stickers.
They sold candy for the Kettering YMCA and cookies
for their World Service Project. They helped with
the Juniors "Career Day", and had one hundred per
cent attendance at a YMCA training conference.
During 1958 and 1959 Delta Hi-Y, Mr. Carl Bube
as club adviser, sent their officers to the training con-
ference held at Miami University. The boys had a
basketball team in the city Hi-Y tournament, but they
were defeated in the semi-finals. They sponsored
Helen McDaniel for homecoming queen and passed
out hand-bills in Kettering for the hospital levy. For
their money-raising project, Delta sold 1500 school
directories and made 35200.
DELTA HI-Y Front row: A. Sorrell, G. Tussing, R. Eckert, W. O'Donnell, M. Vickroy, T. Olt, T. Sawyer, J. Parisi, T. Moore,
R. Reed, J. Grewell, P. Fuechsel. Row two: T. Hosket, L. Johnson, Warren Hill, chaplain, Tom Oosting, treasurer, R. Doyle,
Dave Braden, president, Allan Thompson, secretary, Gary Hayes, sgt. at arms, G. McSherry, A. Lanham, T. Hart. Row three:
M. Disher, D. Coe, C. DiSalvo, E. Dagley, P. DuVal1, B. Hoefling, S. Bach, W. Sherman, T. Shanklin, R. Runyon, M. Barn-
dollar, R. Jolly, S. Ring, Absent: Daryll Sakacla, vice-president.
Candidate fm' Hnmecnminq llueen
ZETA CHI HI-Y From row: D. Briddell, T. Schelling, R. Bowersock, W. Wadsworth, F. Schaefer, W. Kisson, J. Todd, W.
Knupp, J. Shannon. Row 2: N. Lovering, A. Archer, M. Perret, J. Girard, R. Wiegand, Charles Fowler, pres., Ray Kelly, sec.,
R. Gerber, W. Menchen, J. Braun. Row 5: V. Smith, T. Olin, W. Keifaber, G. Price, S. Milby, D. Mitchell, J. Baumann, R.
Calfee, S. Bell, J. McKenzie, C. Morris, A. vonlsakovics. Absent: Bill Cowdrey, vice-pres., Dennis Waitzman, treas., John
Hawkins, Sgt.-at-Arms, John Marman, Chaplain.
In 1958 and 1959 Zeta Chi Hi-Y participated in a
Youth and Government conference at Wittenberg
College to which they sent all of their officers. Their
main project this year was helping to move Mr.
Somers' office from the East unit to the newly com-
pleted Administration building. At Christmas time
they adopted a needy family. They sold cookies as
their money-raising project, and the boys sponsored
Cynny Rieger for Homecoming Queen.
During the football season, Theta Hi-Y joined with
Kappa Hi-Y in selling of victory cards and sponsored
Peggy Ketteman for homecoming queen. At Christ-
mas time they sold mistletoe and adopted a cottage
of children at Shawen Acres. The boys sponsored a
dance after the Troy basketball game at which the
Juvenile-Six-plus-One furnished the music. They sent
one representative to the Youth and Government Day
and sold cookies for their World Service Project.
THETA HI-Y Front row: E. Emmett, R. Kemp, W. Howe, R. Helm, K. Wilson, E. Wick, J. Biddle, D. McTighe. Row 2:
J. Gragg, J. Russell, J. Walters, B. Weller, D. Ewing, S. Wagner, B. Carper, C. Tuzzolino, F. Brandt, A. Moore, W. Edwards,
M. Hathaway. Row 3: Boesel, M. Manker, D. Bodem, Larry Bashark, Treas., Roger Branson, Vice Pres., Dave Moyer, Pres.,
Richard Williams, Chaplain, Robert Adman, Sgt.-at-Arms, J. Horn, G. Ball, S. Moyer. Row 4: C. Wise, B. Ferguson, D. Mc-
Carthy, L. Wilson, R. Freeman, J. Biddle, J. McKay, M. Ramby, W. Cave, T. Smith, T. Gragg, T. Webb.
K ,E ,Emo
A nu UR
Twn New Eluhs Urqallized at Fairmnnt
FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA Front Row-Mr. Lower, Sponsor, B. Andrews, A. Barker, J. Stone, D. Hodgkin-
son, Claire Marshall, Secretary, S. Springer, P. Peoples, 1. Nakashima, S. Berger, S. Berry. Row 2-E. Hepp, Brenda Storer,
President, C. Whitacre, R. Quast, L. Kerr, J. Fisher, P. Gordley, A. Morgan. -I. Kincer, F. Kinstle. Row 3- Gerald McLaugh-
iiin, Treasurer, J. Gross, K. Schuder, W. Campbell, L. Frazee, L. Murph, M. Rodgers, B. Hotchkiss, N. Nordenbrock, Thomas
The Future Business Leaders of America were busy
this year installing five new FBLA chapters in other
schools. They sent some of their members to a state-
wide convention at Akron, Ohio, in October and to
another one in April at Columbus, Ohio. They co-
sponsored a skating party and sold candy as money-
raising projects. At Christmas time, they donated
the tree for the Central unit lobby.
The newest group at Fairmont is the Varsity F Club
to which all varsity letter winners may belong. The
club designed their jackets. Varsity F also formed a
Hall of Fame in the lobby of the gymnasium for
honoring all boys receiving All-State recognition in
any sport at Fairmont. Another project of the club
was placing pictures of past Fairmont athletic teams
in the large hall of the gymnasium.
VARSITY F Front row: Mr. Wagner, sponsor, T. Mann, B. Braun, I. Robinson, D. Metzler, J. Salyers, B. Helm, D. Welsh,
Steve Gilbert, secretary, B. Foreman, B. Martin, B. Howe, H. Hunter. Row 2: T. Trent, J. Lighthiser, J. Dunlevy, B. Schram, D.
Evans, T. Hall, B. Phillips, K. Adams, R. Foreman, D. Stewart, J. Balbach, D. Gray, B. Clymer. Row 3: T. Hart, J. Neer, R.
Fightmaster, T. Thoms, D. Parker, J. Kercher, -I. Zeisler, M. Tooley, B. McDonald, J. Fleenor, H. Doench, Jim Shroyer, ,presi-
dent, Arny Edwards, vice-president, S. Langer, S. Davis. Row 4: M. Carnevale, T. Hart, D. Dye, D. Chaney, G. Maharg, S.
Warner, J. Lawrence, P. Haley, R. Oxley, D. Droesch, S. Sorensen, B. Ruiter, D. Lathrem, F. Fensel, R. james, treasurer.
A A.. ..
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMER-
ICA Front row: Miss Rea, assistant
sponsor, Janet Bill, social chairman,
Gene Ambrose, program chairman,
Sheila Leonard, president, Marsha
Kelly, secretary, Sherie Wymer, pro-
gram chairman, Miss Warren, spon-
sor. Row 2: N. Horner, M. Foley,
S. Berry, S. Pease, K. Crandall, P.
Heusch, B. Dumbaugh, N. Russell,
C. Haberer, D. Beanblossom, M.
Wilder, M. Gaffney, C. Stansell, M.
Barr, J. Richardson, J. Huffman, D.
Beam. Row 3: N. Christman, I.
I-Iochwalt, R. Poffenberger, B.
Kormos, J. Kaser, N. Adams, S. Gra-
ham, S. Brandt, S. Alcoke, N.
Adams, L. Shafor, S. Guilkey, B.
Dieterich, S. Cruea, L. Curtis, J.
Downey, J. Ranko. Row 4: K. Grice,
M. Wolfe, M. Zechar, J. Upham, G.
Richards, D. Ruhlman, G. Buchard,
D. Wilson, D. Harden, C. Walther,
B. Boyles, B. Heywood, C. Usleman,
J. Schilling, A. Poff, J. Hammer. Row 5: J. Sutton, S. Geyer, M. Watson, A. Cameron, L. Hotchkiss, D. Kamtchy, R. Minne-
man, S. McMaken, K. Kieterle A. Hesses, M. Rodgers, Y. Victory, C. Moseman, P. Lowry, J. Rothfuss, S. Lamme, L. Stull.
Future Teachers and Future Nurses Ilumplete Busy Year
Future Teachers of America started their year with an
organizational meeting in September. With Sheila
Leonard as president, the club had many high lights.
In February, Fairmont's chapter of FTA sponsored a
workshop in which eighteen schools participated. Dis-
cussion groups about club topics and ideas were led
by club members. In March the International Night
dinner featured Fairmont students who had been in
In 1958 and 1959 Future Nurses was a very active
club. Most girls were "gingham galsn at Miami Valley
Hospital. They established a program at the State
Hospital where in the girls worked on Saturdays from
9:50 a.m. until 1:00 p.m. entertaining and caring for
patients. Most of the patients with whom they
worked were preparing for their release from the hos-
pital. At Christmas, Future Nurses prepared small
personal gifts for the patients at the State Hospital.
FUTURE NURSES AMERICA H. Adams, B. Ake, B. Alexander, J. Baldwin, S. Ballard, J. Bardlett, A. Barker, B. Barth, A.
Beasley, S. Berger, S. Berkowitz, D. Brands, M. Brooks, M. Buchard, V. Call, C. Carnahan, J. Cashour, F. Cassidy, S. Couser, M.
Claussen, Janet Ccatney, treasurer, K. Coffman, E. Cook, B. Coyle, K. Cruze, L. Duncan, S. Duncan, S. Dunham, M. Edwards,
K. Ellis, J. Ernst, B. Gault, C. George, J. Gray, C. Haines, B. Hamby, S. Harshman, E. Hatcher, C. Helbig, W. Hensley, C. Hine,
B. Hoover, J. Hoskins, B. Hotchkiss, J. Jenkins, J. Jones, B. Keenoy, L. Kenerson, J- Keffefiflg, S- Key, D- Klflzlg, I- Klflzigi C-
Kirby, D. Kirk, J. Kline, J. Kramer, H. Langdon, J. Lybrand, C. Marshall, B. Martin, G. Meyer, C. Miller, C. Miller, S. Moore,
W. Moore, J. Moorhead, P. Mullins, C. Murrell, D. Nees, S. NCISOH, K- NGIHCCCIQ, N- N01'deUbf0Ck, I- Norman, C- NOIIIS,
P. Nowak, C. Oishi, S. Olt, Janet Polk, secretary, J. Porter, K. Price, J. Ray, J. Renaud, A. Reutlinger, J. Rigby, N. Rigby,
A. Rockwell, E. Robinson, J. Rosatro, Louise Rowland, vice-president, V. Royston, J. Schilling, D. Silvey, J. Simmons, Karen
Spangenberg, president, L. Stanley, A. Stewart, C. Stivers, M. Stolz, S. Stoner, D. Stull, B. Stum,p, E. Sweeney, K. Susclorf, L.
Schwieterman, B. Thomas, S. Tobin, B. Van Schaack, J. Wannc r.
GAA OFFICERS PLAN AC-
TIVITIES. Planning a year's
schedule is the responsibility
of Jewel West, chairman of
intramurals, Nancy Russell,
social chairman, Peggy Brow-
nell, point secretary, Judy
Crewsg Carolyn Ringlespaugh,
presidentg Bobbe Gould, point
secretaryg and Robin Kramer,
Competitive Spirit is High
Girls' Athletic Association has developed an extensive
intramural and interscholastic program. Sports in-
cluded in intramurals are golf, volleyball, bowling,
table tennis, hockey, basketball, fencing, swimming,
and tennis. For the more active girls, interscholastic
hockey, basketball, softball, and tennis are offered.
Highlighted by a showing of the "Glenn Miller
MURAL SPORTS ARE THE
GAA MANAGERS. Front
row: M. Keto, J. Rigby, G.
Richards, S. Williams, M.
Gaffney, P. Heusch, and C.
McKnight. Row 2: N. Cor-
win, S. Decker, S. Mote, C.
Haberer, S. Jones, M. Watson,
D. Grotz, and S. Tolle. Row
3: J. Meckley, S. Harrold, L.
Vogt, P. Toby, C. Norris, C.
Sherman, A. Harbottle, S.
Wymer, G. Harry, T. Nikides,
S. Olt, B. Kormos, and B.
Story," the first social event of the year was the
Christmas party in December. Later in the year, GAA
sponsored its annual semi-formal dance, the theme
being "Fantasy Fling" and featuring ideas from
"Peter Pan". In May girls eagerly awaited the Mother-
Daughter Reception where awards were presented
and new officers announced.
Light Shnws the Way
PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB Front row: J. Rinko, G. Grewell, A. Stewart, G. Grewell, D. Redman, L. Hotchkiss, L. Ray, presi-
dent, Mr. Graham, F. Sellars, J. Round, D. Jenkins. Row 2: A. Brunsman, J. Price, B. Barth, J. Fletcher, F. Fensel, D. Wolfe,
J. Walker, C. Shawver, M. Carnevale, S. LaMotte, P. Scott.
The main project that the Photography Club under-
took this year was showing students how to operate
cameras and the proper techniques to use in the dark
room. Before students were allowed the use of dark
room facilities, they had to pass rigid tests set up by
the Photography Club. The club sponsored a snapshot
contest from February 1 through March 5. The pur-
pose of the contest was to promote more interest in
photography at Fairmont. To conclude their year,
members went on a field trip during which they
snapped some very interesting pictures. It is the
aspiration of Photo Club to be able to take journalism
"Let no man despise thy youth." C I Timothy 41123
This is the theme verse of Bible Club which is spon-
sored by Mr. E. Friend Couser and Reverend Johnny
Wheeler, director of Dayton Youth For Christ.
Activities of this year were highlighted by a visit
from the Spurr Team. "Funspirations," talks with
area pastors and Bible quizzing in the YFC league
filled the time of Bible Club members.
During Easter vacation, three of the members took
part in the YFC Teen-Olympics in Dayton. Kay
Burke placed second in the State of Ohio in table-
tennis, and Louise Rowland and Sondra DeMint were
the top girl bowlers in Ohio.
BIBLE CLUB Front row: M. Glancy, W. Howe, L. Rowland, K. Burke, vice-presidentg Sondra DeMint, presidentg Jeannie
Lybrand, secretary-treasurer, S. Dykes, P. Penny, S. Black. Row 2: G. Grewell, B. Benson, E. Trubee, J. Schroeder, J.
Baldwin, G, Alspach, B. Baker, J. Schneble, W. Campbell.
- ,,,mt ,. waz, 1:7 rw 'li-We r--H
-a-al : l zz a1 s 1: nn-ng
LAB ASSISTANTS Front row: S. Cotter, G. Fakin, B. Steffen, C. Norris, S. Moore, L.
Toth. Row 2: B. Popp, P. Toby, S. Harrold, S. I-loke, J. Gearhart, J. Schroeder. Row 5:
D. Fraser, D. Evans, S. Moorhead, C. Schram, D. Murray, C. Wise, T. Battenberg, J. LaRue.
Row 4: G. Maharg, D. Freeman, D. Weaks, B. Cave, P. Scott, J. Garner, B. Newkirk, P.
Students Serve in Lab, Library, Uffiee, Heel-istnre
Students who have studied biology, chemistry, or
physics are eligible to be laboratory assistants. Lab
assistants set up equipment for experiments, provide
necessary materials to students performing experi-
ments, and sometimes clean up the lab areas.
Credit may be earned during the time a student is a
lab assistant which is applicable for graduation re-
quirements. Only A-B students are able to use their
study hall time in this manner.
Shelving books, receiving fine payments, checking
out books, and distributing late book notices are a
few duties of the library assistants. Library assistants
receive no academic credit for their work, but their
smiling faces disclose the fact that they are happily
willing to serve their school.
Students always find that the assistants are willing
and capable to serve as instructors in the art of using
the Refzdefr Guide and other reference books.
Front row: C. Schramo, L.
Brammer, P. Mullins, S. Dow-
ney, C. Carnahan, A. McCrery.
Row 2: S. Pease, J. Gilbert,
D. Kinzig, W. Scott, J. Schil-
ling, N. Russell, L. Johnson,
J. Kinzig, J. Kaser. Row 3:
R. Musselman, J. Schumacher,
L. Moses, L. Clary, J. Bald-
win, E. Sweeney, D. Sakada,
L. Vogt, S. Key, J. Shank.
Row 4: J. Blair, V. Barnos,
G. Kline, R. Merz, W. Kem-
per, H. Wiseman, J. Supen-
sky, D. Mays, C. Jaeger, C.
MIMEO GIRLS fleft to rightj R. Poffenberger, J. Kincer,
B. Hartley, C. Marshall, D. Mullins.
BOOKSTORE B. Rockwell, M. Oehrtman, C. George, M. Engelhart, S.
Stewart, C. Sherman, L. Woodruff, C. Guess, C. Marshall, P. Peoples.
Operating the mimeograph machine is the privilege
of girls who have been selected to receive special
training. Helping the teachers by mimeographing
tests and other forms, the girls receive good
Every morning before school and during the lunch
hour, bookstore operators are the ones to whom stu-
dents run for Kleenex. Other staple supplies such as
paper, pencils, and notebooks are also available in
Supervising the halls are the hall monitors. These
students are chosen to keep order in the halls, assist
visitors, and deliver mail and messages. Monitors are
on duty each period of the day in the main lobby of
Each of the above groups requires students who are
willing to give up their study hall time in order to
serve their fellow classmates, their teachers, and their
parents efficiently and well.
HALL MONITORS Front row: S. Tolle, C. Rieger, J. Fowler, L. Hoefling
S. Youngen, C. Allodi, 1. West, J. Meckley. Row 2: T. Davis, A. Poff
P. Nowak, M. Glancy, K. Conover, L. Kenerson, L. Kerr, S. Leonard, I
Hockwalt. Row 3: M. Watson, H. Allen, R. Foreman, B. Weaver, B
Carpet, L. Cannon, M. Gudis, A. Yoshimura, F. Kinstle. Row 4: K. Borde
well, J. Spicka, R. Oxley, 1. Fleenor, H. Doench, D. Gray, R. Fine, J. Mor
gan, C. Israel. Row 5: B. Bereda, J. Deady, S. Stroud, J. Lawrence, D
Sweeney, W. Stroud, B. Sherman, D. Bell, E. Sewell, J. Woodard, B. Wil
liams, T. Moore.
IE I g li
-1-M W. ., .-- M- . 1, f-,, M- -Q -A,
HAIH1 I.et's Havre a Gund Hay!"
Much of the spirit of Fairmont is reflected in the top
administrators, Mr. Richard R. Somers, principal, and
Mr. Howard L. Flatter, associate principal. The prin-
cipals are responsible for administration of the
new seven-building campus school.
Mr. Somers, principal of Fairmont for six years, has
been responsible for operating the three academic
buildings as a unit. He plans the calendar of school
events, a master schedule of students' curriculum,
and is the adviser of the Student Council. He con-
ducts the tours for visitors who wish to view the new
campus. This year three more buildings-gymnasium,
administration, and industrial arts-were opened with
thirty more classrooms.
Mr. Flatter, acting principal for Mr. Somers, devised
and supervised the testing programs at Fairmont.
Trying to establish in the minds of students that it
is "fun to take a testn, Mr. Flatter exemplifies the
attitude of the taking of these tests. Guidance has
been given to new students and orienting of new
teachers, and giving counsel to them.
MR. FLATTER AND MR. SOMERS are having a friendly chat in one of the new ad-
ministration offices in the main building on the campus. The buildings were finished
in late autumn and the administration moved into the new offices during Christmas va-
cation. They work together planning the schedule of activities and extra academic tests.
They lVlal-ia Fairmont a Pleasant Plata ln Wnrli
STRIDING ALONG are the unit principals: Mr. Stephen jundanian, Centralg Mr.
A'lfred.Bolender, We-stg and Mr. Charles Nolan, East. Each principal has jurisdiction over
his unit building. They are there to help the students with their problems.
Mr. Charles Nolan in East unit, Mr. Stephen jundan-
ian in Central unit, and Mr. Alfred Bolender in West
unit take time out from their busy day of super-
vising the unit buildings to confer on everyday prob-
lems to find solutions that will be best for both stu-
dents and faculty. This year Mr. jundanian was
initiated as the unit principal in Central to replace
Mr. Paul Wagner, who moved to the position of
athletic director. The unit principals can be of more
help to the students because they are in charge of a
GIVING ADVICE AND TEACHING personal adjustment
are two of the jobs that keep the girls' counselors occupied.
They are Mrs. Mary Girhens, Miss Christena Wahl, and
Miss Ruth Anderson from Central, East, and West Units,
smaller group and can get to know each student
One woman counselor and one man counselor are
located in each unit so that they are able to help the
students in their choice of subjects, college, and other
important decisions that occur in a student's academic
life. They seem to be always ready to help when
counsel or advice is needed. Counselors teach personal
adjustment, a course designed to help juniors make
decisions about vocations and further education.
BOYS' COUNSELORS are smiling and enjoying themselves
in the Central unit lobby. Mr. Richard Sultzbach, Mr. James
Jackson, and Mr. Eugene Wysong from East, Central, and
West, respectively guide and instruct the boys here at
war-1:-' N .,,, . .,a-agree,-1-vamfmnsa4atx1waaf.asMw +vewwze:wx.wfw-swwaeaevmns 1. f: ra ,.v,
Bnartl and Administration Guide
The Kettering Board of Education, main artery of
the Kettering school system, undertook to bring to
the students the best and most modern means of
teaching and a curriculum suitable to all.
In an attempt to keep asttide the times, the Board
of Education allowed a series of Saturday morning
classes, proposed by Mr. Flatter. These classes include
courses in Russian language and advance science.
One of the main problems confronting the Board of
Education is having facilities for the ever growing
number of students in Kettering. A possible new
high school and several more elementary schools are
in the planning stage.
The Administration must at all times try to find ways
to improve the curriculum of our elementary and
secondary schools. They must be on the lookout for
new ways of teaching, new teaching materials, and
better equipment for the use of the teaching staff.
BOARD OF EDUCATION MEMBERS are conferring on
problems of maintaining and increasing facilities for the
students. Seated-Mrs. Dorothy Milby, Mr. George L.
Ernst, and Mr. Willis Eickmang standing-Mr. Patrick H,
Ire-lan, Mt. Robert M. Krebs, and Mr. Orville Bach.
ADMINISTRATION MEMBERS, Dr. Maurice A. Wogaman, Mr. Chester A. Roush,
Mr. john E. Prass, Mr. Dwight L. Barnes, and Miss Martha Apple, Kettering schools'
dietitian, discuss common administration problems.
Fairmnnt leans un This Staff
Like any other efficient working office, school office
workers play an important part in keeping it running
smoothly. Witli a large school, office workers had a
more difficult task keeping things correct and in
order. Some of their activities include keeping records
of students filled out properly, answering many in-
quiries from parents, students, faculty, and visitors,
and keeping correspondence up to date. A typical
hour in the day of a secretary can be very busy and
sometimes even hectic.
A secretary looks in her file under the correct period
to find the room the student is in, then she calls the
teacher to see whether the student can come to the
office and straighten out the problem that has arisen.
There are students who want to know the where-
abouts of another student, or where a teacher can
find a teacher's room, so, he can give a message to
the person, or when a certain event is going to take
After the administration office was readied for oc-
cupancy, it eased the problem of space. The new and
more modern equipment make the secretaries' work
easier and more pleasant.
SECRETARIES FOR THE MUSIC AND ATHLETIC
DEPARTMENTS take time out from their many duties
to relax and chat. At the typewriter is Mrs. Frances Hodges,
secretary to Mr. Wagnerg and standing is Mrs. Ethel Hos-
ket, secretary to Mr. Haines.
ADMINISTRATION SECRETARIES heip pfintipais and
students in the main office. They are Mrs. Florence Brown,
Mr. Somers' secretary, Miss Pat Albaugh, PBX Operator,
and Mrs. Betty Goetcheus, Mr. Flatter's secretary.
SECRETARIES IN EACH UNIT give friendly help to
students in need: Mrs. Evelyn Sorensen, Westg Mrs. Char-
lotte Robinson, Eastg and Mrs. Evelyne Brown, Central,
always there to assist students and the faculty.
ADMAN, ANN CMRSJ-Wittenberg College, B.S. in
Ed.g Journalism, English.
SEBAUGH, PAT CMISSJ-PBX Operator, Administration
AMPE, PATRICIA CMRSJ-Miami University, B.S. in
Ed.g Typing I.
ANDERSON, ERVIN-Ohio University, B.S. in Ed., Metal
Shop, Electronics, Driver Education.
ANDERSON, JANET QMISSJ-Miami University, Eng-
lgh II, English III.
ANDERSON, RUTH CMISSJ-Hastings College, B.A.,
Ohio State University, M.A.g Counselor, Personal Adjust-
ment, English III.
ANKNEY, WILLIAM-University of Daytong World
ARNOLD, VINCENT-Otterbein College, B.A.g Coordi-
2-.tor of Physical Education and Health.
BAKER, J. L.-Manchester College, A.B., Ohio State Uni-
versity, M.A.g Physics, Science II.
BAKER, PAUL K.-Manchester College, Chemistry.
BATESON, ROSS L.-Bowling Green State University,
B.S., Ohio State University, M.A.g Health, Physical Edu-
BLACKMORE, GORDON-Wilmington College, B.S. in
Ed.g Chemistry, Biology, Science Seminar.
BOLENDER, ALFRED-University of Cincinnati, B.S.,
Morehead State College, M.S.g West Unit Principal.
BROWN, EVELYNE CMRSJ-Central Unit Secretary.
BROWN, FLORENCE CMRSJ-Mr. Somers' Secretary.
BROWN, IRA-Wittenberg College, B.S. in Ed., Miami
University, M.A.g Algebra I, Plane Geometry.
BUBE, OHMER-Miami University, B.S., M.A.g Biology.
BURNS, JOAN QMRSJ--Bowling Green State Universityg
BUSSEER, RUTH CMISSD-Adrian College, B.S., Uni-
versity of Kentucky, M.S.g Librarian.
CALLOWAY, EARL-Indiana University, Art.
CLAGGETT, MARY FRANCES CMISSJ-Western Col-
lege, A.B., English II, III.
COUSER, E. FRIEND-North Manchester College, M.E.,
A.B., Economics, Sociology, Civics.
DAMICO, ROBERT-Ohio State University, B.S., Rhythm-
DAVIS, MERRILLA CMISSD-Ohio State Universityg
DETRICK, DONALD-Ohio Wesleyan University, Man-
chester Collegeg Orchestra.
EMMONS, JOAN KMISSJ-University of Dayton, B.S.,
Physical Education, Health.
ERESMAN, ARTHUR-Baldwin-Wallace, B. Music, East-
man School of Music, M. Music, Instrumental Music.
FENDER, DUANE-Ohio Northern University, B.S. in Ed.,
FOSTER, MARIAN CMISSJ-West Virginia University
A.B., M.A.g Spanish, French.
FOWLER, BERNIECE CMRSJ-Purdue University, B.S.
Home Economics II, III, IV.
FUNCK, LEAH CMISSD-Ohio State University, English,
FUNDERBERG, ALVIN-Manchester College, A.B., Uni-
versity of Colorado, M.S.g Algebra II, Solid Geometry, T rig-
GALLAGHER, ELEANOR QMISSJ-Wittenberg College,
B.S., University of Cincinnati, M.E.5 Office Practice, Busi-
ness Economics, Business Law.
GITHENS, MARY CMRSJ--Miami University, M.S.,
Counselor, Personal Adjustment, Counseling Co-ordinator.
GOETCHEUS, BETTY CMRSJ-Mr. Flatter's Secretary.
GRAHAM, WYLIE-Geneva College, B.A., Indiana Uni-
versity, M.A.g Driver Education.
GUENTHER, JUNE CMRSJ-Michigan State University,
B.A., Economics, Sociology, Civics.
I-IAINES, CLARK-Cincinnati Conservatory of Music,
University of Cincinnati, Ohio State University, Marching
Band, Concert Band, Musical Comedy.
HALL, HAROLD-Eastern Kentucky State College, B.S.,
Miami University, M.E.g Solid Geometry, Trigonometry,
Algebra II, General Science.
HALL, LELAND-Ohio State University, Mechanical
, 1lf,1 -1-qu ,.1u1 ..
HARCOURT, VERNA CMISSJ--Miami University, B.S.,
M.A., Economics, Sociology, Civics.
HEITZMAN, RUTH QMISSJ-Bowling Green State Uni-
versity, English IV, Latin I, Il.
HENDERSON, EDMUND-Miami University, B.S., M.A.,
Mechanical Drawing, Driver Education.
HILLER, ANNA QMRSJ-Manchester College, B.A.,
Miami University, M.A., English.
HOFFMAN, ALTA CMRSJ-University of North Caro-
lina, B.A., Eastern Kentucky State College, M.A., English
I-IOLZTRAGER, HANS-Miami University, B.S. in Ed.,
M.E.g Transportation, Woodworking.
HOMER, FRANCES CMRSJ-University of Pittsburgh,
B.S., M.E.g Typing, Office Practice.
HOOVER, JAMES-Miami University, B.S., Health, Physi-
HOSKETT, ETHEL CMRSJ-Secretary in Music Depart-
HOUSE, CORNELIUS-University of Kentucky, A.B. in
Ed., Indiana University, M.A. in German, German, English
MAY HUB PRIDE
HUFFMAN, KENNETH-Cedarville College, B.S., Miami
University, M.E.g World History, Driver Education.
IRELAND, RICHARD-University of Dayton, B.S. in Ed.
Miami University, M.E.3 Physics, Science II.
JACKSON, JAMES-Cedarville College, B.A.g Personal Ad-
justment, World History, Counselor.
JOHNSON, HARLAN-DePauw University, B.A., North-
western University, J.D.g Physics, Science II.
JONES, MARY E. CMISSD-University of Cincinnati, Cin-
cinnati Conservatory of Music, Ohio State University, En-
glish III, Dramatics, Contest Speech.
JUNDANIAN, STEPHEN-Rhode Island College, B.E.
University of Wyoming, M.A., Central Unit Principal.
JUNG, SONIA CMISSJ-Northwestern University, En-
JUNIPER, MARGERY CMRSJ-Ohio State University,
B.S. in Ed., M.A., Algebra I, Plane Geometry.
KENNEDY, LAURA CMISSJ-Ohio University, A.B., Un-
iversity of Chicago, M.A., English IV.
KREBS, EUNICE CMRSJ-School Nurse.
LEWIS, JOHN-University of Massachusetts, Ohio State
University, Plane Geometry, General Math.
LOWER, JOE-Ohio State University, B.S., M.A., Short-
hand I, Typing I, Personal Typing.
MARSHALL, LAURA CMISSJ-Miami University, Short-
hand I, II.
MCALLISTER, RAYMOND-Bethany College, B.A., Texas
A 8: M, M.E.g Machine Shop, Woodworking.
MCNELLY, MARY ELLEN CMISSD-Northwestern Uni-
versity, B.S., English II, IV.
NOLAN, CHARLES-Wilmington College, B.S., Miami
University, M.A.g East Unit Principal.
PELLETT, LEE-Indiana Central College, B.A.g English II,
III, American History.
POWELL, GLADYS CMISSD-Wittenberg College, B.S.,
Algebra I, General Math.
PUDDINGTON, DAVID-Ohio Wesleyan, Ohio State Un-
RAMEY, CHARLES-University of Cincinnati, B.S., Bio-
logy, World Geography, Health, Physical Education.
RAYBURN, DAVID-Ohio Wesleyan, B.A., University of
Wisconsin, M.A.g Biology.
REA, SUZANNE QMISSJ-Ohio University, English II,
REED, JOSEPH-Monmouth College, A.B., Bowling Green
State University, M.A., Plane Geometry, Algebra II.
ROBINSON, CHARLOTTE QMRSJ-East Unit Secretary.
ROBINSON, JAMES-Eastern Kentucky State College, B.S.,
University of Kentucky, M.A., Bookkeeping, Accounting.
SCHNARRE, ROBERT-Ohio State University, B.S., In-
diana Universiry, M,S.g Algebra II, Plane Geometry, Reme-
SEEBERGER, GENE-Ohio State University, B.S., M.A.g
SI-IARTLE, PAUL-Otterbein College, B. Music Ed., Ohio
State University, M. Music Ed., Instrumental Music.
SHORT, HELEN CMISSD-University of Kentucky, A.B.,
M.A., English II, III.
SHOWALTER, VICTOR-Otterbein College, B.S., Ohio
State University, B.S. in Ed., Chemistry.
SIMS, JAMES-Murray State College, B. in Mus., Indi-
ana University, M. in Ed., American History.
1 wwwsearlaxii',s2e57:.i1fle5mmalat:xsLwr-M is L. .1 ff,iwv'fw:f:W:.,. .msmwsmwgaww-i-flmwmg-www.. ...Hn-,l..f..... .. ..
SPUH U5 IIN
SMITH, EUGENE-St. Mary's College, A.B., Marquette
University, M.A., Basic Speech, Debate, English.
SORENSEN, EVELYN QMRSJ-West Unit Secretary.
STEWART, KAY CMISSD-Duke University, B.A., En-
STROMINGER, REBECCA CMISSD-University of Day-
ton, B.S., University of Florida, M.A., Biology, Health,
STUCKEY, JOHN-Miami University, B.S., Indiana Uni-
versity, M.S., American History.
SULTZBACH, RICHARD-Wittenberg College, A.B.,
Counselor, Personal Adjustment, English.
TI-IYGERSON, ROBERT-University of Dayton, B.M.,
Miami University, M. Ed.g Bland Staff.
TULLIS, VERNA QMISSD-Wittenberg College, B.S. in
Ed., Health, Physical Education.
TURNER, MARY ANN CMISSD-Wilmington College,
B.S., Ohio State University, M.A., Health, Physical Edu-
TUTTLE, GEORGE-Findlay College, A.B., Ohio State
University, M.A.g Plane Geometry, Algebra II.
URICK, RACHEL CMISSJ-Wittenberg College, B. S. in
Ed.g Arts and Crafts.
VOGELSANG, HELEN CMISSJ-Ohio State University,
B.S.. M.A., Home Economics II, III, IV.
WAGNER, PAUL-DePauw University, B.A., Indiana Uni-
versity, M.A., Coordinator of Interscholastic Athletics and
WAHL, CHRISTENA QMISSJ-Otterbein College, B.A.,
Ohio State University, M.A. in History, M.A. in Guidance,
World History, Personal Adjustment, Counselor.
WARREN, MARY BELLE QMISSJ-Union University,
A.B., University of Tennessee, M.A., French.
WEST, RICHARD-Springfield College, B.S., Ohio State
University, M.A., Health, Physical Education.
WILSON, MIRIAM CMISSJ-Ohio State University, B.S.,
Western Reserve University, B.S. in L.S.g Librarian
WORMAN, SARAH CMRSJ-University of Virginia, B.S.,
New York University, M.A., Bookkeeping, Business Law,
WYSONG, EUGENE-Miami University, B.S., M.A.g
Plane Geometry, Counselor.
ZAREMSKI, LOUIS-Ohio State Universityg American His-
HODGES, FRANCES CMRSJ-Athletic Office Secretary.
They are Here tn Help
READY FOR LUNCH? Pre-
paring it are, left to right B.
Yates, V. Stokes, G. Evans, I.
Laughlin, L. Whitlock, H.
Hostutler, M. Hurst, M. Free-
man, S. Nagel, R. Strawser,
M. Miller, A. Schafer.
THEY HELP KEEP OUR
SCHOOL NEAT. Standing:
H. Benbow, A. Benbow, E.
Willis, C. Hofferberth, R.
Phibbs, C. Parlette. Seated: F.
Dayton, A. Forte, W. Beare,
LET'S GO HOME! Bus dri-
vers are, Front row: Moore
Colwell, Roberts, B. Cham-
bers, Jr., Scott, Damico, G.
Smith, Keener, A. Smith, Pos-
ton, Cooperg Second row:
Brewer, Fehl, Welsh, O.
Chambers, Lamkin, Cotter-
man, B. Chambers, Sr.,
Schwartz, H e n s I e y, Lewis,
Manny, Cummins, Steward
' m 'Y 4
Seninrs Spark the Spirit
Activities of the Senior class of 1959, have been com-
pleted with many memorable events. Heading the
year was homecoming with the theme, "A Pretty Girl
Is Like a Melody." Honoring the Queen, Sonya Barr,
and her court, students danced afterwards in the new
The senior class play "The Matchmaker", ushered
Fairmont successfully out of the Dwight L. Barnes
Before attending baccalaureate and graduation, the
seniors sponsored their last high school dance "The
Twelve Days of Christmas" and entertained the rest
of the student body at their senior assembly.
Seniors, Robert Stichweh, jean LaRue, Karen Hein, and
James Rozelle look forward to a happy future as they leave
Senior activities took off rapidly with the advice of the
class officers: Steve Gilbert, Treasurer, Daryll Sakada, Pres-
identg Sue Youngen, Secretaryg Helen McDaniel, Social
Chairmang Eunice Augsburger, Vice-President.
What to do after high school presents a problem to Tom
Hart, Jerri Lauber, and Larry Wilson.
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ADAMS, KAY-Future Homemakers 2.
ADDISON, JOHN-Band 2, 3, 4, Theta Hi-Y 3.
ADKINS, NELLIE-Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Treas., Oper-
etta 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4.
AKERS, JAMES-Band 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4,
French Club 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4,
Math Club 3, School Paper 4, Science Club 3,
Softball 3, Theta I-Ii-Y 3.
ALEXANDER, KAY-Jr. Achievement 3, 4, Pep
Club 2, Y-Teens 2.
ALLODI, CAROL-Chorus 2, 3, 4, GAA 2, 3, 4,
Hall Monitor 4, Latin Club 2, Operetta 2, 3, 4'
School Paper 4, Y-Teens 2.
AMBROSE, GENE-Band Z, Bible Club 3, 4,
Card Section 4, Class Play 3, 4, Future Teachers 2,
3, 4, GAA 2, 3, 4, JCOWA 3, 4, Jr. Red Cross 2,
Latin Club 2, NFL 3, 45 Pep Club 3, 4, School Paper
4, Science Club 2, 3, 4, Torch and Keystone 3, 4,
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres.
ANDERSON, MARILYN-Transfer from Chicago,
Illinois, 1957, Cheerleader 4, Class Play 3, French
Club 3, Future Nurses 3, Future Teachers 4, GAA
3, Pep Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4.
ANDREWS, BETTY-GAA 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
ARNOLD, GAYLE-Transfer from Roosevelt, 1957,
GAA 4, Hall Monitor 4, Y-Teens 3, 4.
ASH, JANET-Chorus 2, 4, Future Homemakers
2, Y-Teens 4, Olperetta 2, 4.
ASHWORTH, MARK-Band 2, 3, 4, Bible Club
3, 4, jr. Achievement 2, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Operetta
2, 3, 4, Stage Crew 3, 4 Theta Hi-Y 3.
ATKINSON, LEE-Card Section 4, Intramural Sports
3, 4, Math Club 3, 4, Science Club 3, 4, Visual Aids
2, 3, 4.
AUGSBURGER, EUNICE-Annual 4, Allied Youth
2, Band 2, 3, Class Officer 4, Vice-Pres., Class Play
3, 4, GAA 2, 3, 4, Interscholastic Hockey 33 Intra-
mural Manager 2, JCOWA 3, Latin Club 2, NFL 2,
3, 4, Pres., Science Club 3, Student Council 3, Torch
and Keystone 3, 4.
BAKER, ROBERTA-Bible Club 4, Chorus 4,
Future Nurses 2, 3, GAA 2, Operetta 4, Y-Teens 4.
BAKER, RICHARD-School Paper 4, Omega Hi-
Y 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, Math Club 3, Golf 2,
Science Club 4, Intramural Sports 2, 3.
BALBACH, JAMES-Basketball 2, Football 2, 3,
Varsity F 4, Intramural Sports 3, 4, Latin Club 2,
Science Club 3, Sigma Hi-Y 2, 4, Track 2, 3, 4.
September the Seennll, the Suhnnl Year Began,
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With Seniors Determined tn Make this Year Grand.
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BALDERSON, JAMES-Chorus 45 JCOWA 3, 4.
BARDLETT, JUDIE-Future Homemakersg Future
Nurses 3, 4s Library Assistant 2.
BARKER, ALLINE-Bible Club 4, Future Business
Leaders 43 Future Nurses 45 Jr. Achievement 4,
Library Assistant 2, 3.
BARR, MARY JANE-Card Section 4, Class Play
45 Future Teachers 45 GAA 23 JCOWA 3, 4, Latin
Club 2, Pres., NFL 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, Vice-Pres.g
Operetta 2, 3, Science Club 3, 4, Student Council 4,
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres.
BARR, SONYA-Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, GAA 2, 3,
Latin Club 2, Pep Club 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3g
Y-Teens 3, Class Officer 2, Secretary.
BARRON, BONNIE-Band 2, 3, Card Section 43
Class Play 4, Future Teachers 2, GAA 2g jr. Achieve-
ment 43 Latin Club 2, 35 Library Assistant 2, Oper-
etta 3, 45 Quill and Scroll 3, 43 School Paper 3g
Y-Teens 2, 3.
BASHARK, LARRY-Golf 45 Intramural Sports 4,
Science Club 3, 4g Spanish Club 2, Theta Hi-Y 2,
3, Treasurer, 4, Treasurer.
BATIN, JUDITH-Card Section 4, Chorus 3, 45
Future Homemakers 33 GAA 2, 3, 45 Hall Monitor
45 Jr. Achievement 4, Operetta 3, 4, Pep Club 4,
Y-Teens 2, 3.
BATTENBERG, THOMAS-Band 2, 3, 4, Class
Play 3, French Club 2, Treasurer, 3, 4, Golf 3, 4,
Math Club 4, Omega Hi-Y 3, 45 Orchestra 2, 3, 43
Operetta 2, 3, 45 Torch and Keystone 3, 4.
BEATTY, ROBERT-Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4.
BELL, DAVID-Class Play 2, 4g Hall Monitor 45
Jr. Achievement 2, 4, Operetta 2, 3. 45 Science Club
4g Stage Crew 2, 3, 4, Visual Aicls 4.
BENDER, DONNA-Future I-Iomemakers 2, 3.
BENSON, NANCY-chorus 5, 4, GAA 2, 5, 4,
Intramural Manager 33 Operetta 3, 4, Pep Club 3. 4.
BEREDA, WILLIAM-Class Play 33 Hall Monitor
4, Interscholastic Basketball 2, 3, 4, Stage Crew 2.
BFRGER, SUSAN-Card Section 4 g Future Business
Leaclers 45 Future Nurses 4, GAA 3, 4, Spanish Club
3, Y-Teens 3, 4, Secretary.
BERRY, SHEILA-Chorus 3, Future Business Lead-
ers 3, 4g Future Teachers 45 GAA 25 German Club 4g
Operetta 3g Y-Teens 4.
BIDDLE, JAMES-Cross Country 35 Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 4, JCOWA 3, 4, Theta Hi-Y 4.
The Humnnuminq Eelehralinn was Performed wlth a Swlrl,
BILL, JAN-Annual 4, Card Section 33 Chorus 2,
3, 4, Future Teachers 3, 4, GAA 2, 3, 4, JCOWA
3, Latin Club, 2, Treasurer, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Pep
Club 2, 3.
BIONDO, RICHARD-Band 2, 3, 4, French Club
2, 3, 4, Golf 2, 3, 4, Kappa Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres.,
Science Club 4.
BLAKE, LINDA-Annual 4, Chorus 2, 3, 4, Future
Homemakers 2, GAA 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4.
BLANKENSHIP, GAIL-Band 2, Card Section 4,
GAA 4, JCOWA 4, Pep Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 4.
BOLTON, RAYMOND-Football 2, 3, Hall Moni-
tor 3, Track 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Varsity
BOTTS, REDA-Transfer from Frenchburg, Ken-
tucky, 1956, Y-Teens 2.
BOWE, CAROLYN-Transfer from St. Louis, Mis-
souri, l958, GAA 4, Y-Teens 4.
BOYLES, BONNIE-Transfer from Centerville,
1957, Card Section 4, Class Play 3, 4, Future Nurses
3, Future Teachers 4, GAA 3, 4, Intramural Mana-
ger 3, 4, JCOWA 3, Pep Club 3, 4, Spanish Club
3, 4, Y-Teens 4.
BRACKNEY, MARCELLA-Transfer from Roose-
velt, 1955, Chorus 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4.
BRADEN, DAVID-Delta Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Pres., In-
tramural Sports 2.
BRADEN, RICHARD-Annual 4, Band 2, 3, 4,
Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, JCOWA 3, Math Club
4, Omega I-Ii-Y 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Science Club
3, Torch and Keystone 3, 4.
BRANSON, ROGER-Card Section 4, Intramural
Sports 3, 4, JCOWA 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Treas.,
School Paper 4, Editor, Science Club 3, 4, Pres.,
Theta I-Ii-Y 3, 4, Vice-President.
BREAKALL, KENNETH-Chorus 4, Hall Monitor
3, Science Club 3, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Oper-
BRECKLER, CONSTANCE-Annual 4, Card Section
4, Class Play 3, Future Homemakers 2, GAA 2, 3, 4,
Hall Monitor 4, lnterscholastic Hockey 4, Manager,
jr. Achievement 3, Spanish Club 3, Y-Teens 3, 4.
BROOKS, WILLIAM-Annual 4, Football 2, In-
tramural Sports 3, 4, JCOWA 3, 4, Science Club 3,
4, Stage Crew 4, Track 2, Manager.
BROWER, BARBARA-Carcl Section 3, 4, Class
Officer 3, Social Chairman, Future Teachers 2, 4,
Interscholastic Hockey 3, 4, Latin Club 2, NFL 3,
4, Pep Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4.
BROWNING, PAULINE-Transfer from Frakes,
BRYANT, CONSTANCE-Class Play 3, Future
Homemakers 2, GAA 2, 3, Operetta 4, Rhyrhmettes
4, Y-Teens 3, 4.
Sli, is Ll WJ'
The Theme that we llhuse was "Beautiful Girl."
BUCHARD, GEORGIA-Card Section 3, 43 Future
Teachers 3, 43 GAA 3, 43 School Paper 43 Spanish
Club 2, 3g Y-Teens 3, 4.
BUCHARD, MARCIA-Card Section 33 Future
Nurses 3, 43 GAA 3, 4s School Paper 43 Spanish Club
2, 3g Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
BURGESS, SUSAN-Band 2, 3, 4g Class Play 3, 43
GAA 33 JCOWA 43 Orchestra 3, 43 Opetetta 3, 43
BUSSER, DONALD-Class Play 3, 43 NFL 2, 3, 43
School Paper 3s Spanish Club 2, 3g Vice-Pres.3 Stu-
dent Council 4, Pres.3 Theta Hi-Y 3, 43 Sec.3 Torch
and Keystone 3, 4.
CAIN, JACK-Intramural Sports 33 Math Club 4.
CALFEE, JOHN-Band 2, 3, 43 Class Officer 3,
Vice-Pres.3 Cross Country 33 Debate 43 French Club
2, 33 Golf 43 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 43 Math Club
3, 43 NFL 43 Omega Hi-Y 3, 4 Vice-Pres.3 Science
Club 33 Theta Hi-Y 23 Torch and Keystone 3, 4
CAMPBELL, WANDA-Bible Club 43 Chorus 23
Class Play 3g Future Business Leaders 3, 4g Opetetta
CANNON, LARRY-Baseball 23 Card Section 3,
43 Gamma Hi-Y 3, 4s Hall Monitor 43 Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 4g JCOWA 43 Junior Red Cross 23 Pep
Club 3g School Paper 43 Science Club 23 Spanish
Club 3, 4.
CANNON, LOUISE-Bookstore 33 French Club 3,
43 jr. Achievement 2, 3, 43 jr. Red Cross 23 Library
Assistant 23 Rhythmettes 3, 43 Y-Teens 2.
CARNEVALE, MICHAEL-Football 2, 3, 43 Vat-
sity F 43 Photography Club 2, 43 Track 23 Visual
CARPER, BRENT-Band 2, 3, 43 Hall Monitor 43
Intramural Sports 2, 3, 43 Latin Club 2g Theta Hi-Y
2, 3, 4-
CARTER, JAMES-Transfer from Northridge, 1956.
CARTER, JOSEPH-Intramural Sports 2, 3, 43
Stage Crew 43 Visual Aids 3, 4.
CASSEL, HARRY-Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4.
CASSIDY, FREIDA--Transfer from Mt. Sterling,
Kentucky, 19573 Future Nurses 43 Latin Club 2, 33
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
CAVE, WILLIAM-Card Section 43 French Club
3, 43 Intramural Sports 4g JCOWA 3, 4g Latin Club
23 Math Club 3, 4g Science Club 43 Theta Hi-Y 3,
43 Torch and Keystone 3, 4.
CHABINYC, ZENITI-I-Chorus 2, 3, 4s Future
I-Iomemakers 23 jr. Achievement 3, 43 Operetta 2, 3.
Wlth Elnsmq nf Fnnthall, nur llraqnns we Granted
CHANEY RICHARD Band 2 3 4 Football 2
3 4 Intramural Sports 2 3 4 Orchestra 3 Sxgma
H1Y 2 Track 2 3 4 Varslty F 4
CHANDLEY THOMAS-Card Sectxon 4 Class
Play 2 3 4 Orchestra 2 Vxce Pres 3 Pres 4
Operetta 2 3 4
CHRISTIAN CLYDE Delta H1Y 2 Gamma H1
Y 3 4 Intramural Sports 2 3 4
CHRISTMAN NANCY Bookstore 3 Class Play 3
Future Teachers 4 GAA 2 3 4 JCOWA 3 Jr
Achxevement 2 3 Sec 4 Pres Latln Club 2 Math
Clu 3 4
CLAYTON ROBERT-Card Section 2 Golf 2 4
Intramural Sports 2 3 4 JCOWA 3 Pep Club 2
3 Sxgma H1 Y 2 3 4 Spamsh Club 3
CLYMER WILLIAM Transfer from Oakwood
1958 Football 4 Intramural Sports 4 Varsxty F 4
COATNEY JANET-Card Sectxon 3 Future Nurses
3 4 Treas L1brary ASSISIKHI 3 YTeens 2 3
COFFMAN KAY-Chorus 3 4 Future Nurses 2
3 Vlce Pres GAA 2 3 4 Interscholastxc Softball
2 Jr Red Cross 2 Operetta 3 4 Spamsh Club 2
YTeens 3 4
Rhyrhmettes 2 3 4
COLLINS ELAINE-Chorus 3 4 Future Home
makers 2 GAA 2 Jr Red Cross 2 Operetta 3 4
School Paper 3 Y Teens 2
COMBS LAWRENCE Transfer from Wxlbur
Wrrght 1956 Intramural Sports 4
CONAWAY MARIANNE-Card Sectxon 4 Future
Homemakers 2 Future Teachers 4 GAA 2 3 4
Interscholastlc Softball 2 3 YTeens 3 4
CONOVER KAREN GAA 2 3 4 Hall Monntor
4 Pep Club 2 3 School Paper 4 Spamsh Club 2
YTeens 2 3
COOK ELLEN Future Nurses 3 4 GAA 2 3
Interscholastlc Hockey 3 Manager Interscholastxc
Tenrus 2 Latm Club 2 Pep Club 2 3 Scxence Club
3 4 YTeens 4
COOKE RAYMOND Gamma H1Y 3 Intramural
Sports 2 3 4 Math Club 3 Sclence Club 2 Soft
ball 4 Spamsh Club 3
CORBAN NANCY Band 2 3 4 Class Play 3
4 French Club 2 3 4 GAA 2 3 4 Interscho1ast1c
Softball 2 Chemxstry Club 3 Sec 4 JCOWA 3
Math Club 4 NFL 3 4 Science Club 3 4 Torch
and Keystone 3 4 Y Teens 2 3 4 Physics Club 4
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COLEMAN, SHARON-GAA 2g Operetta 2, 3, 4g
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COWDREY, WILLIAM-Transfer from Belmont,
19573 Intramural Sports 3, 4g Zeta Chi Hi-Y 3, 4,
COX, HAROLD-Gamma Hi-Y 23 Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 43 Softball 4.
CRAIN, LINDA-Band 2, 35 Card Section 43
Future Nurses 2, 33 GAA 2, 3, 43 Y-Teens 4.
CREWS, JUDITH-French Club 2, 3, Treas.3 GAA
2, 3, 43 Intramural Manager 33 Operetta 2, 3, 43
Rhythmettes 2, 3, 4g Y-Teens 4.
CRIBLEY, JAMES-Card Section 43 Debate 3, NFL
33 Omega Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
CRUEA, SHARA-Transfer from Colonel White,
19573 Card Section 43 Future Business Leaders 43
Future Teachers 43 GAA 3, 43 JCOWA 43 jr. Red
Cross 3g Pe,p Club 4g Y-Teens 3, 4.
DARLING, CAROLE-Chorus 4g French Club 2, 33
GAA 3, 43 Jr. Achievement 43 Operetta 43 Pep Club
33 Y-Teens 3.
DAVIS, PATRICIA-Chorus 2, 3, 4s Operetta 2,
DAVIS, TERRY-Card Section 43 Future Teachers
23 GAA 2, 3, 43 Hall Monitor 43 Intramural Mana-
ger 33 Latin Club 23 Pep Club 2, 3, 4g Y-Teens 4.
DELLINGER, LINDA-Allied Youth 23 GAA 23
jr. Achievement 35 Pep Club 2.
DELLIS, DAVID-Band 2, 3, 4g Intramural Sports
2, 33 Theta Hi-Y 2, 3, Sec.3 Visual Aids 2, 3, 4.
De'MINT, SONDRA-Annual 4g Bible Club 3, Vice-
Pres., 4, Pres.3 French Club 2, 3, 4, Pres.3 GAA 2, 3,
4g Future Teachers 43 jr. Achievement 2, 43 Torch
and Keystone 3, 43 Visual Aids 3, 43 Y-Teens 3.
DICKEY, TIMOTHY-Golf 2, 3, 43 Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 4.
DICKSON, ROBERT-Intramural Sports 2, 3, 43
Kappa Hi-Y 2, 33 Science Club 3g Track 2.
DIETERICH, BONNIE-Card Section 43 Class Play
33 French Club 2, Vice-Pres., 3, 4g Future Teachers
43 GAA 2, 33 Pep Club 3, 43 Y-Teens 3, 43 JCOWA
DILI., ROBERT-Visual Aids 2, 3, 4.
DISALVO, CARL-Transfer from Roosevelt, 19563
Chorus 2, 3, 43 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 43 Operetta
2, 3, 4.
DOENCH, HAROLD-Transfer from Belmont,
19563 Cross Country 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43
German Club 43 Hall Monitor 4g Varsity F 4g
Kappa Hi-Y 2, 33 Latin Club 23 Pep Club 3g Science
Club 3, 4.
DONOVAN, DONALD-Intramural Sports 2, 3.
DOWNEY, SUSANNA-GAA 2, 33 jr. Achieve-
ment 3, Sec.3 Pep Club 23 Library Assistant 3, 43
Math Club 3, 43 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
DYE, DEAN-Card Section 3, 43 Cross Country 43
Hall Monitor 2g Kappa Hi-Y 33 Sigma Hi-Y 43
Spanish Club 33 Track 43 Varsity F 4.
DYKES, SHIRLEY-Transfer from Roosevelt, 19563
Bible Club 3, 4g Card Section 3, 43 Class Play 3, 43
Future Homemakers 2, 3, Sec.3 GAA 3, 43 jr. Ach-
ievement 43 Library Assistant 3.
EA'IgON, DEMARICE-Transfer from Roosevelt,
EBERT, NORMA-Transfer from Roosevelt, 19573
Card Section 43 Chorus 3, 43 Future Nurses 3, 43
GAA 2, 33 Latin Club 23 Operetta 3, 43 Y-Teens 2, 3.
EDWARDS, ARNOLD-Annual 43 Baseball 2, 3,
4g Class Officer 2, Vice-Pres.3 Football 2, 3, 4g
Hall Monitor 43 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 43 Sigma
Hi-Y 23 Student Council 3, 43 Varsity F 4, Vice-Pres.
EDWARDS, MARY JO-Future Nurses 3, 4g GAA
23 Y-Teens 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Operetta 2, 3, 4.
EGBERT, CRAIG-Card Section 43 Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 4s jr. Achievement 23 Sigma Hi-Y 43
Tennis 3, 43 Zeta Chi Hi-Y 33 Visual Aids 2, 3.
ERICKSON, KARIN-Card Section 43 Future Tea-
chers 2g GAA 2, 3, 4g JCOWA 3, 43 Math Club 43
Science Club 3, 43 Spanish Club 23 Y-Teens 3, 4.
ERNST, JAYNE-Chorus 2, 3, 43 Future Nurses
43 GAA 23 Jr. Achievement 33 Operetta 2, 3, 43
Pep Club 43 PBX Operator 33 Rhythmettes 2, 3,
43 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
ETTER, GARY-Band 2, 3, 43 Pep Club 43 Science
FENSEL, FREDERICK-Class Play 3, 43 Cross
Country 3, 4g Debate 33 Future Business Leaders 43
Varsity F 43 Math Club 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3,
4g JCOWA 43 NFL 43 Operetta 43 Photography Club
43 Science Club 2, 3, 43 Sigma Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Pres.3
Track 2, 3, 4.
FIGHTMASTER, RONALD-Transfer from Miamis-
burg, 19563 Football 2, 3, 43 Varsity F 43 Track 2, 3,
43 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4.
FINE, RONALD-Hall Monitor 43 Math Club 33
Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4.
FINT, CAROL-GAA 23 Interscholastic Hockey 2g
jr. Achievement 2.
FIORITA, ROBERT-Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4,
r. Red Cross 23 Stage Crew 3, 4.
Cupid Starred in nur Eenlnr Class Play
sqfk' 13. 4'
..5., , fi". M:
l "The lVIatuhmakur" was a Enmedy Gay.
FITZPATRICK, GINGER-GAA 4, Y-Teens 4.
FLEENOR, JOHN-Baseball 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3,
4, Cross Country 2, 3, Latin Club 2, Torch and Key-
stone 3, 4, Varsity F 4, Sigma Hi-Y 2, Student Coun-
FLETCHER, JOHN-Photography Club 4.
FLETCHER, NORMA-Chorus 4, Operetta 4, Y-
FOLEY, CHARLOTTE-GAA 2, Jr. Achievement 3,
4, Operetta 2, 3, Rhythmettes 2, 3.
FORSYTH, SANDRA-Card Section 4, GAA 3,
4, Pep Club 3, 4, JCOWA 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
FOWLER, CHARLES-Chorus 3, 4, Class Play 3,
Football 2, 3, Operetta 3, 4, Track 2, Zeta Chi Hi-
Y 3, 4, Pres.
FOWLER, JANE-GAA 2, Hall Monitor 4,
JCOWA 3, jr. Achievement 3, PBX Operator 3,
Pep Club 2, 3, Science Club 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
FREEMAN, RICHARD-Band 2, 3, 4, Class Play,
3, 4, Golf 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, NFL
3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, 4, Sigma Hi-Y 2, Theta
Hi-Y 4, Torch and Keystone 3, 4, Vice-Pres.
FREESE, DONNA-Transfer from Julienne, 1957,
Card Section 4, Class Play 3, 4, French Club 3, 4,
GAA 4, JCOWA 4, Pep Club 4, Science Club 4,
FREY, LLOYD-Band 2, 3, Operetta 3.
GAINES, LAWRENCE-Transfer from Roosevelt,
1955, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4.
GARGRAVE, CONSTANCE-Future Homernakers
2, Jr. Achievement 4, GAA 3, Library Assistant 3.
GARNER, JAMES-Football 2, Basketball 2, 3,
Sigma Hi-Y 2, 3, Science Club 2, 3, 4. .
GARWOOD, WANDA-Card Section 4, Chorus
4, Pep Club 2, Y-Teens 4, Future Homemakers 3'
GAA 2, 4.
GEARHART, JOHN-jr. Achievement 2, Sigma Hi
Y 3, Visual Aids 4, Intramural Sports 2, 4, Basket
GEORGE, CAROLE-Bookstore 4, Future Nurses 4
GAA 2, 3, 4, JCOWA 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Operett
2, 3, 4, Pqp Club 2, 3, Rhythmettes 2, 3, 4, Scienc
Club 4, Y-Teens 4.
GILBERT, STEVEN-Annual 4, Class Officer
Treas., Football 2, 3, 4, Hall Monitor 4, Varsity
4, Sec., Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Sigma Hi-Y 2
Track 2, 3, 4.
GLASCOCK, HARRY-Science Club 3, 4.
GOLDEN, HELEN-Future I-Iomemakers, 25 Future
Nurses 25 GAA 2, 3, 45 Pep Club 2, 35 Y-Teens 4.
GOULD, ROBERTA-Card Section 45 Class Play 3,
45 GAA 2, 3, 45 Torch ancl Keystone 3, 4, Treas.5
JCOWA 3, 45 Latin Club 25 Pep Club 25 Science
Club 3, 45 Spanish Club 3.
GRAGG, THOMAS-Card Section 45 Hall Monitor
35 jr. Achievement 45 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 45 Jr.
Red Cross 25 JCOWA 35 Latin Club 25 Science Club
3, 4, Vice-Pres.5 Theta Hi-Y 3, 4.
GRAY, RICHARD-Basketball 25 Football 2, 3, 45
Hall Monitor 45 Varsity F 45 Science Club 35 Intra-
mural Sports 3, 45 Sigma Hi-Y 2.
GRIMES, GARY-Band 25 Baseball 25 Intramural
Sports 25 Future Business Leaders 35 Jr. Achievement
HALE, THOMAS-Chorus 3, 45 Intramural Sports
45 Jr. Achievement 45 Operetta 45 Sigma Hi-Y 3.
HALEY, PATRICK-Basketball 3, 45 Cross Country
35 Varsity F 45 Intramural Sports 25 Track 4.
HALL, BRADLEY-Baseball 3, 45 Basketball 3, 45
Card Section 45 Cross Country 2, 35 Golf 25 Intra-
mural Sports 25 Kappa Hi-Y 2, 45 Science Club 45
Spanish Club 2, 3.
HARBOTTLE, ANN-Future Teachers 25 GAA 2,
3, 45 Interscholastic Basketball 25 Intramural Mana-
ger 2, 3, 45 Rhythmettes 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club 35 Pep
Club 3, 45 Latin Club 25 Operetta 2, 3, 4.
HARPER, JOHN-Intramural Sports 4.
HARROLD, SALLY-Card Section 45 Class Play 3,
45 French Club 3, 45 GAA 2, 3, 45 Interscholastic
Hockey 3, 45 Interscholastic Softball 25 Intramural
Manager 45 JCOWA 3, 4, Treas.5 Latin Club 25
Pep Club 25 Science Club 3, 4, Treas.5 Torch and
Keystone 3, 4.
HARRY, GINGER-French Club 2, 3, Vice-Pres.5
GAA 2, 3, 45 Intramural Manager 3, 45 Operetta 3,
45 PBX Operator 35 Pep Club 2, 45 Rhythmettes 3,
45 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
HART, THOMAS-Band 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 45
Football 2, 3, 45 Varsity F 45 Intramural Sports 2,
3, 45 Sigma Hi-Y 2.
HARTLEY, BONNIE-Chorus 2, 45 Future Home-
makers 25 Operetta 25 Y-Teens 4.
llanee Eame lllnnq in December
f ?"iY?5?Gf . -,ig 55'
A Holiday Spree we'll Always Remember.
HATTERY, JOHN-Band 2, 3, 4, Class Play 33
Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Omega Hi-Y 3, Science
Club 3, 4.
HAYES, GARY-Cross Country 2, Delta Hi-Y 2,
4, Football 3, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Latin Club
2, Pep Club 2, Track 2, 4.
HEIKES, RONALD-Baseball 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4,
Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Omega Hi-Y 2, Spanish
HEIN, KAREN-Chorus 3, 4, GAA 2, 3, 4, Inter-
scholastic Hockey 4, Interscholastic Softball 2, 3, 4,
Jr. Red Cross 2, Latin Club 2, Operetta 3, 4, Pep
Club 2, Y-Teens 3, 4.
HELBIG, CAROL-Future Nurses 3, 4, Future
Teachers 2, 3, Latin Club 2, Science Club 4, Y-Teens
HEMKER, PAUL-Card Section 4, Gamma Hi-Y
3, 4, Vice-Pres., JCOWA 3, 4, Science Club 4,
Spanish Club 3, Torch and Keystone 3, 4.
HENDERSON, CAROL-GAA 2, Latin Club 2,
Y-Teens 2, 3, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Rhythmettes 2, 3, 4.
HEPP, EILEEN-Future Business Leaders 3, 4,
Future Homemakers 2, 3, Treas., Future Nurses 3,
GAA 4, Y-Teens 4.
HINERMAN, JUDITH-French Club 2, Jr. Ach-
ievement 3, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Rhythmettes 2, 3, 4,
HOBBS, BRUCE-Baseball 2, 3, 4, Cross Country
2, Intramural Sports 2, 4.
HOCHWALT, IRMA-Annual 4, Class Play 3,
Future Teachers 3, 4, GAA 2, 3, 4, Interscholastic
Tennis 3, 4, JCOWA 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Pep Club
2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Hall Monitor 4.
HOCKETT, LOLA-Bible Club 3, Chorus 2, 3, 4,
Future Homemakers 2, GAA 2, Operetta 2, 3, 4,
Visual Aids 4.
HOEFLING, LINDA-Card Section 4, Class Play
3, GAA 2, 3, 4, Hall Monitor 4, Interscholastic
Softball 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
HOFFMAN, MARY-Band 2, 3, 4, French Club
2, 3, GAA 2, 3, Operetta 3, Rhythmertes 3, 4.
HOKE, SHARON-Band 2, Card Section 4, Class
Officer 2, 3, Class Play 3, 4, Future Teachers 2,
GAA 2, 3, 4, lnterscholastic Basketball 2, 4, Inter-
scholastic Hockey 2, 3, Interscholastic Tennis 2, 3,
4, Intramural Manager 2, 3, NFL 3, 4, Pep Club 4,
Student Council 4, Sec.-Treas., Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
Torch and Keystone 3, 4.
HOLLOWELL, PAUL-Transfer from Atlanta,
Georgia, 1957, Debate 3, Football 3, Intramural
Sports 3, 4, Science Club 3, Sigma Hi-Y 3, 4, Treas.,
Track 3, 4.
With Eap and Enwn Measurements, Graduation was Approaching,
HOOVER, PATRICIA-Card Section 45 Chorus 2,
3, 45 GAA 2, 45 Operetta 2, 3, 4.
HOTCHKISS, BONNIE-Card Section 45 Future
Nurses 45 Future Business Leaders of America 3, 45
GAA 2, 3, 45 Jr. Achievement 25 Latin Club 25 Y-
Teens 3, 4.
HOWE, WILLIAM-Annual 45 Bible Club 45 Card
Section 45 Cross Country 4, Manager5 Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 45 Pep Club 45 Stage Crew 45 Theta Hi-
Y 45 Track 3, 45 Varsity F 4.
HUDSON, ROBERT-Jr. Achievement 45 Visual
HUFFMAN, JUDITH-Card Section 45 Class Play
35 French Club 3, 4, Vice-Pres.5 Future Teachers 3,
45 JCOWA 45 Pep Club 45 Spanish Club 25 Y-Teens
IRVIN, CYNTHIA-Card Section 45 Future Home-
makers 25 GAA 3, 45 Hall Monitor 45 JCOWA 3,
45 Science Club 3, 45 Y-Teens 3, 4.
JACKSON, JUANITA-French Club 3, 45 GAA 2,
35 Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Rhythmettes 2, 3, 45 Y-Teens
JAMES, RICHARD-Basketball 2, 3, Class Officer
2, Pres.5 Football 2, 3, 45 Varsity F 4, Treas.5 Sigma
Hi-Y 25 Track 2, 3, 4.
JENKINS, JANET-Band 2, 3, 45 Future Nurses
3, 45 GAA 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 25 Pep Club 3, 45 Y-
Teens 2, 3, 4.
JOLLAY, GORDON-Transfer from Chaminacle,
19565 Delta Hi-Y 45 Intramural Sports 45 Pep Club
JONES, JOAN-Future Nurses 45 GAA 2, 35 Jr.
Achievement 45 Y-Teens 3.
JUDD, SANDRA-Allied Youth 25 Card Section 35
Chorus 2, 3, 45 French Club 2, 35 GAA 2. 3, 45
Hall Monitor 35 Library Assistant 25 Operetta 2, 3,
45 Pep Club 2, 3, 45 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
KELLY, MARSHA-Class Play 3, 45 Future Teachers
2, 3, Treas., 4, Sec.5 GAA 25 Math Club 35 Spanish
Club 35 Y-Teens 2, 3 Vice-Pres., 4.
KENERSON, LINDA-Transfer from Bethesda,
Maryland 19575 Annual 45 Card Section 45 French
Club 45 Future Nurses 45 GAA 3, 45 Hall Monitor
45 JCOWA 3, 45 Y-Teens 3, 4.
KERCHER, JOHN-Class Play 35 Debate 35 Foot-
ball 2, 3, 45 Varsity F 45 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 45
Latin Club 25 NFL 3, 45 Sigma Hi-Y 2, 45 Track
KERR, LINDA-Future Business Leaders of America
45 GAA 2, 3, 45 Hall Monitor 45 Jr. Achievement 45
Latin Club 25 Y-Teens 2, 3.
KESSEN, WILLIAM-Delta Hi-Y 35 JCOWA 45
Jr. Achievement 45 Pep Club 45 Science Club 45
Zeta Chi Hi-Y 4.
1. 6 it .
But there was Wnrk tu he lluneg Senior Themes
we were Brnaehinq.
KETO, MARTHA-Card Section 3, 45 Class Play
3, 45 French Club 25 GAA 2, 3, 45 Intramural Mana-
ger 3, 45 JCOWA 3, 45 Pep Club 3, 45 Science Club
45 Y-Teens 4.
KETTEMAN, MARGARET-GAA 2, 3, 45 Intra-
mural Manager 35 Operetta 2, 3, 45 Pep Club 25
Spanish Club 35 Rhythmertes 2, 3, 45 Y-Teens 2,
KETTERING, JULIA-Card Section 45 Class Play
3, 45 Future Nurses 2, 3, 45 GAA 25 NFL 3, 45
Science Club 45 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
KEY, SUE-Card Section 45 Future Nurses 2, 3,
Sec., 45 GAA 2, 3, 45 jr. Red Cross 25 Latin Club
25 Library Assistant 45 PBX Operator 35 Y-Teens 2,
Treas., 3, 4.
KINCER, JADA-Future Business Leaders 45 Jr.
Achievement 45 Latin Club 25 School Paper 3, 45
KINSTLE, FREDERICK-Future Business Leaders
3, 45 Hall Monitor 45 JCOWA 4.
KISTLER, SHIRLEY-Allied Youth 25 Chorus 3,
45 Class Play 45 Operetta 3, 45 Y-Teens 4.
KLEIN, JACQUELINE-Card Section 45 Class Play
35 Future Teachers 2, 35 GAA 2, 35 Pep Club 25
KLING, THOMAS-Cross Country 3, 45 Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 45 Sigma Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Track 3, 4.
KRAMER, ROBIN-Carcl Section 45 French Club 25
GAA 2, 3, 4, Sec.5 Interscholastic Basketball 2, 3,
45 Pep Club 45 Intetscholastic Hockey 2, 3, 45 Inter-
scholastic Softball 25 Interscholastic Tennis 3, 45
Intramural Manager 35 JCOWA 3, 4.
KREBS, KATHRYN-Allied Youth 25 Card Section
45 Class Play 3, 45 French Club 2, 3, 45 Y-Teens 3,
45 Future Business Leaders 3, 45 GAA 2, 35 Pep
Club 3, 45 JCOWA 4.
KUENN, JERRALD-Bookstore 45 Card Section 45
Cross Country 25 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 45 Gamma
Hi-Y 45 JCOWA 3, 45 Kappa Hi-Y 2, 35 Latin Club
25 Pep Club 35 Science Club 3, 45 Track 4.
KUNTZ, CHARLES-T r a n s fe r from Chaminade,
1 95 7.
KURPE, RICHARD-Intramural Sports 2, 3, 45
Sigma Hi-Y 45 Track 45 Visual Aids 4.
LAMOTTE, STEPHEN-Photography Club 45 Sig-
ma Hi-Y 25 Track 2.
IFANGDON, GEORGE-Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4.
LANGER, STEPHEN-Debate 3, 45 Football 2, 3,
45 JCOWA 45 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 45 Latin Club
25 NFL 3, 45 Science Club 35 Sigma Hi-Y 2, 45
Track 2, 3, 4.
LARIMORE, BLEANOR-Bible Club 45 Chorus 25
Y-Teens 3, 45 Opererta 2.
LARUE, JEAN-Band 2, 3, 4, Interscholastic Basket-
ball 2, 3, 4, Interscholastic Hockey 3, 4g Pep Club
2g Student Council 45 Torch and Keystone 3, 4,
Y-Teens 2, Pres., 3, 4.
LAUBER, GERALDINE-Transfer from Wilbur
Wright, 1957, GAA 3, Jr. Achievement 4.
LAWRENCE, JAMES-Basketball 2, 3, 4, Football
2, 3, 43 Hall Monitor 43 Sigma Hi-Y 23 Spanish
Club 2g Track 2, 3, 43 Varsity F 4.
LECKRONE, JUDITH-Allied Youth 23 Card Sec-
tion 4g Chorus 43 Future Business Leaders 3, 45 Hall
Monitor 45 JCOWA 3, 43 Jr. Achievement 2, 3, 4g
Operetta 2, 3g Pep Club 2, 33 Rhyrhmettes 2, 3, 4.
LEE, JERRY-Jr. Achievement 45 Jr. Red Cross 2.
LEHMAN, ROBERT-jr. Achievement 2, Treas.g
JCOWA 4, Chorus 3, 4, Operetta 3, 45 Annual 4,
Editor-in-Chief, French Club 43 Library Assistant 33
Pep Club 4, Card Section 4.
LEMIEUX, ALBERT-Intramural Sports Z, 3, 4g
Omega Hi-Y 2.
LEONARD, SHEILA-French Club 3, 45 Future
Teachers 3, 4, Pres., GAA 2, 3, 43 Hall Monitor 4,
Interscholastic Softball 2, Spanish Club 2,
LINDSEY, ANNE-Future Homemakers 2, Future
Nurses 35 GAA 2, 35 Latin Club 2.
LISKANY, JOHN-Interscholastic Basketball 2, 3,
4, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4.
LITTLE, DONALD-Cross Country 33 Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 45 Math Club 3, 4, Omega Hi-Y 3, 4,
Treas.g School Paper 4.
LOOMIS, DAVID-Gamma Hi-Y 2, 35 Intramural
Sports 2, 35 Math Club 4, Sigma Hi-Y 45 Spanish
Club 2g Stage Crew 2, 3, 4.
LOWDEN, KENNETH-Interscholastic Basketball
25 Pep Club 4.
LOWLES, BONNIE-Bible Club 35 Chorus 5, 4g
Class Play 3, 43 French Club 2, 3, Future Teachers
2, 3, 4, NFL 3, 4g Operetta 3, 45 Torch and Key-
stone 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4.
LYBRAND, JEAN-Transfer from Roosevelt, 19575
Bible Club 3, 4, Sec.-Treas.g Future Business Leaders
33 Future Nurses 4, GAA 33 Y-Teens 3, 4.
Held in I-Ipril the Prnm was a Gala Affair
: :tif F T x
,X wt 'MJ
,. .T , ,,.,,.,, J ' fe
if . t ...,,,.
5.- 'ff -aru-
X -' A?
it A rg, ,pi
X' 'z-ig .
ll Spell nf Enchantment was East un Everynne There.
MCCABE, MICHAEL-Chorus 4.
MCDANIEL, HELEN-Class Officer 4, Social Chair-
man5 Class Play 35 French Club 25 GAA 2, 3, 45
JCOWA 3, 45 Interscholastic Basketball 2, 45 Inter-
scholastic Hockey 25 Quill and Scroll 3, 45 School
Paper 35 Science Club 45 Torch and Keystone 3, 45
Y-Teens 3, 4.
MCDONALD, BRUCE-Card Section 45 Football 2,
3, Manager5 Interscholastic Basketball 2, 35 Varsity
F 45 Kappa Hi-Y 45 Tennis 2, 3, 4.
McKAY, JOHN-Band 2, 3, 45 Class Play 3, 45
Latin Club 25 Theta Hi-Y 2, 3, Pres., 45 Torch and
Keystone 3, 4.
McKAY, KATHRYN-Bookstore 35 Class Play 35
Future Nurses 25 GAA 2, 35 German Club 45 Latin
Club 25 Spanish Club 35 Torch and Keystone 3, 4.
MCSHERRY, GEORGE-Delta Hi-Y 4 Intramural
Sports 2, 45 Pep Club 45 Track 4.
MAHARG, GEORG-Cross Country 45 Varsity F
45 Jr. Achievement Z5 Intramural Sports 2, 45 Pep
Club 45 Library Assistant 35 Math Club 45 Science
Club 45 Sigma Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
MALOTT, BONITA-Future Homemakers 25 Fu-
ture Nurses 25 GAA 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 2, 3, 45
Operetta 2, 3, 45 Pep Club 2, 35 Y-Teens 4.
MANN, JosEPH-Gamma Hi-Y 4, Varsity F 4,
Track 2, 3, 45 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4.
MARSHALL, CLAIRE-Class Play 35 Future Busi-
ness Leaders 3, 4, Sec.5 GAA 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club 2.
MARSHALL, RONALD-Band 2, 3, 45 Cross
Country 35 Hall Monitor 35 Intramural Sports 35
Math Club 45 Omega Hi-Y 3, 4.
MARTIN, BEVERLY-Band 2, 3, 45 Future Nurses
2, 3, 45 GAA 35 JCOWA 3, 45 jr. Achievement 45
Jr. Red Cross 2, 35 Y-Teens 2.
MASTERS, ROY-Intramural Sports 45 Stage Crew
MATHENY, SONDRA-Future Business Leaders
45 Future Homemakers 2, 3, Sec.5 Operetta 35 Y-
MAYFIELD, EDITH-Debate 35 GAA 25 Jr.
Achievement 2, 3.
MECKLEY, JUDITH-Carcl Section 45 Future Tea-
chers 35 GAA 2, 3, 45 Hall Monitor 45 Interschol-
astic Basketball 35 Interscholastic Hockey 2, 3, 45
Intramural Manager 45 JCOWA 35 Latin Club 25
MEDFORD, JAMES-Card Section 45 Hall Monitor
35 JCOWA 3, 4, Pres.5 Intramural Sports 25 Sigma
Hi-Y 45 Spanish Club 2.
MENCHEN, JANE-Card Section 45 GAA 25 Latin
Club 25 Orchestra 2, 3, Sec., 4, Pres.5 Operetta 2, 3,
45 Torch and Keystone 3, 45 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
MICHAEL, CHARLES-Jr. Achievement 25 Zeta Chi
Hi-Y 35 Allied Youth 25 Math Club 3, 45 Science
Club 35 Intramural Sports 3, 4.
MICHAEL JENNY-Band 2, 3, 45 GAA 25 Jr.
Achievement 45 Pep Club 25 Y-Teens 2, 3.
MILBY, LINDA-Bookstore 35 Card Section 3, 45
Class Play 3, 45 French Club 25 GAA 2, 35 ,ICOWA
3, 45 Pep Club 3, 45 Operetta 25 Y-Teens 2, 3, 45
Rhythmettes 25 School Paper 3.
MILLER, LEE-Delta Hi-Y 2, 45 Intramural Sports
2, 3, 4-
MILLER, PETER-Cross Country 25 Golf 2, 45 ln-
tramural Sports 35 Omega Hi-Y 2, 35 Science Club
MILLER, SHIRLEY-Future Homemakers 25 Y-
MINNISH, BARBARA-jr. Achievement 3, 4.
MOORE, THOMAS-Class Officer 35 Future Busi-
ness Leaders 3, 4, Vice-Pres.5 Hall Monitor 3, 45
Sigma Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
MORELAND, JAMES-Debate 2, 3, 45 Math Club
45 NFL 2, 3, 45 Tennis 2, 3, 4.
MOYER, DAVID-Jr. Achievement 2, 33 Latin Club
25 NFL 3, 45 Science Club 45 Theta Hi-Y 3, 4, Pres.
MULLINS, DEANNA-Bible Club 45 Future Home-
makers 25 GAA 2, 3, 45 Y-Teens 3, 4.
MULLINS, PATRICIA-Chorus 2, 3, 45 Future
Nurses 3, 45 GAA 35 jr. Achievement 45 Jr. Red
Cross 25 Math Club 3, 45 Operetta 2, 3, 45 Y-Teens
MURRAY, RICHARD-Golf 25 Intramural Sports
2, 3, 45 JCOWA 45 Science Club 3, 45 Tennis 3, 4.
MUSGRAVE, GEORGE-Transfer from Corpus
Christi, Texas, l9585 Football 45 Varsity F 45 In-
tramural Sports 35 Track 3.
MUSSON, ROBERT-Delta Hi-Y 25 Intramural
Sports 45 Science Club 35 Sigma Hi-Y 4.
NEES, DIANA-Card Section 45 Class Play 3, 45
Future Nurses 2, 3, 45 GAA 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 25
NFL 3, 45 Pep Club 25 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
NEWKIRK, WILLIAM-Chorus 2, 3, 45 Class Play
45 JCOWA 45 Kappa Hi-Y 25 Operetta 2, 3, 4,
Pep Club 45 Science Club 4.
NORDENBROCK, NANCY-Future Nurses 3, 45
Future Business Leaders 3, 45 Jr. Red Cross 25
Latin Club 2.
.Iuniur Class Night was nut nf this Wnrlll
Seninrs were Hnnnrerl with Banners Unfurled.
1 w 'fil if i l
OLT, DOUGLAS-Chorus 4, Delta Hi-Y 2, 4.
OOSTING, THOMAS-Delta. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Treas.,
French Club 3, Hall Monitor 35 Intramural Sports
4, Science Club 2, 5, 4.
OSMAN, GLORIA-Future Homemakers 2, GAA 2.
OXLEY, RALPH-Baseball 2, 3, Basketball 2, 3,
4, Football 2, 5, 4, Hall Monitor 4, Varsity F 4,
sigma Hi-Y 2.
PARKER, DEANE-Football 2, 3, German Club 4,
JCOWA 5, 4, Intramural Sports 2, 5, 4, Omega Hi-
Y 2, 5, Pep Club 4, Science Club 5, 4, Track 2, 4.
PASELEY, KENNETH-Transfer from Cleveland,
Ohio, 1956, Track 2.
PEOPLES, PENELOPE-Bookstore 4, Chorus 2, 4,
Future Business Leaders 3, 4, Future Nurses 2, Jr.
Achievement 4, Operetta 4.
PFARRER, STEPHEN-Cross Country 2, 5,
JCOWA 5, Sigmla Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports
2, 5, 4, Track 2, 5, 4, Spanish Club 2.
PHILLIPS, MARGUERITE-Annual 4, Class Play
5, Future Business Leaders 3, GAA 2, 3, 4, jr.
Achievement 5, 4, Science Club 3, 4, Spanish Club 2.
PHILLIPS, ROBERT-Baseball 2, 5, 4, Class Play
4, Football 2, 5, 4, Varsity F 4, Intramural Sports
2, 5, 4, sigma Hi-Y 2.
PHILLIPS, SANDRA--French Club 3, 4, GAA 3,
4, JCOWA 4, Latin Club 2, Pep Club 5, Y-Teens
PICKERING, ALICE-Transfer from Belmont, 1957,
GAA 5, Jr. Achievement 4.
PIGEON, DAVID-Transfer from Summit, New
jersey, 1956, Card Section 3, 4, Class PlaY 33 Math
Club 3, Science Club 3, Stage Crew 5, 4.
POFF, ALICE-Future Teachers 4, GAA 2, 3, 4,
Hall Monitor 4, Interscholastic Hockey 2, 5, 4,
JCOWA 2, 5, Pep Club 2, 3, School Paper 4,
Spanish Club 2, Y-Teens 4.
POFFENBERGER, RUTH-Transfer from Stivers,
1956, Card Section 4, Class Play 5, 4, Future Busi-
ness Leaders 5, Future Teachers 5, 4, GAA 2, 5, 4,
JCOWA 3, 4, jr. Achievement 2, 5, Pep Club 5, 4,
Science Club 4, Spanish Club 2, Y-Teens 4.
PORTER, JO ELLEN-French Club 2, 3, Sec., 4,
jr. Achievement 4, Future Nurses 4, GAA 2, 5, 4,
POWELL, MERL-Interscholastic Softball 45 jr.
Achievement 45 Intramural Sports 3, 4.
PRATI-IER, PHILLIS-Class Play 35 French Club 3,
45 GAA 25 JCOWA 45 NFL 3, 45 Rhythmettes 35
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4 Spanish Club 2, Sec.-Treas.
PRIDDY, GARY-Card Section 45 Stage Crew 45
Theta Hi-Y 4.
PRISER, DENNIS-Band 2, 3, 45 French Club 3,
45 Future Teachers 45 Theta Hi-Y 2, 3, Vice-Pres.,
45 Torch and Keystone 3, 4.
PUTERBAUGI-I, BRUCE-Baseball 2, 3, 45 Basket-
ball 2, 3, 45 Football 2, 45 Varsity F 4.
QUAST, ROSE-Transfer from Belmont, 19575
Carcl Section 45 Future Business Leaders 3, 45 GAA
3, 45 Y-Teens 3, 4.
RADER, RUTH-junior Achievement 2, 4.
RAE, JAMES-Hall Monitor 35 JCOWA 35 Science
RAY, LAWSON-Photography Club 2, 3, 4, Pres.5
Visual Aids 3.
REDFERN, GRAFTON-Transfer from Wilbur
Wright, 19555 Delta I-li-Y 25 Intramural Sports 4.
REDFE-RN, MARTHA-Future Homemakers 25 Jr.
Red Cross 25 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
REDMAN, DAVID-Hall Monitor 45 Photography
Club 2, 3, 45 Track 25 School Paper 4.
RENSCH, MARY LINDA-Class Play 35 Future
Homemakers 25 Future Nurses 25 GAA 2, 3, 45 Jr.
Red Cross 25 Pep Club 2, 35 Y-Teens 4.
RESI-I, SUZANNE--JCOWA 3, 45 GAA 2, 3, 45
Y-Teens 2, Sec., 3, 45 School Paper 45 Bookstore 3,
45 Band 2, 3, 45 Future Teachers 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres.
REVIS, FRANCIS-Cross Country 45 Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 4.
RIEGER, CYNTHIA-Annual 45 Carcl Section 3,
45 Future Nurses 25 GAA 2, 3, 45 Hall Monitor 45
Intramural Manager 35 JCOWA 3, 4, Vice-Pres.5
Latin Club 25 Y-Teens 3, 45 Spanish Club 3, 4, Pres.
RIGBY, JUDITI-I-Bible Club 35 Card Section 45
Class Play 3, 45 GAA 2, 3, 45 Intramural Manager
45 ,ICOWA 3, 45 Latin Club 25 NFL 3, 45 Pep Club
2, 45 Y-Teens 2, Vice-Pres., 3, 4, Pres.
The '59 Class Wurked Hard tn Prepare
l A x
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Its Senior Assembly--the Bust Anywhere!
tx I1 XII
RINGELSPAUGH, CAROLYN-Annual 45 Card
Section 45 GAA 2, 3, 4, Pres.5 Interscholastic Basket-
ball 2, 3, 45 lnterscholastic Hockey 2, 3, 45 Inter-
scholastic Tennis 3, 45 Pep Club 45 Torch and Key-
stone 3, 4, Sec.5 Y-Teens 4.
ROBERTSON, M A R Y-T r a n s f e r from Belmont,
ROBINSON, BETTY-Class Play 3, 45 Future
Nurses 3, 45 GAA 35 Jr. Achievement 3, 45 Orches-
tra 2, 3, 4, Sec.5 Operetta 2, 3, 4.
ROBOHM, DALE-Transfer from Idaho Falls,
Idaho, 19585 Chorus 3, 45 Gamma Hi-Y 45 Operetra
ROCKWELL, AVALENA-Bookstore 45 Future
Nurses 45 GAA 2, 35 jr. Achievement 45 Orchestra
2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres.5 Operetta 2, 3, 45 Y-Teens 2, 3.
RODGERS, MARY-Future Business Leaders 2, 3,
45 GAA 25 Spanish Club 2.
RODGERS, JANICE-GAA 2, 33 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
ROSSON, JOYCE-Transfer from San Juan, Puerto
Rico, 19575 Card Section 45 French Club 35 GAA 2,
33 JCOWA 45 School Paper 4.
ROUND, CAROLYN-GAA 2.
ROWLAND, LOUISE-Bible Club 3, 45 Card Sec-
tion 45 Future Nurses 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres.5 GAA 2, 3,
45 JCOWA 35 Latin Club 25 Library Assistant 3, 45
Science Club 35 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
ROZELLE, JAMES-Card Section 45 Gamma Hi-Y
3, 4, Sec.5 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 45 JCOWA 3, 45
Spanish Club 2, 3.
RUESCHHOFF, BILLIE-Card Section 45 GAA 2, 3,
45 Interscholastic Hockey 2, 3, 45 Pep Club 2, 3, 45
Spanish Club 35 Y-Teens 3, 4.
RUSSELL, IANICE-Annual 45 Chorus 25 French
Club 2, 3, 45 Future Business Leaders 35 O.peretta 25
Pep Club 45 Y-Teens 3, 4.
SADDLER, REVONDA-Transfer from Belmont,
19585 Band 4.
SAKADA, DARYLL-Band 25 Card Section 45 Class
Officer 4, Pres.5 Class Play 3, 45 Delta Hi-Y 3, 4,
Vice-Pres.5 Intramural Sports 45 JCOWA 3, 45 NFL
3, 45 Pep Club 4.
SALYFRS, JAMES-Baseball 25 Football 2, 3, 45
Intramural Sports 2, 3, 45 Varsity F 45 Sigma Hi-Y 2.
SAWYER, THOMAS-Delta Hi-Y 2, 45 Intramural
SCHAEFFER, GAYLE-Future Homemakers 2, 33
GAA 23 Y-Teens 4.
SCHMIDT, JANICE-JCOWA 43 GAA 2, 3, 43
Annual 43 Latin Club 23 Class Play 43 NFL 43 Pep
Club 3, 4.
SCHNEIDER, SONJA-Card Section 43 Future
Homemakers 2, 33 Future Teachers 43 GAA 2, 3,
43 Pep Club 2, 3g Y-Teens 3, 4.
SCHROEDER, SUSAN-Annual 43 Card Section 33
Class Play 3, 43 French Club 2, 33 Future Teachers
33 GAA 2, 3, 43 jr. Achievement 2, 3, 43 -Ir. Red
SCHUMACHER, JEAN-Bookstore 33 Card Sec-
tion 43 GAA 2, 33 Jr. Red Cross 23 Library Assistant
43 Spanish Club 3, 43 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
SCHWINN, STEFFANI-Card Section 43 Future
Homemakers 23 GAA 2, 3, 43 Pep Club 3, 43 Y-
Teens 3, 4.
SCOTT, PATRICK-Class Play 3, 43 Debate 33 ln-
tramural Sports 43 Latin Club 23 NFL 3, 43 Pho-
tography Club 2, 43 Science Club 43 Track 2.
SELVA, ROBERT-Jr. Achievement 43 jr. Red Cross
23 JCOWA 43 Spanish Club 23 Debate 43 Science
Club 43 Intramural Sports 43 Pep Club 4.
SETLIFFE, LINDA-Transfer from Southwest, 19563
GAA 2, 33 Y-Teens 2, 3, 43 Chorus 33 O,peretta 33
Annual 43 Class Play 33 Pep Club 3.
SEWELL, ELDON-Bible Club 33 Card Section 3,
43 Gamma Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Pres.3 Hall Monitor 3, 43
Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4g JCOWA 43 Science Club
43 Student Council 4.
Sl-IANK, JANET-Future Homemakers 23 Y-Teens
SHANKLIN, THOMAS-Delta Hi-Y 43 Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 43 Sigma Hi-Y 2.
SHAWVER, CLARENCE-Bookstore 43 Photogra-
phy Club 43 Zeta Chi I-li-Y 3.
SHERMAN, CONSTANCE-Annual 43 Bookstore 43
Card Section 43 GAA 2, 3, 43 Intramural Manager
43 jr. Achievement 3, 43 Spanish Club 2, Vice-Pres.
SHERMAN, WILLIAM-Transfer from Chaminade,
19583 Card Section 43 Delta Hi-Y 43 Hall Monitor
43 Intramural Sports 43 JCOWA 43 Pep Club 43
Science Club 4.
SHROYER, JAMES-Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2,
3, 43 Bookstore 33 Football 2, 3, 43 Gamma I-li-Y
43 Hall Monitor 2, 33 Latin Club 23 Sigma Hi-Y 23
Student Council 2, 33 Torch and Keystone 3, 43 Var-
sity F 4, Pres.
SKERIES, MARILYN-Chorus 43 Class Play 33
French Club 2, 3s Future Nurses 23 Future Teachers
43 GAA 2, 33 Operetta 43 Y-Teens 3, 4.
SKINNER, JOSEPH-Visual Aids 3, 4.
Haeealaureale was Snlemn and Meaningful, tnn,
As we Visualiznll what we yet had tu dn.
SLOAN, ROBERT-Cross Country 25 Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 4.
SMITH, TERRY-Band 2, 3, 45 Math Club 45
Theta Hi-Y 3, 4.
SMITH, THOMAS-Basketball Manager 2, 35 Base-
ball Statistician 25 Intramural Sports 2.
SNYDER, ELIZABETH-Chorus 2, 45 Operetta 25
SNYDER, MARTHA-Chorus 45 Future Home-
makers 25 Future Teachers 35 Jr. Achievement 2, 3,
45 Pep Club 2, 3.
SNYDER, RICHARD-Library Assistant 35 Science
Club 45 Spanish Club 2, 3.
SORRELL, CHARLES-Transfer from Roosevelt,
19565 Delta Hi-Y 4.
SPANGENBERG, KAREN-Card Section 45 Class
Play 3, 45 Future Nurses 2, 3, 4, Pres.5 Future Teach-
ers 2, 3, 45 jr. Achievement 3, 45 jr. Red Cross 25
Latin Club 45 Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 45
Science Club 45 Spanish Club 2, 3.
SPRINGER, SUZANNE-Annual 45 Card Section
45 Future Business Leaders 3, 45 GAA 2, 3, 45
JCOWA 3, 45 Pep Club 2, 3, 45 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
STAFFORD, GORDON-Band 2, 3, 45 Delta I-li-Y
25 Intramural Sports 2, 35 Science Club 2, 35 Sigma
Hi-Y 45 Track 2.
STAHL, JUDITH-Chorus 45 Future Homemakers
STEFANOFF, MARJORIE-Transfer from Julienne,
19575 Future Teachers 35 GAA 3, 45 Spanish Club
35 Y-Teens 4.
STEVENS. CHARLES-Card Section 45 Gamma Hi-
Y 3, 4 Treas5 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 45 Latin Club
25 Library Assistant 2, 3: Math Club 2, 3.
STEWART, SANDRA-Chorus 2, 45 Future Nurses
25 Operetta 2, 45 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
STEWART, SHARON-Transfer from Southwest,
19565 Annual 45 Bookstore 3, 45 Card Section 3,
45 Class Play 45 GAA 2, 3, 45 Intramural Manager 35
JCOWA 3, 45 Math Club 35 Spanish Club 35 Student
Council 45 Y-Teens 2, 3 Pres., 4, Treas.
STICHWEH, ROBERT-Card Section 3, 45 Gamma
Hi-Y 3, 45 German Club 45 Intramural Sports 45
Math Club 3, 45 Science Club 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club
With these Events Behind us, the Future Lnul-sed Elear,
STINES, CAROL-GAA 23 Jr. Achievement 3, 4,
STONE, JOANNE-Future Business Leaders 3, 45
Future Homemakers 2, 3 Vice-Pres.
STONER, SALLY-Future Nurses 2, 3, 4g GAA 2,
Latin Club 25 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
STOPPELMAN, THOMAS-Gamma Hi-Y 4, Math
Club 2, 4, Science Club 2, 4.
STORER, BRENDA-Card Section 49 Future Busi-
ness Leaders 3, 4 Pres., Spanish Club 34 GAA 2, 5,
4g Y-Teens 2, 3 Trears., 4.
STORY, JANE-Chorus 3, 4, Future Homemakers
2, 3 Pres., Operetta 3, 4.
STOVER, JOHN-Hall Monitor 3g Intramural Sports
3, 45 JCOWA 35 Kappa Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Pres., Latin
Club 25 Math Club 35 Science Club 3, Torch and
Keystone 3, 4.
STROUD, CHARLES-Gamma Hi-Y 45 Hall Moni-
tor 4g Math Club 4g Science Club 2, 4.
STRUBLE, MARSHALL-Bookstore 3, Spanish
Club 2, Track 23 Football 2, 33 Intramural Sports 2,
SUTER, BARBARA-Future Business Leaders 33
GAA 2, Jr. Achievement 4, Y-Teens 2, 3.
SUTTON, JUDITH-Transfer from Ironton, l956g
Band 2, 3, 4, Class Play 3, 4, Future Teachers 4g
GAA 2, 33 Hall Monitor 4g JCOWA 3, 4, jr. Red
Cross 2, 35 Pep Club 4g Y-Teens 4.
TAYLOR, ROBERT-Spanish Club 2.
TEEGARDEN, BARBARA-Chorus 2s Future Busi-
ness Leaders 3.
TI-IOMS, THOMAS-Football Zg Intramural Sports
2, 3, 4, Sigma Hi-Y 2, 3 Sec., 45 Track 2, Varsity
TOLLE, SUE-Card Section 45 Class Play 45 Future
Nurses 2, 33 GAA 2, 3, 4, Hall Monitor 45 Inter-
scholastic Basketball 25 Interscholastic Hockey 2, 3,
4g Intramural Manager 4, Latin Club 25 Pep Club
2, 3, 43 Spanish Club 35 Y-Teens 4.
TOOLEY, MICHAEL-Band 2, 3, Cross Country 4g
Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4g Omega Hi-Y 35 Sigma
Hi-Y 25 Spanish Club 2g Varsity F 4.
TRACY, PATRICIA-School Paper 3, 4, Spanish
Club 2, 3.
TRICK, PATRICIA-GAA 25 Y-Teens 2, 3 Sec.,
Spanish Club 2.
, ' f' 454
K ,rag , .
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We Brew Nnstalqu: as Eummenuement Drew Near.
TRITCH, PAUL-Transfer from Roosevelt, 19575
Intramural Sports 45 Kappa Hi-Y 3, 45 Math Club
45 Science Club 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Visual Aids 4.
TRUBEE, EARLEEN--Transfer from Wilbur
Wright, 19565 Annual 45 Bible Club 45 Chorus 2,
35 GAA 25 Olperetta 2, 35 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
URBSCHAT, GERALD-Card Section 45 Hall Moni-
tor 35 Intramural Sports 25 JCOWA 35 Kappa Hi-
Y 2, 3.
URBANAS, NANCY-GAA 2, 5, 4 Rhyfhmettes 2,
3, 45 Y-Teens 3, 4.
UTZ, ALFRED-Intramural Sports 2, 3, 45 Track 2.
VANDERHOURST, LOIS-Transfer from Belmont,
19575 GAA 35 Y-Teens 3, 4.
VAN SCHAACK, DAVID--Card Section 45 Chorus
2, 35 Gamma Hi-Y 2, 35 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 45
Jr. Achievement 25 Operetta 2, 35 Science Club 25
Sigma Hi-Y 45 Visual Aids 3.
VARRO, TIMOTHY-Card Section 35 Class Play
35 Cross Country 25 Football 25 Science Club 45
Sigma Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 45 Visual Aids 3, 4.
VOGT, LINDA-Card Section 45 Future Nurses 33
Future Teachers 25 GAA 2, 3, 45 Interscholastic
Basketball 2, 3, 45 Interscholastic Hockey 25 Intra-
mural Manager 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 25 Library Assis-
tant 45 Pep Club 2, 3, 45 Torch and Keystone 3, 45
VOORHEES, SHIRLEY-Band 2, 3, 45 GAA 25 Jr.
Achievement 3, 45 Pep Club 25 Y-Teens 2.
WAGNER, STEPHEN-Card Section 45 Class Play
45 Cross Country 35 JCOWA 45 Jr. Achievement 2,
3, Treas., 4, Vice-Pres.5 Science Club 3, 45 Theta Hi-
WALKER, SUE-Cheerleader 45 Class Officer 3,
Sec.5 Class Play 3, 45 GAA 2, 3, 45 Interscholastic
Hockey 2, 35 Interscholastic Tennis 35 Latin Club
25 NFL 3, 4 Pep Club 45 Student Council 25 Torch
and Keystone 3, 45 Y-Teens 4.
WALTHER, CAROLYN--Band 2, 3, 45 Bookstore
35 GAA 2, 35 French Club 3, 45 Future Teachers 2,
3, 45 JCOWA 45 Library Assistant 3, 45 Orchestra
3, 45 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
WARD, ANNE-Card Section 45 Chorus 45 GAA
2, 3, 45 Interscholastic Basketball 2, 35 Interscholastic
Softball 2, 35 JCOWA 45 Pep Cub 2, 3, 45 Y-
WARNER, SCOTT-Football 2, 3, 45 Hall Monitor
35 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 25 Sigma
Hi-Y 25 Science Club 35 Torch and Keystone 3, 45
Track 25 Varsity F 4.
WAX, PHYLLIS-Chorus 45 Future Homemakers
25 Operetta 45 Y-Teens 3, 4.
WEBB, TERRY--Basketball 2, 5, 4, chorus 4,
Golf 2, 3, 45 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 45 Omega Hi-Y
3, 45 Jr. Red Cross 25 Pep Club 35 Varsity F 4.
WEIR, FRANK-Transfer from Parma, Ohio, 19575
Card Section 45 Intramural Sports 45 Pep Club 45
Science Club 4.
WELSH, RICHARD-Football 2, 3, 4, Sigma Hi-Y
2, 3, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2,
Tennis 2, 3, 4, Varsity F 4.
WERNER, PATRICIA-Chorus 2, 4, GAA 2, Oper-
etta 2, Inter-scholastic Basketball 2.
WEST, JEWEL-Card Section 4, Class Play 33 GAA
2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres., Future Teachers 2, Hall Monitor
3, 4, JCOWA 3, Latin Club 2, NFL 2, 3, 4, Pep
Club 2, Y-Teens 4.
WHEELER, JOHN-Band 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Sports 2, 3, Orchestra 3, 4, Theta Hi-Y 3.
WI-IITEN ACK, GARY-
WILDER, ANN-Band 2, 3, 4, Class PlaY 3, 4,
GAA 2, 3, 4, German Club 4, Sec., Intramural
Manager 3, JCOWA 3, 4, Latin Club 2, NFL 3,
Orchestra 4, Operetta 4, Y-Teens 4.
WILLIAMS, RICHARD-Band 2, 3, 4, Class Play
4, Latin Club 2, Math Club 4, Thema Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAMS, ROBERT-Football 2, 3, 4, Hall Moni-
tor 4, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Var-
sity F 4.
WILSON, LAWRENCE-Band 2, 3, 4, Science Club
4, Theta Hi-Y 4.
WINGET, SUSAN-Band 2, 3, 4, Future Nurses 3,
GAA 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Pres., Math Club 3, 4,
Orchestra 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3 Sec., 4, Torch and
Keystone 3, 4, Y-Teens 4.
WISE, CHARLES-Transfer from Lancaster, Pennsyl-
vania, 1957, Class Play 3, French Club 3, JCOWA
4, Math Club 4, Science Club 3, 4, Theta Hi-Y 4.
WOODARD, JOHN-Transfer from Fairview, 1957,
Card Section 4, Cross Country 3, Gamma Hi-Y 3,
4, Hall Monitor 4, Intramural Sports 3, 4.
WOODRUFF, JAMES-Intramural Slports 2, Visual
WOODRUFF, LEWIS-Bookstore 4, Debate 3, 4,
Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Jr. Achievement 2, 3, 4,
Science Club 4.
WOODRUFF, TIMOTHY-Transfer from Wilb1.xr
WRIGHT, JUDITH-Card Section 4, Class Play 3,
French Club 4, Future Homemakers 2, Future Nurses
2, 3, GAA 2, JCOWA 4, Jr. Red Cross 2, Pep Club
3, Spanish Club 2, Y-Teens 3, 4.
WUICHET, STEPHEN-Cross Country 3, Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 4, Math Club 3, Science Club 3, Omega
Hi-Y 2, Treas., 3, Sec., 4, Pres.
WYMER, CHAREENE-Allied Youth 2, Card Sec-
tion 4, Cheerleader 2, 3, Chorus 2, 3, 4, Class Play
4, French Club 2, 3, 4, Future Teachers 4, GAA 2,
3, 4, Intramural Manager 4, JCOWA 3, Operetta 2,
3, 4, Pep Club 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
We, the '59 "Grads" nf Fairmont High
YENGER, NANCY-Chorus 4, Jr. Achievement 4,
YOUNG, BARBARA-Future Nurses 2, GAA 2,
35 Pep Club 2, 3, 4g JCOWA 3, Spanish Club 2,
YOUNGEN, SUSAN-Band 2, 3, 4g Class Officer
4, Sec., French Club 25 Future Nurses 3g Hall Moni-
tor 4g GAA Z, 3, 4, Interscholastic Hockey 3, 4g
Interscholastic Softball 2, 3, 45 Science Club 3, 4
Sec., Torch and Keystone 3, 4g Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
ZAPPE, DAVID-Basketball 2, 3, Softball 23 Tennis
3, 4g Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4g Jr. Achievement 2,
3, 45 Sigma Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Student Council 2.
ZEISLER, JOHN-Football 2, 3, 4g Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 45 JCOWA 3g School Paper 2g Sigma
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres., Torch and Keystone 3, 45
Track 2, 3, 4, Varsity F 4.
ZIMMFRMAN, BARBARA-Chorus 2, 43 Future
Homemakers 2, 3, Jr. Achievement 4, Operetta 2, 4.
Are Sad When Parting in Nlqh
45.53 A an
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Judy Statnn, Class nf 1959
Judy, a quiet, well-liked senior, was appreciated for
her willingness to cooperate. Her sense of humor and
friendliness made her welcome everywhere. She was
known for her kind disposition and -attractiveness.
Judy was always gay because of her sunny nature and
vitality, and was quick to say a good word for others.
In her nearly three years as a student at Fairmont, she
was admired and respected by all who knew her.
One of her many talents, dancing, was displayed
when she appeared in the junior class play, Around
the World in Eighty Days. She was an active member
of French club and Y-Teens. A Renoir portrait, given
by French Club in memory of Judy, hangs in
.Iuninrs Uphnld Traditions
PAUSE in their Work and
constant activity. Seated,
left to right, are Judy
Brown, social chairman,
William Ruiter, vice-
presidentg and Susie Lam-
me, presidentg standing,
Joyce Fisher, treasurer, and
Barbara Walkei', secretary.
DISCUSSING THE SUBJECTS they are going to take
Barbara Dumbaugh, Sanford Lauderbach, and Mary Watson
agree that they have a large selection to choose from.
Purple and white were even more evident in the halls
this year as the junior class sold beanies. The project
was initiated to raise money for the Junior-Senior
Prom and Class Night, each of which is traditionally
a junior class activity.
Joyful smiles, empty purses, and class rings marked
the juniors as upperclassmen after the coveted rings
arrived October 28, 1958.
Seriously thinking about their future roles in life, the
class of 1960 learned about various Vocations on
Career Day at Fairmont Presbyterian Church.
"Hula Hearts," the junior dance, made its way into
the hearts and memories of all those who danced
away the minutes of February 14, 1959.
The sensational Mrs. McThing was the center of
attention March 12, 13, and 14. The cast of the play
enjoyed the sparkling parts they played in the initial
performance in the new auditorium.
Wan1pler's Ballarena was the scene for the event of
the year as far as the hard-working juniors were con-
cerned. After hours of planning, hard work, and
decorating, the prom-their prom for the seniors-
was actually under way.
Class Night activities brought fc 'th talented members
of the class of 1960.
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Gore, Ora Mae
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Youngs, Carol Ann
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Snphnmnres lint Their Prinqs
INSPECTION of dance
posters, the sophomore
class officers, from left to
right, are Joan Blesi, treas-
urerg judy Pifer, secretarvg
Judy Conover, social chair-
man, Tom Doench, presi-
dent and Peter Price, vice-
PERHAPS TOM TOLLE KNOWS which one is which
when it comes to twins-Joan and Joyce-or Joyce and
joan Mendenhall. How about it, Tom?
Members of the class of '61 began their three years at
Fairmont with the orientation sponsored by Torch
and Keystone, FHS chapter of the National Honor
Society, during which they were told about the func-
tions, spirit, and traditions of Fairmont.
The class began its sophomore year by breaking
tradition twice. It was the first class to order and re-
ceive class rings during the sophomore yearg it was
the first class to use the petition system for the
election of officers all three years.
Sponsoring the dance, "Pagoda Paradise," sophomores
realized the work involved in making such an activity
successful. Sophomores could look forward to using
the gymnasium for other activities such as physical
education during their entire three years at Fairmont.
Another blessing for the sophomores is the fact that
the cafeteria stands ready to serve them-they don't
have to carry sack lunches.
At the end of the year, sophomores were proudly
wearing their class rings and planning for a junior
year in which they hoped to show student body and
faculty their pride in their new home-Fairmont.
Barecki, Mary Ann
Biondo, Mary Ann
Burns, Carole J
Busch, Judy Q af
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One of the greatest honors that can be bestowed on
a student while in Fairmont, is to be chosen for the
National Honor Society, Torch and Keystone. A scho-
lastic rank in the upper twenty-five per cent of the
class, outstanding character, dependable leadership,
and service are key factors in the selection of "T and
K" members. This year seventy-two students possess-
ing these qualities were tapped April 15. Pins were
presented at the formal induction April 25.
Quill and Scroll is an Honorary Society for journalism
students. To be considered for this honor, members
of the newspaper and yearbook staffs must be in the
upper third of their class and must show outstanding
ability and contribute exceptional work and service
to their publication. Thirteen students were tapped
April 22, and were honored at the annual journalism
banquet which was held that evening. Two other
students were presented journeyman pins of the Na-
tional Scholastic Press for their work in journalism.
OUTSTANDING JOURNALISM STUDENTS, who were
elected as members of Quill and Scroll, include: FRONT
ROW: S. Schroeder, E. Trubee, M. Gaffney, J. Schmidt.
ROW 2: C. Helton, N. Fuls, J. Kincer, J. Rosson. ROW 5:
D. Braden, J. Walker, R. Branson.
Students Were Hnnnred fer Achievement
SEVENTY-TWO STUDENTS ELECTED FOR T 8: K.
FRONT ROW: S. Downey, L. Rowland, J. Brown, M. Barr,
C. Oishi, J. Clark, J. Russell, D. Wilder, B. Srorer, N.
Chrisrman, C. Arnold. ROW 2: D. Beanblossom, S. Mc-
Pherson, K. Spangenberg, S. Leonard, J. Singleton, E.
Bayless, M. Gaffney, S. Tobin, S. Key, B. Dieterich, P. Brow-
nell. ROW 3: E. Krajewski, J. Mueller, B. Coykendall, P.
O'Neil, M. Watson, D. Grotz, S. Lamme, S. Stewart, L.
Hunn, P. Nowak, J. Fisher. ROW 4: M. Kelly, S. Dunham,
M. Buchard, M. Ashworth, J. Wheeler, D. Williams, B.
Carper, J. Cribley, T. Macy, C. George, G. Buchard, C.
Sherman. ROW 5: B. Stichweh, R. Branson, A. vonlsalzo-
vics, S. Stoner, C. Monda, J. Moreland, B. McDonald, N.
Nordenbrock, K. Adams, S. Shaw, J. Cain. ROW 6: T.
Hacker, D. Gerber, J. Kercher, E. Chair, G. DuBro, C.
Bube, B. Kipe, H. Hazenfield, P. Di Salvo, J. Nellis, G.
Urbschat, J. Toedtman.
MAN-ON-THE-STREET Ted Dinsmore interviews one of
the many pedestrians on a street in Germany. This passer-
by is music lover Bill Shafor.
Fnraiqn Lanquaqa liluhs Dress
Enthusiasm, fun, and excitement were shared by lan-
guage club members at the annual carnival. This year
the Spanish, Latin, and French Clubs initiated the
newly organized German Club.
Advised by Miss Ruth Heitzman, Latin Club pre-
sented a movie in Latin. Toga-clad members por-
trayed important Romans. Latin Club furnished punch
as part of the refreshment.
Spanish Club, with Miss Merrilla Davis as adviser,
portrayed a typical day in the life of a Spaniard in
FRENCH TEACHER FROM AMERICA jim Walker is
having trouble explaining to the waiter, Dick Foster, what
foods he would like to eat. This is a small cafe in France.
ROMANS SEEM FASCINATED by the camera that is
shown to them by August Brunsman. Latin-lovers who
look interested are Margaret Chamness, Chris Eisele, and
linstuma fur Carnival
a plaza. The club provided two booths for the
French Club presented a skit which included experi-
ences of their adviser, Miss Mary Belle Warren. A
translator conveyed the action. French bread and
cheeses were served by the club.
German Club is sponsored by Mr. Cornelius House.
A "man-on-the-street" interview was presented in
German accented English.
SPANISH SENORITA Adaline Watkins is tipping the
balloon into the hoop to help player Nancy Wolfe. Mary
Beth Coykendall watches to see whether it goes in.
Black and gold programs featuring the theme "Mo-
ments to Remember" were given to couples as they
entered the Prom at Wampler Ballarena on May 8.
The room was a garden of splendor as the result of
preparation of committees headed by Dick Gerber
and Joyce Fisher. Class adviser, Mr. Louis Zaremski,
helped with planning and ideas.
The decorations featured a huge pocket watch and
gold chain that were suspended from the center of
the ceiling. Further reminders of the "Moments to
Remember" were time pieces on either side of the
band stand-a grandmother clock and a grandfather
clock. The centerpieces were white clocks surrounded
by red roses. Many couples had their pictures photo-
graphed in front of the white garden-trellis covered
with red roses. Refreshments served throughout the
Prom carried out the color scheme with red punch
and small tea cookies.
Crowning of Daryll Sakada and Marty Keto as the
"Prince and Princess of Time" was the highlight of
the intermission. This was followed by a revised
chorus of the recently popular song, "Moments to
Remember" sung by members of the Prom
Marty Keto and Daryll Sakada were proclaimed "Princess
and Prince of Time" at the Junior-Senior Prom.
Prem Provided "Moments tn Remember"
Seniors, juniors, and their dates danced to the music of Karl Taylor's Orchestra.
PAPPY YOKUM LOOKS dumbfounded as EVIL EYE FLEAGLE EYES Appassionata
Mammy states, "I have spoken!" Von Climax as General Bullmcose looks on
reproachfully. Pictured are Bill Newkirk,
Larry johnson, and Bonnie Lowles.
Ilnqpalnhnrs Invalletl Fairmont
DAISY MAE TRIES TO REWIN L'il Abner by singing
"You Can Tell If There's Love in a Home."
DAISY MAE PROTECTS L'il Abner and
Pappy Yokum from the paralyzing effects
of Stupifying Jones. Kay Coffman, Dan
Mays, Sherie Wymer, and Bob Lehman
portrayed these characters.
"L'il Abner" played to standing-room-only audi-
ences all five nights of its run, April 14 through April
18. The Fairmont cast was the first off-Broadway
group to obtain rights for this show.
The production featured mountain characters from
the well-known satirical comic-strip by Al Capp.
Action of the plot is inspired by the efforts of Dog-
patch citizens to find a reason for the existence of
their town. If no reason could be found, their town
would be evacuated for bomb test purposes. The dis-
covery of a national monument is celebrated in the
finale, a tribute to jubilation T. Cornpone.
Sherie Wymer as Daisy Mae finally captured the
heart of L'il Abner, Dan Mays. Becky Walther and
Bob Lehman played Mammy and Pappy Yokum.
Other leads included Dave Garrison, Bill Newkirk,
Dave Hamilton, Larry Johnson, john Lyons, and
Mr. Gene Seeberger coached the chorus in the strains
of pastoral music played by the orchestra, directed by
Mr. Clark Haines. Acting was supervised by Miss
Leah Funck. Bob Lehman was student director.
The Rhythmettes, in their usual gala production style,
presented the Dogpatch Dance and the Sadie
Hawkins Day Ballet. Mr. Robert Damico, assisted by
Rhythmette captain, Jayne Ernst, spent many hours
in preparation for the group's colorful and profes-
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Members of the Greek chorus were John McKay, Eunice
Augsburger, john Fleenor, Linda Milby, Roger Branson,
and Don Busser. Beatnicks, as they were, traced The Elite
Beat through time from the very beginning of the Cave
juniors gave their final salute to the seniors at Junior
Class Night, May 16. Advisor, Miss Mary Belle
Warren, worked many hours with committees headed
by Diane Grotz and Gail Richards to prepare this
evening of "Harem Scaremf' Ancient Persia was rep-
resented by a scene from the palatial throne room. A
variety of acts included singing and dancing, drama,
and comedy was presented for Sultan jim Spicka. A
festive street scene depicted modern Persia-colorful
and exciting. Wills and prophecies provided moments
of pleasure and amusement for the juniors and seniors
in the auditorium.
Judy Brown and Elka Krajewski enjoyed reading wills and
prophecies. Wills and prophecies of and for members of
the senior class is a traditional part of junior Class Night.
Sultan jim Spicka, protected by his bodyguard Thom
Hacker, considered the act of several members of Harem
Scarem. Barbara Popp, Carol Youngs, Barbara Dumbaugh,
Sharon Cotter, Mary Ellen Gaffney, Karen Maul, and Gail
Richards did their best to bring pleasure to their beloved
Seniors said good-bye to Fairmont with their produc-
tion of the Senior Farewell, grand final to all the
year's activities. Consisting of sixteen acts varying
from a dixieland band to a boys' ballet, each part of
the show was introduced by a beatnick-Greek
chorus. Consisting of Linda Milby, Eunice Augs-
burger, john Fleenor, john McKay, Roger Branson,
and Donald Busser, the chorus kept the rhythm and
theme throughout the show, "The Elite Beat." The
Senior Farewell was under the sponsorship of Miss
Mary Ellen McNelly and Miss Mary Frances Claggett.
The Elite Beat reached a Crescendo in the antics and
music of Sherie Wymer and Sherry Hoke.
Presented in two acts March 12 through March 14
was the junior class play, "Mrs. McThing." The play,
written by Mary Chase, was directed by Misses Leah
Funck and Mary Elizabeth jones. It was produced by
special arrangement with Dramatics Play Service, Inc.
Mrs. Howard V. Larue III Qjudy Blairb was very pro-
tective over her son Howay QGail Saslowj. She was
so protective that she practically turned him into a
gangster by refusing to let him play with Mrs. Mc-
Thing's daughter, Mimi, Qjanet Clarkj. With the
help of Mrs. McThing CHelen Langdon-Wanda
Bilbreyj and some very active gangsters CTom Hac-
ker Bill Ruiter, Dennis Fraserb, Howay did turn into
a typical boy with typical faults.
The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Donald
Derrick, presented music before the curtain went up
on the junior class play.
CONGRATULATING EACH OTHER for accepting cus-
tody of Mimi Cjanet Clarkj, Howay QGail Saslowj and
his mother ljudy Blairj ignore Mimi who is grieving over
the loss of her mother.
lVIrs. lVIeThinq Kept I-lullienees In Suspense
MRS. MCTHING was the first
junior play in the new audi-
torium. Included in the cast
were: Front row: M. Wilder,
D. Gerber, E. Chair, H. Ha-
zenfield, and S. Geyer. Row
2, D. Richley, E. McGrath, L.
Hunn, J. Rothfuss, S. Mc-
Pherson. Row 5: D. Lathrem,
G. Richards, G. Saslow, j.
Blair, A. Stewart, P. Heusch.
Row 4: T. Hacker, S. Cotter,
XV. Ruiter, D. Fraser. Row
5: J. Brown, L. johnson, C.
Youngs, C. Stansell, W. Bil-
brey, H. Langdon, and J.
STUDENTS at the sophomore dance requested dedicated songs from disc jockey Dale Wriglit.
G ., .,,,
Snpllnlunres Sponsored Urienlal Trip
Japanese lanterns and a small japanese tea garden
were focal points of decorations for the sophomore
dance, "Pagoda Paradisef, The west gymnasium was
the scene for this Oriental evening on March 7.
Disc jockey and singer, Dale Wright, and his Wright
Guys provided music for dancing and songs for enter-
tainment. 500 records were distributed as prizes for
dancing ability or in mass give-aways.
Intermission featured Judy Conover and Marcia Med-
ford who interpreted "John and Marcia" in panto-
mime. Becky Walther sang a past novelty song, "I
Climbed Up My Pajamas" and Ronnie Brown's
combo played several jam-session numbers.
Committees worked with Mr. Alvin Funderburg and
Miss Rebecca Strominger to plan this Oriental
MARCIA MEDFORD AND JUDY CONOVER made love
to each other in their pantomime of "John and Marciafi
State winners! Fairmont students took six places in state
competition. Those students were Front row: Jonella
Singleton, Eunice Augsburger, and Susan Lamme. Row 2:
Don Busser, Thom Hacker, and David Richley.
Practice, practice and more practice made these Fairmon-
tonians eligible for national competition. Eunice Augsbur-
ger, David Richley, and Gene Ann Ambrose agree that
practice does make one almost perfect.
Speech Team Captured State Championship
1959 was a championship year for the speech team.
National Forensic League President Eunice Augs-
burger presented to Fairmont the trophy signifying
the state championship in speech.
Students placing in the state contest held at Ohio
State University in March were David Richley, first
in original oratoryg Jonella Singleton, first in oratori-
cal declamationg Don Busser, first in humorg Eunice
Augsburger, second in dramatic declamationg Susan
Lamme, third in girls' extemporaneous speaking, and
Thom Hacker, fifth in boys' extemporaneous
The one-act play cast received an excellent rating
for their performance of "Twelfth Night." Patti
Steffen received a superior rating in the state for
poetry reading. Don Busser was second in boys' radio
announcingg Eunice Augsburger, third in girls' radio
announcingg and Ellen McGrath, fourth in girls' radio
announcing. The radio program on freedom won first
place in the state.
The NFL had a send-off for the national qualifiers,
Gene Ann Ambrose, Eunice Augsburger, and David
Richley, and celebrated their winning year with a
At an assembly attended by seniors and members of the
speech department, Eunice Augsburger accepted the trophy
which named Fairmont as State winner in speech. Mr.
Richard Somers, Colin MacKinnon, and Mr. Howard Flatter
looked on as Mr. Robert Dunham presented the trophy to
BASEBALL TEAM BATTLES TO CO-CHAMPIONSHIP.
Left to Right. Kneeling: J. Sturtevant CMgr.J, R. Trent,
P. Mills fMgr.J, C. Monda, J. Fleenor, J. Shroyer, B.
Putetbaugh, Ted Hart, B. Hall, Tom Hart, J. Morgan,
B. Phillips, R. Heikes, A. Edwards, B. Hobbs, T. Trent, R. Coach Jackson.
Carter, C. Hubler, D. Metzler, J. Wells CMgr.D. Back Row:
Baseball Team Finishes Seasnn as League lin-Champs
Under the leadership of Coach Jackson and the nine
seniors of the team, the diamond-men compiled a
very impressive record. This season was a product of
rebuilding and of coming potential in the baseball
department as under classmen contribute greatly to
the winning season. After defeating Wilbur Wright
in the regular season, Fairmont bowed to a much
improved Pilot team in the District opener.
The team finished the season by being Miami Valley
SENIOR JOHN FLEENOR is poised in the unwinding of
a blazing pitch to the plate.
League co-champs with Fairborn and Troy. Out-
standing seniors were Tom Hart, John Fleenor, pit-
chers, Bob Phillips, Arny Edwards, Jim Shroyer
Cwho was chosen on the all-state squad and played
in the all-star game at Columbusb and Bruce Putet-
baugh. Two trophies were awarded: Tom Hart, most
valuable player, and Bruce Putetbaugh, most im-
1959 BASEBALL SEASON RECORD
WON 10 LOST 3
Fairmont 7-1 Roosevelt
Fairmont 13-3 Wilbur Wright
Fairmont 2-1 Fairview
Fairmont 4-0 Xenia
Fairmont 20-2 Greenville
Fairmont 6-3 Wilbur Wright
Fairmont 5--6 Mad River
Fairmont 7-0 Fairborn
Fairmont 2-4 Middletown
Fairmont 2-8 Troy
Fairmont 4-0 Miamisburg
Fairmont 13--1 Kiser
Fairmont 4-3 Piqua.
Fairmont 2--7 Wilbur Wright
1959 GOLF SEASON RECORD
WON 16 LOST 0
Fairmont 14 M--1 W Miamisburg
Fairmont 16-0 Wilbur Wright
Fairmont 11M-4M Oakwood
Fairmont 10M-5 M Xenia
Fairmont 15 W-55 Roosevelt
Fairmont 11 M-4 M Stivers
Fairmont 15-1 Springfield
Fairmont 16-0 Kiser
Fairmont 10-6 Fairview
Fairmont 18-2 Springfield
Fairmont 14-2 Chaminade
Fairmont 13-5 Belmont
Fairmont 12-4 Sidney
Fairmont 12-4 Colonel White
Fairmont 16-0 Sidney
Fairmont 12 W-3 M Greenville
CHIPPING HIS WAY up to the green is Terry Webb.
Looking on is jim Watson Ckneelingj, Coach Rayburn,
Barry Fisher, and Jim Robinson.
Gulf Team Finished Third in the State
Undefeated in dual matches, District champions!
These are highlights of the 1959 Fairmont golf team's
record. Coach Dave Rayburn started working last fall
to improve this year's varsity. Hard work brought
the much-wanted results.
In the Tri-State Tournament, Fairmont placed second.
FAIRMONT'S 1959 GOLF SQUAD, Front Row: Dave
Hall, Terry Webb, Barry Fisher, Pete DiSalvo, Jim Watson.
At Sidney, the Dragons ranked second in the Miami
Valley League. Six days later the team won the Dis-
trict championship. In the State Tournament, the
team placed third. Barry Fisher received honors for
placing second in the State of Ohio.
Row 2: Coach Dave Rayburn, jerry Johnson, Ronnie Hall,
Dave Hamilton, jim Robinson.
Front Row: G. Grewell, D. Kamtchy, B. Helm, J. Lighthiser, D. Welsh, J. Near. Back Row: Coach Stuckey, G. Sharron, L.
Cannon, J. Moreland, B. McDonald, E. Egbert, D. Murray.
Improvement Marks Impressive SHHSIIII fur Nelmeu
Tennis is a relatively new and fast growing sport at
Fairmont. This year's record of 10-4 proved a great
improvement over all previous seasons. Although six
seniors will be graduated off the squad, a strong
underclass group offers promise in the near future.
The singles players are Jim Moreland, Bruce Mc-
Donald, and Dick Welsh. The double players are
PREPARINQ TO SERVE IS Bruce McDonald as doubles
team-mate Dick Welsh is awaiting the return.
composed of joe Neer and Bob Helm, the second
team is jack Lighthiser and Craig Egbert.
In the MVL, Jim Moreland reached the semifinals,
while the doubles team made the finals before losing
to Troy. In the district the Dragons proved their
power as both singles and doubles played to Second
in the area.
1959 TENNIS SEASON RECORD
WON 10 LOST 4
Fairmont 5-0 Miamisburg
Fairmont 5-0 Kiser
Fairmont 2-5 Oakwood
Fairmont 2-3 Piqua
Fairmont 5-0 Roosevelt
Fairmont 5-0 Wilbur Wright
Fairmont 5-0 Xenia
Fairmont 0-5 Chaminade
Fairmont 1-4 Fairview
Fairmont 5-0 Patterson
Fairmont 5-O Northridge
Fairmont 5-0 Fairborn
Fairmont 3--2 Colonel White
Fairmont 4-1 Belmont
Singles Semifinals fjim Morelandj
Singles Second CBruce McDonaldJ
The girls, team, coached by Miss Verna Tullis,
worked to rebuild the squad. The graduation of
seniors last year left the team with inexperienced
underclassmen, but the girls have improved con-
tinually throughout the season.
The tennis competition in the Miami Valley area was
excellent, and Fairmont girls found that the lack of
tennis courts and student interest were major factors
in the determination of their season's record.
Senior netters were Sue Tolle, Ellen Cook, and Robin
Kramer. Underclassmen composing the rest of the
squad were Pat Toby, Peggy Brownell, Mary Brooks,
Linda Lackey, Diane Asbury, and Nancy Meeker.
1959 GIRLS' TENNIS RECORD yd 'R
WON 1 Losr 6
Fairmont 1-4 Hamilton
Fairmont O-5 Oakwood
Fairmont 0-5 Middletown
Fairmont 2-3 Hamilton
Fairmont O-5 Oakwood
Fairmont 6-0 Vandalia Butler
Fairmont O-5 Middletown
',-.4 ' rv - ' .
SENIOR NETTERS, Sue Tolle and Ellen Cook. strive to
improve their game.
1959-I-l Year nf Hehuildinq fur Girls' Tennis
1959 GIRLS' TENNIS TEAM Front Row: L. Lackey, P.
Brownell, S. Tolle, E. Cook, P. Toby. Row 2: N. Meeker,
D. Astbury, R. Kramer, M. Brooks, Miss Verna Tullis.
FAIRMONT'S WINNING TRACK TEAM. Front Row:
Coach Pete Ankney, R. Smith, R. Bolton, P. White, M.
Foster, G. Kline, B. Howe, -I. Norman, S. Gilbert, P. Hollo-
well, T. Banta, T. Sigmund, Coach Dave Puddington, Coach
Jim Hoover. Second Row: M. Perret, B. Foreman, J. Go-
choel, R. Fightmaster CCapt.D, J. DuBro, J. Price, J. Bal-
bach, T. Hall, D. Evans, B. Clymer.
Third Row: B. Weaver, S. Langer, B. Altenberg, T. Hacker,
B. Smith, J. Tufts, T. Ashworth, G. Bartlett, D. Reese
QMgr.J, T. Miller. Fourth Row: C. Carroll, D. Finch, G.
Thacker, D. Hyatt, B. Williains, C. Garrett, J. Zeisler, S.
Crain, D. Parker fMgr.j, D. Hagen, B. Martin. Fifth Row:
D. Kurpe, M. Tooley, B. Adman, C. Gerhardt, T. Thoms,
D. Lathrem, T. Sterling, G. DuBro, D. Chaney, D. Van
Schaack, QMgr.J, O. Schram CTrainerJ.
Fairmont Track Taam Earned MVL Ijhalnpinnship
MVL CHAMPIONS! This is the climax of the record
compiled by the 1959 track squad, a squad which saw
eleven school and stadium records broken. At the
spring sports banquet, coaches Pete Ankney, Dave
Pucldington, and jim Hoover presented 26 letters to
their MV L Championship team.
A summary of the major track meets shows that the
fighting Fairmont Dragons ranked eighth in the
Ohio Wesleyan Relays. Fairmont took top honors at
at the Xenia Invitational Track Meet where they
placed first in a field of eight participating schools.
The team finished behind Miamisburg in the Troy
Relays, first in the MVL, and fourth in the district
1959 TRACK SEASON RECORD
WON 9 LOST 0
Fairmont 106W-32M West Carrollton
-9 Mad River
Fairmont 76-24 Centerville
Fairmont 97 M-21 M Xenia
Fairmont 100-I8 Greenville
Fairmont 92-26 Piqua
Fairmont 97 M-ZOM Middletown
Fairmont 72-39 Xenia Woodrow Wilson
Fairmont 62W-62 Miamisburg
Fairmont 83-35 Fairborn
OHIO WESLEYAN RELAYS
XENIA INVITATIONAI. TRACK MEET
Under the direction of a new coach, Miss Rebecca
Strominger, the girls' softball team worked its way
through a successful season. The six-game schedule
called for hard practice and teamwork. A handicap to
the girls was the lack of practice fields at Fairmont.
Returning letter winners were seniors, Linda Hoef-
ling and Nancy Benson. The remainder of the team
consisted of the following underclassmen: Donna
Stull, Nancy Russell, Jonella Singleton, Sue Eggleston,
Melody Gray, Barbara Gault, Sue Slanker, Beth Silcox,
Linda Brown, Pam Shroyer, Linda Shafor, Collene
Delaney, and Thalia Nikides.
The team had planned to play Centerville May 21
but the game was rained out.
At the end of the season a softball team picnic was
held at Barbara Gault's house with Mrs. Frank E.
Gault and Mrs. Howard H. Slanker co-hostesses.
"PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT" is the motto of Linda
Hoefling, jonella Singleton, and Linda Brown.
Girls' Softball Team Completes Season with 11-1 Heeord
1959 SOFTBALL SEASON RECORD
WON 4 LOST 1
Fairmont 7- 8 Randolph
Fairmont 18-14 jefferson
Fairmont 21-14 Madison
Fairmont 19- 9 Butler
Fairmont l0- 7 West Carrollton
NO FUSSIN' AND FRILLS FOR THESE SOFTBALL
PLAYERS. Front Row: N. Nikides, D. Stull, L. Shafor,
N. Russell, C. Delaney, N. Benson, and L. Brown. Back
Row: J. Singleton, P. Shroyer, S. Eggleston, M. Gray, L.
Hoefling, B. Silcox, B. Gault, S. Slanker.
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Whether the ring lasts two weeles
or forever, it pays to he sure!
Be sure .... at
T G' C JEWELERS
224 East Stroop Road Kettering
Mary Becker and Dick Biomlo look
If Seitz afoesn't have it . . .
Nohoafy does . . . Go to
420 East Stroop Road
Kettering 29, Ohio
Warzda Hensley, Shirley Kisller, Lynn
Chanrlley and Roger Halstead
survey the varied selection.
Flowers smell good,
As flowers should
T 5' C FLORIST
4100 W. T Cr C Road Kettering
Be among the many who
Always get their sporting
Miller Sporting Goods, Inc.
256 East Stroop Road
Kettering 29, Ohio
Tom Battenherg and Mike Tooley
try out the equipment.
The home of Kettering?
Number One Pizza
Kettering Village Inn
3910 Far Hills Avenue
Kettering 29, Ohio
Good Food ALL The Time!
For anything under the sun
Cards, stationery, gifts
You, too, should come to -
216 East Stroop Road
Kettering 29, Ohio
Bob Baird, Ray Kelley, Comzie
Gargrave, Sherry Wymer look over
the selections of Jemima Russell.
Where quality makes a hig
difference! And quality is
what you get at . . .
466 Patterson Road
Have your doctor phone
And be sure.
Dick Chaney, and Nancy Rigby.
Take a tip from those that know,
N o finer meats than meats from
Patterson Food Mort
70I Shroyer Road
Dave M o yer.
No grease monkeys here!
just three of Dayton's finest
mechanics . . . at
WI DMAN'S GARAGE
3034 Oakmont Avenue
Kettering 29, Ohio
"Our Specialty - Dependable Service'
Dave Goldberg, Roger Sorg, lim Akers.
"The Spirit of Good Eating"
For better eating in the
2210 South Patterson
4021 Far Hills Avenue
We don't dodge plumbing troubles
We fix ,ern
BROOKS PLUMBING CO.
PLUMBING OF ALL KINDS
1633 Hyfield Kettering
Business AXminster 3-2691
Home AXminster 9-5260
Bill Brooks is welding a
You het! With a telephone joh
you're launched on a great career
Varied 'work . . . good wages and
opportunities for advancement.
Come in and talk it over
the OHIO BELL
Miami Valley's most talked
about shopping center
TOWN 81 COUNTRY
The Schumacher: have fun in their new Plymouth.
THE CAR! And you can get it
701 South Patterson Boulevard
You'll be glad it's underfoot . . .
if it's from
R. T. REEVES G' Company
2308 Far Hills Avenue
Sonja Sebneider, Carole Youngs, and
Tom Scbelling inspect carpeting.
To bowl better . . .
Better bowl at
BOWLING LAN ES
H55 Brown Street Dayton
Louixe Rowland always bowls at National.
For larger selection, bigger value, and
expert guidance in real estate . . .
is for you!
2400 Far Hills Dayton
Bill Cave and Carole Helbig
go to Willman's.
To give you hetter
service in the south Dayton area
is our goal. For that home,
Leon and Betty
WILDER Cr RINGERS
Ann and Dusty Wilder help their
:lad in the office.
lt takes musicians
to serve musicians,
"Home of all fine instruments"
34 East First Street Dayton
3140 Far Hills Kettering
Mike Hauer shows Nancy Christman
and Linda Hotchkiss a Conn Trumpet.
Congratulations Class of 1959
Dayton Bait Company
Manufacturers of plastic bobs,
marker buoys, floats, and many
other accessories for the water
2701 South Dixie Highway
Gail Blankenship, Charlene Helton and
Don Little survey accessories.
Taste with delight
2100 South Patterson Boulevard
Sue Resh, Judy Rigby, Marcia Medford,
Cynny Rieger, and Dick Todd
try the food at Patterson.
Automatic Sprinkler Installations
19 West Fourth Street
Learn to drive right!
This you can do from
Jenkins Driver Training
225 North Wilkinson
fAdded Bonus: Save 155k
Why do they hny gas here?
Good Gulf Gasoline
FAR HILLS GULF
2987 Far Hills Avenue Kettering
Open 24 Hours a Day.
Celeste Norris, Nancy Fuls, and
Charlene Helton have their car
serviced hy experts
If you have never been to
go there the next time you need the
services of a drug store. Find
why more people go there than to
any other drug store around.
2900 Shroyer Road Kettering
Mary Becker and Pam Nash like
to shop at Floyd's.
For Food That's GOOD to Eat
And FUN to Eat
Fairmont Guys and Gals
4- ' 3
Route 25 and Springboro Pike
Phone: AXminster 3-'II34 for
Nancy Christman and Louise Rowland
eat at Frisch's because it's fun.
Congratulations and hest wishes to the Fairmont Class of 195 9
2980 Far Hills Avenue AXminsl'er 3-3141
GOING AWAY TO COLLEGE?
Keep in touch with your city's affairs through a student rate subscription to the TIMES . . . S250 by
mail for the school year.
No party is complete . . .
without a trip first to
PARTY SU PPLY, INC.
2950 Far Hills Avenue Kettering
Bonnie Dieterich, john Zeisler, and
Steve Langer plan a party.
Logic is forgotten!
Even though you find products
of higher quality here,
the prices are lower at . . .
Dorothy Lane Market
2710 Far Hills
Robin Kramer anrl Dave Van Schaak
are checking out.
W. LL, ,
Beware of Imitations!
There is only one Sta-Nu process.
GET IT AT
2059 Patterson Road CL 3-2161
4064 Shroyer Road AX 8-3074
Chuck Stevens and Donna Stull
pick up their clothes.
Find out why people come
from miles around to shop at
DOT'S SU PER MARKET
10 Rembrandt PI.
Bill Howe knows that fruit is gooil
at Dot's because it is fresh.
We oyfer our sincerest
congratulations to the
Fairmont Class of 1959.
Schlientz and Moore
"One of Ohio's most beautiful funeral homes."
1632 Wayne Avenue
Three large men's and hoys'
clothing stores to serve yon
1112-22 West Third Street
Dayton BAldwin 8-7611
Dayton CLearwater 2-0661
Famous Clothing Company
Tom Doench and john Groves like the way
they look in clothes from Famous.
There's a reason to cry
over spilt milk when it's
MoIer's Belmont Dairy
3230 Smithville Road
Ronny Bowersock and Shirley Dykes
It won't he long until yon
will he making a home.
Roudebush Realty Co.
is fully qualified to guide you
in the selection of your house.
Dor1't take chances.
4009 Far Hills Avenue Kettering
If no answer dial AX 9-1321: AX 3-5714
Sharon Stewart and Dick Braden look at
a house that Roudebush Realty is selling.
Kettering - Oakwood?
only professional pharmacy
2309 Far Hills Avenue
Have your doctor phone your
prescription to us for prompt
delivery to your home or office.
Mary Ellen Gaffney and Jim
Walker leave Fidelity.
If the shoe its . . .
land it's from Roderer'sj
RODERER SHOE STORE
2311 Far Hills AX 3-0931
"First in Fads-at Roderer's"
Kenny Wilson and Mike Webb
try a pair of shoes.
The way to win her heart is
to give her flowers from
Hugh Howard, the
2319 Far Hills Dayton, Ohio
Nothing but beauty at Oakwood Florist.
No job is TOO BIG -
No job is too small for
Earl D. Creager, Inc.
Dayton, Ohio AXminster 3-2158
901 Shroyer Road
"We move the earth"
Harold Doench and Bob Helm
get in the picture.
Keep that car clean . . .
really clean at
5-MINIT AUTO WASH
3071 Far Hills Avenue AX 9-3387
Simonize, Blue Coral, Pick-up Gr Delivery
Carole Youngs keeps her car
clean the easy way.
The name "BEHM GLASS"
is your guarantee of quality.
THE GEORGE BEHM
6' SONS CO.
24 McDonough Street Dayton, Ohio
Phone BA 8-7193
for the best of
Plate and Window Glass-Furniture Tops
Metal Doors and Entrances-Mirrors
l Xa, X
Q 'ZPM3 wt
. R g
:. ' C
Une "Thomas Edison" in a
generation is not enough...
If America is to maintain its present leadership, we shall literally need
thousands of well-educated young people with the vision, the imagina-
tion, and the courage that our pioneers used in the conquest of the
The future progress of our nation rests squarely upon how well its
young people measure up to their responsibilities.
This means that no matter what your ambitions may be . . . whether
your particular talents fit you best for careers in medicine, business,
engineering, finance, government., or the social sciences . . . great oppor-
tunities await you in these fields if you qualify for leadership.
Make full use of every opportunity for self-improvement and con-
tinue your education all through life. Fairmont High School has
given you an excellent foundation for your development into an
admired and respected leader of the community.
The National Cash Register Company
Through the wonderful selection
of furniture and accessories from
The Early American Shop
2272 West Schantz Avenue
Kay Grice and Sue Ondre love to
browse around Early American Shop.
Build it better
with concrete from
M. G. Snyder Cr Sons, Inc.
2613 South Dixie Drive
john Russell and Martin Ash
look over the equipment.
You deserve the hest!
This is the trademark of
Talbott Barber Service
3801 Wilmington Pike
When you are ready to look your best-
Mr. Talbott, Ken Breaka'l.
Rose Quast and jim Medford.
For memories that linger
lt's always snapshot time
For all your camera needs
502 East Shoop Road
RELAX . . .
in up to date
styles from . . .
R. L. NORRIS
FU RNITU RE COMPANY
2874 South Dixie Drive
Mary Schaeffer relaxes.
join the gang!
They're at the
1025 Shroyer Road
Phone AX 9-3501 for carry-outs
Mike Tooley, Pat Mullins, Mary Becker
and Pamela Nash stop at the Parlemoor
on the way home from ball game.
A quick 5 minute trip takes you
to one of the
1093 Brown Street
BA 8-1 004
Carole Allodi checks a satisfied
customer through the line.
Oh, so good . . .
is the food at
2611 South Dixie Drive
Open 11:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
Why not try one of the
fastest growing pharmacies .
3706 Wilmington Place
Tim Varro and Bonnie Boyles pick
up a prescription, compounded
hy experienced pharmacists.
You, too, will have a hall!
join your friends at
3522 Kettering Blvd. Kettering
Alwayx a goozl time at Bar-Ian.
You will like to shop at
W. T. GRANT
Ketterir1g's best department store
528 East Stroop Road
Mary Becker and Dick Biondo
like to shop at Granfs.
From sand piles
to school parking lots . . .
Pyper Sand fr Gravel
4745 Far Hills Kettering
Phone AXminster 9-5551 for
Sharon Cruea and ,luily Wright al Pyperk.
This is MARINCLE PARK
Better homes are being built. And Marinole Park is
where they are being built.
Constructed by Bob Clark and Vic Greimann.
Sold exclusively by OSBORNE REALTY
420 JUDITH DRIVE AXMINSTER 3-8666
Made in Dayton . . .
Sold in Dayton . . .
Serviced in Dayton . . .
And the leading dealer in Dayton is
240 East Stroop Road AX 3-5602
3868 Linden Avenue CL 2-3242
Joyce Doolin and Gloria Osman use
Frigidaire Appliances in bome economics.
We built tbe buildings . .
but you built Fairmont!
Congratulations, Class of 1959
A. P. Ziegler Company
4800 Hoover Avenue AM 3-4641
Save eacb day at I. G. A.
3940 Kettering Boulevard
Mary Watson and Rose Quast
buy at Foodtown.
PRESSURE SENSITIVE PAPER
Retail Price Marking
ADHESIVE PAPER CCMPANY
MANUFACTURERS OF PRESSURE SENSITIVE PAPER AND TAPE
222 MOUND AVENUE MIAMISBURG OHIO TELEPHONE UN 6 3375
Pontiac has always been one
of America's finest cars and
THE 1959 PONTIAC
has set a new standard of style, speed, and
superiority for cars the world over. In addi-
tion, there is in Dayton a dealer whose repu-
tation has never been questioned and who de-
lights in giving a good deal on one of the best
cars anywhere. This is, of course
Ludlow and Franklin Dayton
Roger Halstead and Mr. Graham agree there
is no finer car than Pontiac for '59.
TAKE A GOOD LOOK!
Buzz - Buzz - Buzz
go the sounds of those
precision machines at
H Cr H MACHINE TOOL
2801 Wilmington Pike
Sue Mitchell and Bill Cowdrey watch a precision craftsman at work
Bohhe Gould, Rohert Bramon, Sharon Stewart, and Sally Harrold like to shop at Woody's
What they dorft have here im't worth getting.
SUPER MARKET RESTAURANT
DRUG STORE PRESCRIPTIONS
24 hours a day
7 days a week
West Carrollton UL 9-3606
Fairmont Class of 'I959
RIAL T. PARRISH
Master Architect and Engineer of
the new Fairmont High School
wish to take this opportunity to wish the Class of 1959
"Good luck and may God bless you."
27 East Second Street DAYTON, OHIO BA 4'95I3
Better Home Appliances
Always a bargain at BHA
Appliances il: Television 'I' Pianos 'F Organs
Forth Hairdressers Rudy's Shell Service
2413 Far Hills Avenue 2I25 East Dorothy Lane
The Genuine Auto Parts Co. Lad 'n Dad Shop
829 Shroyer Road 2312 Far Hills Avenue
L. H. Steinman 6' Co. NeIson's Pharmacy
323 North Ludlow 2 Rembrandt Blvd.
Keeney Cleaners Village Del
2200 S. Patterson Blvd. l95I Patterson Road
655 East Dixie Drive
Westbrock Funeral Home Apex Apron G' Towel Supply
1712 Wayne Avenue
Muth Brothers, lnc.
613 East Second Street
2501 Hampton Road
Marquardt Aircraft Co.
3rd National Bank Building
Seitz Cr George Office Equipment Co. C. D. Stewart, Contractors
114 North St. Clair
1147 Devon Avenue
1221 Nicholas Road
Wm. B. Brennan, M.D.
3451 Shroyer Road
Jack Daugherty, D.D.S.
3550 Far Hills Avenue
Gordon Gilbert, M.D.
4800 Judith Drive
Victor Grabeman, D.D.S.
3550 Far Hills Avenue
Carl Hall, M.D.
10 West Stroop Road
W. R. Hochwalt, M.D.
2300 Far Hills Avenue
W. E. Johnston, D.D.S.
14 West Stroop Road
John Worthman, M.D.
421 Judith Drive
Gregory C. Karas
3rd National Bank Building
P. E. Marshall, D.D.S.
3550 Far Hills Avenue
R. C. Schamel, D.D.S.
14 West Stroop Road
R. G. Schmidt, M.D.
4273 Schrubb Drive
Richard Sievers, M.D.
4740 Judith Drive
Theodore Thales, D.D.S.
2300 Far Hills Avenue
James Walters, M.D.
10 West Stroop Road
G. N. Alspach
J. W. Astbury
G. Harold Bayless
F. E. Billette
J. G. Braden
William P. Carper
W. S. Crandall
H. D. Egbert
Richard G. Forsyth
R. E. Frey
and Mrs. Emerson L. Horner
and Mrs. Paul C. Hollowell
and Mrs. Robert Howe
C. L. Keenoy
and Mrs. Charles Kenerson
and Mrs. Frank Kos
and Mrs. Robert Krebs
and Mrs. Robert Leonard
and Mrs. Virgil Lauderbach
and Mrs. Charles J. Marshall
and Mrs. George W. McSherry
and Mrs. Glen Massman
and Mrs. Moorhead
William H. Nelson
and Mrs. Carl Nordenbrock
and Mrs. L. E. O'Neil
and Mrs. Carey Priser
and Mrs. A. T. Rigby
and Mrs. Gordon Ruiter
and Mrs. George F. Schilling
and Mrs. George Schumacher
and Mrs. J. L. Sherman
and Mrs. E. C. Springer
and Mrs. J. W. Stefanoff
and Mrs. Clarence Stewart
and Mrs. J. N. Stovall
and Mrs. William Tolle
and Mrs. Ernst Thoms
and Mrs. John N. Varro
and Mrs. John A. West
and Mrs. Louis Williams
and Mrs. Lawrence Young
Adams, K. . . .
Addison, J. . . .
Adkins, N. . . .
Akers, J. ...... .
Alexander, K. . . . .
Allodi, C. ..... .
Als ach G
p , . . . .
Ambrose, G. . .. .
Anderson, M. . . .
Andrews, B. ..
Arnold, G. . . . .
Arnold, J. . . . .
Ash, J. ....... .
Ashworth, M. . . .
Atkinson, C. . . .
Augsburger, E. . . . .
Baker, B. .... .
Baker, R. . . .
Balbach, J. . . .
Bardletr, J. ..
Barker, A. ..
Barr, M. . . . .
Barr, S. ..... .
Barrett, R. . . . .
Barron, B. . .
Bashark, L. . . .
Batin, J. .... .
Beatty, R. ..
Bell, D. ..... .
Bender, D. . . .
Benson, N. . . .
Bereda, W. . . .
Berger, S. ..
Berry, S. . . .
Biddle, J. ..
B1ll, J. .... .
Biondo, R. . .
....... .....72, 77, 105
.61, 62, 66, 70, 76, 87
.13, 65, 67, 69, 77, 105
. .................... 76,
......... .....27, 65, sa,
Blake, L. ......... ........ , . . , ,
Blankenship, G. ..
Bolton, R. ..... .
Botts, R. .... .
Bowe, C. . . .
Boyles, B. . . . .
Brackney. M. . . .
Braden, D. . . .
Braden, R. . . . .
Branson, R. ..
Breakall, K. . .
Breckler, C. . . .
Brooks, W. . . .
Brower, B. . . . .
Bryant, C. . . . .
Buchard. G. . . . .
Buchard, M. . . .
Burgess. S. . ..
Busser, D. . .
Butts, R. . . .
Cain, J. ..... .
Calfee, J. ..... .
Campbell. W. . .
Cannon, Larry . ..
Cannon, L. .... .
Carpet, B. . . . .
Carter, J. .... .
Carter, J. ....... .
Cassel, H. .... .
Cassidv. F. . . .
Cave. W. ..... .
Chabinyc. Z. . . . .
Chanev, R. . . .
Chandley, L. . . . .
70 72 81 107 172
....67, 77, 108
.....s4, s7, 108
.....65, 67, 108
. .. ....
. ..... 38, 109,
Christian, C. . . .
Christman, N. . .
Clayton, R. . . .
Clymer, W. . . .
Coatney, J. . . .
Coffman, K. . . .
Coleman, S. . . .
Collins, E. . .
Combs, L. . . . .
Combs, S. .... .
Conaway, M. . . .
Conover, K. . . .
Cook, E. . . .
Cooke, R. ..
Corban, N. . ..
Cox, H. ..... .
Crain, L. . ..
Crews, J. .... .
Cruea, S. . ..
Darling, C. . .
Davis, P. . ..
Davis, T. ..
Deis, G. .... .
Dellinger, L. . . .
Dellis, D. . . . .
DeMint, S. . . .
Dickey, T. . . . .
Dickson, R. . .
Dieterich, B. . .
Dill, R. .... .
DiSalvo, C. . . .
Doench, H. . . .
Donovan, D. . . .
Downey, S. . . .
Dye, D. .... .
Dykes, S. . . .
Eaton, D. ..
... .65, 76, 109,
.......55, 65, 80,
......58, 40, 56,
.. . .65, 74, 77,
61, 62, 64, 69, 70,
....65, 77, 89,
. ............... 70
Ebert, N. .... .......... .
Edwards, A. . .
Erickson, K. . .
Ernst, J. . . . .
Etter, Gary . . .
Fensel, F. ....... .
Fine, R. ...... .
Fint, C. ..,.. .
Fiorita, R. . . . .
Fleenor, J. . . . .
Fletcher, J. . . .
Fletcher, N. . . .
Foley, C. .... .
Forsyth, S. . . .
Fowler, C. . ..
Fowler, J. . .
Frank, M. . .
Freeman, R. . .
Freese. D. . . .
Frey, L. . . . .
Gaines, L. . . . .
Gargrave, C. . . .
Garner, J. . . . . .
Garwood, W. . . .
Gearhart, J. . . .
George, C. . . . .
Gilbert, S. . . . .
Glascock, H .. . .
Golden, H. . . .
Gould, R. ..
Gragg, T. . .
..... , , , ,
....36, 54, 65, 80
. . . .45, 61, 89,
....32, 74, 77
....27, 77, 89,
" ..... ,..ssf
..ff ......, ss
...38, 42, 66, 103
61 86 105 115
7 1 1
Gray, R. . . ..
Greene, L. . . . .
Grice, Paul . ..
Griffey, R. . . .
Grimes, G. . . .
Hale, T. ....
Haley, P. .... .
Hall, B. ....... .
Harper, J. . . . .
Harrold, S. . . .
Harry, G. . . .
Hart, T. .... .
Hartley, B. . .
Hattery, J. . .
Hayes, G. ..
Heikes, R. . . .
Hein, K. . .
Helbig, C. . . .
Hellard, M. . . .
Hemker, P. .... .
Henderson, C. ..
Hepp, E. ..... .
Herbst, C. ..... .
Hockwalt, I. . . .
Hockett, L. . . .
g, L. . . .
Hoke, S. ..... .
Hollowell, P. . .
Hoover, P. . . . .
Hotchkiss, B. . .
Howe, W. . . . .
Irvin, C. . .
Jackson, J. . . . .
Jacobs, W. . ..
James, R. . . .
jenkins, J. ..
Jollay, G. . ..
Jones, J. ..
Judd, S. . . .
Kercher, J. . .
Kerr, L. . . . .
Kessen, L. ..
Keto, M. ..... .
...45, 46, 47,
...45, 47, 81,
..ff5i,' 551 '61,' 621 '86,' 88
.......29, 65, 70,
.....38, 41, 70, 82, 103,
....52, 55, 74, 77, 105,
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...54, 65, 66, 83, 87,115
. 1. i. .. .. .. n. ,. Q. Bi. H, .75
.--17, 56, , , 55,
...62, 66, 77, 89,
12, 38, 41
....1o, 29, 70,
Kettering, . ......... 6 7
E912 S.j .... ............ '.
incer, . . . . .... 6 , 6, , ,
King, R. .... 7 ..7..?i4..1.16
Kisflef, s. ..... iq,7274,1i6'
Klein, J- .... ............. 6 5, 69,'
Klmg. T. .. . ....... 27, 54, 65, 80,
Kfmff, R- -- -... 56, 48, 50, 51, 55, 86,
Krebs, K. ......... 62, 65, 77, 84,
Kurpe, R. .. ..... 80,
La.ngdon,G... .. ........
Langer, S. ...................... 38, 40, 80, 116,
Lar1more, E. ............................... 77,
LaRue, J. ........ 48, 50, 51, 53, 61, 71, 77, 88, 103,
Lauber, G. .. ............. ........... 7 6, 103,
Lawrence, J. . . . ................. 38, 42, 47, 89,
I-efkfone, J- ---- ............ 7 O,
Lee, I. ..... .
Lee, R. ...... .
Lehman, R. . . . .
Leiter, W. . . .
Lemieux, A. ..
Leonard, S. . . .
Lindsey, A. . ..
Linville, J. . .
Liskany, I .. . .
Little, D. . . . .
Loomis, D. ..
Lowden, K .. . .
Lowles, B. . . .
Lybrancl, J. . . .
McCabe, M. . . . .
McDaniel, H. . . .
McKay, J. . . . .
McKay, K. ..
McSherry, G. .
Maharg, G. . . . .
Malott, B. . . .
Mann, J. . . . .
Marshall, C. . .
Marshall, R. .
Martin, B. . . .
Matheny S. .
Mayfieldi Edith. ' ' " ' ' ' ' "
Meckley, J. . . .
Medford, 1. ..
Michael, C. . . .
Michael, J. . .
Milby, L. . ..
Miller, G. . . .
Miller, L. . . .
Miller, P. ..
Miller, S. . . . .
Minnish, B. ..
Moore, T. .... .
Morabito, J. ..
Moreland, J. .
Moyer, D. ..
Mullins, D. . . .
Mullins, P. . .
Murray, R. .... .
Musgrave, G. .
Musson, R. . . .
Nees, D. ...... .
Newkirk, W. ..... .
Ogden, D. ....... .
Olt, D. ........ .
Oosting, T. .. .
Osman, G. ..
Oxley, R. . . , .
Parker, D. . . .
Paseley, K. ..
Peoples, P. . .
Perkins, G. . .
Pfarrer, S. . . . .
Phillips, M. ..
Phillips, B. . .. .
Phillips, S. .... .
Poff, A. ....... .
Poffenberger, R. . . .
Porter, J. ..... .
Prather, P. ..
Price, I. .... .
Priddy, G. . . . .
Priser, D. ...... .
Puterbaugh, B. . . . .
Quast, R. . . . .
62 65 66 69 74 117
"" 7 : s x J
....1o, 61, 103, 118
...61, 71, 85, 115, 118
..25 54 65 80
-- , , , ,38,118
, , . , ,39,113
....10, 15, 65, 69, 77,
. . .8O, 82, 84, 89,
....76, 77, 119, 170
.....65, 88, 105,119
...65, 74, 88, 119
42, 43, 45, 46, 47, 89, 120
.....58, 40, 80,
....52, 67, 77, ,
Rader, R. .. 121
Ray, ,. 121
Ray, L. .... ...... 1 21
Redfern, G. .. ........ 121
Redfern, M. .. .... 55, 77, 121
Redman, D. . . ................ 121
Rensch, M. . .. ................... . . 121
Resh, S. . ........ 67, 71, 77, 121, 161
Revis, F. ........ .....,.............. 5 4, 56, 121
Rieger, C. .............. 10, 63, 66, 77, 121, 138, 161
Rigby, J. ....................... 69, 77, 86, 121, 161
Ringelspaugh, C. 36, 50, 51, 52, 53, 48, 61, 65, 77, 86 122
Robertson, M. .......... ...................... 1 22
Robinson, B. .............................. 72, 122
Robohm, D. .... ....... 7 4, 80, 122
Rockwell, A. . .. .. .72, 76, 89, 122
Rodgers, M. . . . ......... 84, 122
Rogers, J. .... ........... 1 22
Rosson, J. .. ......... 9, 67, 122
Round, C. .... ............... 1 22
Rowland, L. .. . . .87, 122, 156, 162
Rozelle, J. ..... ......... 1 03, 122
Rueschhoff, B. . .. .... 51, 65, 77, 122
Russell, J. .... ..... 6 6, 77, 122
Ryan, F. ........... .. 122
Saddler, R. .. .............. 71, 122
Sakada, D. .... .. .56, 65, 69, 103, 122
Salyers, J. .... ...12, 38, 41, 42, 122
Sawyer, T. ..... ...... 1 9, 65, 82, 122
Schaeffer, G. .. ............. 123
Schmidt, J. .... 16, 66, 69, 123
Schneider S. .. .... 77, 123, 156
Schroeder, S. ....... 66, 76, 123
Schumacher, J. .... 63, 77, 123, 158
Schwinn, S. .... ....... 6 5, 77, 123
Scott, P. ..... . ........ SS, 123
Selva, R. ... ........ . . 123
Sewell, E. .... .... 6 5, 89, 123
Shank, J. ....... ...... 7 7, 123
Shanklin, T. . . . ....... 82, 123
Shawver, C. . . . ......... 87, 123
Sherman, C. .. ............ 66, 86, 89, 123
Sherman, W. .. ...................... 82, 123
Shroyer, J. .... .... 3 6, 38, 40, 42, 45, 46, 47 123
Skinner, R. .. ....................... 123
Sloan, R. .. ..................... 124
Smith, J. .. .......... 124
Smith, T. .... 71, 83, 124
Smith, T. ...... .. 124
Snyder, E. . . . .... 32, 124
Snyder, M. . . . .... 74, 124
Snyder, R. ..... .... 5 6 124
Sorrell, C. ......... ............... 1 24
Spangenberg, K. . . . ........... 72, 76, 124
Springer, S. ...... .... 6 5, 66, 77, 84, 124
Stafford, G. ......... 71, 80, 124
Stahl, J. ............ ..124
Stahl, L. . ..... ....... 1 24
Stefanoff, M. .. ....... 124
Stevens, C. ............... 124, 164
Stewart, S. . .. .............. . . .74, 124
Stewart, S. ..... ..... 6 6, 77, 89, 124, 165, 177
Stichweh, R. ................ 103, 124
Stines, C. .............. .....125
Stone, J. ....... .... 8 4, 125
Stoner, S. ....... ........ 1 25
Stoppelman, T. . . . ....... . . 125
Storer, B. ...... .... 7 7, 84 125
story, J. ..... ...... 7 4, 125
Stover, J. . . . .... 61, 81 125
Stroud, C. ... ....... ..125
Stroud, W. . . . ..... 81, 89
Struble, M. . ......... 125
Suter, B. .... ........... 1 25
Sutton, J. ...... .... 7 1, 77 125
Sweeney, D. . . . ....... . . .89
Taylor, R. ....125
Thoms, T. ...................... 80, 125
Tolle, S. .... .... 5 1, 52, 53, 65, 77, 86, 89 125
Tooley, M. ........... 54, 125, 155, 170
Tracy, P. ................... 67, 125
Trick, P. . .. ......... .. 125
Tritch, P. . . . ....... 64, 81, 126
Trubee, E. . . .... 66, 77, 87, 126
Urbanas, N. .... ....... 7 1, 126
Urbschat, G. . .. ... .. 126
Utz, A. ....... . .. 126
Vanderhorst, L. . . . . . . .... . . . . . . 126
VanSchaack, D. . .. ............... 80, 126
Varro, T. ...... ............. 8 0, 126, 171
Vogt, L. ...... ..... 4 8, 50, 61, 77, 86 126
Voorhees, S. .. ................ 71, 126
Wagner, S. .................. 83, 105, 126
Walker, S. .... .. .10, 11, 61, 65, 69, 77, 105, 126
Walther, C. . . . ......... 62, 65, 71, 72, 77, 126
Ward, A. ..... ......... 6 5, 74, 77, 126
Warner, S. .... ........ 3 8, 41, 61, 126
Wax, P. .... ...... 7 4, 77, 126
Webb, T. .. ..... 74, 83, 126
Weir, F. ......... 65, 126
Welsh, R. .. .... 38, 40, 42, 127
Werner, P. . .. ...... 29, 74 127
West, J. ...... .... 6 9, 86, 89, 127
Wheeler, J. .... ................. 6 5, 71, 127
Whitenack, G. . . . ....................... . . 127
Wilder, A. ..... .... 2 5, 62, 71, 72, 77, 127, 160
Williams, R. . .. ............ 64, 71, 72, 83, 127
Williams, R. .... .. .38, 39, 40, 41, 42, 43, 89, 127
Wilson, L. ............ 71, 83, 103, 127
Winger, S. ..... 61, 64, 71, 72, 77, 127
Wise, C. .... ............ 8 3, 88 127
Woodard, J. .. .............. 89, 127
Woodruff, J. ............. 127
Woodruff, L. ............ 89, 127
Woodruff, T. ....................... 127
Wright, J. .... ............ 6 2, 65, 77, 127 172
Wuichet, S. . . . ........................ . . 127
Wymer, C. . . . ..... 9, 12, 62, 74, 77, 86, 127 155
Yenger, N. ................... 74, 76, 128
Young, B. .... .................... 6 5, 77, 128
Youngen, S. .. ..... 25, 51, 61, 71, 77, 89, 103, 128
Zappe, D. .... ........................... 9 128
Zeisler, .......... 19, 38, 39, 40, 56, 61, 80, 128 163
Zimmerman, B. ......................... 74, 76 128
1959 Dragon Staff
Advisor .......................... Mrs. Ann Adman
Editor-in-Chief ............... ..... B ob Lehman
Engraving Editor .............. .... S usan Schroeder
Assistant Engraving Editor .............. Jan Bill
Theme ....................... Eunice Augsburger
Art .................... .... C onnie Breckler
Photo Scheduler ..... Jan Schmidt
Photo Sales ........ .... S teve Gilbert
Copy Editor ......................... Sondra DeMint
ss's an opy 'tor . rma oc wat
A1ttC Edi ............ .I Hkl
Faculty Division .... Arny Edwards, Connie Sherman
Senior Division .... Margie Phillips, Suzanne Springer
Underclassmen Division. .Linda Blake, Janice Russell
Club Division .................. Cynthia Rieger
Night Life Division .............. Sharon Stewart
Sports Division, Boys . . . .... Bill Brooks, Bill Howe
Sports Division, Girls ........ Carolyn Ringelspaugh
Business Manager .. ................. Richard Braden
Advertising Manager ............. .... G ary Alspach
Assistant Advertising Manager ...... Linda Kenerson
Records and Promotion ......... ...Earleen Trubee
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