Fort Lauderdale High School - Ebb Tide Yearbook (Fort Lauderdale, FL)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 328
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1960 volume:
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F1TIjxUDERDALE HIGH SCHOOL
FT. LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA
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LOCKHART STADIUM sits lonely and naked of its crowds
a few hours before a game. The city opened this long awaited
stadium for the first time during this fall of the 1960 school year.
The Table of Contents of
LOOKING FORWARD our students see jobs and industry await-
ing them. AThe city's businessmen are helping prepare them
for their future through Junior Achievement. Nancy Connor does
a JA task. '
"SEE YOU at the library," has become the latest
saying around LHS. The Ft. Lauderdale Public
Library has become a second home to many studious
Flying Lis such as Toni Morris and Sus Friedberg.
the 1960 Ebb Tide
Lists Divisions of This 'Yearbook
Table of Contents ............ .....
Faculty and Academics
Organizations ....,. ..,.., p age
Sports ..........,... . ......... page
Clubs ......... page
Seniors ....... ......... p age
Superlatives ,.... ......,.. p age
Juniors .......... ...,..... p age
Sophomores ..... ......... p age
Advertisements -, ......... page
Index ......... T.- page
' A PAST FLYING L, lim Leavitt, talks to a pep assem-
L'H'S' IS In the Eyes of the People bly. He, like many other of our city residents, has taken
time out from his busy schedule to help this school.
GLITTERING in the very nucleus of Florida's T
famed Gold Coast is Ft. Lauderdale, Florida. Em-
bedded in the heart of this breath-taking metrop-
olis is Ft. Lauderdale High School. The city gives
generously to the support of this high school, not
only through physical means but in the indefinable,
illusive thing called friendship.
Lockhart stadium and the new Ft. Lauderdale
public library were opened this fall to the student
body of Ft. Lauderdale high. They have since be-
come an integral part of its life, as has Junior
Achievement and the service clubs sponsored by the
city residents. Scholarships and donations offer
further proof of this cityis dedication to youth.
Because of all these things, Ft. Lauderdaleis
Ebb Tide staff would like to dedicate this year- V ,ag
book to the city of Ft. Lauderdale with gratitude.
Our Gratitude and Respects to . . the City
HERE WHERE LAND meets the 26 seas, the north meets the south, and the old meets the new, thousands -of people
come annually. The six miles of beach lined by hotels, shops, and palm trees are certainly a magnificent View to all
who see them and provide a fabulous background to many enjoyable times.
INDIAN LEGEND DECLARES New River came into being in a single night after a terrible earth shaking cataclysm.
Today, New River, which flows through the heart of Fort Lauderdale, although it is only nine miles long, is known as
the deepest river in the world for its length and width.
Ft. Lauderdale, the City With the Young Heart
A Cityis Past, the New Frontier
FROM MILITARY FORT to municipality is the
line of evolution that Ft. Lauderdale has followed
since 1838. The town got its name from Major
Maitland, who was in command of the fort when
it was first built and whose family name was
Lauderdale, according to the Ft. Lauderdale
Chamber of Commerce. In 1900, the city had a
population of 57, when it was incorporated in 1911,
it was a mere 175, in 1960, it is pushing 100,000.
The city plans to celebrate its Golden Anniversary
in 1961. -
ln the past thirty years, particularly since World
War ll, Ft. Lauderdaleas phenomenal growth has
been the subject of countless articles.
MAYOR of Ft. Lauderdale, John Russell, and an alumnus
of Lauderdale High School, speaks at club meetings and
assemblies taking time from his numerous duties to aid
LHS students in various ways.
EACH DAY, at lunch or after school the students of
Lauderdale High rush downtown to shop, work, or per-
haps just visit the city's residents, further cementing city-
Glimpsing a Great City of Today
FT. LAUDERDALE got its name, uVenice of
America," due to the fact that it has so many
tropical water-ways, as does its Italian counterpart.
There are an estimated 165 miles of inland canals
or approximately one-tenth of the city is water.
It is also one of the very few cities in this country
in which it is possible to travel to the center of the
most modern yacht basin in the world, Bahia Mar.
Port Everglades is the deepest port between Norfolk
and New Orleans. Ft. Lauderdale is very distinctive
in every way, which makes its residents very proud.
YACHT AFTER YACHT fill the Bahia Mar Yacht Basin.
This yacht basin, owned by Fort Lauderdale and situated
in the heart of this fabulous city, is the largest and most
modem one in the world.
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City and School Progress y
lN THE HEART of the city of Ft. Lauderdale,
emotionally and physically speaking, Ft. Lauder-
dale's facluty and students feel that they are repre-
sentatives of the city. Because of this the standards
of the high school have placed it in the top one
per cent in the state.
The faculty realizes the importance of develop-
ing the entire individual, scholastically and emo-
tionally, so that one day he might take his place
in the community.
SCHOOL AND COMMUNITY work closely to- l
gether in P.T.S.A. Taking advantage of conference l
day is Coach Dyers and Mr. and Mrs. Louis
EVEN THE ADVANCED STUDENT shows his true character when the teacher leaves the classroom. Mrs.
Spencer, the absent teacher, teaches the two advanced classes progressively, by arranging the chairs in a circle
so that each student gets more individual attention. When she returns the class will settle down to study and
discuss the next scene in MacBeth. -J
THOSE INTELLECTUALLY inclined must at one time
or another hit the books. Roger Parks, National Merit
finalist, shows this by his deep, solitary meditation.
A MIDDAY MEETING of Lauderdale students sounds of
"Have you had the history test yet?" and "Wow! Did you
see that French assignment?" L.H.S. is proud of its top-
notch academic record.
High Academic Standards Make Lauderdale Proud
LAUDERDALE STUDENTS get in those last minute
conversations before boarding the buses and heading
for home at the end of another busy, interesting school
L.H.S. in Top Percentage of State
FORT LAUDERDALE HIGH, as compared aca-
demically to other senior high schools in Florida,
ranks in the top one per cent. Although the school
had only one student ranking this year in semi-finals
of the National Merit Examination, its past record
in that category has been acclaimed all over the state.
These accomplishments, along with others, reflect
the sincere, unwavering efforts of the administration
and faculty. Both are constantly striving' to improve
the educational program and carry it out effectively.
Fort Lauderdale High offers three major courses
of study: science, business, and academic. The levels
of' instruction are advanced, general, and special, so
that students are able to learn in accordance with
their own talents and abilities and to lay a foundation
for their citizenship in the America of tomorrow.
Fort Lauderdale High is proud of the achievements
of its present student body and its alumni. The school
is greatly responsible for the success and prominence
of many of its former students.
gS BIRCRREWER contemplatigig, pondering or dreaming as he studies a few of his students, Frank Clark El ie Marcum
usan son and Rex Petro. Very seldom does this busy man have time to really observe those whom he serves as he
appears here enjoying one of those spare moments.
Mr. Brewer Reports Upportunities in Education
Principal BI-emvel-'S First Year MANY STUDENTS never see this pose of Nh' Brewer
as he givw announcements over the P A sy tem durin
'LTO GIVE EVERYONE an adequate opportunity
to educate himself to his fullest extentf, was the
principalis outlook for LHS this past year.
This has been Mr. Brewerls first full year acting
as principal for our school. During the last five years
at Lauderdale, he has held the offices of Dean of
Boys, Assistant Principal, and at the present time
Principal. During the beginning of the second semes-
ter in 759, when Mr. McComb, our former principal
left, Mr. Brewer took over as acting principal.
Mr. Brewer was in active duty during World War II
and the Korean War. One could probably say he is
still in active duty. His main interest is in guns, rifles,
and pistols. He is now Vice President of the Hollywood
Rifle and Pistol Club.
From the students point of view, Mr. Brewer is
the most beloved principal ever. He takes much of his
personal time to help us with our activities, such as
dances, teas, parades, plays, etc. To him, the Flying
L's come first.
homeroom period. Much work is accomplx hed by this
quick and thorough method.
THE FIRST FEW DAYS of school are always the busiest for Mr. Elder and the rest of the administrative staff. With
a variety of questions on his mind, new student, Bill Michow and his mother approach the assistant principal perplexed
by the ever-present problems of the first day at a new school.
Successful Year for New Assistant Principal
Work and More Work Is Keyword
MANY FACULTY MEMBERS have new posi-
tions this year, as Mr. Elder, our assistant principal.
Previous to his arrival at L.H.S., he taught at
Glenville State College, Glenville, West Virginia.
Progressing from faculty advisor of the EBB TIDE
in 1957, to Dean of Boys in 1959, Mr. Elder con-
tinued on his path upward as he became assistant
principal for the 1959-60 year.
Among his many responsibilities is the job of
checking students' credits and plans for the future
in order to place them in courses which will bene-
fit them most. Always ready to take time out from
his own work to help one of us, Mr. Elder holds an
esteemed place in the hearts of LHS students.
y Holding an A.B. degree from West Virginia
University and an A.M. degree from the University
DAY 15 NEVER DONE for this mn who PM his df Pittsburgh, Mr. Edgar B. Elder rr wen qualified
heart into his job. As Mr. Breweris iight arm his u
work and responsibilities are endless. for l'11S pOS1t10I1.
The Deans Give Advice and Aid
WILL YOU EXCUSE my absence? May I quit
algebra? Will you help our club? These are all
questions the deans hear daily. They answer with a
smile and a friendly suggestion.
As Dean of Girls, Mrs. Hutchinson plays a big
part in Melody Circus as director and writer. She
received her B.A. and M.A. at Marshall College in
Huntington, West Virginia.
Mr. McDermott was Dean of Boys for the first
time this year. It was his fourth year here. He
spent the other three years as a math teacher. He
said this year as Dean of Boys was "a lot differ-
ent" than his other years here. Mr. McDermott
received his A.B. at Marshall College and M.Ed. at
The deans council with any students that need
it. They also are in charge of absences and help
with extracurricular activities. Discipline is one of
their unpleasant but necessary duties.
Sunup to Sundown Dean s Work I Never Done
A WARM SMILE and good advice are always found ONE OF the new recruits at LHS Michael Hatch
with Dean Hutchinson as she solves many of the prob- seeks advice from Mr McDermott His work is solvm
lems brought to her by the students. She is always the boys problems on campus and helpin them
willing to help.
Dorsey O. Maynard,
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MANY BUSY HANDS SKIM across keys, file cards and records throughout the course of a day in the guidance depart-
ment. Mr. Maynard, Mr. Smith, Mrs. Senn, and Elsie Marcum are working diligently as they attempt to get everything
done. There are no "average" days for those who work in guidance. Each new day presents its own work and problems.
Guidance Department, Helpers of Student Body
Guidance Provided for Students
, Maryville College,
ONE OF THE MOST serviceable,departments on A-B.
the campus is the Guidance Center. As an aid to
both students and teachers, it serves a double
The testing program is an important part of
guidance work. At least eight major tests are given
each year with a countless number of other less im-
portant tests. Among the maj or exams administered
are National Merit tests to juniors, S.C.A.T. tests
and College Boards to juniors and seniors. Other
scholarship tests are given also. T
In addition to testing, the Guidance Center is
responsible for scheduling and registration every
year and college and career counseling.
The l.B.lVl. machine, which has been a source
of laughter and confusion and yet an infinite help
to both the office and faculty is located in the
Guidance Center. lt, like the guidance counselors,
is indispensable to Lauderdale High.
J. P. Smith,
University of Iowa,
Lauderdale's Outstanding Library
PARTICIPATION in the Traveling Science Li-
brary is one of the many ways our school keeps
abreast of the growing interest in the fields of
science and mathematics. Lauderdale is one of the
four high schools in the state chosen to take part
in this special program. About every three months
a shipment of valuable information arrives at LHS
in the form of books from this traveling service.
The library is building its own collection of
books in the areas of science, math, and foreign
languages with special encyclopedias and diction-
aries. Emphasis is also placed on volumes of mod-
ern history and works by contemporary authors.
An added service of the library this year has been
the placing of reference books in the study halls.
Any student may enter the library's training
program and receive credit toward graduation.
Lauderdale High can be proud of its fine library
and outstanding librarians which serve as an ex-
ample for other growing schools in this area.
"CARDS AND MORE CARDS," exclaims Miss Zola Mae
Blakeslee as she trains the assistant librarian students in
their jobs. '4One for each student must be placed in
orderf' she says.
Keeps Students Ahead of Times
HOW TO USE a library with all its reference books and other helps is some-
thing a student must learn early in order to be successful. This year Miss Ivy
Berryhill has shown many students, especially sophomores, the library's im-
lT'S NOT PUNCH AND JUDY, but it is the Pardoner's Tale, and it is just as enjoyable for this advanced senior English
class. Special projects such as this make English a challenge for ambitious students and prevent boredom for the ad-
vanced student. Variety is the spice of life in all English classes at Lauderdale High.
English Classes Are Made Interesting at LHS.
WAS IT an amusing topic or maybe this student
just has an appealing way of presenting his speech.
We'll never know the cause for amusement in this
Marina G. Burdick, English, Brooklyn College, B.A.g
Columbia University, M.A.
George Geldbaugh, English, Latin, Fairmont State College
,Mfw A.B.g West Virginia University, M.A.
glgdys Spencer, Englishg University of New ' ampshire
Ann Evans, English, Florida State University, i ii Uni'
versity of Virginia, M.A.
Lucille Poole, English, Georgia te Col o' Women,
AB. 'll , 1
John Carter Weldon, English, 'wi f ntucky
AB., M.A. 'Q 'C J
gy i 1 ids?
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Vocabulary Is Important Throughout English Year
Clark, Duane N.
Ufgggffftagilina "IS THAT THE REAL THING?" is the thought this picture reveals of Noel
AB in Ed Doepke during 4'When Shakespeare's Ladies Meet" along with Jo Ann Sharp,
' Dottie McDonald, also Sylvia Cross.
College of the
L.H.S. Student Aided by Literature
FOUR YEARS of nouns, verbs, adverbs, and
English teachers are needed in order for gradua-
tion. Literature plays a big part to every college-
bound student and is included in every grade. With
this there are many activities which make English
very interesting. There are plays, puppet shows,
skits and art exhibits.
Mrs. Shekmar is in charge of the English De-
partment fthis also includes languagesj. Many
English teachers are stressing vocabulary and many
varied tests have been given, taken from the college
The seniors are putting on Macbeth and Hamlet
with the aid of Mrs. Spencer this year. These
dramas are composed of the members of two dif-
ferent classes of which there are thirty students
in each class.
AS A PORTION of the biology program, the students are requested to learn the names and location of the main bones in
the body. Attentively listening to Mrs. Bazonas, as she points out the bones on a skeleton, her class struggles to compre-
hend these important points. Nowadays it is a challenge of modern science to train your mind to understand.
Anatomies and Expressions Studied in Science
Beale, Robert C.
STROKING THE FEMUR of one of Mr. Leer's skeletons, a student observes
the bones of the body. Sophomores make up the majority of the classes in
biology, learning many terms of plant and animal life.
Traveling Library Fulfills Knowledge
'gWHAT IS A GERM? What is HZO? When do
I know when to pour in the water?', These are the
typical questions asked of the teachers in the
science department by bewildered sophomores,
striving juniors, and over-confident seniors.
There have been more chemistry and physics
classes than ever before C12 chemistry and 5
physicsl. From the advanced physics courses often
there is a Physical Science Study Committee.
Among other activities for students, there are
educational films scheduled for most of the biology
classes. Films have been proven an excellent sup-
plement for the classroom lectures.
This year General Motors gave an assembly for
all of the students, aimed mostly for those inter-
ested in the field of science.
The science department under Mrs. Nelms has
had a successful year by the enrollment in various
In chemistry the main
vanced and general are to learn symbols, valences,
and how to write various types of equations. Sec-
of the most important
objective for both ad-
ond semester is a study
elements, their compounds, composition products,
etc. Advanced physics is mostly all principles and
by New Challenge . .
EXTRA READING, notebooks, projects, and research
papers are among the requirements for some science classes.
Interest and additional time are needed for the making of
Bazanos, Blanche M., Georgia State College, BS.
Bryant, lla Mae, Florida State, B.S.
Caldwell, Clois J., U. of Miami, B.S.
DeMoss, Ruth B., Glenville Teachers College, A.B.,
Gillette, Bob L., Georgetown College, B.S., MS.
Leer, Howard B., Manchester College, B.A., B.S.
Mathews, John C., Emory University, B.S., M.Ed.
Nelms, Ellen G., Georgia State, B.S.
Sauve, ,lerry Mark, U. of Notre Dame, BS., M.S.
"MAN, THIS is a tough test!" complains some of Mr.
Alfonse's plane geometry students as seen taking one of
his tests. The students thought that math would never be
Wisconsin State College
Lee, Daniel P.,
U. S. Military
University of Arizona
MANY CANS OF MIDNIGHT oil have been
burned for our many mathematics courses offered
in L.l'I.S. Une of the toughest courses is solid,
dealing with figures of the third dimension, taught
under the instruction of Mr. Lee and Mr. Spauld-
ing. Trig follows solid, offering just as many
brain teasers as solid did.
The next math in complexity is Algebra ll
which is a more detailed course than Algebra I,
dealing in three and four unknowns, and in graph-
ing of points other than straight lines.
College review math and plane geometry stand
about side by side as far as roughness of a course.
C. R. reviews Algebra I, plane geometry, simple
computations, and covers Alg. II, including the
slide rule. Plane geometry, obviously, deals with
figures lying in planes.
General, practical, and business math are offered
to those students not planning to specialize in
mathematical fields. Although these courses are
general, one is able to enter college with them.
STUDENTS WISHING to increase their mathematical inclinations are atten-
tively listening as Joe Jolly and Ted Johnson demonstrate a problem in "solid."
Formulas, a small artistic ability and of course a small bit of brain, are the
necessary equipment for taking this course.
Senior, Robert P.
Spaulding, George f
Sullivan, John L.
Austin Peay State
State College CALCULATING HER time wrong, .lan Cooper fears
BS. to open the door to her math class. HWhat will he say?',
wonders Jan. 'Tm sure I heard the bell ringlv
P' f ppii VanArsdal1,
,.., aie 3
and Division, Basis of Math Work for Students
A PROBLEM in Algebra I is contemplated and mused over by Clifford Cater as he does his daily homework necessary
to keep an advantageous grade average. These important math classes induce concentrated thinking, as well as a secure
future in the mathematical field. By the large enrollment of students, math appears to be a much liked course.
History Is Made Every Dayfi Moan Students
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Davis, Paul J.
Harper, Max W.
Lowks, Marion O.
Rio Grande College
Malloy, Frank W.
Fish, Weus H.
Maltby, Loren J.
F reiday, Ernestine
Packard, Charles E.
University of Miami
'CWHERE is Miss Freiday's 3rd hour Modern European
history class?" This is Hveryi' suspicious looking for the
class, which is studying about the French Revolution.
All Outlines and Dates Memorized
'LYOU MEAN l can carry a gun?" is a ques-
tion asked when one of the many American Gov-
ernment students interprets one of the sections in
the Bill of Rights. Government also deals with
fields of local,
If you want
to know about
we live, World
state and national governmental
a better understanding of good
encourage participation towards a
democracy, the P.A.D. course is
a wider view of history and want
the history of the world in which
History is highly commendable.
Modern European History and Contemporary
History are studies of current events in both
Europe and the United States.
Florida History offers you an excellent oppor-
tunity to learn all about the state we live in, the
Because it is required by the law, all Lauderdale
students take American History. The course is
designed to teach American citizens the facts about
their native land.
as . y
SO THIS IS WHERE the Modern European history class is, in a Thanksgiving assernbly. Although there is no history
studying here, the assembly proves very educational. Listening and thinking over what was said brought a spark of faith in
all the minds of those present.
Students Learn Problems of the Different Eras
THE AMERICAN HISTORY class of Mr. Malloy is all attentive as Jerry
Stewart points out the territories of New England. History helps one realize
the relationship between the different countriesg the famous eras of past history.
- in '1 2
W 'vi Rickard, Geneva 1
Flgrida State M '
niversity 5, V V, .,
University of .Q " -'
University of i '
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THEY LOOK like telephone operators taking notes but they,re only Linda
Kallaher, Paula Frazier, Paige Estler, Bob Mathis, and Cynthia Sobeck
doing dictaphone work for Spanish. Many have profited from this experi-
ment for learning.
Language Laboratory Begins With Good Prospects
FRENCH CLASSES under the direction of Mrs. Kallaher, have had an adventuresome year in French culture through cele-
brating various French holidays. Suzie Rablen, Bobby Loos, .lay C-oeffrey, and Tommy Riles look at the map of Paris at the
different designs of the streets.
THE LATIN trophy, vyhich is an annual award, is presented to Carolyn
Evan this year. Presenting this trophy is Cathy Pierce, our Student Council
Pharr, Jarrett C. 1 "'
University of . a
X . rf e
Chattanooga ---- si
i i gf.
. . if A t is-f
Sears, Lillian ' 1 A 'Nl m
Wesleyan College " "' ' 1
I . . C- LMSC
president. lt's our lucky second time in two years to receive this trophy.
and Ends Year With Anticipation for the
Language Students Enjoy Learning
"O TEMPORA! O MORESV' O what times! O
what customs! ls just one of the few quotations
learned and used in the Latin classes. L.H.S. is the
only school in the county which gives interested
students the opportunity of advancing their knowl-
edge of ancient Rome and its customs through the
courses in HI and IV year Latin.
"Hasta la Vista!" "See you later," say many
Spanish students who enjoy speaking in languages
other than English. With the great opportunity
of speaking Spanish in nearby islands, it is the
most popular language at Lauderdale. Offering
four years of instruction, some students are capable
of speaking Spanish as fluently as English.
'LSil vous paitf' 'GPlease," is a word greatly con-
centrated on in French class. A beautiful language
to speak and hear, French is also widely used in
Florida today. Our pupils are taught to correspond
in this language as well as learn the grammar,
making them feel as if they were in gay Paree.
Culture is stressed, as in most any other language,
as well as trying to understand the different
"WHAT DO YOU have there, Kay Burch?" exclaims Ralph
Rickard as he pauses over her shoulder to take a look at the
poster for the Summer Session in Mexico.
MOH, MY BACK," is the key phrase during a round of
"row, row, row your boat." This is a new form of keeping
fit as seen during beginning of the year girls' physical
Margaret Alston, Harding College, Searcy, Arkansas, Pea-
body College, Nashville, Tennessee, B.A., M.A.
Dorothy Barringer, Marshall College, Huntington, West
Herald T. Greene, University of Iowa, B.S., M.A.
Joyce Lihan, Bowling Green State University, B.A., B.S.
James Edward Maurer, LockHaven State Teachers Col- Healthler
lege, B. .
Robert Schmelz, Florida State University, B.S., M.S.
"I, 2, STRETCH those muscles, 3, 4." These are familiar words during a physical fitness exercise. Here the girls are doing
one of the many activities for the course, which extended for three weeks. The trend of physical fitness is stressed through
classes of both boys and girls.
L.H.S. Physical Education Beneficial
"HUP, TWO, THREE FOUR, your left,-your left,-
your left, right leftf' are the calls given by our gym
teachers as the boys go through their three-week drill
period. While the boys are marching, the girls enjoy
volleyball for a full eight-week period, ending with a
thrilling two weeks. During the latter time the boys
were battling in football,
Following the girls, volleyball comes whisket, where
the females try to play an awkward game of baseball
without touching the ball with their hands. The boys,
in the meantime, are going through a rough physical
fitness test, which is being stressed more than ever.
The gym instructors feel that you must be physically
fit before you are able to do anything else. Having dis-
covered new muscles, the boys are set for their basket-
ball sessions for a six weeks. Later in the year the
girls take on paddleball, basketballg the seniors trying
their hand at football, gatorball, and group sports.
Stressed in Physical Education
AS HE SKIMS over the top, Bill Finkbeiner shows good form
during an acrobatic practice in a gym class. Acrobatics have
been proven to be one of the more popular events during the
HJUST A LITTLE more and l'll be at the top," mutters
Joe Tucker, during a physical education class. Improving
the muscles can be done in more ways than one.
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Machines, and Busy Hands Comprise Business
Office Practice Course Success
OUR NEW -DEPARTMENT creates enthusiasm!
The Business Department of Ft. Lauderdale High
now has in full swing a realistic and practical
course operating through the cooperation of the
teachers of the various business subjects.
Through the Office Practice-Machines Depart-
ment, which has been in operation only one year,
future office workers and secretaries-to-be are
learning the use of simple mechanical devices which
will help speed-up and educate them for their
The ditto machine, which duplicates rapidly, is
one of the biggest aids for our busy office staff.
Everything from contracts to letters are Hrun off"
on this marvelous device. Other machines, the
stencil, tape recorder, and fundamental appliances
of a P.A. system are also in use.
"KEEP IT NICE and straight" remarks David Derthuch
to Tom Teidman as they "shave" a few inches off a
board. "Shop" is fun but educating.
Burnsted, Sylvia W., D.C.T.g Indiana State
Teachers College, Florida State University,
Hayes, Harold B., Journalism, University
of Texas, University of Nevada, B.A.J.,
Kruse, Avis W., Bus. Ed., Northwest Mis-
souri State Teachers College, Columbia
University, B.A., M.A.
Smith, I. P., Bus. Ed., University of
Decker, Arthur G., Indust. Arts., Duke
University, New York State College,' A.B.
Holmes, Barbara A., Home Ee., Ohio State
Martin, Kendrick W., Mech. Dr., Illinois
State University, Florida State University,
Terrien, Yvonne D., Bus. Ed., New York
University, Columbia University, B.S., M.A.
Engle, Mary, Bus. Ed., Berea College,
Duke University, A.B., M.A.
Kruse, Andrew K., Northwest Missouri
State Teachers College, Columbia Univer-
sity, B.A., M.A.
Smith, Marie W., Bus. Ed., Indiana State
Teachers College, Pennsylvania State Uni-
Wilkins, Nell, University of Florida, A.B.,
Music, Art Enjoyed, Educational
HAND THE FLYING L Marching Band!" are
the proud words of Mrs. Wm. Bennett as he intro-
duces his HA" band at football halftime shows.
The band also plays at pep assemblies, band con-
certs, and State Tournaments, where we were rated
straight Superior. Daily drills and constant practice
are the things that make our band tops as they
march in the blue and white uniforms that sym-
bolize our Flying L spirit.
Many of our beautiful art displays and posters
are products of a fine LHS art department. Ad-
vanced art Works with chemical, metal and glass
textures. Beginning classes learn types of printing
and basic design under Mrs. Force's direction.
'Tirst year here and she is topsln are the com-
pliments to Miss Chung who now is leading the
chorus department. Beginning chorus students
study breath control, fundamentals of music, and
sight reading. Members of Girls, A Cappella Chorus
and Advanced Mixed Chorus, are chosen on ability,
PUTTINC THE finishing touches on a project are Marilyn
Dichtenmuller, Cheryl Nodurft, Mac Baily, Wallace Knop-
snyder, Kathy McC1'ary, and Dede Mathis.
sing at programs, State and District Contests.
Music, Art Improve Student Interest at L.H.S.
OPEN WIDE the mouths of the advanced mixed chorus as they sing for one V- A P A
of the assemblies. They perform for the students, faculty and dignitaries. Notice B
that the skill of following the conductor is done with the eyes. emlelt' T S If
William H. A? ,al
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Miami Pj' if ,A
B.A. . '1 -: -- V .
Chung, Ruth O.
HMUST KEEP the records straight!" is our motto says Mrs.
Senn and Mrs. Purington. The office never anticipates a dull
moment. Business and business and more business keeps our
office staff busy.
L.H.S. Office Personnel
THE "BOOKS" tell the story as Mrs. Finnell, our school book-
keeper, converses with Mrs. Leer about "money matters." The
moving space may be limited but very important business is
KLAUDERDALE HIGH SCHOOL," repeats Mrs. Shipe
many times a day. She answers all sick calls in the
morning and some days our absentee list is quite long.
Help Faculty, Students
THE LIBRARY secretary doesn't have it easy by any
means. Mrs. Miller's duties are numerous but she loves
books and students.
THESE-CAFETERIQX WORKERS are Cleft to rightl Mrs. Pauline Adams, Mrs. Agnes McGee, Mrs. Gertrude Thornton,
Mrs. Elizabeth Jenkins, Mrs. Jessie Phares, Mrs. Mary Norvell, seen here during a planning session for the noon day meal
for hungry students, office personnel and faculty members at Lauderdale High.
These People Offer Many Services to L.H.S.
HERE THE CAFETERIA workers are seen during their day "THEN, GIVE ME, back my money," says Dave Mantwill'
of endless work which is that of preparing, scooping, tasting, to Linda Trauthwein as he discovers the prick has gone up.
and dipping the food for those eating lunch in the School This year the Student Council and business department
cafeteria. students have maintained the bookstore.
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L.H.S. Helps, Cheers Handicapped
THE 1959-60 SCHOOL YEAR was filled with
many activities for the student body. Parties,
dances and plays filled the year. Twirp season,
Homecoming scholarship tests, each activity was
an adventure. ln December, the school presented
in cooperation with many civic groups, a party
for the handicapped children of Broward County.
By this they were able to help those less fortunate
Fort Lauderdale takes an active part in the
school's activities. Between the two is a bond
of mutual interest and continuing cooperation.
NMATILDA, MATILDAX' sings Flying L's Howie Di-
Blasi, Bill Karley, and Ken Krassy at the Christmas
party given for handicapped.
CHEERS OF JOY, BEAMING SMILES, serious conversation, undercover planning, and a little "goofing off" is
a part of all activities. LHS' homecoming bonfire proves no exception. Flying L's Kirk Wickersham, Jan Cooper,
Sue Diak, Nanci Green, Pat Butterfield, Jane Graham, Bonnie Ulrich, and Howie DiBlasi show the many aspects
that make up LHS activity.
THE TURN-OUTS for the Junior Varsity games were grand, as shown here. The sophomores really rejoice as their team
went on to victory. Led by the J.V. cheerleaders, all yelled to their hearts' content. The "Baby L's,' were well supported by
the entire student body. The sophomores display true "Lu spirit.
New System, New Fad, Make Debutg Success Ahead
The IICW 'gGLAD YOU,,, Says Matthews to
fad fOr gif1S and b0YS, 'f00, is modeled by I-IYHDG Beatty as Molly French and Pat Zimmerman look on at the
KHTSICI1- Thet' Were WOU1 in all 591150115 and With all "Get-Acquaintedv Dance sponsored by Juniorettes. All en-
attire. They're neat!" joyed it.
'59-'60 Year Off to Good Start
OH! SEPTEMBER? Up comes another school
year. The '59-'60 year was greeted by 1700 or
more smiling, flushed, and bewildered faces.
The first big uboostn of the year was the annual
,luniorette "Get-Acquainted Dance."
Did you yell at our first pep assembly? Did you
get a good look at our team? And, the first game?
What a game! The new Lockhart Stadium was
Junior Achievement? It is an organization to
further the interests of students in business.
The "Pig-Skin Prom? was held after the Central
Catholic game. Everyone had fun.
A new system for grades, names, and teachers
has made its debut at L.H.S. Errors in schedules
were humorous and embarrassing.
A successful month began a successful year. The
crowning touch was the announcement that the '59
EBB TIDE made "All-Americanf'
SENIOR PRIVILEGES are being taken in advantage as
Soph. Jim Bromwell. lugs many books belonging to Bev
Heacock and Bob McArthur, as they chat between classes.
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chatting, and just plain everyday noise that they hear
E WALLS STILL RING out with songs of yelling,
ing school hours, between classes.
Second Month Full of Events, Fun
OCTOBER 2nd started the month off with a big
fight, meaning the North Miami-F lying 'LLM game.
Following the game, was the "Key Club Sweetheart
Dance" with Noel Doepke wearing the crown.
Fort Lauderdale High played the role of host
for the Florida Scholastic Press Association Work-
shop. Also, the Student Council Workshop was
held. Key Club had another drive for the "Savings
Accountsf' October Qth? Anchor Clubls annual
Spaghetti Dinner was held before the uL,s,, vs.
Hialeah game. The Calendar Girls were chosen
and Lei Lani Kapona was named cover-girl.
Halloween Weekend . . . Anchor Admiral, Dennis
Hutchinson, was crowned following the Lauder-
dale-Stranahan game. ,luniorettes and Wheel pre-
sented the "Halloween Howlf,
ARE THEY BEATNIKS? No, not really! lt's just Sandy
Aanes and Bob Perrigo having a chat at the Juniorette
and Wheel 4'Halloween Howl."
All Activities Start Rolling as the Year Progresses
THE ANCHOR CLUB'S Spaghetti Dinner was wellfat-
tended and enjoyed as displayed by Jim Matthews, Susan
Orr, and Roger Parks! Looks like Jim is having trouble!!!
ALL LISTEN as Mr. VanArsdall gives some discussion and
advice at the Student Council Workshop. Marsha Kingsley
begins note-taking as Mrs. Kallaher listens agreeingly.
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CIVITAN CALENDAR GIRLS smile proudly as they were chosen, with Lei Lani Kapona as cover-girl, for this year's
calendar. From left to right: Bonnie Ulrich, .ludy Allen, Jeri Starr, Carole Workman, Sandy Doake, Linda Edwards, Noel
Doepke, Betsy Fishburn, Janet Thurlow, Linda Hamish, Marsha O'Neill and Louise Quinn. Centered, is Lei Lani Kapona.
NOW IS THE TIME for all good uGirls' L" initiates to put on their finery and parade around. Judy Allen and Kathy Fair-
field dream of doing this daily. Don't you? Walking backwards, crawling, bowing and yelling, 'Tm a dirty ratgl, wearing
plaids with stripes, heels with flats, walking around with a megaphone or flippersg this is life? It's a bet that this day will
not be forgotten.
THE WINNER: Key Club walked away with lst prize of the Thanksgiving Basket competition. Giving thanks are
Skip Beisler, Joe Pesek, and Bill Millikan. There's food aplenty! The winning display was a table-setting of the first
Thanksgiving with a sign stating "Remember."
Homecoming, Dance, Thanksgiving, Tea, All Add to the
Football Finaleg Parade, Action!
THE FIRST GAME of the month was against
Coral Gables. Following the game, was the Civitan
The following week was Homecoming Week and
the activities were well attended by a great number
of the student body. The game was played against
Norland and Sylvia Cross was crowned the Home-
coming Queen. Anchor Club took first place honors
in the float competition in the service club division.
Sophomore Tri-Hi-Y took top honors in the interest
The next event should be presented in a formal
manner for it was the first formal dance of the
year. The Junior Class presented its '4Quiet Villagei'
and it was hailed a stunning event.
OH! SILENCE DAY is as painful as going without a
coke as proved by Carolyn Smith as she silently corre
sponds with friends.
THE SENIOR TEA was hailed a stunning event and well
attended. John Barker headed the reception line and
introduced parents to Sandy Aanes.
HE'S OUR REPRESENTATIVE! Congressman Paul
Rogers spoke to the junior and senior classes about our
nation's standings and defense efforts.
Work Increases as Year Goes on
THE DATE, November 26th, strikes a thought
in everyone's mind that is almost unerasable. This
date means Thanksgiving. Key Club took the first
prize in the competition of Thanksgiving baskets.
The senior Superlatives were announced as fol-
lows: Most Popular, Noel Doepke and Bob Berry-
hillg Best All Around, Cathy Pierce and John
Barker, Best Looking, Alice Schmidt and John
Stimpsong Most Intellectual, Sharon McMillan and
Roger Parks, Wittiest, Chickie Sharp and Carl
Smith, Most School Spirit, Ann Fleming and Joe
Jolley, Friendliest, Bonnie Ulrich and Joe Pesekg
Most Dependable, Marsha Kingsley and Bill Milli-
kan, Most Talented, Laura Mullins and Pete J ensen,
Most Athletic, Marilyn Floyd and Tom Crawford,
Best Personality, Sandy Aanes and Dennis Hutchin-
"QUIET VILLAGE," the Junior Class Dance, was deco
rated in the African theme as Pat Zimmerman shows off
the "pot" with Pam Farrish and Sandy Forman looking on.
HAPPY? That is an understatement! Miss Sylvia Cross
displays her feelings as she was announced '4Homecoming"
Oueen of 1959.
Color Day, Bonfire, Dance,
"WE DID IT AGAIN!" cries Nancy Sumwalt as Shar-
leen Able, Joan Critchley, Jeri Bittner, Gwen Rea, and
Linda Sumwalt jump for joy as Anchor was announced
Game, Make a Success
Highlight ls Crowning of Queen
'THE HOIVIECOMING WEEK began on the
9th of November with all the student body
dressed up in the Flying "Ln colors of blue and
white. Tuesday night was the annual uBonfire,',
"Snake-dance," and "Student Council Dancef,
Thursday came and the finishing touches were
put on the floats. Friday came. Lockhart Stadium
never looked so good. The game was played
against Norland and the Hlfsi' came out vic-
torious with a 51-0 score. Sylvia Cross took all
honors as she was crowned Homecoming Queen.
After the game, was the patio Homecoming
Dance sponsored by Sinawiks.
HAMMERING, PAINTING, etc., all go into making a
float. Anchor Clubis 4'Viking Ship" is prepared by chair-
man Nancy Irish and crew.
"winner" in the "Homecoming" Float Competition. ' home victorious as the defeated Vikings hang dead over
This is Anchor's 5th year at winning this event. The the sides of the ship. Singing as they rowed, "We,
float was a giant Viking ship with Flying "L's" rowing came, We saw, We conquered."
ful Homecoming, Floats and Parade Lead Way
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YEA, TEAM! Coach Duke Maltby gleams as he shakes BONFIRE? Yes, an enormous crowd gathered for our
hands with Norlandis coach. Our first victory with a 51-0 annual Homecoming Week events. All yelled to their
score. Yea '4L's." extent and danced and ran to their utmost ability.
,fi HYEP! They're comin' home for sure," chats Carol Waite
X xg to her friends. All the girls dress up in college sweatshirts
X , and prepare for the coming collegiates.
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COLLEGE? It isn't too far away for some students as l
our seniors. Cathy Pierce and Nancy Cantor browse
around an.d hunt for the college of their choice.
Play, Xmas Party, Concert Make Month Active
KONE-TWO-THREE! No, no, do it againf' shouts Randy Williams, drum major, as he works with Diane Jorde, Judy
Jackson, Richard Workman, Toyette Ditzler, Molly French and Dale Nicholson. They are preparing for a band concert,
one of many during the year. Much hard work is involved.
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DON'T STAND there laughing, help me up! I" screams Jerry Pfeiffer. The Senior Class Play, '4Charley's Auntf' was pre-
sented on December 10 and 11. Jerry Wells seems to be full of mischief as Dana Kott, Suzanne Crawford, Dick Beatty,
and Mary .lo Erskine laugh on, during rehearsal.
THE ANNUAL SERVICE CLUB PARTY- for the under-
privileged children got underway in fine style. Students
interested in working, sign up as Sue Rablen and
Eighteen Days Filled With Work
DECEMBER? This word brings chills to our
minds for more than just "Winter," This month
has 31 days, but the L.H.S. student body was in
school only the first 18. The seniors happily put
on for the senior English classes the two plays of
Macbeth and Hamlet. The seniors also had their
The sophomores had their class elections and
qualified persons took office. Wheel Club pre-
sented to the students a "Bob Green Dance."
The annual Christmas Party, on the 20th, was
thoroughly enjoyed by the children as well as by
those who worked.
STUDY! STUDY! Study! Jenny Holt takes the last
few minutes before exam-time to review. Jerry Pfeiffer
seeks to catch a glance too.
MARE THEY GETTING a little heavy, Mary?" asks Clark
Blake. What a life! Boys don't have to open doors, carry
books, or pay on dates.
Victorious Basketball Season Greets New Year
Exams, Twirp Season Hit L.H.S.
NATIONAL SENIOR HONOR Society opened
the new year with the initiation of seventy worthy
students. College Board Examinations greeted both
juniors and seniors 'in an effort to fulfill one of
the most important college requirements.
The Fort Lauderdale basketball team achieved
success through ability and strength displayed
against all opposing teams.
Stomp and Chomp, sponsored by Navigator, pro-
vided an excellent opportunity for the girls of
L.H.S. to date the boys of their dreams. Sinawicks'
Theater Party, Iuniorettes' Pizza Party and Key
Clubis Sadie Hawkins Dance added further gaiety
to 'LTwirp Season."
Exams already? After a two-week Christmas va-
cation, students returned to school to find long
and late hours of study a necessary factor for that
passing grade on semester exams.
January greeted the second semester with several
showers and cold weather as our band proved its
capabilities at concerts.
HSHOUT, STUDENTS, shout," yell the cheerleaders, as
they lead the student body in cheering our basketball team
on to victory.
Homework and Activities in Full Swing at L.H.S.
HWE, THE CLASS OF '62," tells Sophomore Class
President Updegraf to his class, 'cmust get into the
swing of thingsf' The first sophomore assembly was a
ON "WHITE SHIRT AND TIE DAY,'l the senior boys
spruce up. Displaying fine attire are: Charles Ullian, Bob
Coles, Mike Williams, .Iohn Wymann, and Don Gilbert.
THE PUBLIC LIBRARY facilities were used immensely around exam time. Toni Morris, Sue Freidburg, ,loyce Casoria,
Dennis Prisk, and Dotty McDonald, spend many hours in research. Not only during exams, but almost every night the
library is visited by many L.H.S. students. To us, this library means a great deal.
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VALENTINE CARDS couldn't he any cuter. Sally
Miller hunts for "the perfect one" and the choice was
difficult to make. Cupid helped her out.
THE HIGHEST HONOR any girl may receive is the
title "Miss Fort Lauderdale High." This was won by
Cathy Pierce, most gracious and deserving.
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ONE OF FEBRUARYS HIGHLIGHTS was the crowning
of Ann Fleming as Basketball Queen. Her attendants were
Patti Cavaretta and Kathi Fairfield.
THINK! THINK! THINK! Senior Placement
Exams are nothing to be sneezed at. Silence was
golden. English, math, and everything else had
to be known.
February-Filled With Follies, Hearts, and ueens
THE FLYING NLM Follies competition was won by HCornanche Kid," well presented by luniorettes. Cayly and vividly
dressed, the girls performed splendidly. Placing were: Sinawiks, secondg Key, third. The auditorium was filled to capacity
and the Follies was thoroughly enjoyed by all.
Placements, Games, Concerts, and
THE FIRST WEEK OF February was welcomed
with open arms by all students except seniors.
Senior Placement Exams were given. Sadie Hawkins
Dance, February 6th, placed a beautiful and fun-
filled end on HTwirp Season."
Looking around, one begins to see little Cupid
at work. Valentine's Day came and went, but many
sweet memories remain in students minds for
Tri-Hi-Y presented the annual "Sweetheart Dancef'
The highlight of the month was the Flying HLH
Follies, where Miss Cathy Pierce was crowned
"Miss Fort Lauderdale High? luniorettes won the
Studies, Make February Complete
top honors in skit competition.
The Flying c'L,s', basketball team still held
strong! L.H.S. couldnat be any prouder. Miss Ann
Fleming was basketball queen.
The 2nd semester couldn't have gotten off to a
The Flying MLW Band gave their third concert
of the season. Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors
enjoyed assembly programs. Our yearbook was sent
February was one of the greatest months of the
Senior Dance, Workday, Junior Play, Headline April
"EUROPE IS REALLY DIVINE," states Nancy Spiegal
to a "sold,' customer. Nancy worked at a travel bureau on
Senior Workday. It was enjoyable. 1
WORK! WORK! WORK! Seniors don't come to school,
hut they do work. Bill Graham is practicing for his job.
Variety in the jobs is really amusing.
NO-NOT A MURDER on the campus! It's just a rehearsal of the Junior Class Play, 'Tiger House." The cast and pro
duction staff, under the skillful direction of Mrs. Elizabeth Freeman, devoted long hours of hard work to produce a success
ful play. Kay Burch and Martha Meyer were the student directors.
. Y A
CHEERING TRYOUTS are tedious, but so much fun.
Many girls strive for the honors. Practice everyday is a
must. Practicing now are Penny Trahan and Marilyn
HWindyN Month Brings ,Toy to All
MARCH, the Hwindy' month, came upon us
rather quickly. Reports cards came out after a
Cheering tryouts began. Fifty or more girls
fought hard and worked to make the "Varsity.',
On the third of March, the United Nations'
Examination was given. On the twelfth of March,
College Boards were given again. On a later date,
National Merits were given.
The seniors began long, hard preparations for
their last gift to the student body of L.H.S., the
Senior Class Dance. This dance, one of their last
projects, was to be the grandest, and it was.
Anchor and VVheel Clubs worked vigorously,
too, to produce Melody Circus in April.
"Tiger House,'7 the Junior Class Play, made its
debut to the sophomores on March 31, in the
March could be labeled as "work month." Lau-
derdale students were "busy as beesf' joining in
together in projects of various types.
HHARD WORKERS" is a good description of Shelley
Meyers and Diane Leonard. The Ebb Tide Staff is a work-
ing group, but fun is managed to be had, also.
"YOU HAD BETTER ASK THEM EARLY," tells Steve
Walhom to Ralph Rickard before asking Nancy Cantor and
Sharon McMillan to the Senior Class Dance.
Funfilled Month, Year Almost Over
APRIL FOOL? No, not really. The only ones
who were fools were those who didn't participate
in the month's activities.
To begin things, there was the annual 'cPan-
Americanw assembly. That Friday night was the
Spanish dance on the patio.
Student Council speeches were given and some
of the choices were pretty tough to make. All in
all the election pleased everyone.
This month reminds all of Christ for the Easter
Assembly, on the 14th, was attended by serious
and respectful students.
The seniors then broke out in a roar as they
left our campus in a 'churrynl ll 'Tun Dayf' Sen-
, fr a ior Skip Day, had now come. The long year finally
1 came to the time that they, too, as others have done,
f legally 'cskipn school.
The concluding event of the month was the ubig
timel' for the sophomores. They presented to
L.H.S. their first dance which was thoroughly en-
joyed by all who attended.
"IS IT LONG ENOUGH?" wonders Mary Locherie as she
tries on a few dresses. She has to look just 'right for the
Sophomore Class Dance.
Spring, Melody Circus Give Boost to All Students
LTD MAKE A CUTE ONE, wouldn't I," says Lynne Karsten to Nancy Sumwalt. Charleen Emery looks for her costume for
Anchor Club and Wheel's '4Melody Circus." Variety acts of all types were to be performed and the theme 'LAround the
World" led to many ideas and inspirations.
"WELL, IT'S NOT TOO LONG NOW," sighs Carol Waite
as she counts the remaining days until graduation. This
year of school is almost over.
HOLE!" Steve Teeter goes to town as he beats out Latin
rhythms. The Pan American Day assembly was thoroughly
enjoyed by all students in attendance.
HCUTE LITTLE THING, isn't itll' remarks .lim Harri-
son to Ralph Rickard. Preparation for the Civitan
Easter Egg Hunt is more fun than work and one gets
a warm feeling.
"THERE,S ONLY A little way to go!" states Hap Bon-
ham as he aids Sue Nevin in a little recreation on
Senior Skip Day.
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SENIORS, this is it! Yes, it's almost over as the graduates-
to-be prepare for their final exams. "Review" is one word
that is frowned upon.
'TLL JUST DOZE for a second," says hopeful Bob Berry-
hill, as he tries desperately to get some rest. This senior
graduation practice is hard on the feet.
The Final Month Makes Grand Exit for
May Brings Grand End to Year!
THE EBB TIDE is here! Now is the time for
all good boys and girls to get out their pens and
This is the month for seniors. Class Night, Bac-
calaureate, Prom, etc., ends up three wonderful
years at L.H.S.
The band gave another concert which was well-
attended and thoroughly enjoyed.
Reviewing for exams took up a great deal of
time, but the fun of parties was there, too!
New staff members for the EBB TIDE were
chosen, service clubs added to their clubs, or-
ganizations chose new officers, and things are
being prepared for the new school year.
The month of May finishes a fine year.
"I HOPE THEY FIT! 'cause they will go perfectly with
my dress!" remarks Noel Doepke. Buying shoes for the
prom is not an easy chore.
WHATS AHEAD? Louise Quinn and Pete Cavelier look
ahead into the future for the answer. ls it college,
career, or marriage? The answer will soon he found.
HARD WORK for seniors!! Class Night is their big
moment but much work is needed for preparation.
Nancy Sumwalt paints vigorously but happily.
Successful Yearg Prom, Skip Day, Prelude to Graduation .
'LTHEY CAME OUT GOOD THIS YEAR!" EBB TIDES, EBB TIDES, and more EBB TIDES . . . they're everywhere.
Classes don't get much accomplished as displayed in Miss Flriday's class. Pens were never put through so much extra
writing as now. Each yearbook has to be covered with names.
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June . . the End or the Beginning
GRADUATION seems so far away but in a sec-
ond you are confronted with graduation.
Class Night begins Graduation Week and the de-
serving receive awards for their effort put forth
during the year. Next to follow is Baccalaureate
Service and all are attending to hear Words of in-
spiration, meaning, and truth. Then for a conclus-
ion, on go the caps and gowns, accompanied by
class rings and handkerchiefs. The receiving of the
diploma is about ten seconds in length but it is
remembered for the rest of your life. Congratula-
tions and wiping away of tears, are a part of grad-
Everyone then Hmakes the rounds" to parties
throughout the entire night. The next day one tries
to remember if it is all over or was it a dream.
The future holds many surprises, but plans are
made in the senior year for the immediate future.
Some go on to further their education, some follow
the road to a career, and others settle for marriage
as their future. Lauderdale is proud to say that we
have quite a great percentage of our graduating
students who are on their way to college to gather
more information for their benefit.
The toughest job for the seniors is to say a final
ugood-byei' to the school which has been a big part
in their growing up. They will all be back at one
time or another but the final 'iso longv is a sad
and unenj oyable event.
Back You to Stand igainst the Best in the Land".
L.H.S., Serving School and City
WHAT is more exciting than. a parade along
the streets of the city? And the Lauderdale band
is at the head. A civic organization holds a
banquet and is entertained by one of the Lau-
derdale choruses. EBB TIDE and Navigator
work hand in hand with the publications of the
city. The student councils and the other repre-
sentative organizations link school and city to-
gether in mutual respect. These are the organiza-
tions which represent LHS, the students, to the
parents and their friends, the citizens. They
make the tradition of Lauderdale High.
THIS is an organization? Oh well they get the work
clone on Navigator, as Tracy Mark Niki Crossman
Joanie Critchly know.
BEFORE this yearbook comes out there is a lot of behind the scenes little known work Layouts copy cutline
crop-pictures, taking pictures, selling ads, and selling yearbooks. Charleen Emery and Betsy Sheard EBB TIDE
staff members, make sales while John Rather, Skip Beisler, Bob Depardo and Bonnie Ulrlch look on
MUCH TIME AND ENERGY are given up by the Student Council executive officers in making Fort Lauderdale High
School the finest in the state. However, Jerry Stewart, vice-president, and Cathy Pierce, president fstandingl, agree with
Ginny Douchan, secretary, and Mary Rickey, treasurer, that their time and energy are spent on a worthwhile project.
The Executive Student Council Leads the Students and Raises
E.S.C. Sponsors the Homecoming I
"THE FLYING L55 are deadf' With this
statement Cathy Pierce opened the first pep
Then and through the rest of the year the
Executive Student Council was leading and
helping the student body. Each Flying L is a
part of the Student Council for Student Council
is the student body. Each student may vote and
The Student Council sponsored the Homecom-
ing activities, including the parade. The long-
awaited moment finally arrived and the Home-
coming queen was crowned. She was Miss Sylvia
With Citizenship Week and the pep rallies the
Student Council raised the school spirit so that
everyone knows the Flying Lis aren't really
deadg in Spirit they shall never die. Bell, Patti Russell, Arlene Hayes, Vicki Fuhrer.
HELP IS WHAT our appointees gave our officers. They
are Nancy Huff, Lesley Carpenter, Charlene Able, Nancy
E.S.C. Works Hard All Year
WORK, WORK, WORK, nothing but work!
This is what the Executive Student Council has
been doing for the student body this year. They
have given up their free time and their study-
Did you attend the Flying L Follies? Did you
follow the Code of Good Sportsmanship the Stu-
dent Council endorsed? Were you one of the one-
hundred-seventy-five people who attended the
workshop Student Council sponsored? All these
things were made possible by the Executive Stu-
dent Council and their cooperation with Inter-
Club Council and Legislative Student Council.
Cooperation was the key to all of their activities.
Student Council had charge of the book-store
for the first time this year. They sold paper and
other school supplies. ln addition to this they
joined forces with the chorus to sell candy. Both
bars and boxes of candy were sold.
The Student Council also issued student cards
which are popular money-savers. This activity and
all the others were led by the Executive Student
Council. They supplied the leadership.
The Spirit of the School
SOPHOMORE REPRESENTATIVES, Nancy Meadows,
Lenore Alpert, Jim Pfeifer and Linda Harberson stand
by the cases which hold symbols of the victories of those
before them, knowing they too are now Flying L's.
THE SQUAWK BOXES are in the charge of .lim Mathews
Ccenterl, Secretary of the Interior, and his appointees. They
are Denny Terr, right, and Bill America, left.
SECRETARY OF COMMERCE, Bonnie Ulrich, with her
appointees, Don Noland, left, and Pat Butterfield, center, ap-
proves all posters before they are placed on campus.
"PUT DOWN THE CHAlR!", says Lynn Williams, Secretary
of State, to Steve Wollam, right, as Kay Burch, center, looks
on. Lynn and these appointees are in charge of all student
The Legislative Council Represents the Students
Keeps Student Body Informed
HELP! HELP! This is the cry the Legislative
Student Council has been answering all year. This
is the part of the Student Council whose job it is
to supply the Workers. They have helped with all
the Student Council projects and activities this year.
They are a very necessary body.
Every member of the student body is represented
in the organization. Each home room president at-
tends the meetings of Legislative Council.
During their meetings one could sit and hear
Frank's gavel strike marble when a motion wa
either carried or rejected. Occasionally the rap of
the gavel was to restore order, however, the meet-
ings were usually very orderly and calm with mo-
tions being carried, reports given, and projects
discussed according to parliamentary procedure.
To anyone outside it was only a low hum of voices.
HIS THAT WHAT we discussed?,' asks Legislative Council
president Frank Clark. Linda Sumwalt, vice-president, Ralph
Lehr, treasurer and secretary Sally Kerr seem amused as
they look on.
DeEtte McPheron, Sally Kerr, Bunny Ernst, Nan Hoy, Judy Whalen, Janet Thurlow, Mary Jo Erskine, Bonnie Hall, Patti
Radke, Susie Rablen, Judy Allen. SECOND ROW: Bob Keeng, Ted Johnson, Steve Olewecki, Mary Merolle, Karen Jenson
Linda Sumwalt, Lynne Karsten, Judie Cooper, Gail Kohler, Betsy Fishburn, Bonnie Hauch, Berle Overman, Cindy William
son, Connie Coons, Bryan Payne, Jerry White. THIRD ROW: Lynn Barton, Clark Blake, Art Hollerback, Ralph Lehr, Don
Gustafson, Bill Florence, Tarzi Pardue, Jack Mahood, Leo Burkey, John Barker, Bill America, Ralph Rickard, John Zam
sey, Bruce Marino, Fritz Ernst, and Eddie Kerlin.
LEADERS OF THEIR CLASS are these board members: Doris Bridges, Babs Osbourne, Judy Jackson, Susan Anderson,
Ruth La Varco, Molly French, Judy Tucker, Sandy Aanes, Marsha Kingsley, and Joyce Casoria. In the second row are
seniors, Robert Hanks, Dennis P1-isk, John Barker, Roger Parks, Woody Maxwell, Bill J arrell, Al Kubala, and Don Ralston.
These people are a part of the reason the senior class has had a successful and prosperous year.
The Senior Board Has
Meets During Their Lunch Hour
FOOD IS MUNCHED and motions passed when
the Senior Board meets. All their meetings are held
during their lunch hours.
They hold discussions ranging from what to
serve at the Senior Tea all the way to what gift
the senior class should leave the school.
The money-making projects of the senior class
were their dance, their dues, and their play. The
projects were all a financial success.
Speaking of Work, did you hear about the Senior
Work Day this year? Yes, the Senior Board was
in charge of this also, as they were of so many
This year under the able leadership of John
Barker, their president, and Mr. Spaulding, their
sponsor, they led the senior class through a suc-
cessful and profitable year.
a Very Successful Year
TRAGEDY OCCURS Senior Skip Day for Bill Smith, Joe
Pesek, Doug Cook, John Barker, Marilyn Etheridge, Babs
Osbourne, Carole Harberson, Bonnie Ulrich, and Leslie
BUSY IS THE WORD to describe Jerry Stewart, president
of Inter-Club Council, and Nancy Huff, secretary. Plan-
ning, work, and worry were all parts of their jobs.
I.C.C. Unites All Lauderdale High
UTHE MEETING will now come to order." There
are few students in this school who have not heard
at least one of the members of Inter-Club Council
make this statement. Inter-Club Council contains
the presidents of all the clubs on campus.
Homecoming floats are discussed and everyone
wants to know when they have to register to have
their basket in the Thanksgiving contest. Whether
each club can enter a girl in the Civitan Calendar
Contest might be another problem to be discussed.
This council is one reason there is so little
friction between clubs. It gives them a place to
solve their problems peacefully.
One of the duties of the Student Council is to
unify the school and its various organizations. A
large part of this responsibility is carried by the
Inter-Club Council Keeps Peace Between Clubs
THE MEMBERS of Inter-Club Council are pictured above. In the front row are Bonnie Hauch, Marsha Kingsley, Joyce
Casoria, Mary Rickey, Nan Hoy, Cathy Pierce, Bonnie Ulrich, Bobbe Stevens, Kim Lehr, Gail Linane, and Betty Pierce.
The second row contains Doug Cook, Jerry Stewart, Sharon ShiplCY, John Ellis, Dick Wolfe, Dean Demmery, Karen Shoe-
maker, Dave Taylor, Joe Sasadu, and Bill America. Not pictured are Joe Pesek, Roger Parks, Dennis Prisk, and John
THE EDITOR, Nancy Spiegel, prompted, scolded, and
pushed all through the year to make deadlines. It was she
who had to teach the staff members what to do and how
to do it.
EBB TIDE Judged All-American
SCREAMS, LAUGHTER and shouts of joy arose when
the staff was told that their yearbook, the EBB TIDE, had
been judged All-American. There were only two other
books in the same class which received this award for their
last year's book.
The lights often burned late during the school year as
staff members raced to beat a deadline. Besides the time
put in taking pictures, more time had to be spent writing
copy andarranging the pages.
als my picture ready?" and "Can you take a shot real
quick now?" both became common questions to Bob
Eighmie. Nancy Spiegel, -the editor, was more used to
copywriters like Gwen Rea and Nita Bartz asking, 'LCan
you help me with this for a moment?"
Did you see the Indians in the halls that said, 'LHowl
With an EBB TIDE, of courselu? All the staff members
were selling the yearbook. Nancy Sumwalt, circulation
manager, hit off the annual sales campaign with that as
Ads were also sold by the staff. All the members worked
hard on this and all their other jobs.
'60 Yearbook Staff Hopes to Equal '59 Book
BUSILY SCHEDULING pictures, Sylvia Cross, assistant
editor, works in cooperation with the EBB TIDE photog-
raphers. Sylvia schedules all pictures and assists the editor.
THE CIRCULATION MANAGER, Nancy Sumwalt, is' in
charge of distributing and selling the books. Checking
receipts and asking students to buy their EBB TIDES were
parts of her job.
ADVERTISING MANAGER, Linda Heep, was put in
charge of selling and designing ads. "Only twenty dollars
for a half page" became a common part of her sales talk.
BUSINESS MANAGER, Bonnie Hauch, was prone to
think of bills, checks and cash when doing her work.
Money orders, a real problem to most of the staff, seemed
to give her no trouble.
Staff Records Joys and
LEADING AND GUIDING the staff has been the job of
these sponsors. Helping without pushing, they have led the
staff. They are Mr. Harper, Miss Pepper, Coach Hayes, and
Sorrows of the Year
Staff Has Many Good Leaders
A LITTLE BIT OF scolding, a lot of laugh-
ing, and even more Work have gone into this
year's EBB TIDE. The editor, Nancy Spiegel,
and the sponsor, Mr. Harper, were usually the
ones that had to give that little bit of scolding.
One of Nancy's unpleasant tasks was telling staff
members that "You must make that deadline!"
There was an associate editor in charge of
every section of the yearbook. These girls were
among the hardest working members of the
staff. The others members worked under them.
Money was the main Worry of the business
manager, Bonnie Hauch, whereas Nancy Sum-
walt, circulation manager, worried about the
number of EBB TIDES sold. Sylvia Cross, assist-
ant editor, and Linda Heep, advertising man-
ager, were also kept busy.
This is the second year that Dianne Leonard
and Shelley Meyers have been on the staff. Larry
Hamilton, a former staff member who graduated
last year, has come back to volunteer his time
and service as a photographer in cooperation
with the student photographer, Bob Eighmie,
and with Mr. J un.
WHAT ARE these staff members looking at? It is only the photographer as he snaps their picture. Sitting are Betsy Sheard,
Jerry Pfeiffer, Cindy Adamo, and Sandy LeGrand. Standing behind them are Charleen Emery, Jennifer Holt, Jeri Bittner.
and Woody Maxwell. Not pictured is Diane Leonard.
5--n1f1-an-ez .-wan-tmxvn-1. gm-a ff., , num-si
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SMILING PRETTILY, these girls and their masculine counterpart, Larry Hamil- HLATE AGAIN!" is what Mr. Jun,
ton, take time out from their busy schedules to pose for an EBB TIDE camera. a photographer for the staff, seems
They are Martha Meyer, Larry Hamilton, JoAnn Sager, Judie Cooper, Pam Sweat, to be muttering, as he waits for a
and Trudy Giberson. staff member.
EBB TIDE Staff Keeps Busy Through the Year
GRINNING HAPPILY are these girls, Sally Miller, Laura Lea RESTING FOR A MOMENT, these staff members,
Mullins and Margaret Bennett in the first row with Billie Sue Carol Waite, Nita Bartz, and Susie Guthrie sit while
Katsikas, Bev Heacock, Shelley Meyers and Carol Harberson Gwen Rea and Bob Eighmie stand behind them.
SCURRYING, HURRYING and bustling, Vicki Todd has
scooted through the year from deadline to deadline. As editor
of the Navigator she has been busy all year doing work, work
Paper Comes Out Twice Monthly
TYPEWRITERS CLICKED, pencils raced
and people hurried as each edition of the
Navigator was sent to press. This paper came
out once every two weeks for a grand total of
The Navigator room buzzed busily each day
fifth period as the hard-working staff com-
piled information and wrote stories for the
forthcoming newspaper. Much time was spent
planning and arranging the paper.
This paper, which was between six and
twelve pages long, was financed by subscrip-
tions and by local advertising. Mail-away sub-
scriptions were available this year at a slightly
higher rate and a discount-was given to home-
rooms that had one hundred percent of the
students subscribing to the newspaper.
All the Navigator staff worked hard to give
the student body the best representation of
news possible and to present entertainment as
well as the usual news.
Navigator Staff Writes Stories, Gets Subscriptions,
PLENTY OF HARD WORK is nothing unusual for these girls. As leaders on the Navigator Staff, they have had many op-
portunities for it. Each of them has worked hard in her own field to make the Navigator a total success. They are, left to
right, Noel Doepke, make-up editorg Sandy Aanes, feature editorg Sally Shank, assistant editorg and .loanie Critchley, sports
SEARCHING FOR information are these reporters, Bonnie
Baltier and Sherrie Reilly. Digging for facts to go into
their stories is a main part of their work.
and Puts Out the Paper
Staff Sponsors Stomp ,Nl Chomp
BEING OF SOUND mind and body . . . This is a
familiar phrase to most of Lauderdale's students.
It was one of the most common phrases in the Last
Will and Testament of this yearis senior class. Each
person in the senior class tells what he would like
to leave behind to an underclassman, the classes
of the future, or to the school. These things range
from dirty gym suits to the best of luck.
Stomping 'ni Chomping was all in style at the
annual Stomp in' Chomp, sponsored by the Navigator
staff. This is held every year during the Twirp
Season, when girl invites boy.
The staff does both of these things in addition to
putting out the newspaper. It contains, in addition
to the news stories and the features, letters to the
editors, columns and cartoons.
HELPING Niki Crosman, advertising manager, as she
types are these staff members: Chris Bergh, business man-
agerg Al Kubla, cartoonist and Jean Pfeifer, circulation
LOOKING OVER the equipment are Dave Shaft, left, and
Price McIntosh, right. Coach Hayes, the sponsor, watches
on. This group forms an important part of the staff.
I . fL"'74a,,
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THE WOODWINDS pose in the top picture. In the rear row are Darlene Simons, Pat Hall, Gail Davis, Reed Parrish, Frank
Brown, Ed Cooke, Tom Quina, Richard Workman, Jerry White, Brenda Stanley, Victor Danart, Bill Shumpert, Art Holler'
back, Murray Hinckley, Homer Forster, Ralph Rickard, SteveMarcum, Gale Rayburn, Peggy Jacobsen. In the second row
are Wendy Nelson, Toy Ditzler, Pat Warren, Dianne Coleman, Gail Stone. In the next row are Sandy 'Brader, Carolyn
Evans, Randy Williams, Deena Tanton, Mary Jenne, Jim Phillips, Dianne Jorde, Judy Jackson, Joan Thiel, Marcy Mul-
ford, Barbara Wright, Mark Seip, Leonard Tocci, Larry Smalley.
THE BRASS section is pictured in the bottom picture. The back row contains Mel Waskow, Ron Konecny, Darrell Rushton,
Bob James, Denham Clements, Gale Nelson, Molly French, Jim Hairston, Herschel McDonald, Ronnie Hughes, Dan Warner,
Judy Tucker, Stan Harrocks, Gene Schnell, Lanny Miller, Jim Tucker, Dale Nicholson. Kneeling are Jim Matthews, Kenneth
Beimly, Greg Lawrence, Denis Englund, Bill Carter, John Ramsey, Lamar Black, Carl Ball, Herb Glatfelter, Dave Berry.
f, f ,Q
IN THIS HALF-TIME SHOW at Lockhart Stadium, the
Band and the majorettes display their skill in marching
AMID THE CHEERING THRONGS at the pep
assemblies sat the Band. The members played on
these occasions and the strains of "On, On Lauder-
dale" often filled the campus. In this way the band
members tried to help raise the school spirit.
Tired feet and sore legs were often among the
rewards of the Flying L Band when they practiced
on Wednesday nights. These practice sessions every
Wednesday night were in addition to the hour they
spent practicing each morning during first period.
During the year the Band gave several free con-
certs at the War Memorial Auditorium. Everyone,
cluding the general public, was invited to these.
MARCHING DOWN the field to the
tune of "On, On Lauderdale," Randy
Williams, drum major, leads the Fly-
ing L Band.
BEATING DRUMS and clashing cymbals can be heard when the percussion
section, including Kurt Pendergrast, Dave Taylor, Mike McCray, Lanny Hiday,
Rus Hendon, standing and Mary Jo Erskine, Marvin Smith, Teddy Hoffman, Zell
Porter, kneeling, practices.
A Baby L Band Is Formed by the Sophomores
THE BABY L BAND is made up of the sophomores in the above picture. In the back row are Bob Trull, David Wargo,
Bill Cross, Jeff Nolan, ,lim Warner, Mike Federline, Benjie Edwards, and Bob Mathis. In the front row are Janet Bowers,
Mary Low Juntila, Barbara Stevens, Ann Sokolowski, and Karen Jensen.
Marched During Each of the Half-Time Shows
WITH BOOTS POLISHED, batons cleaned, and uniforms
pressed, the HB" Corps marched at all the home football
games. They are Susie Kingsbury, Barbara Ringer, Judy
Hickman, and Sharon Dixon.
FOUR MEDITATING BEATNIKS, Judy Hickman, Sharon
Dixon, Barbara Ringer, and Susie Kingsbury, sit and
think after a big half-time show during which they wore
The Girls Sold Football Programs
SHOUTING, LAUGHING, AND WORKING, the
Maj orettes have gone through the year. In satin and
in velvet they have marched at the football games.
Only after hours of twirling, practicing, and working
were they ready for their first half-time show.
After primping, polishing boots, and powdering
their noses the Majorettes strutted onto the field.
Then, and only then, they appeared in the colors of
their Alma Mater.
Selling programs of all the home football games
was one of their less glamorous jobs. Both squads
passed out programs at the concerts which the Band
gave for the public.
The MA" Corps wore velvet, While the HB" Corps
wore satin. The "Bn Corps is a training corps. All
of the girls must serve one year in it before being
promoted to the "A" Corps.
The majorettes marched with the band in several
parades this year. Among these were the Orange
Bowl and Lauderdale High's Homecoming.
RESTINC DROWSILY, after a long practice session are
these majorettes, Pat Nichols, Marilyn Joslin, and Beverly
Evaps. Behind them are Pat Johns, Judy Boyd and janet
Choristers Practice Before School
DO RE ME . . . The voices rise again and everyone knows
that one of the choruses is practicing. lf it's before school, it
would probably be the Choristers, for they practice each
morning. During school, however, it would more likely be the
Girls, A Cappella Chorus. They meet during school hours.
Both of these choruses are sponsored by Miss Chung. Sandy
Doak is the president of the Girls' A Cappella Chorus and
Nancy Meisenburg is the president of the Choristers. These
three people have all done much work.
The Girls' A Cappella Chorus has a concert each year, and
in addition, gives other performances. It attends state and
district contests, and several clinics.
Choristers often give performances for various civic organi-
Nancy Meisenburg David 0SliH zations, at assemblies at Lauderdale High School, and for
PRESIDENT SECRETARY . . . .
Martha Meyer Phoebe Bowne other schools 1n the area. Members are chosen for 1nd1v1dual
BUSINESS MANAGER LIBRARIAN t l 13 d b'l't ,
Sandi Doak Judy Dolliver a En tin fihl 1 Y . d h 1 f
TREASURER VICE-PRESIDENT o o ese groups earn money 1n or er to e p pay or
Not Pictured fNot Pictured? their trips and expenses.
The Choristers Perform Before Civic Organizations
STANDING ALERTLY in their black and white uniforms, these members of the Choristers prepare to sing. In the back
row are Tom Vogel, Jerry Schoyan, Pete Mack, John Martin, and Dave Oslin. In the second row are Sherrie Parish, Carol
Cornelius, John Wanamaker, Jim Marsacotta, Jim Schoyen, Martha Meyer, Judy Dolliver. In the front row are Sue Elliot,
Princess lmbargo, Pat Cross, Barbara Johnson, Nancy Meisenburg, and Carol Worthley.
Girls, A Cappella Chorus Has a Spring Concert
'M my lil 42" A
BLUE BLOUSES and white skirts are worn by these Girls' A Cappella Chorus members, Roberta Drouillard, Gayle Tomp-
kins, Kathie ZurBurg, Carmen Russele, and Phoebe Bowne, in the back row, with Joyce Culver, Dede Blanton, Carol
Worthley, and Mary Spain in the front row, as they pause before performing.
LEADING HER STUDENTS as they sing is
i Miss Chung, the sponsor of all the choral groups
on the campus. This is her first year of teaching
Lauderdale High's singing students.
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DOWNSTAIRS IS WHERE these Choristers are headed. In the left row, from top to bottom, are Ken Dean, Dick
Snyder, John Martin, Richard Palmer, Margie Emery, Betty Pierce, Gail Johnson, Donna Cornelius, Barb Johnson, Princess
Imbargo, Gail McDonald, Beverly Button, Elsa Gordillo, and Sue Elliot. In the right row are Jeff Nowland, Jim Geary, Pete
Mack, James Schoyen, Colleen Cook, Carol Cornelius, Judy Dolliver, Mary O'Brien, Sherrie Parish, Suzanne Crawford,
Barb Miller, Sara Dew, Dot Houlihan. Jean White.
Advanced Mixed Chorus Sings for Students
Is the Largest Choral Group
VOICES RING at the three assemblies during
the year when the Advanced Mixed Chorus sings
for the entire student body. These assemblies
occur at Thanksgiving, Christmas and during
the Easter season.
The Advanced Mixed Chorus practices at
least five hours each week. The members,
chosen by audition, are the largest choral group
on the campus.
Th. I . . -
OFFICERS ARE Pete Jensen, presidentg Dave Oslin, vice-presi- ls clorus helps ralse money for then. ex
dent, Jean White, recording secretaryg Carol Cornelius, corres- penses and trips by Selling Candy and having
pondmg secretary, Princess Imbrogno, treasurerg and Sara Dew, I l
librarian, bake sales at various times during the year.
The Chorus Members
WHIRRING THROUGH the minds of these Chorus stu-
dents are notes from the music they're learning. Some oi
them are studying sheet music while others study the
GATHERED AROUND the piano before an afternoon
practice are the Sunmaids, Lauderdale High's quartet.
They are Kitty Mason, Gayle Tompkins, Phoebe Bowne,
and Mary Spain.
Help Pay Their Expenses
THANKSGIVING CAME and with it came the annual
'Thanksgiving Assembly at which the Choristers sing each
year. They are pictured above with their director, Miss
The Members Practice Regularly
HAPPY FACES, crisp uniforms, and good singing,
all went into making this year's choruses. These in-
cluded the Advanced Mixed Chorus, Fort Lauderdale
High School Choristers, and the Girls' A Cappella
Chorus. There were also a girls' quartet called the
Sunmaids and a boys' quartet called the Sunstrokes.
Both, the Advanced Mixed Chorus and the Girls,
A Cappella Chorus, competed in the state and district
contests. The advanced Mixed Chorus earned Hsupe-
rior" ratings last year at both of these.
Members of all the choruses raise money to help
pay for their expenses and trips. They do this by
having bake sales and by selling candy.
Regular practicing is required of all members. The
members of each chorus have been carefully selected
and must be willing to work.
L vicfory 1
Casoria, Aanes and Susie
Season to Season Flying Lis, Tops
TOUCHDOWNI Home runl Hole in one! The
sports activities of our school are the highlights
of the year. Lauderdale athletes are the representa-
tives of school and city to southern Florida. Top
quality in sports and sportsmanship is the trade-
mark of Ft. Lauderdale High School. The citizens
of Fort Lauderdale support wholeheartedly the
Various teams and events in which our school is
involved throughout the year. Young men and
women playing fairly and doing their best for their
school are respected not only by their classmates,
but by the entire city.
'tGOSHl If he had only . . ." runs through .lim Wettengel's
Coach Green's, Ray Millerls and Mike Tuft's minds.
HIT WAS A TERRIFIC CAME! Congratulations!" Vicki Todd assures Flying L football player, ,lay Yurchok as
he comes off the field after the climax of another victory for LHS. Not only the players, coaches, or cheerleaders
worked for this victory, but the whole student body was behind them all the way, as in everything that Lauderdale
Lis Fight for Victory as Season Draws to Close
IT'S THE HIALEAH GAME: the air is filled with sus-
pense as one Flying L is finally overtaken after long and
L's Regain Optimist Trophy After
PLAYING FOR THE FIRST TIME at Lockhart
Stadium was this yearas Flying L's. Duke Malthy
coached this hard fighting team for the second
The Flying L,s started off the football season
in poor style. In their first scrimmage they battled
the Central Catholic Raiders, their cross-town rival.
The score was 0-6 with Central Catholic scoring their
lonely touchdown in the first half.
McArthur was the next team on the Flying L's
schedule. The Flying L's did not score but held
their opponents to a single touchdown.
Bad luck hit the Flying L's in their game against
North Miami. They suffered a defeat with a final
score of 0-14.
ln the hard-fought game against Hialeah the
score was tied with neither team reaching the goal
Miami Jackson served the Lis worst defeat they
TWO FLYING L's meet with a West Palm Beach Wildcat
in a muddy battle for the ball as teammates rush to their
Downing South Broward I4-7
had yet had. The score was O-14.
In their sixth game the Flying Lis scored at
last. They plowed their way to two touchdowns and
then lost with a score of I2-33.
uDrag those Dragonsi' was the cry that issued
from the stands at their next game. It was close
with the score I8-19, the Lis losing hy one point.
Coral Gables was next in line. The L's were
again defeated with a score of 6-27.
Miami Norland was the first team to fall he-
neath the Lis spikes. This game was a great victory
with a score of 51-O.
The Optimist trophy was regained at the South
Broward game, when the Lis won with a score of
Some of the outstanding players were Ted John-
son, the captain, Bill Quinn, most valuable player,
and Hal Fugate was all-county.
SLIPPINC PAST a stumbling Stranahan dragon, the Flying L's Bob Perrigo sprints down the field picking up a first
down for the L's.
J ay Yurchuck
VARSITY COACHES Duke Maltby, Bob Beale, Jerry
Sauve, and Bob Schmelz discuss offensive strategy for the
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IN-IURED L Dick Wilcox C0I1S1'afl11HteS the team after HALFBACKS Jerry Stewart and Dick Kirk listen eagerly
their first win of the 1959-60 season over Miami Norland, 35 5161-nfaced Cgach Maltby gives them last minute in.
WHILE KEEPING a watchful eye on a closing in Centralfiatholic Raider, halfback Dick Kirk manages to elude still
another would-be assailant by mere inches.
1 1- CIA
49' 'iff 'k 12
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'ARIDING HIGH!" is Coach Maltby, seated on the shoulders of gridders
Ron Hartnett and George Leatherbarrow, after directing the team on to
romp the South Broward Bulldogs 14-0 and regain the Hollywood Optimist
ATTENDING TO THE football uniforms and equipment,
for the 1959-60 season, are from left to right, managers
Ron Francis, Stan Kubala, Bill America, and Jim Bahl.
"LETS GO, you guys!" yells Ron Hartnett, spurring the
team on, as tension mounts in the Stranahan game. The
L's were edged out 6-0 for their first loss to the Dragons.
Don Sutton Howie Di Blasi Dick Wolfe Bob Perrigo .lim Irby Russ Fraser
uinn and Johnson
WITH A MIGHTY thrust our Flying L makes the first downg
much to the dismay of the Hialeah players. Who was best, we'll
never know, the score remained 0 to O.
THE FOOTBALL awards were a thrilling climax to the 59-60
football season. Coach Duke Maltby presented the Most Valuable
Player trophy to Bill Quinn as quarterback Captain Ted Johnson
FAITHFUL NUMBER '439," Bob Berryhill, sprinted
the length of the field for a touchdown that led to
a hard fought victory for the L's in the Miami
L's -..,,,,. . ,.... 26
FIRST ROW, left to right: Bill Ziess, Bob McCarty, Craig Stone, Charles McNeilly, Rickey Grossu, .lim Perrigo, Marshall
Stonger, Bobby Halliday. SECOND ROW: Harvey Tallman, Pat Moore, Jack Mahood, Ray Langston, Paul Tocci, Mide
Skoglund, Bill Fackler. THIRD ROW: John Meehan, Earl Collier, Clark Murry, Jerry Platt, Art Croxton, Jim Thompson,
Jim Updegraff, Barry Gauch. FOURTH ROW: Bill Bittner, Brason Willis, Ken Walker, Ken Forsgren, Bill Edwards, Doug
Speaker, Happy Davis. FIFTH ROW: Bill Adler, Mgr., Frank Abodesso, Herb Emmons, Steve Jones, Bob Clenin, Bill
,I.V. Brightens Flying L's Football Future
NO POSING for this shot as Happy Davis receives the
6'Most Valuable Player" award from Coach Dyess, the
Junior Varsity coach.
OF THE JV FOOTBALL TEAM
L's ....... ........ 2 O Pompano Beach .,,...,.r,,. 13
L's ,,,,.., .....,.. 3 8 Miami Norlancl .,,,,rrr...... 0
L's .,,..,. ........ 1 3 West Palm Beach ........ 14
Lis ......., .... 6 Hialeah ............ .,... 1 4
Lis .....,., .,..... 2 6 Central Catholic ....,,...,.... O
L's ........ ....... 1 41 Stranahan .r,..... ..... 1 4
L's .,...... ..... 1 4 South Broward ..,.. ..,... 6
Coral Gables ...... ....... 2 7
UNDER THE QAPABLE leadership of Coach Harold THE CROWD RAISED the roof after winning a battling game
Hayes, the Flying L basketball team really worked against Edison.
Flying L's Flew
THE '59-'60 FLYING L basketball team was
a squad studded with top scores and smooth
defensive maneuvers. Under the influence of
high point man, Stan Wood, the team, coached
by Hal Hayes, opened the season with a 72-69
victory over McArthur.
Lauderdale captured the McArthur Holiday
Invitational Tournament when our team of pre-
cisioned hoopsters topped the Norland Vikings
and Pompano Beach to snare the champion's
crown. The string of victories stretched on-and-
on as West Palm bowed to Lauderdale, 71-65
and was followed on the list of defeats by Miami
Edison 73-70 and Miami Norland 69-39.
Pompano's Golden Tornadoes snapped back,
though, to squeeze out a victory against the
Las with a final score of 73-71. The Mustangs
and West Palm Beach were next to fall to the
Flying Lis with final scores of 72-69 and 81-65.
The games followed and scores mounted up and
the season ended with a satisfactory victory
against Stranahan 71-68 in the semi-finals of
the district tournaments.
Three of our outstanding players, Stan Wood,
Leo Burkey, and Rex Petro, were proud to ac-
cept the honor of being selected for the all-
Through the Season
'AWAY TO MOVE.,' yelled someone in the breathless crowd
as Rex Petro made a quick reverse in midair during the South
L'5 Opp. score
56 Central Catholic ,CCC,A C,,.....,..... 5 2
73 Miami Edison .,.,C ..V-C.. 7 0
63 South Broward ....., ,aa.fa- 6 2
69 Miami Norland A...., -4-,, . - 39
71 Pompano Beach aa,.. aaaAA-- 7 3
72 McArthur ..,.......,t,... af----- 6 9
71 West Palm Beach ...,.c,,. Vfffwf V 6 65
76 Stranahan c.,..,.cVcc.. -A----- 9 2
67 North Miami ....V .74A---- 7 6
69 McArthur .c,.,....,,,.... -ffAA,. 5 5
75 West Palm Beach ...,. ...---- 6 44
84- Miami Norland ...... --,---- 7 3
44 Stranahan ...ccccc,... Vaa-- 4 9
71 North Miami .,ccc... .-.-- 9 1
65 Miami Edison ccci.. -aaaAaf - 73
63 Coral Gables ,i.... .. .----.Y- 69
6111 South Broward .....ccc .-----va 6 3
IN A CONFUSED SCRAMBLE our star Larry sim, re- 70 Central Catholic """' 61
trieves the ball. 77 Pompano Beach MAAA- ----,--,- 8 2
FIRST ROW, left to right: Rex Petro, Bill Millikan, Ed Tompson, Zeke Nealey, Larry Denison, Keith Allen. SECOND
ROW. left to right: Steve Lee, lnanagerg Leo Burkey, Stan Wood, Larry Starr, Dick Wolfe, Jim Wrains, Joe Van Voast,
Don Zimmer, manager.
Stan Wood Leo Burkey
.lim Wrains Keith Allen
Lette1'111e11 of the
FLYING L's Burkey and Starr wrestle against Mustan
Larry Starr Rex Pen-0 Zeke Nealey
Bill Millikan Larry Dennison
60 Basketball Team
g for AWED FACES relate tense action in the Lauderdale'Stran-
'60 Junior Varsity Basketball Team Was Tops
THE JUNIOR VARSITY went far under the coaching of
Victorious Junior Varsity Team
THE JUNIOR VARSITY opened the season with
a victorious applause. They fought long and hard
to uphold the famous title, Fort Lauderdale Flying
L basketball team. With Greg Vanderveer the top
scorer, the Junior Varsity won twelve out of nine-
teen well played games. With luck, not to exclude
determination and Flying L spirit, the J .V. team end-
ed the season in glory.
'4Tbe boys that have the best chance of making
Varsity next year are Greg Vanderveer, Mike Tufts,
Paul Tocci, and Ray Miller," stated Coach Skip
BRANSON WILLIS is performing the usual Junior Varsity
feat of capturing the ball for the L's.
TOP ROW, left to right: Ernest Wale, Greg'Vanderveer, .loe Camery, Mike Tufts, Jack Mahood, Ray Miller, Jim
Updegraff, John MacNamara, Jim Wettengel. BOTTOM ROW, left to right: Bill Davis, Bob McFall, Clark Blake, Paul
Tocci, Jack Myers, Doug Speaker, Bob Lewis, Paul Baker, BOTTOM: Steve Lee, manager.
gg - - .21 vu v 1 -1, ll -Q -Q.
-uv-fs... 11 .1 1- .-- v- 11 -, ,-4, ,.- ru.
Coach John Sullivan, David Oslin, Joe Pesek, Pete Mack, Don Sullivan, John Curtin, ,lim Brindell.
1959 Golf Team uTee'd,7 Off Great Rivals
FEB. Stranahan 13 Placed 1 1th in Conference
Central Catholic 8
South Broward 347
Pine Crest 285
Pine Crest 10
South Broward 341
Gold Coast Conf. Tournament 11th
THE 1959 GOLF TEAM completed their sea-
son defeating Stranahan and South Broward in a
medal contest at which the total scores were com-
piled. ln another match meet they defeated an-
other great rival-Pine Crest.
The team, with a total of nine members
this year, practices at the Sunrise Country Club on
Monday, Wednesday and Friday afternoons and
at Lauderdale Country Club on Tuesday and Thurs-
The all-boy team competes in two different types
of play each year. In match play the scores are
recorded by the hole whereas in medal play the
total scores are compiled.
The returning lettermen: David Oslin, Don Sulli-
van and Joe Pesek, join old members Tony Porko
and John Curtin in addition to four new mem-
bers plus Coach ,lohn L. Sullivan in an opti-
mistic outlook for their 1960 season.
BREATHLESSLY, Sandi Forman finishes the first leg of
a medley relay, doing backstrokeg while Diane Dunn and
Sue Healey encourage Bunny Emst, leaving the wall.
FIGHTING for the finish, Jeri Bittner and Sandi Forman
complete the breaststroke of an individual medley in
friendly competition during daily aftemoon work-outs.
Flying L Tankers Plunge Forcefully
FIRST ROW, left to right: Bunny Ernst, Sue Healey, Charity Hunt, Peg Laubheimer, Jeri Bittner, Diane Dunn. SECOND
ROW, left to right: Pat Moorehouse, Louise Stevens, Judy Whalen, Greta Englund, Linda Golomis, Sue Kremers, Kathy
Knowles, Michele Hand. THIRD ROW, left to right: Coach Mrs.. Lihan, Pat Zimmerman, Barb Henderson, Valerie Silva,
Pat Knowles, Alice Osinga, DeeDee Mathes, Sandi Forman, Marty Tomblin.
lg 'V' V
.. X B, -
"ALL'S WELL THAT ENDS WELL" are Mrs. Barringer's
final words to Barb Henderson and Michele Hand as they
complete their last laps of workout.
Into 1960 Season
Seven Lettermen Return
WITH AN ABUNDANT SUPPLY of juniors and
sophomores, our returning lettermen: Bunny Ernst,
Diane Dunn, Jeri Bittner, Sue Healey, Sherri Wat-
ters, Peg Laubheimer and Charity Hunt, and Coach
Joyce Lihan are looking forward to a successful
The team began conditioning on land, working
on apparatus and exercising. November 9 found
them at Sunrise Pool, swimming a two-mile work-
out from 3:00 until 5:30 every afternoon.
Three outstanding victories began last yearis
season, which finished with a total of five wins and
six losses. With a third place finish in Cold Coast,
County and District meets, the Lis took 11 girls to
the state meet in Saint Petersburg where they
Record-breaking victories were shared by Bunny
Ernst and Diane Dunn in the Gold Coast meet. At
the state meet Bunny set a new record in a photo-
finish 100-yard butterfly race against an all-time
65 Southwest .....t
56 Stranahan .t....
64 Seacrest .,..,.,,.....
32 Coral Gables ,......
58 McArthur .............
47 Miami Jackson
61 Lake Worth ..,....
43 S. Broward .......
39 N. Miami ,,.......
38 Palm Beach ......
45 Pompano .....
third-Gold Coast Conf.
Captain Denny Cahagen Bob Browne Rush Burkhardt Phil Christ Coach Carlisle
Woody Maxwell Jud Mason Jim Harrison Fred Henderson Rick Inglis -TCITY Knight
The Mighty Tankers
"TAKE YOUR MARKS, Go!" are the familiar words heard
by Rush Burkhardt ill and Steve Day at daily afternoon
Break All Previous
L's 1959 Season a Big Success
FULL OF TREMENDOUS POTENTIAL Flying
L tankers began their 1959 season, not with a splash,
but with daily workouts on Stranahan field. Diligent
practice and strong desire enabled the team, con-
sisting of seventeen members, to place third both
in the county meet and the Gold Coast Conference.
Under the guidance of Coach Richard Fetters, the
team, beginning in November, worked out from
7:15 to 9:00 in the morning and from 4-:30 to 6:00
in the afternoon at the Casino Pool.
Practice payed off as the L's broke all previous
records when they defeated their biggest rivals of
the entire season, Stranahan.
As another successful season came to a close, the
returning tankers for the 1959 season looked for-
The returning lettermen are: Rush Burkhardt,
Phil Christ, Denny Gahagen, Bob Browne, Woody
Maxwell-Juniors, Steve Day, Jud Mason, Rick
Inglis, Fred Henderson, ,lim Harrison and Jerry
55 Southwest ...A. ,.,.,, 4 0
76 Stranahan ..,, .,, .. 1 9
62 Seacrest ..e....,.,e ,A,,,,, 1 5
24 Coral Cables .,,,.. ,,77,, 7 1
57 McArthur ...,..,,.MAe .....,. 2 2
13 Miami Jackson .,7,, .,,,.. 8 2
68 Lake Worth 17e,1v ...... 1 8
34 Soth Broward ..,,.., ....,.. 6 1
42 N. Miami .e,e rr.., .,,,.. 5 3
50 Palm Beach ,,,.,.. ...... 2 7
52 Pompano ...,,c .,.... 4 3
f i fth-District
.gl W K I K W in .,, 'K .,.Nk. K .
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T1 ,J1:: gm '--' ,ALL
BIRD? PLANE? No! Just Flying L diver Woody Max-
well, elected 1960 Boy's Team captain.
Records in Stranaliail Meet, 76 to 19
FIRST ROW, left to right: George Mason, Steve Day, Fred Henderson, Fritzie Ernst, Mike Moore, Torn Hancock, Jim
Harrison. SECOND ROW, left to right: Phil Christ, Jerry Knight, Bruce Kohl, Lee Kingsmill, Rick Inglis, Bob Betz, Rick
Forum. THIRD ROW, left to right: Jim Greene, Pete Steffus, Joe Bullock, John Magnes, Lees Schaedel, Woody ,Maxwell
FOURTH ROW, left to right: Coach Terry Carlisle, Norman Stevens, Charlie King, Denny Gahagen, Rush Burkhardt,
FIRST ROW, left to right: Denny Kerr, Guy Metzger, Howie DiBlasi, Denny Prisk, Ken Krassey, Bill Quinn. SECOND
ROW, left to right: J. Schoyen, Price McIntosh, .Ioel Rogers, Gary Bloom, Jeff Little. THIRD ROW, left to right: Mgr.
Glenn Schmidt, George Leatherbarrow, Ed Thurston, J. Schoyen, Mgr. Dave Shaff.
Flying L Cross-Country Team Ends
JET-PROPELLED Howie DiBlasi flies over last of hur-
dles showing the superb form that won him first place
in the annual class meet.
1959 Relay Sets New Record
THE FLYING L Cross Country Track team com-
pleted their 1960 season with seven Wins, an un-
defeated slate. They received top honors by winning
both the Gold Coast Conference meet and the Mi-
ami Invitational meet. At the state meet they ranked
in third place.
The 1958-1959 team also enjoyed several out-
standing performances. Their 880-relay composed
of George Moraitis, Howie DiBlasi, Gary Bloom
and Dennis Prisk broke the school record running
the distance in a 1:31.1. Jeff Little also shattered
a record in the Miami Invitational meet, jumping
six feet and four inches in the air. The team placed
second in the county meetg fourth in the group
meet and sixth in the state meet.
Workouts are held daily every afternoon during
last hour physical education period.
52 Miami Jackson .....,,
63 Southwest ..,.,,-.........,,,,
57 Miami High Relays .......
72 U of Miami Relays .,,..
411 Stranahan Dual ......
50 Coral Gables lnvit.
Gold Coast Conference .--.,,-..-. w,,,,,
86 South Broward lnvit.
County ..................... .. second
Group ..... ...... f ourth
State ..... sixth
MILERS J. Schoyen, D.AKerr and G. Metzger complete
final laps in afternoon practice.
Undefeated Season With 7 Wins
Coach Ty Smith Howie DiBlasi Dennis Prisk Ken Krassey Bill Quinn
Guy Metzger Jeff Little Gary Bloom Joel Rogers
1960 Flying L Diamond Men Have Team
1 1 , L,f I , ,
2, si, L ,6 Lf L
FIRST ROW, left to right: Tom Scott, Bill Jarrell, Ron Hartnett, Doug Cook, Bob Perrigo. SECOND ROW, left to
right: Clark Blake, Mike West, Happy Davis, Phil Pickett, Jerry Plat, Bill Blomgren. THIRD ROW, left to right: Ed
Kerlin. Lonnie Parrish, Dave Jackson, Don Colquitt, Bill Bittner, Bruce Kuhl, manager, Coach Paul Davis.
A or FT. LAUDERDALE HIGH SCHOOL '60
. U75 March
we March MacArthur Home
we March Broward Home
+399 March West Palm Beach
'Y' April Stranahan Away
794 April Horland Home
tif Apfll Pompano Away
iii APf1l Central Catholic
if Apffl MacArthur Away
if April Broward Away
if APFQI North Miami Away
P APUI West Palm Beach
April Morland Away
ii May North Miami Home
May N. Miami Away
i May Pompano Home
,C Y A May C. Catholic Away
'GHIT AND RUN" player Clark Blake steps up to the it Indicating games that count for the State Tournament
plate for batting practice in afternoon games. if Indicating games that count for the Gold Coast Conference
1959 Team Beat School Rivals
HARD WORK and tiring practices were
rewarded by a nine win, eight loss record in
1959. During their season, the boys defeated Ft.
Lauderdale Flying Lis greatest rivals-South
Broward and Stranahan.
This year's 1960 team spent every afternoon
at Holiday Park until dark, in practice for their
first game, March 18.
Among eighteen members on the 1960 team,
seven were returning lettermen: Doug Cook,
Ron Hartnett, Bill Jarrell, Bob Perrigo, Dave
Johnson, Tom Scott, and Don Colquitt. These
boys vied with new members for respective
positions: catching, Clark Blake and Bill Bitt-
nerg third base, Alan Jones and Ron Hartnett,
shortstop, Happy Davis and Jerry Platg first
base, Bill J arrell and Jack Myersg second base,
Doug Cook and Ed Kerling pitchers Bill Blom-
gren, Lonnie Parrish, Mike West, Tom Scott,
Phil Pickett and Don Colquittg outfielders, Bob
Perrigo, Dave Jackson and Tom LoCasle.
Out of eighteen members, eight, being al-
most half of the total number were sophomores.
Bill Jarrell and Doug Cook were the acting
field co-captains and Bill Jarrell was named
the official captain by Coach Davis.
HAH! GOT 'YAI shouts Bob Perrigo as he touches Ron Hartnett
at home plate in an afternoon practice game at Holiday Park.
f' Q- 1
Coach Paul Davis
Um K it
'Na -" T.. ucv' ., . VIZ'
f ' -" L 1 r
A i . X X' as 1 -
John Barker Rita Brown Jerry Pfieffer Pat Oehman "NOW, I'VE GOT to hit it just right,"
Pat Butterfield Marilyn Floyd J oe Jolly Bill Smith thinks Joe Jolly. Tennis is a great deal
of work, but certainly a lot of fun.
Tennis Lettermen Prove Their Skill on the Courts
FIRST ROW, left to right: Janet Mulcahy, Nancy Sumwalt, Skippy Coles, Linda Sumwalt. SECOND ROW, left to right:
Marilyn Floyd, Rita Brown, Pat Oehman, Nan Hoy.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Pat Butterfield, Bill Smith, Jerry Pfeiffer, Joe Jolley. SECOND ROW, left to right: Ernie
Harden, Ricky Holton, Jim Gardner, John Barker.
' ' ' SWIFT ACTION returns the ball accurately as Jerry Pfeiffer
Wlnnlng Tennls Teams prepares to return the next oncoming one.
BOASTING THE best record of all the sports
the 1958-59 netmen swept through a 7-win 2-loss
Led through this successful season by Jerry
Pfeiffer, John Adler, and Dick Grim the L's
tennis team whizzed through all local teams and
captured the Broward County championship for
the second consecutive straight year. Due to
bad luck they placed third in the Gold Coast
tournament only two points behind the winner.
At state tournaments in Gainesville the boys
placed fourth against twenty-five different
schools, which ended a tremendous year. Jim
Gardner and John Adler were presented Most
Improved Player and Most Valuable Player.
The netmaids struggled through a five win
and a three loss season under the guidance of
Marilyn Floyd and Elaine Bettis. The girls placed
third in the Broward County tournament and
placed fifth in Gold Coast Conference. Because
of last minute replacements the netmaids placed
eighth in the state tournament.
Returning lettermen for the 1959-60 season are
Jerry Pfeiffer, Jim Gardner, Joe Jolley, Amy
Sleek, Marilyn Floyd, Sharleen Abel, and Denise
Schuller. This season the team hopes for a true
Flying L Victory. .Y
,Q-'Ziff I I
WM gl Te N43 lf
J,V, CHEERLEADERS are Pay Klement, Nancy Cone, SITTIN' on top of the world, varsity cheerleaders ex-
Judy Bass, Janet Thul-IOWV Karen LQRQQL1, PICSS differences of opinion O11 the hOIIlCCOII'1lHg ElCllVl-
. 7 . ' ' .
Laudei dale, We 16 Flglltlllg f01 You
Noel Doepke Susie Rablen Ann Fleming Sandy Aanes .ludy Allen
Captain Vicki Todd Sylvia Cross Co-Captain Joyce Casoria
Sue Diack Kathy Fairfield
"WERE from Lauderdale, couldn't be prouder, if you can't hear u now, we'll yell a little
louder" cheer the varsity squad with a hidden SPIRIT-Joe Jolley.
Steadfast, Loyal, Faithful and True
HTOUCHDOWNQ Touchdown! Touchdown, Boys," you
o - ' ' made the touchdown, Hwe'll make the noise!" cry cheer-
Cheerleaders Spirit Remains leaders from a happy huddle'
HWFYRE FROM LAUDERDALE, couldnit be
prouder. If you can't hear us now, then weill yell
a little louderf, These words echo across the cam-
pus as another sports season gets underway. Our
cheerleaders, standing before a roaring crowd, wear-
ing trim blue and white uniforms, eyes sparkling
and faces beaming, lead the fans in cheer after
cheer for the mighty Flying L,s.
The l959-1960 varsity squad leads the student
body in its support of the various sports events,
keeping up the spirit in victory as well as defeat.
They spend long hours of practice under the ca-
pable leadership of Miss Margaret Alston, so that
every chant, cheer, and song will have that Lauder-
dale look of perfection.
The Flying L varsity cheerleaders are Seniors:
Noel Doepke, Captaing Sandy Aanes, co-captain,
Ann Fleming, Joyce Casoriag Vicki Todd, Sylvia
Crossg Juniors: Susie Rableng Sue Diackg Judy Al-
len, and Kathy Fairfield. The Junior Varsity con-
sists of Sophomores: Judy Bass, captain, Pat Kle-
mentsg Karen LaRue, Nancy Cone, co-captain, and
From Follies to Freedom Shrines
THE CLUBS OF a high school, interest clubs,
service clubs, honorary clubs, are outlets for the
interests and abilities of its students. For those in-
terested in music, in drama, in sports, in photog-
raphy, in science or a language, there is a group of
people with similar talents.
Ft. Lauderdale is involved deeply, through its
civic groups, with the clubs of Lauderdale High.
The various clubs are sponsored by civic groups
of a similar type. Lauderdale High's clubs and club
members represent the school in the community.
"SOME SPACHETTI maybe?" asks Nancy Sumwalt of
Harry Marshall at the Anchor Spaghetti Dinner. Charleen
Emery, Jeri Bittner watch.
LAUDERDALE High School is very proud to have the French Club among its 50 clubs. This club goes beyond
the usual school activities by supporting an orphanage in France. Here are a few members: Nan Hoy, Donna
H l V' t All tti Pe Mitchie, Valerie Hummel, Ljmn Van Arsdale, Bea Carroll, and
Corrocci, Bunny as en, incen e , p
Honor Society Now Bigger and Better Than Ever
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY
Roger Parks Ken Krassy Susan Straker
TREASURER , HISTORIAN SPONSOR "KEEP YOUR FEET FLAT on the floor," says
Nancy. Bell Virginia Michie Miss Rickard Jerry Pfeiffer to Denny Kerr while measuring
for caps and gowns.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Lynne Williams, Sharon Miller, Nan Hoy, ,loanie Critchley, Sandi Forman, Judy Powell, Sylvia
Lawrence, Judy Allen, Jean Fair. SECOND ROW: Susie Rablen, Patty Jo Pickrel, Tom Hancock, Paige Estler, Karen
McCarthy, Linda McElfresh, Margaret Bennett, Bob Feldman, Jim Harrison, Bunny Ernst, Sue Healey, Susan Bard, Cindy
Adamo. THIRD ROW: JoAnn Sager, Ginny Baldwin, Marilyn Dichtenmueller, Sharon Wright, Ron Neufeld, Phil Keating,
James Ross Brindell, Warren Williams, Peter Zwick, Price Mclntosh, Joe Sarne, Bonnie Edwards, Martha Ann Meyer,
Ginny Douchan, Martha Luce, Pam Farrish. FOURTH ROW: Randolph Mulford, Tom Riles, George Mason, .lim
Ahrens, Jay Rogers, Kirk Wickersham, Dick Kirk, Ricky Holton, Jim Gustinella, Rick Inglis, Terry Patton, Ron Hartnett.
Pete Anderson, Dave Shaft, Ken Parry, Ralph Rickard, Sandy Christian.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Janet Herzog, Laura Mullins,
Carol Miller, Elsie Marcum, Joyce Volpe, Betsy Garrison,
McMillan, Helen Mendel. SECOND ROW: Pat Wright,
Leonard Tocci, Jeff Thurlow, Jack Wayne, John Ramsay,
Linda Tremblett, Nancy Huff, Pep Miche, Carolyn Evans,
Barbara Pritchard, Denise Schuller, Carolyn Willis, Sharon
Tammy Townsend, Ann Kirk, Bill Jarrell, Susan Straker,
Lorna Hummel, Ann Porter, Lila Vostitek, Bonnie Hauch, Bill
Hebert. THIRD ROW: John Barker, Lesley Carpenter, Betsy Sheard, Nancy Sumwalt, Bob Browne, Jerry Pfeiffer, Bob
Loftis, Dick Wolfe, Roger Parks, Sandy Lewton, Bill Coldbergh, Jenni Holtstein, Guy Metzger, Ann Ursini, Cathy
Impressive Initiation Begins Thrilling Year for New Members
THE ROOM WAS SILENTQ Four candles were
lit and four words were repeated. Leadership, Schol-
arship, Service, Character. Seventy juniors and sen-
iors watched and listened breathlessly. Parents
looked on with pride as the initiation ceremony of
the National Honor Society was carried out.
Honor Society projects included the tutoring of
fellow students. This service is extremely valuable
to the student body. Members measure seniors for
caps and gowns. Each year, they award a scholar-
National Honor Society is the greatest scholastic
achievement available to high school students. Mem-
bership is much sought after. The standards of
Honor Society are that you must maintain a 3.2
average for at least two semesters before you are
considered for membership.
We are happy to say our Honor Society con-
tains the highest membership in Lauderdale I'Iigh's
history. There are some I-10 members. This means
one out of every thirteen students or SCR of our
student body belong to this outstanding society.
We surely hope our school may continue expand-
ing its membership and be outstanding in top
Future Homemakers Highlight
MODELING, THE DRESSES they made, at the Future Homemal-:er's
Fashion Show are Mary Westberry, left, and Pat Hall, right.
COUNTY COUNCIL MEMBER
Year With Their
F.H.A.7ers Are Always Busy
"OH CEE, all these outfits are so beauti-
ful I don't know which to choosef' were
the Words of the judges who had to choose
the winners of F.H.A.,s annual fashion
The purpose of F.H.A. is to prepare
the members for their future duties of cook-
ing, cleaning, and understanding the care
of an American home. Along with this the
girls have many projects which they must
accomplish. Bake and candy sales are
worked in between the times when they
aren,t working on their Thanksgiving bas-
ket, Homecoming float, and planning for
their district meeting. F.H.A. also is a
big promoter of Civil Service Work, giv-
ing a helping hand in many community
programs. A funfilled time is had by all
during their field trip to the University of
Miami when all the girls visit the campus'
huge home economics building.
We can see from their many activities the
members of F.H.A. will be greatly exper-
ienced and will make better homemakers
for our future generations.
,, wr A ,O
if 2 F 5 U 'ffiilfi
HAVING A POSTER PARTY at Mary Westherry's house,
the girls work on posters advertising their free modeling
HGOOD-BYEH wave the girls from Future Homemakers as
they get ready to visit University of Miami's economics
Annual Fashion Show department.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Bonnie White, Gini Foote, Kaaran Leeson, Jodie Surmiak, May Westberry, Sally Ackerman,
Cheryl Palladino, Marilyn Merrick. SECOND ROW, left to right: Gayle Tompkins, Pat Hall, Linda Ashe, Ruth Keyes,
Arlene Leonard, Kitty Mason, Lynn Van Arsdall, Judy Dolliver, Gail Davis.
Members of the Future Nurses Club Practice
'Z ,A gg-
vv -1 X
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT REC. SECRETARY
Judy Jared Karen Krpata Diane Clemes
CORR. SECRETARY TREASURER SPONSOR
Donna Cecconi Linda Reed Mrs. Wilkins
Speakers Highlight Meetings
OUR FUTURE NURSES sometime will
surely perform many of the services
done today by registered nurses in our hos-
pitals. Now they are taking steps toward
that end by hearing guest speakers, giving
aid to the Easter Seal Clinic, and helping
at various hospitals in the area.
Guided by their sponsor Mrs. Wil-
kins and the 1960 officers, the club has
shown great promise of a bigger and better
future for its graduates.
The large membership has made the
club especially successful this year. The
purpose of all career clubs is to inform
their members as to what their future
job will entail. Future Nurses club has
certainly done an admirable task in this.
is . . Aj" A
L E:-V i lg K .
.. l lx
Jane Alland, Beverly Button, Judy Canavan, Lesley Carpenter, Sandy Carrol, Colleen Cook, Anita Cox, Barbara Crossman
Jane Dages, Sharon Dixon, Lenore Elferdink, Georgette Francfort, Jeannette Francfort, Linda Golamisg Nancy Greig
Lynn Hodges, Nita Howard, Joyce Joy, Keis Lord, Martha Luce, Gail McDonald.
Duties in Hospitals and at the
Easter Seal Clinic
AT THEIR JOB,
Ulrich are anxious
Carol Miller, Virginia Morris, Linda Reitanino, Ruthanne Riggs,
Linda Shovelton, Judi Smith, Cathy Selevekos, Chris Thixtong Mary
Thompson, Linda Trernblet, Bonnie Ulrich, Virginia White.
Future Nurses Nancy Greig, Barbara Slipsnot, Linda Reed, ,ludy Jackson, Linda Shovelton, and Bonnie
ly awaiting their turn to help the children at the hospital.
YOUNG FUTURE NURSES, Bonnie Ulrich,
Karen Krpata, and Georgette Francfort, happily
go about practicing little yet important duties.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Judy Spooner, Joan Heddleston, Gail Stone, Karen Martin, Pam L'Hommedieu, Cindy
Kent, Ann Ursini, Micki Barrett, Lounette Mock, and Barbara Pritchard. BACK ROW, left to right: Sandee Gall, Cynthia
Sobeck, Eric Miller, Linda Adkins, Karin Shoemaker, Greta Englund, Charity Hunt, Claudette Wilson, Arlene Leonard,
Sandy Lewton, Larry Molyneux, and Lynne Reilly.
F.T.A.'ers Raise Money for Scholarship Fund
F.T.A.'ers Plan for Career
HI KNOW I'll be an easy teacher and I
won't give any homework over the week-
endsf' might very well be the words of
one of our Future Teachers members.
Along with teaching the Future Teachers
have several bake sales and a rummage
sale from which the proceeds go toward
a scholarship for some deserving student.
The main purpose of the club of course
is preparing the members for the future
occupation of teaching. They often have
guest speakers come talk about the advan-
tages and disadvantages of this profession
and help cultivate the students ways of
thinking so they may develop leadership
PRESIDENT YICEEIEEEIDENT ?E53Rg3TARY and teaching abilities. With this back-
Karin Shoemaker 0311 6 9St0I1 U Y POOHCI'
TREASURER PARLIAMENTARIAN SPONSOR ground the members of F.T.A. have a good
Cindy Kem Karen Martin Mrs. DeMay0 start on the profession.
French Clubbers Care for Orphans in France
Vive France! Vive France! fl
PARLEZ VOUS FRANCAIS?"
ii - . 'EDO '
you speak French?" Of course you do if
you belong to the French club. Better f '
known as "Bonne-Volontef, or uGood ,
Will," the French club plans their year
and projects to raise money for their
orphanage in France. Many bake sales
are worked in while the members plan the
large Christmas party, After Christmas the
splendor of'a Mardi Gras arrives for this
busy organization. Splashy costumes are
worn to school and a merry time is had
by all. A spectacular rummage sale is held
before Christmas to provide funds and
presents for their orphanage.
Of course we must not miss the purpose
of this Club. TO make and develop friendly OFFICERS KNEELING, left to right: Nan Hoy, presidentg Lynn
Van Arsdall, vice-presidentg Nancy Irish, secretaryg Bunny Haslam,
. treasurerg STANDING: Jeff Fair, parliamentariang Kay Knopf, chap-
understand their ways and customs. lain, Steve Wollam, parliamentarian.
relationship among French people and
FIRST ROW, left to right: Bobbi Loos, Susie Rablen, Cathy Pierce, Georgia Slupe, Dot lfgulihan, Pep Michie, Arlene
Hayes, Margaret Bennett, Bea Carroll, Kathie ZurBurg, Joyce Volpe, Susan Bard, Gale Nelson, Helen Mendel. SECOND
ROW, left to right: Alen Spinger, Michele Kuhlmann, Linda Tremblett, Nita Bartz, Lynn Van Ausdall, Sandy Gall,
Vincent Aletti, Tammy Townsend, Kay Knopf, Laura Mullins, Olimoia Rodrigues, Carolyn McCormack. THIRD ROW,
left to right: Jeff Fair, Susan Straker, Steve Wollam, Valerie Hummel, Tom Riles, Dan Warner, Peter Zwick, Dana Kott,
Ted Maynard, .loe Geoffrey, Martha Meyer, Linda Kallaher, Denny Lake, Dale Bielek, Carole Harberson.
1 1 ..l
Members of Latin Club Tour Historic Vizcaya,
Latin Language Still Lives Today
TO BECOME BETTER acquainted with the an-
cient Roman language, customs, and traditions,
and also gain a thorough knowledge of the practi-
cal and cultural value of Latin are the main ob-
jectives of the HLaeti Romani" club, guided by Miss
Much appreciation is given to the Latin Club for
their bake sales, and their participations in the
Homecoming Floats and the Thanksgiving basket.
As an annual activity of the club all of the mem-
S bers make box lunches, bring rolls of film for
in their cameras, and prepare themselves for a fabu-
lly lous day at Vizcaya, a museum containing Roman
and Greek culture located in Miami.
At the end of each year the club holds a party,
at which all the members dress in the original Ro-
AT A LATIN CLUB MEETING, some members don Roman man attire and participate in the gala activitles of
costumes to put on an amusing play. ancient Rome-
FIRST ROW, left to right: Nancy Greig, Mary Ann Sarne, Susan Stites, Paula Reed, Sandra Carroll, .Iudy Bass, Sandy
La Grand, Lee Ann Pointer, Loretta Bourque. SECOND ROW: Linda Reed, Sherry Reilly, Elsie Marcum, Ginny Baldwin,
Joyce Vossler, David Mantwill, Carolyn Smith, Brenda Leech, Linda Mclilfresh, Pat Klement, Patty Jo Pickrel. THIRD
ROW: Lila Vostitak, Jo Ann Sager, Grant Clark, Lorna Hummel, Susan Straker, Dave Shaff, Lloyd Straits, Linda Jones,
Karin Shoemaker, Suellyn Rupchock, Betty King, Connie Coyne, Pat Wriglit,
Museum of Classic Roman and Creek Culture
FIRST ROW, left to right: Judy Jackson, Connie Sasadu, Janet Thurlow, Sally Kerr, Kathy Farrington, Cathy Solovikos,
Peggy Selby, Annica Millsaps, Bonnie Hall. SECOND ROW: Pat Finnerty, Judy Powell, Cindy Adamo, Maria Cecil,
Kathy Brolon, Karen Winters, Joe Pesek, Mike Self, Rita Brown, Pam L'Hornrnedieu, Randy Norton. THIRD ROW:
Pam Farrish, Joe Sasadu, Bill Wilson, John Curtin, Pete Mack, DeHaven Flemming, Dick Beatty, Ann Kirk.
THEY CAME FROM OUTER ROME. These inspir-
ing Saks Fifth Avenue creations are modeled by serene
Roman maidens at the Latin Club Party.
Margaret Bennett, secretaryg Anne Kirk, presidentg Linda Reed
vice-presidentg and Patty Pickerel, treasurer.
THE OFFICERS, left to right, are: Karen Winters, reporter,
Spanish Club ls Praised for Promoting a Better
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER
Deena Tanton Gwen Rea Nancy Sumwalt Linda Kallaher
REPORTER PROGRAM CHAIRMAN PARLIAMENTARIAN SPONSOR
Nancy Huff Ron Newfeld Ralph Richard Mr. Pharr
FIRST ROW, left to right: Angela Santangelo, Judy Spooner, Joan Hedleston, Karin Martin, Sally Miller, Jeanne Cleary,
Georgia Slupe, Barbara Pritchard, Nancy Cone, Betty Goggans, Jan Parks, Nancy Huff, Pat Johns, Sue Elliott. SEC-
OND ROW: Lee Ann Pointer, Sharon McMillan, Joanne Keaton, Kay Burch, Linda Little, Paula Fraizir, Carol Bloch,
Kaaran Leeson, Brenda Stanley, Pat Nickols, Suzie Guthrie, Domilie Greene, Vicki Reed. THIRD ROW: Sue Heath,
Patty Pickrel, Linda Reed, Nancy Jarrell, Deena Tanton, John, Neuharth, Ralph Rickard, Linda Kallaher, Bobhe Stevens,
John Friese, Pat Coss, Sharon Weir.
Understanding o Neighbors South of the Border
FIRST ROW, left to right: Penny Faron, Judy Dolliver, Leilani Avon, Sherrie Parish, Barbara Stierwalt, Joan Vrana,
Cynthia Sobeck, Joyce Polsac, Lynne Reilly, Nancy Fetzer, Carmen Russell, Daryl Stimpson, Judy Cooper, Carol Worthley,
Barbara Seward, Bunny Hajduk. SECOND ROW: Sandy Jennin, Janet Breen, Karen Di Vico, Lynne Karsten, Marie
Luce, Carol Cornelius, Collen Cook, Lorna Hummel, Diana Mangold, Dawn Alfred, Penny Trahan, Marilyn Jones,
Mary Pomery, Sue Combs. THIRD ROW: Betsy Sheard, Charleen Emery, Ron Neufield, Joe Sarne, Zell Porter, John Mc-
Nally, Linda Jones, Steve Teeter, Dan Warner, Doug Bell, Dan Kelly, Nancy Sumwalt, Linda Harberson, Mary Merolle.
Club Sponsors Gala Pan Anlel-ican Dav The Norland Bull is killed aboard the Spanish
J Club float during this yearls Homecoming
Parade. On the float are Barbara Pritchard and
Qcoiwio ESTA USTED?,' That cute girl in your 5te"eTeetef-
first hour class flashes a winning smile at you and makes
this strange sound. What do you suppose she's trying
to accomplish? Why, shels a member of Spanish Club who
is trying to display her lingual talents by inquiring about
Spanish Club is composed of Lauderdale High students
who are interested in the Spanish language and culture.
Their aim is to promote greater interest in Spanish and
to create better understanding between the United States
and Spanish speaking countries. In April they presented
a Pan-American Dance and Pan-American Day, both of
which were a tremendous success for the school's Spanish
The Spanish Club holds a high position in the school
because of the interest of its members in all the Spanish
speaking countries of the world. DO
Press Club Members, the Journalists of Tomor-
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY
Gail Linane .lane Beasley Sue Gibson
TREASURER CHAPLAIN SPONSOR
Steve Wollom Noel Doepke Harold HaYe5
Lights Burn Late in 114
"HAVE YOU WRITTEN YOUR letters
yet?" is a common statement which may
be heard around the campus annually. The
letter that is to be Written is for admittance
to Press Club.
Press Club is for students who have
taken Journalism l and who wish to further
their future in the writing profession.
Many times the oil is burning in room
114 to the later hours in the night. Mem-
bers help the staff of the Navigator to get
the paper out on time. Their annual proj-
ect is the Flying L handbook which an-
swers the important questions concerning
This past year they combined with mem-
bers of the Ebb Tide for the ' Florida
Scholastic Press Association held at Lau-
derdale High School.
Sandy Aanes, Richard Bacon, Bonnie Baltier, Susan Bard, Chris Bergh, Jerri Bittner, Sue Combsg Nancy Conner, Connie
Coyne, .loan Critchley, Niki Crossman, Don Davis, Barbara Deverell, Deane Dudang Charleen Emery, Trudy Giberson, Jane
Graham, Nanci Greene, Carol Harberson, Jennifer Holt, Nancy Huff.
row, Publish the Flying L Handbook for Students
"REGISTER HERE, PLEASE," was spoken by the girls
sitting at the typewriters before starting of the southern
LISTENING ATTENTIVELY are students during the South-
ern District Conference of the Florida Scholastic Press Asso-
ciation at L.H.S.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Judy Jackson, Pat Gross, Mary Jo Erskine, Pep Michi, Diane Leonard, Teresa Caudill, Sandy
Doak, Cis McGuire, Suzanne Crawford, Barbara Pritchard. SECOND ROW: Lesley Carpenter, Guy Metzger, Bill Millikan,
John Barker, Dick Beatty, Dan Mundrick, Bob Snyder, Helen Nankin, Charleen Emery. THIRD ROW: .lim Bundy, Darrell
Rushton, Dana Kott, Marvin Day, Al Muzzell, Richard Workman, Jerry Pfeiffer, Ken Richart, Bob Browne.
Thespians Double Membership in Exciting Year
Thespians: The Show Must Go On
"CHARLEY7S AUNT" "Macbeth',
'4Ham1et,H "The Night Christ was Born?
all were spectacular productions from
which Thespians gained almost forty new
Thespians is a national organization.
This means once you are a member you
continue all through your later years as
part of the club, no matter where you
Thespians attempt to establish high
standards of excellence in all phases of
dramatic arts and to create an active and
intelligent interest among students. The
, qualifications for membership are at least
seventy lines in a three-act play, or over
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY .
Susan Straker Richard Workman Nancy Spiegal 5311128 hundredfhqolurs workionc a production.
TREASURER PARLIAMENTARIAN SPONSOR e motto 0 esplans is Act well your
Helen Nankin pat Gross Jane Peppgr part, for in that the honor lies."
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY
AII18I'lC8. Pam Sweat Beverly Evans
TREASURER CHAPLAIN SPONSOR
Sarah Dew Barbara Miller Mr, Suave
Allied Youth: Fun Without
A.Y.7ers Attend Convention
DRINKING, whether for depression or
pleasure, is completely utaboow to our
many Allied Youth members. Expanding
each year the Allied Youth club strives
to form better adults out of our many
teenagers, making them realize the many
more enjoyments they can have without
Making sure spirit was high, A.Y. mem-
bers made the jinx dolls available through-
out the football season. For an enjoyable
time to be had by all, a free dance in
March was put on by the members.
You can be sure of a wonderful time
in the A.Y. club, for at each meeting
there is a completely different program,
including guest speakers, parties, or just
plain discussion among the members.
THE ALLIED MEMBERS in the front row, from left to right are: Gail Beckett, Barbara Miller, Barbara Seward,
JoAnn Linthicum, Donna Sanders, Lynda Bryne. SECOND ROW, left to right: Beverley Evans, Bunny Hajduk, Sharon
Dixon, Marvin Mickow, Bill America, Fran Fine, Pam Sweat. Although the Allied Youth Club may be small in number
they have high goals and each member upholds the club's high standards.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Bob Trull, Ralph Rickard, John Neuharth, Ed Bates. SECOND ROW: Bill Pointer, David Mant-
will, Zell Porter, Bob Holliday, Eric Miller. THIRD ROW: Pete Zwick, Patrick Grumbar, George Verdegem, Larry Smalley,
Warren Williams, Randy Roark, Grant Clarke.
The Services of Audio-Visual Benefit All Students
HCOMPLICATED? You can say that again!" exclaim the
officers who are from left to right: Warren Williams, George
Verdegen, Larry Smalley, Patrick Grumbar, Ed Bates.
Lights l Camera ! Action !
HWHERE CAN I FIND someone who knows
how to operate this machine?" groans a depressed
teacher. To come to the rescue, a boy, a member
of the Audio-Visual Club, appears to operate the
moving picture projector. Also among their various
projects the club is in charge of tape recorders,
slide projectors, record players, and has a library
of films and records.
The members have gone to a motion picture
theater to learn ,the operations of the equipment
necessary for showing motion pictures. Also they
took trips to the county office.
For L.H.S. students who are looking for a future
in a field of operating various machines dealing
with pictures, the Audio Visual Club can greatly
benefit them. With today's complicated machines
the need for more experienced operators is vital.
Library Council Works Hard for Benefit of All
Books Reviews Are Given
HHELPII IF I am asked another ques-
tion I will screamln These must be the
reactions of Library Council members at
the end of a busy day.
The students participating in Library
Council are a service to both fellow stu-
dents and teachers. This year they were
the proud winners of the Annual Thanks-
giving basket contest. Many members have
shown their talent by working on- displays
and book reviews for teachers. The book
reviews have simplified the task of many
to select interesting literature for outside
One yearls work in the library is re-
quired for membership in the club and a
class credit can be earned by hard and
THE INDUSTRIOUS officers of library council are, left to right: Ken
Richart, second vice-president, Sandy Christian, first vice-president,
Jean Fair, president, Aleta Durden, treasurer, Diane Clems, secre-
taryg and Barbara Koppleman, corresponding secretary.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Nancy Barbarita, Jean Fair, Loretta Baurque, Carol Worthley, Pat Nichols, Florence Sim
moms, Sandy Christian, Pat McClung, Diane Clemes. MIDDLE ROW, left to right: Judy Hagen, Pam Duncan, Jenny
Spamam, Donna Lou Fackler, Sylvia Boath, Sandy Ellis, Jean Vreeland, Joyce Vossler. BACK ROW, left to right: Colleen
Cook, Ian Devereaux, Dan Kelly, Dave Waterhouse, Jim Walton, Ken Richart, Valarie Hummel, Susan Hurnberley, Sherri
V V ,. an
i. va .writ ,fglwffl
PRESIDENT , A 1 XVLCEE-PRESIDENT
Dean DCUUUCTY I PM t,Ni?1'man Pierce HRACK THE VIKINGS" say the funfilled Aviation members as they ride
SEC.-TREASURER! . SPONSOR their Homecoming float. They are always willing to participate in all
Kitty Page X Q , . 5" X-Daniel P. Lee activities.
Aspiring Young Members of the Aviation Club
1 "ALL ABOARDH and we are ready to go into the wild
blue yonder, as the Aviation members board this sleek
four engine plane. '
"HOPE SOMEDAY WE CAN WORK on a plane like thisf'
says Dean Demmery, Kitty Paige, Norman Pierce, and Betty
ASSEMBLED HERE are the air-minded members of the Aviation Club. As part of their fun, they visit different airports
and inspect the many kinds of air vehicles. Many of these members have plans of flying planes, and going on to careers in
Look Toward the Future
Aviation Members Eager to Learn
AIR-MINDED STUDENTS of L.H.S. can be
found at an Aviation Club meeting or participating
in one of the club's various interesting undertak-
A program of constant and various projects is the
key to any clubis success or failure.
Aviation Club's cotton candy stand is a familiar
sight at all home football games.
An interesting and informative display of scale
model planes, rockets, and launchers can be found
in the school library. Pictures of different types of
planes distributed by the club can also be found
in many classrooms on the campus.
To promote interest and further education in the
field of aviation a trip to an air base was under-
taken. While there the members toured various
kinds of planes and the many sections of the base,
such as weather, and maintenance.
John Berryman, Bill Bradshaw, Norma Bristol, Bill Eldridge, Bob Foley, Barbara Gale, Mike McCrayg Betty ,lane Pierce
Roy Reynolds, Jerry Schoyen, Jim Schoyen, Marie Shinnick, Dick Snyder, Nancy Spiller.
Camera Club Sponsors Annual Photo Exhibition
On the Spot Photographers
HWOW, WHO TOOK THOSE pictures?',
were the questions raised when the class
dance photographs were returned to their
owners. This is one of Camera clubs big-
gest projects during the school year. Along
with class dances the members of the club
photograph the many athletic and social
activities happening around the school.
Even if you can just snap a switch, the
camera club will be an aid to you. The
members are trained in developing, print-
ing, blowing up and the taking of photo-
graphs. They are taught the methods of
getting the most out of a shot and how to
obtain the most in cropping a photo.
F or the members, field trips are taken
to provide some entertainment.
AN INTEREST IN PHOTOGRAPHY is one thing these boys have in common. Camera Clubbers are, FRONT ROW
left to right Howie D1Blas1 Randy Williams Price Mclntosh Dick Beatty, Steve Teeter, and Bob Eighmie. SECOND
ROW left to ri ht are Kirk Wickersham Ken Parry John McNally Spike Gibson, Richard Workman, Joe Jolley, and
FRONT ROW, left to right: Richard Geronemus, Bob Holliday, Judith Watega, Pat Gross, Pam L'l-lommedieu, ,lerry Free-
man. SECOND ROW: Dennis Warren, Bruce Bell, Bob Mathis, Ernest Harden, Gary Bloom, Ken Parry, David Mantwill,
Barry Biehel, Eric Miller, Joe Sasadu. THIRD ROW: .lim Bieniek, Doug Bell, Harvey Manning, John Curtin, Clark Congle-
ton, Pete Mack, DCHHVCH Fleming, Tom Votou, ,lack Wayne, Karen Shoemaker.
Dark Room Maintained by Science Club
Scientific Minds Meet
WHETHER THEY BECOME Einsteins
or not, our members of the Science club
work with as much diligence as they know
how. The Science Club of Ft. Lauderdale
High School promotes interest in the vital
field and encourages those who are con-
sidering a career along scientific lines.
Many of their meetings are honored by
local scientists who relay their knowledge
to our much interested students. Some of
this knowledge is applied when these future '7'v?
scientists build their homemade rockets
and soar them to astonishing heights.
The Science Club plans for some interest-
ing trip either to a local airbase or research
center to gather knowledge and facts for
vast discussion material.
Joe Sasadu Jack Wayne
PROGRAM CHM. PARL.
Clark Congleton Peter Lewis
.l. C. Mathews
QUEEN NANCY SUMWALT AND KING JOHN STIMPSON pose here after being crowned at the Annual Sweetheart
Dance sponsored by the senior Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y.
Lambda Chi Tri-Hi-Y Presents Easter Assemblies
Sally Ackerman, ,lane Alland, Nancy Barbarita, Micki Barrett, Joan Betts, Carol Bloch, Barbara Bosterg Billie Bowling,
Maxine Boyette, Jalana Carpenter, Kay Clark, Sally Clark, Nancy Conrath, Barbara diCiovannig Lenore Elferdink, Linda
Elferdink, Charlene Emery, Margie Emery, Mary Grant, Carol Hale, Carole Harbersong Judy Haskins, Claudia Haupt,
Ruth Hedstrom, Jan Hempsted, Princess lmbrogno, Lynne Karsten, Joanne Keaton.
Beth Kinek, Kaaran Leeson, Sandy LeGette, Arlene Leonard, Dottie MacDonald, Gloria McDonald, Linda Manhardtg Mary
Jo Menefee, Marg1e'Nelson, Marsha Pelleteri, Judy Perkins, J an Pope, Barbara Pritchard, Louise Quinng Sharron Reichert
lan Rimderka, Denise Schuller, Cookie Shaw, Carol Sheridan, Marie Shinnik, Darlene Simmons, Amy Sleek, Georgia
Slupe, Karen Stifel, Barbara Thibault, Donna Tight, Ruth Weiss, Darla Wilkinson.
Party Is Given for Sun Dial School
MWHO GETS THE CREDIT for the Christmas and Easter
Assemblies? They dovthose hard working, good planning,
down to earth Lambda Chi-Tri-Hi-Yer's. ln their third and
final year of Hi-Y these ambitious young Women are doing
their projects with a pro's touch. To help spirit these gals
make and sell those great blue and white shakers for the
football and basketball games. A much appreciated party
for the Sun Dial School is their project to the community.
When the girls arenit busy working on their floats and
baskets they take part in Y.M.C.A. activities.
'The members of this club are Working to promote the
high standards of Christian leadership throughout the home,
the community and on the campus. The members strive to
practice what they preach as they set forth good examples
before their classmates and plan many worthwhile projects.
Lambda Chi-Tri-Hi-Y is for sure a most worthwhile club
for worthy seniors.
THE OFFICERS, left to right, are: Sue Nevin
reporter, Carol Worthley, parliamentarian,
Sharon Shipley, secretary, Kim Lehr, presidentg
Linda Marable, veepg Joanne Prues, treasurer.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Mike Moore, Dave Oslin, Ken Lippman, Larry Martin, .Iohn Ellis, John Wanamaker, .lim Bromell,
David Clark, Bob Brown, Jim Gibson, Walt Sanderson, Bob Morissette. SECOND ROW, left to right: Bill McCarthy, Dennis
Kerr, Ray Schmidt, Dave Jackson, De Haven Fleming, Tom Scott, Roger Davis, Tom Monkus, Bob Coles, Jim Abbott.
Boys' Hi-Y Strives for Brotherhood in School
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY
,Iohn Ellis Ken Lippman Larry Martin
TREASURER CHAPLAIN SPONSOR
Raymond Schmidt .lim Updegraff Mr. Fish
Y.M.C.A. Is Their Sponsor
"LET US BE FAIR AND HONEST, and
let us be respectful," are the intentions in
mind when Boys, Hi-Y Club sponsors their
Clean Scholarship Week.
Among the projects of the Hi-Y Club the
fellows have several car washing days.
Their main project is the annual Boys,
Hi-Y Sweetheart Dance. Each club nomi-
nates a King and Queen to represent them,
and at the dance, to which everyone is
invited, a King and Queen from all the
candidates are chosen, and they represent
the Hi-Y Club throughout the year.
The Hi-Y Club is sponsored by the
Y.M.C.A. and was established to maintain
a high standard of Christian relationship
in school, home, and community.
Chi Tri-Hi-Y'ers Cap Homecoming Parade Honors
Scrapbooks for the Blind
AFTER CAREFUL THOUGHT and vote the
Greek name Chi was chosen by the sophomore
girl members for their new Tri-Hi-Y Club. Each
year the choice of a Greek name is given to the
girl members who will keep this name through
their three years of high school membership.
As soon as a name has been chosen the girls
plough right into their activities, setting dates for
bake sales and designing X-mas baskets for needy
During the year the girls assemble scrapbooks
which they present to the children at the blind
school. Also along this line the members collect
and donate thousands of magazines to our many
hospitals in the county.
To promote a clean Christian Way of living is
Chi-Tri-Hi-Y's main objective through the year.
A PRIDE and an asset to their club, the energetic officers
of Sophomore Chi-Tri-Hi-Y are, left to right: Berle Over-
man, chaplain, Jerry Dealph, historiang Sally Kerr, vice-
presidentg and Mary Jenne, president.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Bonnie Hall, Mickey Day, Dormilie Greene, Janie Harris, Vicki Reed, Barbara Crossman,
Sue Kingsley, Sharon Lindhammer, Linda Favre, Kimi Klisch, Berle Overman, Betty McNaull, Nancy Cone, May Jenne,
Connie Sasadu. SECOND ROW: Rita Brown, Varyl Stimpson, Mary Lachrie, Vici Zeive, Judy Bass, Betty Goggans, Joan
Liebel, Carmen Russel, Sally Kerr, Nancy Fetzger, Linda Thistlehwaite, Carol Everitt, Donna Sanders, Betty Pierce, Polly
Ambrose, Fran Fine. THIRD ROW: Lynda Harrrish, Sharon Possinger, .lan Parks, Carole Houston, Suzi Smiggen, Margie
Clinton, Brenda Leech, Jerry Delph, Gail Heath, Connie Coons, Cheryl Nodurft, Carroll Workman, Linda Harberson, Sharon
McCormick, Pat Oehmann, Linda Esner, Sandy Steele, Barbara Barnes, Christine McClean, Barbara Miller.
Girls' L Club Members Maintain Bulletin Board
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY
AUD Fleming .loan Robertson Dede Birely
TREASURER CHAPLAIN SPONSOR
Pat Johns Susie Rablen Miss Alston
CONFUSED AND BEDRAGGLED the L Club initiates are won-
dering what's next. You can tell by the picture that the L Club
went all out this year to make this initiation one LHS will never
Girls' L ls an Honorary Club
"TO PROMOTE GOOD SPORTSMAN-
SHIP" is the aim of Girls' L Club. Girls' L
is a honorary club Well on its way to
success. Among the club's various projects,
the bulletin board of events and scores, is
one of the biggest. The members of the
club sell Flying L stationery as one of their
ways for raising money. The cleaning of
the trophy case is the main project of the
To be invited into this club a girl must
have lettered in the sports of: swimming,
cheerleading, tennis and majorettes. After
receiving an invitation each of the girls
must go through the initiation which con-
sists of wearing an outfit out of this World.
A girl who is outstanding in sportsmanship
is awarded a medal at the season's end.
Sandy Aanes, Sharleen Abel, .ludy Alleng .leri Bittner,
.ludy Boyd, Joyce Casoriag Noel Doepke, Diane Dunn,
of Events and Scores of All Sports
Y is T f
Beverly Evans, Kathy Fairfield, Marilyn Floyd, Sue Healey, Charity Hunt, Marilyn Ioslen
heimer, Pat Nichols, Denise Schuller, Amy Sleek, Janet Tavlin, Vicki Todd, Sherrie Wattersi
Q fff 5
" E THE SPORTS EVENTS for the coming week,"
HERE AR H
says Kathy Fairfield as she hands the list to Dede Birely.
ROLLING IN THE MUD while performing their cheer is done
all in fun by the new members of Girls' L Club.
Marsha Kingsleyg Peggy Laub
Boys' L, Honorary Athletic Club, lnitiates Letter-
Trophies Kept Spotless
HCRAWL TO THE GOAL posts and
climb up on the crossbarf, was one of
the many orders given to new initiates of
the Boys? L Club. The best initiations ever,
were held for those boys meritorious of
The Boys? L Club consisted of the largest
membership ever, made up of those fellows
who lettered either as player or manager
in their particular sport or sports, which
include: football, basketball, baseball, ten-
nis, swimming, track, and golf.
The task of making our trophies spot-
less and trophy cases clean was handled
cooperatively by Boys, L and Juniorettes.
At the end of this year a Boys, and Girls,
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY
Tom Crawford Ron Hartnett Doug Cook L pifriy was held to help promote Closer
TREASURER CHAPLAIN SPONSOR relationship between the clubs.
Tim Winningham Al Kubula Duke Maltby
SHINE 'EM UP GOOD! Boys, UL" Club tackles the job of polishing up our trophies. The job is long but very rewarding
in its own respect. Looking with admiration at some of the trophies are Jerry Pfeiffer, Tom Crawford, Doug Cooky and
Dennis Prisk, standing with Hdust cloth in handf'
men of the Various Sports With Mllnusuall' Antics
FIRST ROW, left to right: Phil Christ, John Zeien, Dave Oslin, Ted Johnson, Ray Gaiefsky, Jim Bundy, Al Kubala, Dave
Jackson, Don Sullivan, Rex Petro, Bob Perrigo, Dick Wilcox, Ken Krassy, Don Zimmer, Doug Cook, Steve Day, Guy
Metzger. SECOND ROW, left to right: George Mason, Rush Burkherdt, Bob Snyder, Dennis Gahagen, Dick Kirk, Russ
Fraser, Roger Wise, Tim Winningham, Dennis Prisk, Joe Adamo, Jim Harrison. BACK ROW, left to right: Fred Hender-
son, Howie DiBlasi, Harry Hambut, Jerry Pfeiffer, Don Colquit, Tom Crawford, Bob Berryhill, Jerry Knight, Larry Starr,
Hal Fugate, Tom Scott, Rick Inglis, Joe Pesek, Joe Jolley, Jay Rogers, Woody Maxwell, and Ron Hartnett.
"YES, SIRI" remarks Judy Allen to letterman Russ
,A Fraser. The initiates take orders from all lettermen.
Judy, in her fine attire, stayed on bent knees for
quite a while.
' s' -fwfr 4,
. - -:rn
ROLLING AROUND IN THE MUD gets "under your skin," as
the Boys' "L" initiation shows. Embarrassed? No, not really!
Just a little flushed. Itis not an everyday happening.
FRIENDLY SMILE AND SINCERE IN-
TEREST make D.C.T.'ers successful and
worthwhile, as demonstrated by Susan
D.C.T. at All-Time High, Sends
HALF WORK, HALF SCHOOL is experienced by Judy Cochran who
works afternoons in a lawyer's office.
Delegates to the District and the State Conventions
Club Adopts Family
WORK, WORK, WORK, is the require-
ment of the hard working D.C.T. students.
For discipline and supervision Mrs. Sylvia
Burnsted is always on hand. One of their
annual projects is attending the state and
listrict conventions. They have all-time
nigh membership of twenty-five. This year,
during Thanksgiving and Christmas, they
adopted a family in order to meet the fam-
D.C.T. members have four classes and
then report to their respective jobs. For
better association they are given an "Em-
The experience gained by these students
will have a great effect upon their future.
WORKING EFF ICIENTLY at her secretarial job, Gail Kohlmeyer is
gaining valuable experience for the future.
"STAMP 'EM OUT" is the echoing cry of the members of D.C.T.
as they proceed steadily in the Homecoming Parade.
Sara ,lo Curd
Sylvia W. Burnsted
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY
Mary Rickey Bonnie Aunapu Jane Graham
TREASURER PARLIAMENTARIAN SPONSOR
Linda Bruaw Sue Combs Mr. Gillette
Weire From Lauderdale .
AMONG THE CROWD in the stands
comes a loud BOOAH! These are the cries
and cheers from the uthroatyw Pep L's.
Mr. Bennett has been a big asset to this
club, as he has thought up many of our
most popular cheers. The Pep L's in turn
help the cheerleaders with their tremendous
Pep Lis have meetings in the afternoons
to go over the new cheers. Printed sheets
are distributed during the different times
in the year.
The spirit which they maintain is the
backbone of our school. Enthusiasm is one
thing that comes natural to them. They are
commended all the time for the boost and
moral support they give the school. All
are proud to say L'l'm in Pep lfsf'
Burst Forth in Membership and Spirit
5 , ..a.
. 4 f
RELUCTANTLY members of Pep L's stroll back to class
after participating spiritedly in a Pep assembly. Being a
member they are all seated in a reserved section for the
THIS IS IT!-after waiting many years, we finally have
our new and most modern home field. Lochart Stadium is
situated so that no matter where you sit you see everything.
'LENORMOUSU is the word for this group which is made up of the loyal fans who cheer the Flying L's on to victory at
athletic events. Not only do Pep L's promote good sportsmanship in the competitive sports, they also emphasize it in the
'6Got That Spirit? Yea, Manlw Exclaim All Members
Nauti-Nymphs Present Water Shows for Charity
Synchronization to Perfection
TO MAKE the long work worthwhile
this year for the first time the A squad
members of Nauti-Nymphs have received
their letter consisting of two N's. A and B
squads are chosen each fall after a six
weekis trial period. These Flying L syn-
chronized swimmers perform in two shows
during the year which they produce them-
Along with performing in some benefit
shows the girls also perform in pools at
various hotels in Ft. Lauderdale and also
on Miami Beach.
The girls swam last year in a contest
against Central Catholic and received more
points. A contest such as that has been
the first of its kind for the Lauderdale
WITH THEIR LEADERSHIP and ingenuity, Sharon Shipley, captain, ' ' ' .
and Louise Quinn, co-captain, were invaluable to their club. With their glfqlsf' Also time glrls compete In the State
aid, Nauti-Nymphs put on outstanding shows at various pools. Wide COUIPCUUOU C3011 YCHT-
B CORPS MEMBERS in the FRONT ROW are Linda Marable, Kay Carson, Fran Koontz, Dawn Aldrick, Peggy Stevens
and Gail Linane. In the BACK ROW, left to right, are: Sally Edwards, Susan Bard, Lenore- Alpert, Princess Imborgo
Joan Betz, Ginny Baldwin, Dianne ,Iorde, and Lana Alpert.
"A" SQUAD MEMBERS of the Nauti-Nymphs are shown above wearing their new letter sweaters. From left to right are
Bonnie Aunapu, Barbara Osbourne, Sharon Shipley, Louise Quinn, and Faye Eddie. The members of this team are chosen
after a six weeks' trial period, on the basis of their co-ordination, ability, and willingness to work.
DIVING OFF THE EDGE of. a pool are these members of the Nauti-
Nymphs, Lin'da Marable, Susan Bard, Bonnie Aunapu, Diane Jorde,
and Louise Quinn.
WHILE HAVING SOME FUN at practice, Faye Eddie got stuck in
a lawn chair, That's what you get for clowning around, Faye!
Anchor's Float Victorious in Homecoming Parade
Sharleen Abel, Harriet Allen, .ludy Bass, .lane Beasley,
Jeri Bittner, Ginny Douchang Charleen Emery, Bunny
Ernst, Marilyn Etheridgeg Sandi Forman, Carol Harberson,
Linda Harbersong Lynn Karsten, Sally Kerr, Vicki Leairdg
DeEtte McPheron, Elsie Marcum, Betty Pierce.
Anchor Admiral Crowned
"WE CAME, WE SAW, WE CONQUERED,,' be-
came the 1960 chant which carried Anchor,s home-
coming float to its fifth annual first place victory.
Following the award, Anchor sponsored their annual
Spaghetti Dinner and dance afterward. Dennis Prisk,
defeating the four other candidates-John Barker,
Ted Johnson, Al Kubala and Bill Millikan, was
crowned Anchor Admiral.
Christmas brought many additional activities to
Anchor Club. lts members co-operated 10029 in the
Christmas party for the handicapped children as well
as answering Santa Claus letters. They went caroling
at the different nursing homes around town and
adopted again their annual Anchor Christmas family.
Anchoris year round projects consisted of helping
at the Fort Lauderdale Oral Schoolg Coral Pines
Nursing Home and the T.B. Heart Center. ln the
spring Anchor joined Wheel in producing their an-
nual Melody Circus.
UMMMM SMAACK! or congratulations, Denny Prisk, on
gecorning Anchor's second admiral, says President Joyce
,loyce Casoria Kay Burch
PARLIAMENTARIAN SENIOR DIRECTOR
Nancy Surnwalt Sylvia Cross
CHECKERED TABLECLOTHS, autumn leaves,
and plenty of spaghetti, all went into making this
year's spaghetti dinner a success.
,loan Critchley Sharon McMillan
JUNIOR DIRECTOR SPONSOR
Gwen Rea Mrs. Burdick
ANCHOR L'S MAN this float in the annual Parade. They
won the first place with their float and its theme, HWe
came, we saw, we conquered."
Junior Civitan Club Sponsors
Richard Wolfe Ralph Rickard
Price McIntosh Steve Day
J im Endicott
Easter Egg Hunt
Calendar Is Main Project
CCNOW THE COVER GIRL for the 1959-
60 Civitan Calendar is, Miss Lei Lani Ka-
ponaf, That's what was said at the annual
Civitan Calendar Girl contest of this year.
Along with that of choosing a cover girl,
twelve other girls were chosen to represent
each month. Selling the calendars was one
of the club's big projects. Also among the
Various projects there are those of selling
Flying L sweat shirts, tee shirts, and Christ-
mas fruit cake. lf you have lost anything,
the club maintains the lost and found. The
club also sponsors the Easter egg hunt for
children at Holiday Park.
International Civitan Club sponsors the
Junior Club, which is a service club for
boys who are willing to work.
Jim Ahrens, Jim Ball, Barry Biebel, Charles Bullion, Pat Butterfield, Tom Daleg Jan Devereauz, Fritz Ernst,
Homer Forester, Bill Grahm, Bob Halliday, Jim Harrison, Fred Henderson, Hohn Hunter, Dick Jaeger, Bob
James, Ted Johnson, Joe Jolley.
in ' ,,
Ed Kerlen, Kim Lowry, Peter Mack, John Mantle, ,lim McVey, .lim
Miller, Tom Mueller, Bob Parker, Jim Perrigo, Mike Rhodes, Joel Rogers,
Ray Schmidt, Eugene Schnell, Bill Shumpert, Jeff Thurlow, Ralph
RING THAT BELL, BOYS, and keep up that spirit! Tom Mueller, left,
and Ray Schmidt, right, celebrate a touchdown by ringing the Flying L
bell which was intrusted to Junior Civitan this year.
x X RQ,
2-0 341 2" f,
7 l L Q, n g ,,.5,,.',,
4 1,2 W- , 4
9,-, I ,Q 2 1 1. f Q
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EXCLAIMING OVER this yeaisicalendar
is Alice Schmidt, last year's cover girl, as
she buys a calendar from two ,lunior Civitan
megibersg .lim Harrison, left, and Dick Wolfe,
SCRIBBLING Pat Moorhouse's name on a
piece of paper, Gene Schnell, sitting, grins
to discover that he and Robert James, right,
have succeeded in selling her a fruitcake.
Juniorettes Welcome All to Lauderdale With uGet
"HERE IS THE BULLETIN," says Noel Doepke to Sue
Gibson, .luniorettes operate the "Information Desk" in the
hall. Running errands and guiding lost souls are everyday
OFF TO CORAL PINES, a home for the senior citizens
of our community, is Vicki Todd. The .luniorettes cooperate
with other clubs in brightening the lives of the aged people.
Sandy Aanes, Judy Allen, Bonnie Baltier, Linda Bruaw, Lesley Carpenter, Sue Diack, Noel Doepkeg Linda Douglas, Bonnie
Edwards, Mary Jo Erskine, Kathy Fairfield, Ann Fleming, Marilyn Floyd, Sue Gibson, Nan Hoy, Judy Jackson, Billie Sue
Katsikas, Sheri Kleiger, Karen La Reau, Karen McCarthy, Nancy Meadows.
Members Always Busy as Bees
FRIENDLY SMILES are received from
the elderly people at the Coral Pines Home
in Oakland Park, where Iuniorettes spend
many hours doing service work. There are
eight main projects which fill their busy
year. These are: Get Acquainted Dance,
Halloween Howl fwith Wheel Clubl,
Thanksgiving Food Drive, Pizza Party,
messenger desk, Lauderdale Logs, basket-
ball programs and Coral Pines.
Mrs. Jett and Mrs. Wilkins are the
sponsors of this active club where many
functions are carried out. The membership
is at a high thirty-six and continues to
grow with the girls who are able and will-
ing to be in this club. The girls enjoy
doing various tasks and carry them out
with a pleasant smile.
Pat Moorehouse, Linda Osterhoudtg
Mary Rickey, Betsy Sheardg Fran
Shearer, Vicki Todd.
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY
Marsha Kingsley Gail Linane Susie Rablen
TREASURER CHAPLAIN HISTORIAN
Molly French Pat Zimmerman Nancy Bell
PARLIAMENTARIAN SPONSOR SPONSOR
Nancy Huff Mrs. Jett Mrs. Wilkins
'iTHERE'S ONLY ONE WAY to get rid of them," remarks Bill Smith
to Nan Hoy. The removal of Linda Heep and Bill Millikan was quite a
panic! The Halloween Howl was a success.
5-W "-'- - ' W
PRESIDENT FIRST VICE- SECOND VICE- REC. SECRETARY CORR. SECRETARY
Dennis Prisk PRESIDENT PRESIDENT Jack Wayne Steve Marcum
TREASURER Jim Matthews Randy Mulford SPONSOR SPONSOR
.lim Tucker CHAPLAIN PARLIAMENTARIAN Mr. C. Packard Mr. C. Smith
Walter Burkhart Mike Williams
Junior Exchangens Freedom Shrine, on Display
y N D A Y I' ' A Help Beautify Grounds
A NEW ADDITION to the club projects at Fort Lauderdale
High this year was Junior Exchange's activity calendar. Jim
Ball, Mike Williams, and Jim Tucker post the activities for the
AMONG THE FOUR boys, service clubs
at L.H.S. Junior Exchange Club has es-
tablished itself for the purpose of encourag-
ing a higher quality of citizenship in the
school, community, state, and nation, and
for being of service to the school.
This club's distinguishing factor is
clearly visible in its selection of members.
The male students are chosen for their
leadership, citizenship, scholastic average,
and their ability to accept responsibilities.
Helping to maintain the landscape, and
to Mclean upl' the agriculture -department
of Fort Lauderdale High were two of the
new projects undertaken by this ever pro-
gressing club this year to render service
to the school. On many an early Saturday
morning these cluhhers could be found
around the campus intensely occupied by
their work. Other projects include car
washings, and painting the fire evacuation
signs on the auditorium seats.
I ENERGETIC JUNIOR EXCHANGERS try their hand at turn-
"WE THE PEOPLE - - -H reads C1I1dY AdfiIH0 to Billie ing scads of crepe paper and cardboard into a work of art for
Sue Katsikas from Junior Exchange Freedom Shrine. their float, entered in the Homecoming Parade.
in Main Hall, Symbolizes Our American Heritage
Peter Anderson, Carl Ball, Richard Beatty, 'Lamar Black, Howie DiBlasi, Bill Dixon, Dennis Englundg Mark Gibson.
Michael Glenn, Thomas Hancock, Richard Inglis, Jeff Little, John McNally, Daniel Mundrickg Francis Murphy, Zeke
Nealey, Ronald Neufield, Kenneth Parry, David Schaff, Steve Teeter, Warren Williams.
Key Clubis Savings Bank Strikes It Rich in '59
Rally Honors Today's Youth
Keeping up with their long standing
tradition of a top service club, the forty
members of Key have ended one of their
most successful years. Serving both in
school and community, Key Club has
handled such projects as pep tags, Faculty-
Varsity basketball game, and the giant
Youth Rally held in the War Memorial
Auditorium each year.
Key started their year with Welcome
Day, handing out pencils and' maps to the
incoming sophomores. On October 2, the
name Key Club bellowed through the
'school as the members held their annual
Key Club Day. Shirts and ties were worn
by each member as they sold student
directories, solicited for bank accounts,
handed out free pep tags, and advertised
their dance after football game where their
Key Club Sweetheart, Miss Noel Doepke
was crowned by Mr. Brewer. In the latter
part of the year Key held their Sadie
Hawkins dance where the gals could ask
the guys for a evening of fun, especially
when they try Key's special Kick-apoo joy
under your account? Skip Biesler agrees wholeheartedly. jl1iCC-
HWHY SALLY, of course, you can trust us with your money,"
assures Poe Pesek, "Your savings will be placed safely in the bank
PRETTY Noel Doepke vvas crowned the "Key Club Sweetheart" for 1960. lt was a hard decision for the Key Club to
makeg Just look at the fine beauties they had to choose from. Going from left to right: Kathy Pierce, Marcha Kingslv.
Noel Doepke, Sylvia Cross, Patti Caveretta. '
Lynn Barton, Skip Beisler, Tom Brolliar, Jim Bundy, Ed Carlson, Frank Clark, Happy Davisg Dennis Cfohogen, Bob Hall
Roger Hanks, Ron Hartnett, Temple Jalrell, Denny Kerr, Harry Marshallg Woody Maxwell, Bill Millikan, Don Noland,
Steve Olowecki, John Ramsey, Don Rolston, Jerry Stewartg Jim Updergraft, Joe VanVoast, Mel Waskow, Jerry White,
Steve WoHom, Stan Wood, John Wrather.
Service-Minded Junior Sinawiks Give Their Time
Lana Alpert, Lenore Alpert, Margaret Bennett, Dede Birely, Patti Cavaretta, Sue Combs, Carole Cooper, Jan Cooper, Judy
Cooper, Pat, Durrence, Terry Fleming, Wendy Gill, Pam Gilstrap, Sandy Jenin, Diane Leonard, Louise Quinn, Anne Rush,
Alice Schmidt, Judy Tucker, Lynne Williams, Vicki Zeve.
"WOULD YOU LIKE to swing?" asks Bev'Heacock. The
Sinawik girls are frequent visitors to the Shulton home for
the handicapped children.
MFT. LAUDERDALE HIGH SCHOOL." says .lan Cooper
cheerfully as she answers the switchboard while working
in the office.
and Energy to Help Others
RECORDING SECRETARY, Virginia Michieg CORRESPONDING
SECRETARY, Beverly Heacockg TREASURER, Sue Setzg PAR-
LIAMENTARIAN, .loanie Robertsong CHAPLAIN, Martha Meyerg
SENIOR DIRECTOR, Jeni Holtg JUNIOR DIRECTOR, .lean Pfieferg
SOPTEIOMORE DIRECTOR, Carroll Haynesg SPONSOR, Mrs.
Bonnie Hauch Betsy Fishburn
Their Gift Is Giving
'CTO LIVE in loving service-3, this
is the goal of members of the Junior
Sinawik Club. Their spare time is filled
with worthwhile projects.
At Christmastime the girls tie gifts
for the United Fund. They help handi-
capped children at the Schulten School,
Their work is invaluable at the Mental
Health Association and the County De-
At school, club members work in the
office during the school year. Sinawiks
sell Flying L pennants to the student
body every year. In February the girls
opened Twirp Season with a greatly
successful theatre party. Near the end
of the year, Sinawiks present a scholar-
ship to a deserving senior.
These girls know the true meaning of
living in service, for their every action
does good for someone.
'LTURN THE TIDE ON NORLAND,', chants Sinawik's members as the "Bubble Girls" run along side their prize-winning
float in the Homecoming Parade. The girls put in a lot of work on this float, but their effort was not in vain as they won
the second place prize,
NHOW MUCH?" asks Marilyn Etheridge and Nancy
Irish as they rush to buy Lauderdale dolls from Wheel
Clubbers Rex Petro, and Ken Krassy, before they are
all sold out.
Constantly on the Go,
'LOOK AT those muscles ripple," jeers Ralph Lehr as Tarzi
Pardue pitches right in to help move furniture. The members
are always willing to help where help is needed.
Wheel Club Serves L.H.S.
John Barker, Bob Berryhill, Clark Blake, Bill Blomgren, Bob Browne, -John Conness, Tom Crawfordg Larry Dennison.
John Ellis, Hal Fugate, Don Gasgarth, Lewis Glenn, John Harr, Lanny Hidayg Arthur Hollervack, Ricky Holton, Hans
Johnson, Bill Karley, Dick Kirk, Ken Krassey, Al Kubulag Jack Mahood, George Mason, Roger Parks, Rex Petro. Jim
Pfeifer, Dick Snyder, Paul Tocci. A
Help Needed? Wheel Club to the Rescue ,
TO HELP THE STUDENTS and faculty at Lauderdale High
School as well as help the community is the goal Wheel Club Kirk
is striving to obtain. Wickemham
Through the school-year Wheel Club has maintained both
of the parking lots which are used by students during the day
and at night by the adults taking classes. To keep up with
school spirit the club sold Flying L twins which are a familiar
sight in Lauderdale Highis students' cars. Delivering books to Roger
the teachers at the beginning of the school year was an added Wm
assistance and informing students of coming events, through
the sign of events. During the month of September Wheel
Club members were seen at the Courthouse renewing driver's
licenses for students and faculty. To get the student body in
the Halloween mood the club put on the Halloween Howl.
One of Wheel Clubis biggest projects is that of Melody gagrchuck
Circus. Melody Circus, put on in April, consists of Wheel
Club members, Anchor Club members, and other Lauderdale
High students, performing at War Memorial Auditorium.
The End of a High School Career
THE CLIMAX TO an eventful three years at
Lauderdale High has come at last. Soon you will
no longer be students, but alumni. ltis too late to
do the things that were missed before. Standing on
the threshold of a new world, you realize that now
you must take your place in the community that
has provided the education that will mean so much
in future years.
Scattered throughout this nation and, perhaps,
others, the class of nineteen sixty will always be
bound together by their unending Flying L spirit.
ig gr i
HAPPY SATISFACTION seems to be the pre-
dominant thought at the Senior Tea. Held at the
Governor's Club, it was the first of the long-
awaited senior activities.
SECOND LUNCH HOUR is seldom called by its rightful name these days. Senior lunch has replaced it at
least in the mind of every senior. With a few exceptions, seniors have a lunch period all their own. Gail Mc-
Donald, Kitty Page, and Marie Shinnick are enjoying a leisurely lunch. It seems that lunch hour comes in
handy when Kitty needs to do some undone homework.
S .M ,
SENIOR CLASS officers .ludy Jackson, Treasurer, Dennis
Prisk, Vice-President, Sandy Aanes, Secretary, and John
Barker, President, led the Senior class of 1960 through
a successful year.
Class of 1960
ESCALATOR TICKETS to the second floor?
Come now! Isnlt that a bit far-fetched? Neverthe-
less, itls a tried and true fact that sophomores will
buy anything, and seniors are more than willing
to sell it to them!
Surely seniors arenit that sneaky! Why, one
would think that they would be serious and mature,
looking always toward their futures. Seniors are
supposed to be known for their diligent studying
and the manner in which they lead the school. One
visualizes them at the Senior Tea, being measured
for caps and gowns, engrossed in placement exams.
But, after all, seniors are human beings, too.
Perhaps their odd behavior is due to their reluc-
tance to leave a part of their lives behind them, for
as the year ends, ,one notices them lingering a little
longer at their familiar meeting places as if they
might not see them again. At last comes graduation,
and the class of 1960 faces the world.
THE SENIOR CLASS is very grateful to Mr. Alfonse,
Mrs. Shekmar, and Mr. Spaulding, who are just a few of
the many senior advisors who have helped the class of '60
SANDRA JEAN AANES
Class Play, 3, Class Office, Secretary, 3, 4, Class Dance,
2, 3, 4, Best Personality, 4, Queen Candidate: Homecoming
Queen, 3, 4, Navigator, 3, 4, Feature Editor, 4, Cheer-
leader, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain, 4, Girls' L, 3, 4, Juniorettes,
3, 4, Pep L's, 8, 4, Press Club, 3, 4.
JAMES WALKER ABBOTT
Class Dance, 3, Football, 3, Senior Honor Society, 4.
MARY ELLEN ABBOTT
SALLY ANN ACKERMAN
FHA, 4, Council Representative, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3, 4.
JOSEPH SEBAST IAN ADAMS
Band, 2, P.T.S.A., 2, 3, 4, Football, 3, Allied Youth, 2,
Audio-Visual, 2, Baseball, 3, 4.
LINDA LEE ADKINS
Class Play, 4, Future Teachers, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3.
JANE ESTHER ALLAND
Future Nurses, 3, 4, Pep L's, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
JAMES W. ALLISON
WILLIAM L. AMERICA
JANET CARYL ANDERSON
Future Teachers, 2, 3, 4, Pep L's, 2, 4, Spanish Club, 4.
SUSAN ANN ANDERSON
Future Teachers, 2, 3, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 33 Senior Legislative
SYLVIA PATRICIA ANDERSON
CAROLLYNE ANTOINETTE ANNIS
Class Dance, 35 C.C.T., 4, Pep L's, 3.
LINDA JOYCE ASHE
French Club, 4, Pep L's, 4.
JOHN EDWARD AURELIUS
Transferred, Heights High School, Cleveland, Ohio.
DIANE JEAN AVEY
Transferred, Willow Glen High, San Jose, California, 25
Navigator, 3, 4.
PATRICK RILEY BACON
RICHARD PAUL BACON
Transferred, Southeastern High School, Detroit, Michigan
Mixed Chorus, 2, Press Club, 2.
SHIRLEY LEE BALDWIN
Transferred, Monrovia High, Monrovia, Indiana.
CARL VERNON BALL, JR.
Band, 2, 3, 4, Junior Exchange Club, 3, 4.
NANCY JULIA BARBARITA
Class Play, 4, D.C.T., 4, Secretary, 4, Swimming, 2, Li
grairy Club, 2, 3, 4, Recording Secretary, 4, Tri-Hi-Y
, , 4.
J UDITH ELLEN BARBER
Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3.
JOHN KILBOURNE BARKER
Class Play, 3, 4, Class Vice-President, 3, Class President,
4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Latin Award, 2, Best All-Around,
4, Boys' State, 3, Secretary of State, Inter-club Council, 4,
Legislative Student Council, 2, 3, 4, Basketball, 2, 3,
Tennis, 4, Senior Honor Society, 3, 4, Wheel Club, 2, 3,
4, Corresponding Sec., 3, Anchor Admiral Candidate, 4.
MICHAL ANN BARRETT
MARLENE J AYN E BEATTY
RICHARD EARLE BEATTY
Class Play, 3, 4, Football, 3, Gymnastics, 4, Camera Club,
4, Junior Exchange Club, 3, 4, Latin Club, 3, 4, Thes-
pians, 3, 4. Transferred, Shannock Valley, Rural Valley, Pa.
ANTHONY EDWARD BECHTOLD
FRED MILTON BEIMLEY
Band, 2, 3, 4.
KENNETH GORDON BEIMLY
ANTHONY JOHN BEISLER, III
Class Dance, 3, 4, Key Club, 2, 3, 4.
Future Teachers, 4, Latin Club, 2, Spanish Club, 3, 4,
BRUCE MORRIS BELL It .
M ,g,,,JzR,o'r- lay .
DOUGLAS RANDOLPH BELL
Class Dance, 4, Pep L's, 4, Science Club, 4, Spanish
NANCY FLEET BELL
Class Play, 3, 4, Class Board, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, Senior
Honor Society, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4, Juniorettes, 3, 4,
Historian, 4, Pep L's, 2, Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3.
CARMEN ANTHONY BELLASSAI
Navigator, 4, Business Manager, 4, P.T.S.A., 3, 4, Senior
Honor Society, 3, 4, Pep L's, 3, Press Club, 4.
CHARLES EDWARD BERK
DAVID ALAN BERRY
Band, 3, 4.
ROBERT JOHN BERRYHILL
Boys' L Club, 3, 4, Football, 2, 3, 4, Track, 2, 3, 4,
Wheel Club, 3, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, Most Popular, 4.
JOHN TODD BERRYMAN
Transferred, Coral Gables Senior High School, Coral
Gables, Florida, 4, Aviation Club, 4.
MARGARET JOAN BETTS
Transferred, York Mills Collegiate, Toronto, Ontario, Can-
ada, 4, Nauti-Nymphs, 4, Pep L's, 4, Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
ROBERT G. BETZ
Swimming, 4, Audio-Visual, 3.
BARRY MICHAEL BIEBEL
Class Board, 2, Civitan, 2, 3, 4, Science Club, 4.
JAMES NORLAN BIENIEK
Science Club, 4.
FRANCIS LOUISE BIGGS
Youth For Christ, 3.
DENOE ANN BIRELEY
Class Dance, 2, 3, Homecoming Queen Candidate, 2,
Legislative Student Council, 2, Swimming, 2, 3, Allied
Youth, 2, 3, Girls' L, 3, 4, Secretary, 4, Sinawiks, 2, 3, 4,
Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3.
WILLIAM GEORGE BIXLER
CAROL ANN BLOCH
Pep L's, 3, Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4,
GARY MICHEL BLOOM
Track, 2, 3, 4, Science Club, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN MICHEL BOETTNER
Transferred from: Staunton Military Academy, Staunton,
I up flu,
ELON NELSON BOLTEN
THIRWALL WILLIAM BONHAM
LYNDA HOPE BOSTAIN
Pep L's, 2.
BARBARA COVERT BOSTER
Transferred from: Gallia Academy, Gallipolis, Ohio, Class
CHARLES S. BOUGHER
SANDRA MARIE BOUGHTON
Future Teachers, 2, 35 Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3.
SHERRELL ALLEN BOWEN
Football, 2, Boys' Hi-Y, 4.
BILLIE JEAN BOWLING
Transferred from: Durham High School, Durham, North
Carolina, Class Dance, 23 Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4.
PHOEBE INEZ BOWNE
A Cappella Choir, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4, Choristers,
4, Librarian, 45 Youth for Christ, 2, Sunmaids.
JUDY OLIVIA BOYD
Majorettes, 3, 4, Captain, 3, 4, Girls' L, 43 Future
GLORIA MAXINE BOYETTE
LOWELL LOMAN BRADLEY
Transferred from: Rush-Nerietia Central School, Nenrietta,
CORINN E DELLA BRAMER
PANDORA VIRGINIA BRANN
Library Club, 2, 3, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT DENNIS BRENNAN
SHIRLEY ANN BREWER
Class Plays, 3, A Cappella Choir 2, 3.
DORIS ELAINE BRIDGES
Transferred from: Stranahan High School, Ft. Lauderdale,
CHARLES THOMAS BROLLIAR
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Executive Student Council, 3, Ap-
pointee to Secretary of Interior, 3, Legislative Student
Council, 2, 3, Key Club, 2, 3, 4-.
SUSAN EVELYN BROPHY
Transferred from: Guernsey Grammar School, Guemsey,
England, French Club, 2, 3, 4-.
GORDON J EFF ERY BROW NE
ROBERT BRANOT BROWNE GEORGE E. BURKE
Class Dance, 35 Swimming, 2, 3, 45 Boys' L, 45 Senior
Honor Society, 45 Pep L's, 3, 45 Wheel Club, 2, 3, 4.
WALTER ENSLOW BURKHARDT, JR.
BARBARA ANN BUI-,LION Class Board, 35 Class Dance, 45 Legislative Student Coun
cil, 35 Swimming, 2, 3, 45 Boys' L, 2, 3, 45 Junior Ex
change Club, 2, 3, 4, Chaplain, 45 Press Club, 4.
JAMES O. BUNDY
Class Plays, 35 Class Dance, 2, 3, 45 D.C.T., 25 P.T.S.A.,
3, 45 Legislative Student Council, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, RICHARD KENT BUSCHE
35 Band, 25 Boys' L, 3, 45 Key Club, 2, 3, 4, Class Di-
rector, 2, 35 Thespians, 45 Football Manager, 3.
PATRICIA ELMA BUTLER
EQLLEN BURCH, JR. Pep L's, 4, Youth for Christ, 3, 4.
Football, 25 Basketball, 2, 3, 45 Cross Country, 3.
CHARLES ROBERT BURGESS LEE CHRIS CAMMEN
BARBARA LOUISE CAMPBELL
Transferred from: Pompano Beach Senior High, Pompano,
Florida, P.T.S.A., 4.
NANCY R. CANTOR
Latin Club, 2, Pep L's, 2, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 4, Class
EDWARD T. CARLSON
Key Club, 2, 3, 4.
LESLEY ANN CARPENTER
Executive Student Council, 4, Tennis, 2, 3, Class Play, 4,
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Future Nurses, 4, Senior Honor
Society, 3, 4, Juniorettes, 3, 4, Junior Director, 3, Latin
Club, 2, 3, Pep L's, 2, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2.
IALANA MARIE CARPENTER
GLEN WALLACE CARTER
JOSEPH RANDOLPH CARTER
Science, 2, 3, Industrial Arts, 2.
NANCY LYNN E CARTER
Class Dance, 4, Class Play, 4,.Tennis, 2, 3, Manager 3,
Pep L's, 4, Spanish Club, 2, 3, Girls' Tri-Hi2Y, 2,- 3.
WILLIAM JON CARTER
Band, 2, 3, 4.
.IOYCE CAROLANN CASORIA
Anchor Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 4, Class Board, 2, 4,
Inter-Club Council, 4, Executive Student Council, 3, Sec-
3 Cheerleader 2 4 Allied Youth 2 Girls
retary of State, , , , 3 , 9 '
L, 4, Pep L's, 2, 4, Queen Candidates: Miss Fort Lauder-
PATTI JO CAVARETTA
Sinawiks, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, Class Board, 2,
Vice-President, 2, Class Dance, 2, 4, Queen Candidates:
Homecoming, 3, Key Club Sweetheart, 4, Prom Queen, 4.
PETER RAYMOND CAVELIER
DONNA MAE CECCONI
Transferred from: Iron Mountain High School, Iron Moun
tain, Michigan, 4, Future Nurses, 4, Tbespians, 4.
.lunior Exchange, 2, Class Dance, 4, Swimming, 2, 3, 4,
Boys' L, 2, 3, 4, Pep L's, 3, 4.
EVELYN KAY CLARK
Class Play, 3, Class Dance, 3, 4, Legislative Student
Council, 2, Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
FRANK CLARK, J R.
Class President, 2, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Superlatives,
Most Likely to Succeed, Boys' State, 3, Inter-Club Coun-
cil, 2, 3, 4, President, P.T.S.A., 3, Executive Student
Council, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3, Legislative Student Coun-
cil, 4, President, 4, Basketball, 3, 4, Key Club, 2, 3, 4,
Florida Youth Advisory Council, 4, Optimist Award for
EILEEN PHYLLIS CLARK
Allied Youth, 2, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3.
SARA JANE CLARK
Future Nurses, 2, 3, Press Club, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
DIANE CLEMENTINE CLEMES
Future Nurses, 3, 4, Library Club, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 3.
IUDITH ANN COCHRAN
g.g.T., 4, P.T.S.A., 4, Allied Youth, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y,
DOUGLAS EDWARD COCHRANE
MARGARET DIANE COLEMAN
ROBERT TUCKER COLES
Boys' Hi-Y, 4.
CLARK LELAND CONGLETON
Baud, 2, 3, Latin Club, 2, Science Club, 3, 4, Aviation
Club, 2, 3.
EVERETTE MANLY CONGLETON
NANCY JANE CONRATH
Class Dance, 3, Pep L's, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4.
COLLEEN DIANNA COOK
Mixed Chorus, 2, 3, 4, FHA, 4, Future Nurses, 3, 4,
Library Club, 2, 3, 4, Nauti-Nymphs, 2, 3, Pep L's, 4,
Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4, Youth for Christ, 2, 3, 4.
DOUGLAS WATKINS COOK
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Inter-Club Council, 4, Legislative
Student Council, 3, Football Manager, 3, Baseball, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball, 2, Boys' L, 3, 4, Secretary, 4, Press Club, 4,
Wheel Club, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Exchange Student to
Stranahan, 3, Delegate to Wheel Club International, 2, 3, 4.
CAROLE MARIE COOPER
Transferred from: Geneva High, Geneva, Illinois, Class
Play, 3, Sinawik, 4.
IANICE ANN COOPER
Transferred from Pine Crest, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida,
Class Play, 3, 4, Clsas Dance, 2, 3, 4, Mixed Chorus, 3,
French Club, 4, Future Nursw, 3, Pep L's, 2, 3, 4,
Sinawiks, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4, Parliamentar
CAROL SUE CORN ELIUS
Mixed Chorus, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4, Chorister, 4, French
Club, 4, Pep L's, 4, Spanish Club, 3, 4, Youth for Christ,
2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3.
DONNA LOU CORNELIUS
A Cappella Choir, 2, 3, 4, Mixed Chorus, 4, Pep L's, 4,
Spanish Club, 3, Youth for Christ, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 4.
ANITA LOUISE COX
A Cappella Choir, 2, D.C.T., 4, Future Nurses, 3, 4,
Youth for Christ, 2.
Class Play, 4.
THOMAS JOHN CRAWFORD
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Most Athletic, Football, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball, 2, Baseball, 2, 3, Boys' L, 2, 3, 4, President
4, Wheel Club, 2, 3. 4.
WILLIAM M. CRENSHAW
JUDITH ELLEN CRISS
Future Teachers, 2, 3, 4, Senior Honor Society, 3, 4,
Spanish Club, 4.
ADRIENNE LOUISE CROSMAN
Class Dance, 2, Navigator, 4, Advertising Manager, 4,
French Club, 4, Nauti-Nymphs, 2, Press Club, 3, 4.
SYLVIA LOUISE CROSS
Class Office, 2, Vice-President, 2, Class Board, 2, 3, Class
Dance, 2, 3, 4, Queen Candidates: Homecoming, 3, 4, Miss
Ft. Lauderdale High, 3, 4, Miss Melody, 3, Sweetheart,
2, 3, 4, Homecoming Queen, 4, EBB TIDE, 3, 4, Assistant
Editor, 4, Cheerleaders, 4, Anchor Club, 2, 3, 4, Pep
SARAH JO CURD JUDY DIANE DAVIDSON
Transferred from Phillips High School, Birmingham. Ala-
bama: D.C.T., 4, Treasurer, 4: French 3.
.IOHN PETER CURTIN
Transferred from St. Benedict's Prep, Newark, New .Ierseyg
Football, 2g Audio-Visual, 43 Pep L's, 4, Science Club,
3' 4' GAII.. LINDA DAVIS
Band, 2, 3, 4: FHA, 2, 4.
MARVIN EUGENE DAY
Transferred from Northside High School, Atlanta, Georgia
Class Play, 35 French Club, 39 Thespians, 3. 4.
BARBARA DIANE DANNER
THOMAS JOSEPH DAY
BARBARA BARTLETT DAVIDSON Transferred from Miami Edison, Miami, Florida.
KENNETH ALAN DEAN
Transferred Amherst County High School, Amherst, Vir-
ginia, Choristers, 4.
DIXIE LEE DEIDERICH
DEAN SCOTT DEMERY
Inter-Club Council, 4, Civil Air Patrol, 3, 4, Aviation
Club, 3, 4, President, 4.
LARRY CLINTON DENNISON
Transferred from Crandon High School, Crandon, Wis-
consin, Basketball, 3, 4, Wheel Club, 4.
DAVID ESMORY DERTHICK
Legislative Student Council, 3, Vice-President, 3.
BARBARA MARY DEVERELL
Transferred from Central Catholic High School, Ft. Lau-
derdale, Florida, Class Dance, 3, Press Club, 3, 45 Span-
ish Club, 3.
SARA LOUISE DEW
Mixed Chorus, 2, 3, 4, Librarian 45 Allied Youth, 3, 4,
Treasurer, 4, Pep L's, 25 Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2.
HOWIE DI BLASI
Class Board, 2, Class Dance, 2, 3, 45 Football, 2, 3, 4,
Track, 2, 3, 4, Boys' L, 2, 3, 4, Camera Club, 4g Junior
Exchange Club, 2, 3, 4.
BARBARA DI GIOVANNI
Class Play, 4, Spanish Club, 3, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
TOYETTE IRENE DITZLER
Band, 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club, 4.
Class Play, 3, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, A Cappella Choir,
3, 4, Librarian, 3, President, 4, Inter-Club Council, 4,
Choristers, 4, Treasurer, 4, Pep L's, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y,
3, Thespians, 3, 4, Civitan Calendar Girl, 4.
NOEL LYNN DOEPKE
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Most Popular, 4, Queen Candidate:
Miss Ft. Lauderdale High, 2, 3, 4, Miss Melody, 2,
Homecoming, 3, 4, Basketball, 3, Prom, 3, 4, Cheer-
leaders, 3, 4, Captain, 4, Navigator, 3, 4, Make-up Editor,
4, Future Nurses, 4, Juniorettes, 2, 3, 4, Pep L's, 4, Press
Club, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, Vice-President, 4, Civitan
Calendar Girl, 2, 3, 4.
MAUREEN GAIL DOERFLER
Mixed Chorus, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-
JUDITH SUE DOLLIVER ,
Mixed Chorus, 3, 4, Allied Youth, 2, 3, Choristers, 4,
French Club, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 3, 4,
PATRICIA ANN DONAHUE
A Cappella Choir, 2, 3, 4, Mixed Chorus, 4, Chorister, 3, 4.
SHIRLEY FAY DONAHUE
JUDITH KAY DOTT S
Class Play, 3, 4, Class Dance, 2, Queen Candidate, 2,
Miss Melody, Pep L's, 2, 3, Secretary, 2, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y,
LINDA .IO DOUGLAS
Class Dance, 2, 3, Tennis, 2, Girls' State, 3, .Iuniorettes
2, 3, 4, Latin Club, 2, 3, Pep L's, 3.
SUSAN CAROL DREBBER
Transferred from South Broward High, Hollywood, Florida
DEANNE YVONNE DUDAN
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Girls' State, 2, Swimming, 2, Allied
Youth, 2, P.T.S.A., 4,Press Club, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2.
CAROL LYNN DUNLEVY
Class Play, 4, Senior Honor Society, 3, 4.
ALETA FAYE DURDEN
Library Club, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4.
LINDA FARRELL EDWARDS
Queen Candidates, 3, Sweetheart Queen, Miss Melody, A
Cappella Choir, 2, D.C.T., 4, President, 4, Choristers, 3,
Civitan Calendar Girl, 4.
IOLENE MARIE EICHENBERGER
Transferred from North Side High School, Evansville,
Indiana, Mixed Chorus, 2, French Club, 2, 3.
LYNDA KAY ELFERDINK
Future Nurses, 2.
JOHN EDWARD ELLIS
Inter-club Council, 4, Boys' Hi-Y, 3, 4, President, 4,
Wheel Club, 4.
CI-IARLEEN M. EMERY
Class Play, 4, Class Dance, 2, 4, EBB TIDE, 4, Anchor
Club, 3, 4, Historian, 4, Latin Club, 3, Press Club, 4,
Spanish Club, 4, Thespians, 4.
MARIORIE LENOR EMERY
Mixed Chorus, 4, P.T.S.A., 2, 3, 4, Future Nurses, 2, 3,
Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3, 4.
DENNIS OLIVER EN GLUN D
Transferred from Pasadena High School, Pasadena, Cali-
fornia, Band, 3, 4, Track, 3, Junior Exchange Club, 3, 4.
MARY IO ERSKINE
Class Play, 4, Class Board, 3, Class Dance, 2, 3, Band,
2, 3, 4, Legislative Student Council, 4, Iuniorettes, 3, 4,
Latin Club, 2, 3.
MARILYN ALYCE ETHERIDGE
Class Board, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, A Cappella Choir,
2, Mixed Chorus, 2, 3, Executive Student Council, 3,
Appointee, 3, 4, Legislative Student Council, 2, Anchor
Club, 2, 3, 4, Choristers, 3, Secretary, 3, Latin Club, 2.
CAROLYN ASEWATH EVANS
Latin Award, 2, 3, Band, 2, 3, 4, Librarian, 3, 4, Senior
Honor Society, 3, 4, Latin Club, 2.
FRANK PETER FABINO
Transferred from Blue Island, Blue Island, Illinois.
DONNA LOU F ACKLER
Transferred from Colonel White High School, Dayton, Ohio.
SUSAN ALICE FIELD
WILLIAM LEWIS FINKBEINER
Class Play, 4, Pep L's, 4.
CHARLES WILLIAM FISCHER
BET SY F ISHBURN
Future Teachers, 2, 3, Treasurer, 2, Latin Club, 2, Pep
L's, 2, 3, Sinawiks, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4, Girls' Tri-
Hi-Y, 2, Legislative Student Council, 4, Tennis, 2, 3,
Student of the Month, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Queen
Candidate, Miss Melody, 2, Miss Fort Lauderdale High,
4, Civitan Calendar Girl, 4.
MARY ANN FLEMING
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Superlatives, Most School Spirit,
Queen Candidates, Miss Melody, Basketball Queen, EBB
TIDE, 3, Inter-Club Council, 4, Legislative Student
Council, 2, Cheerleader, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain, 2, Girls' L,
3, 4, President, 4, Juniorettes, 2, 3, 4, Pep L's, 3, 4,
Spanish Club, 2, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2.
WILLIAM Del'lAVEN FLEMING
Boys' Hi-Y, 4, Latin Club, 4, Science Club, 3, 4.
Football, 2, Junior Exchange, 2, 3.
MARILYN NANCY FLOYD
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Superlatives, Most Athletic, Band, 2,
Tennis, 2, 3, 4, Girls' L, 3, 4, Juniorettes, 2, 3, 4, Latin
LARRY JAN FOGLOSON
Tumbling Team, 4.
Band, 2, Aviation Club, 3, 4.
RUSSEL EDWARD FRASER
Class Dance, 2, 3, Legislative Student Council, 2, Foot-
ball, 2, 4, Track, 2, 3, 4, Boys' L, 3, 4.
GERALD FREEMAN FREEMAN
Transferred from Bayless High School, St. Louis, Missouri
MOLLY LOU FRENCH RAYMOND WAYNE GAIEFSKY
Class Play, 3, Class Office, Treasurer, 3, Class Board,
3, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, Band, 2, 3, 4, Legislative Student
Council, 3, French Club, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4, Jun-
iorettes, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4.
SUSAN JANE GAISF ORD
Transferred from Providence High School, Burbank, Cali-
fomia, Class Play, 4, Class Dance, 4, Pep L's, 4.
SUSAN ELLEN FRIEDBERG
FHA, 4, Library Club, 3, Pep L's, 4, Civitan Calendar
Future Nurses, 2, 3, Senior Honor Society, 3, 4, Latin
Club, 2, Pep L's, 2, Science Club, 3, Youth for Christ,
HAL CARLTON FUGATE 2, 3, 4, President, 3, Vice-President, 4, Latin Award 2.
Class Play, 4, Class Dance, 4, Football, 2, 3, 4, Basket-
ball, 2, Allied Youth, 4, Boys' L, 3, 4, Wheel Club, 3, 4.
Transferred from Edgewater Senior High School, Orlando,
WALTER FULTON Florida, Science Club, 3, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3, 4.
DENNIS EARL GAHAGEN
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 2, 3, 4, Boys' L, 3, 4, -
Boys' Hi-Y, 4, Key Club, 3, 4, Pep L's, 2, 3, 4. DOROTHY MAE GIBSON
SEEMS AS THOUGH the old ragging
system has returned. Possibly, it's twirp
season as Mary Jo Erskine makes a
sophomore hold her books, but what is
he doing with Bob MacArthur's too.
JIM ROBERT GIBSON
Civitan, 3, Boys' Hi-Y, 4g Pep L's, 4.
MARK CLYDE GIBSON
Class Play, 43 Audio-Visual, 3, Junior Exchange,
3, 4, Aviation, 3.
DONALD JOHN GILBERT
CAROLYN LOUISE GILROY
Anchor Club 2 3' Pe L's, 33 Spanish Club, 33
Class Dances: 2: 3,-,4. p
DANIEL JOSEPH GLADU
Transferred from Cardinal Mindzenty High
School, Dunkirk, New York, Class Plays, 3, 4.
SAMUEL ROY GLAVAS
-.4 -cn. 3
HALF THE FUN of being a Senior comes from the special emblems most
Seniors wear. These include the year guard, senior key, and perhaps most
important, the class ring. Randy Williams and Nancy Conrath can't decide
which style they like best.
JUDITH ELAINE GOLSTEIN MARY' AGNES GRANT
Transferred from Kingston High School, Kingston, Penn- Transferred from Mother McAuley, Chicago, Illinois, Pep
Sylvania, Class Plays, 4. L's, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
ELSA GORDILLO LUTHER GRAY
JOHN DOWD GORNTO JOHN B. GREENWOOD
Transferred from Central Catholic High, Ft. Lauderdale, Class Dance, 2,
LINDA SUE GRAHAM lCJfT1:glCIA3H4-GG-IOSTD 3 B d 2 P L' 4
1 A . 1 . ass ays, , 3 ass ance, 5 an , g ep s, 5
Class Play' 4' Class ,Dance' 4' Allied Youth' 3' Nami' Science Cluh, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer, 3, 43 Thespians,
Nyrnphs, 3, 4, Pep Ls, 4, Thesplans, 4. 4 Parliamentarian 46.
WILLIAM EDWARD GRAHAM
F A d L k F , Ill' ,
Egillsfglsgirirzrgl izijffch O6-fit, 3? emy' a e Orest 1 Audio-Visual, 3, 43 French Club, 3.
I PATRICK ALAN GRUMBAR
f 6P 13"
JONNY HAAR '
Transferred from Aufbauch High School, Kaisenslauter,
Germanyg Wheel Club, 3, 4.
CAROL ANN HALE
Class Dance, 2, 3, Allied Youth, 2, Nauti-Nymphs, 2,
Pep L's, 23 Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
PATRICIA IRENE HALL
Class Dance, 3, Band, 3, 45 Inter-Club Council, 4, FHA,
2, 3, 4, Historian, 2, Secretary, 3, President, 4.
ROBERT GEORGE HALL
Class Board, 2, 33 Key Club, 2, 3, 4.
JAMES DOUGLAS HAIRSTON
Transferred, Pasadena Senior High School, Pasadena,
Texas, 4, Band, 4.
NELDA SUZANNE HANELINE
Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4.
ROGER EDMUND HANKS
Class Play, 43 Class Board, 4g Class Dance, 3, 4, Execu-
tive Student Council, 33 Secretary of Interior, 35 Key Club,
CAROLE ANN HARBERSON
Transferred from Holy Name Academy, San Antonio,
Florida, EBB TIDE, 4, Anchor Club, 4, French Club, 3,
gg Pep4L's, 4, Press Club, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 45 Class
ERNEST D. HARDEN
Transferred from 'South Dade High School, Homestead,
ALBERT T. HARLOW
STANLEY WALTER HARROCKS
Baud, 2, 3, 4.
ALICE VIRGINIA HART
Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4, Youth for Christ, 3.
ETHEL JEAN HARDIGAN
Transferred from Abraham Clark, Roselle, New Jersey,
D.C.T., 4, Assistant Treasurer, 4.
JUDITH ANN HASKIN S
Transferred from Oak Park River Forest High School, Oak
Park, Illinois, Pep L's, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
MARTHA CATHERINE HASLAM
Latin Award, 2, French Club, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4, Latin
Club, 2, 3.
BONNIE LYNN HAUCH
Class Play, 3, Class Dance, 2, 4, Latin Award, 2, EBB
TIDE, 3, 4, Business' Manager, 4, Legislative Student
Council, 4, Senior Honor Society, 3, 4, Latin Club, 2,
Sinawiks, 3, 4, President, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3.
CLAUDIA RAE HAUPT
Allied Youth, 3, Pep L's, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4.
ROBBIE NELLE HAYES
BEVERLY THERA HEACOCK
EBB TIDE, 4, Class Play, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Pep
L's, 4, Sinawiks, 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary, Thes-
SUSAN GAY HEATH
Spanish Club, 4.
WILLIAM TRUFFLER HEBERT
Latin Award, 2, Senior Honor Society, 3, 45 Tumbling
Team, 2, 3, 4.
RUTH LENNIA HEDSTROM
Class Play, 4, Girls' Hi-Y, 4.
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, EBB TIDE, 2, 3, 4, Advertising
Manager, 4, Anchor Club, 2, 3, 4g Choristers, 4g Pep L's,
35 Spanish Club, 3.
.IANICE H. HEMPSTEAD
Class Play, 4, French Club, 3, 4, Pep L's, 4, Spanish
Club, 4, Girls' Tfi.Hi-Y, 3, 4.
.IANET CHARLOTTE HERZOG
Senior Honor Society, 3, 4, Spanish
Christ, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3.
SAM FRANKLINE HIGGINS
MURRAY LEON HINCKLEY
Band, 2, 3, 4.
BETTY JANE HINKELMAN
Transferred from South Broward High
Class Dance, 3, Science Club, 3, 4.
Club, 2, Youth for
Class Play, 4, Class Dance, 2, 4, EBB TIDE, 4, Senior
H01101' S0CiCiY, 4: Pep L's, 2, 3, Press Club, 3, 4, Sinawiks,
2, 3, 4, Parliamentarian-Historian, 2, Senior Director, 4,
Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3.
ELIZABETH JEWEL HOLTON
Library Club, 2.
FREDERICK J. HOLZER
SALLY ANN HOWARD
Library Club, 2.
HARRIS WHITFIELD HUDSON
Band, 2, 3.
NA VCY KAY HUFF
Cla' s Play, 4, Class Treasurer, 2, Class Board, 2, 4, Class
Dance, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Award, 3, Inter-Club Council, 3,
4, Secretary, 3, 4, Executive Student Council, 3, 4, Legis-
lative Student Council, 3, Senior Honor Society, 4, Junior-
ettes, 2, 3, 4, Parliamentarian, 4, Latin Club, 2, Press
Club, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 4, Reporter, 4.
BONNIE JEAN HUIZENGA
Class Dance, 2, Tri-Hi-Y, 2.
LORN A CREE HUMMEL ,
Latin Award, 2, Senior Honor Society, 3, 4, Latin Club,
2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 3, 4.
VALERIE LOUISE HUMMEL
French Club, 3, 4.
LINDA ANN HUTCHINSON
Class Plays, 3, Mixed Chorus, 4, Swimming, 2, 3, Future
Teachers, 2, 3, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3, Thespians 4.
PRINCESS ELSA IMBROGNO
Transferred, Greenwich High School, Greenwich, Connecti-
cut, Class Board, 3, A Cappella Choir, 3, Vice-President,
3, Mixed Chorus, 2, 4, Treasurer, 2, 4, Student Council,
3, Choristers, 4, Nauti-Nymphs, 4, Pep L's, 4, Girls'
JAMES RAINES IRBY
Football, 2, 3, 4, Track, 3.
NANCY BEACH IRISH
Transferred, Morristown High School, Morristown, New
Jersey, Class Dance, 4, Anchor Club, 3, 4, Chaplain, 4,
Future Nurses, 3, 4, Secretary, 4, Youth for Christ, 3, 4.
DAVID ANTHONY JACKSON
Hi-Y, 4, Baseball, 2, 3, 4, Boys' L, 3, 4.
J UDITH ANN JACKSON
Class Play, 4, Class Office, Treasurer, 4, Queen Candi-
date, Miss Melody, 3, Band, 2, 3, 4, P.T.S.A., 3, Student
Council, Legislative, 2, 3, Juniorettes, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club,
2, 3, 4-, Reporter, 2.
BARBARA JEAN JACOBSON
Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2.
TEMPLE WILLIAM JARRELL I
Class Board, 4, Latin Award, 2, Basketball, 2, Baseball,
2, 3, 4, Senior Honor Society, 3, 4, Key Club, 2, 3, 4.
PETER KRISTIAN JENSEN
Most Talented, 4, Mixed Chorus, 3, 4, President, 4, Chor-
isters, 3, 4.
PATRICIA ANN JOHNS
Class Dance, 4, Majorettes, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 2, Band, 2
3, 4, Girls' L, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4, Spanish Club, 4.
BARBARA ANN JOHNSON
Mixed Chorus, 2, 3, 4, Allied Youth, 4, Choristers, 4, Pep
L's, 4, Youth for Christ, 2, 3, 4.
KAREN ANN JOHNSON
D.C.T., 4, Correspondent, 4, Student Council-Legis., 2,
Future Teachers, 2, 3, Secretary, 3, Library Club, 2, Girls'
TED MORRIS JOHNSON
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Executive Student Council, 2, Legis-
lative 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Captain, 4, Track 2,
Boys' L, 3, 4, Civitan, 2, 3, 4, Director, 2, 3, 4.
JOSEPH P. JOLLEY JR.
Superlative-Most School Spirit, Tennis, 2, 3, 4, Boys' L.
4, Civitan, 2, 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary, 3, Spanish
JUDITH WYLENE JONES
CHRISTINA J. KALASHNIKOFF
Transferred from Seacrest High School, Delray Beach.
LEI LANI REBECCA KAPONA
LYNNE MARIE KARSTEN
Class Dance, 4, Legislative Student Council, 4, Allied
Youth, 2, Anchor Club, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4, Thes-
pians, 3, 4.
BILLIE SUE KATSIKAS
Class Play, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, EBB TIDE, 4,
P.T.S.A., 2, 3, 4, Future Teachers, 2, luniorettes, 3, 4,
Pep L's, 2, 3, 4, Press Club, 2, 3, 4, Girls, Tri-Hi-Y, 2,
JO ANN MARIE KEATON
Class Play, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 3, 4, Girls, Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
ROBERT CRAIG KEENA
Transferred from Central Catholic, Fort Lauderdale, Fla
SAMUEL DENNIS KERR
Transferred from Hubbard High School, Hubbard, Ohio
MARY BETH KINEK
Transferred from Ottawa Hills High School, Grand Rapids.
MARSHA ANN KINGSLEY
Class Board, 3, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, Most Dependable, 4,
Inter-Club Council, 4, Executive Student Council, 3, Leg-
islative Student Council, 2, Cheerleader, 2, 3, Girls' L, 3,
4, Juniorettes, 2, 3, 4, President, 3, 4.
ANN MARIE KIRK
Class Dance, 3, Inter-Club Council, 4, Senior Honor
Society, 3, 4, Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, President,
4, Spanish Club, 3.
SHERRIE DIANNE KLEIGER
Transferred from East High, Denver, Colorado.
BARBARA ELLEN KLUKOSKI
Majorettes, 2, 3, Girls' L, 3, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2.
Transferred from South Broward High School, Hollywood,
ROXIE C. KOHLER
GAIL ANN KOHLMEYER
D.C.T., 3, 4.
JOE ROBERT KON
RONALD HENRY KONECNY
Band, 2, 3, 4.
EDWARD CHARLES KORMANYOS, JR.
DANA MALCOME KOTT
Class Play, 4g Class Dance, 35 Legislative Student Council,
39 French Club, 4, Thespians, 4.
KENNETH JOHN KRASSY
Class Dance, 3, 49 Legislative Student Council, 3g Foot
ball, 3, Track, 2, 3, 45 Boys' L, 4, Senior Honor Society
3, 4, Vice-President, 49 Wheel Club, 3, 4.
CAROLE ANNE KROETZ
Class Dance, 2, 3, 45 Class Board, 4.
KAREN DIANE KRPATA
Future Nurses, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4, Library Club, 2,
ALBERT AUSTIN KUBALA
Class Board, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Navigator, 4, Foot
ball, 2, 3, 4, Boys' L, 3, 4, Chaplain, 4, Future Teachers
43 Press Club, 4, Wheel Club, 3, 4, Chaplain, 4.
LAWSON LEDRAN LAMAR
Transferred Pine Crest Preparatory School, Fort Lauder-
BARBARA E. LANE
Transferred, Sebewaing Public School, Sebewaing, Mich-
RICHARD LEE LARSON
GEORGE J. LEATHERBARROW
Class Play, 4, Class Dance, 4, Football, 4, Track, 3, 4
KAARAN DEE LEESON
P.T.S.A., 4, FHA, 4, Future Nurses, 4, Future Teachers,
4, Tri-Hi-Y, 4, Spanish Club, 4,
BILLIE LOU LE GETTE
A Cappella Choir, 4, Mixed Chorus, 2, 3, Choristers, 4,
Youth for Christ, 3, 4.
SANDRA JOYCE LE GETTE
Class Dance, 2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 4, Historian, 2.
CAROLYN K. LEHR
Inter-Club Council, 4, Pep L's, 2, 4, Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4
Treasurer, 4, President, 4.
ARLENE LUELLA LEONARD
5.'IgS.A., 2, 3, 4, FHA, 4, Future Teachers, 4, Tri-Hi-Y
DIANE CECILIA LEONARD
Sinawiks, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 33 Thespians, 3, 45 Pep
L's, 2, 35 Class Play, 3, 45 Class Dance, 3, 43 EBB TIDE,
3, 4, Sports Editor, 45 Executive Student Council, 3,
Legislative Student Colmcil, 3.
MARGARET MAE LEONARD
Civil Air Patrol, 3, 4.
SANDRA LEE LEWTON
GAIL LAUREI LINANE
Juniorettes, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 43 Press Club, 2, 3, 4,
President, 4, Pep L's, 2, 3, Nauti-Nymphs, 3, 45 Spanish
Club, 2, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, Class Board, 35 Class Dance,
2, Inter-Club Council, 45 P.T.S.A., 2, 3, 4, Allied Youth, 3.
KENNETH LEROY LIPPMAN
Senior Honor Society, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4.
ELIZABETH JANE LITT
Transferred from Stranahan High School, Fort Lauderdale,
JEFFREY BERK LITTLE
Transferred from Charles Boehm High School, Morrisville,
Pennsylvania, 25 Track, 2, 3, 4, Junior Exchange Club, 4.
GARY EDWARD LOADER
ROBERT O. LOFTIS, JR.
Senior Honor Society, 3, 4.
PHILIP EUGENNE LONG
Class Dance, 2, 4, Football, 2, 3, 4, Track, 2.
PAULA MARIE LORD
GEORGE SPAHR LOSEY
DAVID N. LOVING
Transferred, Berkeley High, Detroit, Michigan, 2g FHA, 3
ROBERT WILLIAM MacARTHUR
Swimming Team, 3.
DORTHY A. MaCDONALD
Class Play, 3, 4-g Class Dance, 4g Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
Future Nurses, 35 Tri-Hi-Y, 3, 43 Class Dance, 3.
JESSE TELF ORD MANN ELSIE WHITE MARCUM
PCP L'S,2- Latin Award, 2, 3, Anchor Club, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3,
Future Teachers, 4, Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 4
CAROL ANN MANNING
Class.Play, 4, Class Dance, 2, Library Club, 2, Girls' TRACEY JAMESON MARK
Tn'H1'Y' 3' 4' French Club, 4, Navigator, 3, 4, Press Club, 3, 4, Girls
Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4, Thespians, 3, 4, Tennis, 2, Class Play
3, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4.
HARVEY DAVIS MANNING, JR.
JUDITH ANN MARKER
DAVID ALBERT MANTWILL
Class Play, 4, Golf, 2, 3, 4, Audio-Visual, 4, Latin Club,
3, 4, Science Club, 4.
HARRY ALLEN MARSHALL
Transferred from Leon High School. Tallahassee, Florida
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Key Club, 2, 3, 4.
LINDA KAY MARABLE
Class Play, 4, Class Dance, 3, Legislative Student Council,
2, Debate Club, 3, Nauti-Nymphs, 3, 4, Pep L's, 2, 3,
Spanish Club, 3, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4. ROBERT W. MARSHALL
JAMES LAWRENCE MARTIN PARLAN MICHAL MCCRAY
Transferred from University High School, Columbia, South
Carolina, Tennis, 2, Boys' Hi-Y, 4, Secretary.
SHARON ALLISON MCDANIELS
ROBERT JAMES MATT
Basketball, 2, 3.
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, A Cappella Choir, 2, 3, 4, Librarian
3, Mixed Chorus, 4, Librarian, 4, Ch ' te , 4, FHA, 2
JAMES C' MATTHEWS 3, Future Nurses, 3, 4, Press Club, CglS3.ri1.
CECIL LOCKWOOD MAXWELL GLORIA WEIR MCDONALD
Cla Board, 2, 43 EBB TIDE, 4, P.T.S.A.. 2. 3, 4: Legis- L. - A C d 2. -1 1T.-- '-
latii. 2, 3, Football, 2, Boys' L, 3, 4. atm Wu ' l GH S 11 H1 Y'
KAREN LARUE MCELHATTAN
VVILLIAM KENYON MCCARTHY Class Dance, 2, Majorettes, 2, 3, Girls' L, 3, Pep L's, 4
Senior Honor Society, 4. Girls' Tri.Hj.Y, 2, 4, '
CECILE FRANCES MCGUIRE
Class Play, 3, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club, 2,
Sinawiks, 2, 3, Treasurer, 3, Spanish Club, 3, Thespians,
SHARON OGREETA McMILLAN
Class Dance, 2, Latin Award, 2, Most Intellectual, 4,
Anchor Club, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4, Future Teachers, 2, 3,
Secretary, 3, Senior Honor Society, 3, 4, Pep L's, 2, 3,
Press Club, 2, Spanish Club, 4,
JUDY ANN McNEECE
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, A Cappella Choir, 4, Secretary-
Treasurer, 4, Mixed Chorus, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, Legisla-
tive Student Council, 2, 3, Library Club, 2, 3, Pep L's,
2, 3, 4, Tri-Hi-Y, 2, Secretary, 2.
DEETTE FRANCES McPHERON
Class Dance, 3, 4, Legislative Student Council, 3, 4,
Cheerleader, 2, Anchor Club, 2, 3, 4, Press Club, 2, 3, 4.
SUSAN PRINCE MEADOWS
Class Play, 4, Class Dance, 2, 4, Pep Lis, 2, Tri-Hi-Y,
URSULA NANCY MEISENBURG
Class Dance, 3, 4, Inter-Club Council, 4, Mixed Chorus,
2, 3, 4, Student Director, 4, P.T.S.A., 2, 3, Choristers, 3,
4, President, 4, Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3.
MARY I0 MENEFEE
HELEN ANN MENDEL
Transferred from Pompano Beach Senior High, Pompano
Beach, Florida, 2, P.T.S.A., 2, 3, French Club, 3, Future
Nurses, 3, 4, Future Teachers, 3, Senior Honor Society,
MARILYN ELIZABETH MERRICK
Allied Youth, 2, FHA, 2, 3, 4, Pep L's, 2, 3, 4.
GUY HENRY METZGER
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Legislative Student Council, 3, 4,
Track, 3, 4, Cross Country, 3, 4, Swimming, 2, Boys' L,
3, 4, Senior Honor Society, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 4, Key Club, 2,
3, 4, Senior Director, 4.
VIRGINIA LEE MICHIE
Class Play, 4, Class Dance, 3, Swimming, 2, Future
Nurses, 3, 4, Future Teachers, 4, Senior Honor Society,
3, 4, Historian, 4, Latin Club, 2, Pep L's, 2, Press Club,
4, Sinawiks, 4.
ANN MARILYN MILLER
CAROL MARGUERITE MILLER
Class Dance, 3, Latin Award, 2, 3, Future Nurses, 3, 4,
Senior Honor Society, 3, 4, Latin Club, 2, 3.
JAMES ARTHUR MILLER
Civil Air Patrol, 2, 3, 4, Pep L's, 4.
WILLIAM JOHNSON MILLIKAN, JR.
Class Play, 3, Class President, 3, Class Board, 2, 3, Class
Dance, 2, 3, 4, P.T.S.A., 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4, Execu-
tive Student Council, 45 Co-Ordinator, 4, Legislative Stu-
dent Council, 2, 4, Treasurer, 2, Basketball, 2, 3, 4, Senior
Honor Society, 3, 4, Key Club, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 2,
Harvard Book Award, 3, Anchor Admiral Candidate, 4,
Most Dependable, 4.
STEPHEN LEWIS MINER
Class Dance, 3, Future Teachers, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 3.
THOMAS PETER MONKUS
CASTLES WILSON MOORE, ,I R.
Hi-Y, 4, Pep L's, 4, Science Club, 4.
ROBERT EARLE MORRIS
RUTH ANTONIA MORRIS
Class Play, 3, 4, Class Dance, 3, A Cappella Choir, 2g
D.C.T., 4, Vice-President, 4, Legislative Student Council,
39 Pep L's, 2, 4, Spanish Club, 3, Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4.
VIRGINIA LEE MORRIS
Latin Award, 29 D.C.T., 45 Future Nurses, 4, Senior Honor
ROBERT L. MORRISSETTE
LAURA MATILDA MORSE
Transferred, Wilmington Area High School, New Wilming-
ton, Pa.g D.C.T., 4, French Club, 3.
THOMAS KURT MUELLER
Civitan, 2, 3, 4.
LAURA LEA MULLINS
Class Play, 4, Class Dance, 2g Spanish Award, 3, Most
Talented, 4, EBB TIDE, 4g P.T.S.A., 2, 3, 43 Legislative
Student Council, 2, Choristers, 3, Student Director, 45
French Club, 4, Future Teachers, 2, 3, Treasurer, 35
Senior Honor Society, 3, 4.
DANIEL JOHN MUNDRICK
Junior Exchange Club, 2, 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary, 3.
ALBERT EDWARD MUZZELL, JR.
Class Play, 3, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Pep L's, 4, Thes-
pians, 3, 4.
SHELLEY LYNN MYRES
Class Dance, 2, 3, EBB TIDE, 3, 4, Associate Editor, 43
Legislative Student Council, 2.
RAY B. NAGELL
HELEN JANE NANKIN
Future Teachers, 2, 3, Vice-President, 2, 3, Latin Club, 2,
Thespians, 4, Treasurer, 4, Latin Award, 2, Class Play, 2,
Class Dance, 2.
GALE LEE NELSEN
Transferred, Fordson High School, Dearborn, Michigan, 2,
Class Dance, 3, Band, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, 4, FHA, Sec-
retary, 3, French Club, Treasurer, 3, Calendar Girl, 3.
WENDY VEE NELSEN
Transferred, Fordson High School, Dearborn, Michigan,
2, Band, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, 4, Queen Candidates: Melody
Circus, 3, Civitan Calendar Girl, 3, French Club, 3, Re-
porter, 3, Spanish Club, 3.
MARGIE R. NELSON
Allied Youth, 2, 3, Future Teachers, 2, Latin Club, 2,
Nauti-Nymphs, 3, 4, Pep L's, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2,
3, 4, Class Dance, 2, 4.
SUSAN ELLEN NEVEN
Spanish Club, 3, 4,, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3, 4, Historian,
Legislative, 2, Class Play, 3, Class Dance, 2.
JEFF SCOTT NICHOLSON
DONALD FORREST NOLAND
Class Board, 3, Class Dance, 4, P.T.S.A., 3, 4, Executive
Student Council, 4, Legislative Student Council, 2, 3,
Allied Youth, 2, 3, Key Club, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3,
Pep L's, 4.
DANIEL LEWIS NUGENT
LORETTA ANN O'KELLY
Top row: Bottom row:
JOHN WAYNE ORBERG JUDITH ANN PANZER
Audio-Visual, 2, 33 Library Club, 3, 4, Mixed Chorus, 4.
ANN LEE PARKER
Queen Candidate: Calendar Girl, 2, A Cappella Choir, 2g
BARBARA LEE OSBORNE Inter-Club Council, 2g Mixed Chorus, 3, Student Council,
Legislative, 2, 3g Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4.
WILBUR J' OSENGA CILCILIA JOY PARKER
JERRY LEE OWENS
Aviation Club, 4. ROGER BYRON PARKS '
National Merit Finalist, 4-g Most Intellectual, 4, Senior
Honor Society, 3, 4, President, 45 Wheel Club, 3, 4.
KATHERINE PADEN PAGE HARRY LANDIN PEARCE
Class Dance, 23 Tennis, 2, 3, Aviation Club, 2, 3, 4. Class Play, 45 Senior Honor Society, 3, 4.
WAYNE T. PEDRAZAS
Transferred, Central Catholic High, 3.
MARSHA ANNE PELLETERI
Girls Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4.
IUDITH ELAINE PERKINS
Inter-Club Council, 3, Girls Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4, President, 3.
ROBERT GLENN PERRIGO
Football, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, 2, 3, Boys' L, 2, 3, 4.
JOSEPH ALBERT PESEK, III
Class Board, 2, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Friendliest, 4,
Inter-Club Council, 4, Student Council, Executive, 2,
Student Council, Legislative, 2, "3, Golf, 3, 4, Boys' L, 4,
Key Club, 2, 3, President, 4, Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, Vice-
President, 3, Press Club, 3.
KAREN ELLIS PESEK
Class Play, 4, Class Dance, 2, 4, Allied Youth, 4, Future
Teachers, 2, Pep L's, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4.
MARTHA JANICE PETERMAN
Transferred, Abbeville High, Abbeville, South Carolina, 2,
Youth for Christ, 2, 3.
GERALD P. PF EIFF ER
Class Play, 4, Class Dance, 3, 4, Latin Award, 2, 3, Inter-
Club Council, 4, P.T.S.A., 3, 4, Student Council, 2, Ten-
nis, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain, 3, Captain, 4, Audio-Visual, 2,
Boys, L, 3, 4, Boys' Hi-Y, 4, Senior Honor Society, 3, 4,
Key Club, 2, 3, Corresponding Secretary, 4, Latin Club,
2, 3, Pep L's, 3, 4, Thespians, 4.
PHILLIP EDWARD PICKETT
Baseball, 3, Science Club, 4.
HENRY JEROME PICOZZI
Cla-ss Play, 4.
'6LET'S GET THIS SHOW on the road," these eager seniors seem
to say as they are first in line for the Senior Skip Day motorcade
down to Greynolds Park. For the seniors, this is a rare privilege
to which all look forward.
CATHERINE JOAN PIERCE
Class Plays, 3, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Latin
Award, 2, Student of the Month, 4, October,
Superlatives, 4, Best All-Around, Queen Candi-
dates, 4, Homecoming, Queen, Miss Fort Lauder-
dale High, Girls' State, 4, Secretary of State,
Inter-Club Council, 3, 4, Latin President, 3, 4,
Student Council Exec., 2, 3, 4, Sophomore Rep-
resentative, 2, Secretary, 3, President, 4, Anchor
Club, 2, 3, 4, Sophomore Director, 2, Historian,
3, French Club, 3, 4, Senior Honor Society, 3,
4, Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, ViceaPresident, 2, Presi-
dent, 3, Pep Lis, 2, 3, 4.
NORMAN LESLIE PIERCE
Aviation Club, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4, Civil
Air Patrol, 3, 4, Security Officer, 3, Training
JOANN MICHAL PISANO
LEE ANN POINTER
Class Play, 4, Allied Youth, 2, Latin Club, 2,
3 ,4, Pep L's, 2, 4, Spanish Club, 3, 4.
IANIS CAROL POPE
Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4, Transferred from Stuart High
School, Stuart, Florida.
ELEANOR ANN PORTER
F.H.A., 3, Latin Club, 2, Pep L's, 3, Girls' Tri-
Hi-Y, 3, Transferred from Morse High School,
Bath, Maine, 2.
STOPPING A MOMENT to think about their
wonderful years at L.H.S., Mike Williams and
Sue Setz talk of graduation which is so near and
yet so far.
LOUISE ELSIE PRIES
DENNIS PATTERSON PRISK
Class Offices, 4, Vice-President, 4, Class Dance, 4, Out-
standing '4L", April, Best Personality, Inter-Club Council
4, Student Council Exec., 3, Student Council Legis., 3, 4,
Football, 3, Track, 2, 3, 4, Boys' L, 3, 4, Chaplain, 2, 3,
President, 4, Anchor Admiral.
BARBARA ULEN PRITCHARD
Class Plays, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Future Teachers, 4,
Senior Honor Society, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 3, 4, Girls'
JOANNE MARY PRUES
Nauti-Nymphs, 2, Pep L's, 2, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4,
WILMA E. PURSEL
Allied Youth, 2, 3, Pep L's, 2, 3, 4, Sinawiks, 2, 3, 4
Tri-Hi-Y, 2, Swimming Team, 2, Class Dance, 2, 4.
ELEANOR LOUISE QUINN
Class Dance, 2, 4, Future Teachers, 2, 4, Nauti-Nymphs,
2, 3, 4, Co-Captain, 4, Pep L's, 2, 3, Sinawiks, 2, 3, 4,
Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4, Civitan Calendar Girl, 4.
WILLIAM CHARLES QUINN
PATRICIA M. RADKE
DONALD EDWARD RALSTON
Class Board, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, P.T.S.A., 3, 45
Student Council Exec., 3, Secretary of Commerce, 3, Stu-
dent Council Legis. 2, Track, 3, Boys' Hi-Y, 4, Key Club,
2, 3, 4, Pep L's, 3, 4.
JOYCE ELAINE RAMEY
F.H.A., 2, Transferred from Mt. Gilead High School, Mt
JOHN CHARLES RAMSEY
Band, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Drum Major,
Legis., 4-5 Key Club, 2, 3, 4.
3, Student Council
WILLIAM, NORMAN RANDALL
Vbijy, ,la ,v.
RICHARD THOMAS RANEY
Swimming, 2, 3, Captain, 3, Boys' L,
CLORA MAE REDDEN
2, 3, Science Club
Transferred from Shady Springs High School, Bearer, West
Virginia, 3g Class Play, 3.
CILIA ANNE REED
SHARRON ROSE REICHERT
Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3, 4.
MARY JANE REMDEIKA
ROY ADRIAN REYNOLDS
Aviation Club, 4.
JOHN MICHAEL RHODES
Class Board, 3, Class Dance, 2, Footb
2, 3, 4.
SANDRA NADEEN RICHARDS
D.C.T., 3, 4.
all, 2, 3, 4, Civitan
BARBARA ANN RICHARDSON
KENNETH ARTHUR RICHART
Class Play, 3, 4, Latin Club, 3g Library Club, 3, 4, Vice-
President, 4, Thespians, 4.
BETTY JEANETTE RIDDLE
Transferred, Auburn High, Auburn, Alabama.
JUDITH ANN ROBERT
Class Play, 35 Class Dance, 2, 4-3 P.T.S.A., 4, Student
Council, Executive, 2, Swimming, 29 Girls' L, 3, 4, Vice-
President, 4-3 Sinawiks, 2, 3, 4.
MAGARET ELIZABETH ROOF
Library Club, 3.
JOHN CARRY ROONEY
Transferred, Christian Br0ther's Academy, Albany, New
GREGG T. ROWELL
SUELLYN F AYE RUPCHOCK
Class Play, 45 Latin Club, 2, 3, 43 Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
DARRELL JAMES RUSHTON
Class Play, 3, 43 Class Dance, 3g Band, 2, 3, 43 Allied
Xouth, 3g Thespians, 3, 4.
PATRICIA GAIL RUSSEL
Class Play, 3, 4g Class Dance, 2, 3, 43 Queen Candidate:
Sweetheart, Miss Melody, 2g Inter-Club Council, 33 Stu-
dent Council, Executive, 4g Student, Legislative, 3g Pep
L's, 2: Spanish Club, 2, President, 3.
RAMONA ROSA LEE SANDERS
Transferred, Sarasota High, Sarasota, Florida.
WALTER MCLUREN SANDERSON
Boys' Hi-Y, 43 'Pep L's, 4.
DENNIS PETER SANTELLA
CHESTER JOSEPH SASADU
Inter-Club Council, 43 Latin Club, 43 Science Club, 2, 3,
4, President, 4.
ALICE ANN SCHMIDT
Class Office, Secretary, 23 Class Dance, 23 Best Looking,
43 Queen Candidate: Sweetheart, Miss Fort Lauderdale
High, Prom Queeng Civitan Calendar Cover Girl, 33 Nauti-
Nymphs, 3, 43 Pep L's, 2g Sinawiks, 3, 4, Recording Secre-
RAYMOND LEROY SCHMIDT
Student Council, Legislative, 2g Civitan, 4g Boys' Hil-
BARBARA JANE SCHNEIDER
Tennis, 2, 3, 43 Allied Youth, 2, 3, 43 Girls' L, 43 Pep L's
2, 43 Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3, 4.
THOMAS EDWARD SCOTT
Football, 33 Baseball, 2, 3, 4, Boys, L, 4, Boys' Hi-Y, 4.
GUY WORTHINGTON SEESE
JOE LEWIS SELLERS
Class Dance. 2g Sinawiks, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4.
VIRGINIA AGNES SHAFFER
Class Dance, 2, 3g Band, 2, 3.
CHARLENE IRENE SHARP
Class Plays, 3, Class Board, 3g Class Dance, 2, 3, 4
Wittiest, 4, Allied Youth, 2, Pep L's, 4, Sinawiks, 3
Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, Vice-President, 2.
.IOANN MARGUERITE SHARPE
Class Play, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3.
HARRIETTE ELIZABETH SHAW
Gir1s'Tri-Hi-Y,2, 3, 4.
3 J f 3.
,f f, ,f
JACQUELINE SHAWIN SHARRON ANN SHIPLEY
Class Dance, 2, Inter-Club Council, 43 Future Teachers,
2, 'Nauti-Nymphs, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 4, Pep L's, 2, 33 Girls'
Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 4.
ELIZABETH ANN SHEARD
Juniorettes, 4, Senior Honor Society, 3, 45 Future Teachers,
2, Latin Club, 2, 3, Spanish Club, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, KARIN LOUISE SHOEMAKER
2, 39 PGP U51 25 C1355 Board, 25 Class Dance, 21 31 49 Class Play, 3, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Inter-Club Counc'l,
EBBTIDEAS TeHH1S,2,3- l 4, P.T.S.A., 4g Future Teachers, 2, 3, 4, President, 4,
Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, Science Club, 4.
SHARON FREDERICKA SHERER LINDA SHOVELTQN
TY3J1Sf9I'f9dfl'0m5 EMOH High SC11001, ENOH, 0hi0- Class Dance, 45 Future Nurses, 2, 3, 4, Chaplain, 3, Latin
CAROL GAY SHERIDAN FLORENCE GRACE SIMMONS
Girls' Tri.Hi.Y, 4, Transferred from: West Orange High School, West Orange,
New Jersey. -
MARIE JOAN SHINNICK DARLENE SUE SIMONS
Mixed Chorus, 4, Pep L's, 25 Aviation, 4. Band, 21 31 45 Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4-
THELMA AMELIA SLEEK
Tennis, 2, 3, 4, Allied Youth, 3, 4, Girls' L, 4, Nauti-
Nymphs, 2, 3, 4, Girls, Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4.
GEORGIA ANN SLUPE
Class Plays, 3, 45 French Club, 4, Pep L's, 4, Spanish
Club, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
CARL BERTRAND SMITH
Class Dance, 2, Leg. Student Council, 2, 3, Football, 2, 3,
.IUDITH LYNNE SMITH
A Cappella Choir, 2, 3, 4, Future Nurses, 2, 3, 4, Pep
L's, 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAMS ROGERS SMITH
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Class Board, 3, Leg. Student Council,
23 Tennis, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club, 2, Pep L's, 4, Wheel
Club, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4.
PATRICIA ANN SNYDER
A Cappella Choir, 2, 3, 4, Librarian, 4.
RICHARD LEE SNYDER
Mixed Chorus, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3, Choristers, 4
Civil Air Patrol, 4g Wheel Club, 2, 3, 4.
RGBERT ALLEN SNYDER
Class Play, 3, Swimming, 3, 4, Boys' L, 4, Thespians, 4
BECKY ANN SABLIT
Transferred from Thomas Jefferson High School. Rich-
EDWARD PAUL SPARKS
.lunior Exchange Club, 2.
JILL SPAVIN Q
Transferred from Pine Crest Preparatory School.
XANCY MAUDE SPIEGEL
Class Play, 3, 4g Class Dance, 3, 4, EBB TIDE, 3, -1,
Editor, 4g P.T.S.A., 4, Allied Youth, 2, Press Club, 3, 4,
Spanish Club, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 33 Thespians, 3, 4,
NANCY JOAN SPILLER
Cisil Air Patrol, 4.
LAWRENCE WAYNE STARR
Basketball, 2, 5, 4, Boys' L, 3, 4.
Transferred from Logan High School, Logan, West Vir-
KAREN KELLY STIFEL
Spanish Club, 35 Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3, 4, Parliamentarian,
3, Chaplain, 4.
CARMIN PATRICK STILLMAN
JOHN FRANKLIN STIMPSON, JR.
Class Plays, 3, Class Dance, 3, 4, Best Looking, 4, Leg.
Student Council, 3, Football, 2, 3, Thespians, 3, 4, Sweet-
heart King, 4.
SUSAN JOYCE STRAKER
Class Plays, 3, 4, Class Dance, 3, 4, Latin Award, 2, In-
ter-Club Council, 3, 4, P.T.S.A., 2, Leg. Student Council,
3, Future Teachers, 2, 3, 4, President, 3, French Club,
3, 4, Senior Honor Society, 3, 4, Secretary, 4, Thespians,
3, 4, President, 4, Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3, 4.
NANCY NEILSON SUMWALT
Class Play, 4, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, EBB TIDE, 2, 3, 4,
Circulation Manager, 4, Tennis, 4, Swimming, 2, 3,
Anchor Club, 2, 3, 4, Junior Director, 3, Parliamentarian,
4, Future Teachers, 2, Vice-President, 2, Senior Honor
Society, 4, Spanish Club, 4, Secretary, 4, Sweetheart
LEILA JOANNE SURMIAK
F-H-A., 45 Library Club, 2, 3, Treasurer, 3, Girls' Tri-
KEN R. SWABLE
Civil Air Patrol, 2, Pep L's, 2,
Class Dance, 2, 3, Aviation Club, 3.
DEENA LEE TANTON
Class Play, 4, Class Dance, 3, 4, Band, 2, 3, 4, Inter-
Club Council, 4, Latin Club, 2g Spanish Club, 3, 4, Presie
WILLIANI PAUL TARQUINE
.I ILNET LEZABETH TAVLIN
Majorettes, 2, 3, 4, Band, 2, 3, 4g Girls', 3, 4.
DAVID H. TAYLOR
STEPHEN JAY TEETER
Junior Exchange Club, 45 Spanish Club, 4.
Class Play, 45 Class Dance, 45 Pep L's, 2, 49 Girls' Tri-
Hi-Y, 3, 4.
DAVID CHARLES THIEME
Clax Dance, 4.
CHRISTINA ANN THIXTON
Future Nurses, 4, Pep L's, 2, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3.
KAREN BETH THOMAS
JANET LEE THOMPSON
JOAN MARIE THOMPSON
MARY MARGARET THOMPSON
Future Teachers, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3.
LINDA ETHEL THORSTENSEN
Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3.
EDWARD M. THRUSTON
IEFFERY REID THURLOW
Civitan, 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms, 3.
DONNA LOUISE TIGHE
Transferred, Harriton High of Lower Merion, Rosemont.
Pennsylvania, 4, Latin Club, 45 Pep L's, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y,
PAUL RICHARD TIMLER
.IEFFERY H. TITUS
LEONARD RICHARD TOCCI
Latin Award, 2, Band, 2, 3, 43 Senior Honor Society,
VIRGINIA KENYON TODD
Class Board, 3, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Superlatives, 4,
"Most Likely to Succeedi' Navigator, 3, 4, Editor, 4,
Cheerleaders, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 2, Girls' L, 3, 4, Parlia
mentarian, 43 Juniorettes, 2, 3, 45 Pep L's, 4, Press Club
TOP ROW? Bottom Row:
MYRA GAYLE TOMPKINS JUDITH ELLEN TUCKER
A Cappella Cl'10i1', 2, 3, 43 Chflfisiefs, 49 FHA, 31 49 PCP Class Board, 4, Class Dance, 3, Band, 2, 3, 4, Student
US, 23 Sllnmalds, 4- Council Legislative, 2, Pep L's, 2, Sinawiks, 4.
TAMARA KAY TOWNSEND
French Club, 4, Spanish Club, 3
LINDA MAE TRAUTHWEIN
Pep L's, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3.
LINDA JANET TREMBLETT
Latin Award, 2, French Club, 3, 4,
3, 4, Latin Club, 2, 3.
TRONCIN, THOMAS LEE
Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 3.
Senior Honor Society,
CHARLES MUNRO ULLIAN
HELENE MARIE ULRICH
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Friendliest, 4, Student Council Secre
tary of Commerce, 4, Anchor Club, 4, Future Nurses, 2, 3
President, 4, Nauti-Nymphs, 2, 3, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, Civi
tan Calendar Girl, May, 4.
ANN LYNN URSINI
Future Teachers, 4, Senior Honor Society, 3, 4.
LYNNE VAN AUSDALL RICHARD WILLIAM VREELAND
Class Play, 3, Class Dance, 2, FHA, 2, 3, 4, French
Club, 3, 4, Vice-President, 43 Future Teachers, 2, 3, Girls'
Tri-Hi-Y, 3, Youth for Christ, 2.
BRUCE EDGAR WAGNER
Class Board,,.2, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Legislative Student
BARBARA DIANA VOGEL Council, 3, Football, 2, 3.
JOYCE CAROL VOLPE
Class Dance, 3, Future Nurses, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, PATSY L' WAGONER
Senior Honor Society, 3, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
LHf'A HELEN VOSTATEK , l Class Play, 3, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club, 2, EBB
Latin Award, 2, 3, Senior Honor Society, 3, 4, Latin TIDE, 4'gA11ied Youth, 2g FHA, 3 4. Spanish Club 4.
Club, 2, 3, 4. 4 ' '
THOMAS EDWARD VOTAN ELIZABETH ANN WALDRON
Latin Award, 3, Science Club, 4. Pep L's, 3.
Transferred from: Fairhaven High School, Fairhaven,
Massachusetts, Spanish Club, 4.
.JOHN CHARLES WANAMAKER
Transferred from: Columbia High School, Maplewood,
New Jersey, Choristers, 4, Boys' Hi-Y, 4.
DONNA BE WARDEN
Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Band, 2, 3, 45 French Club, 2, 3, 4,
Parliamentarian, 35 Spanish Club, 4.
DENNIS BLAINE WARREN
Transferred from: Lebanon High, Lebanon, Indiana, Science
MELVIN BARRY WASKOW
Latin Award, 2, Band, 2, 3, 4, Quartermaster, 4, Camera
Club, 2g Key Club, 2, 3, 4g Latin Club, 2.
DAVID GRAHAM WATERHOUSE
LANA FAYE WATSON
D.C.T., 4, Chaplain, 4, Legislative Student Council, 2,
Allied Youth, 2, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3.
JOHN BRUGE WAYNE
Latin Award, 2g Junior Exchange Club, 3, 4, Recording
Secretary, 4, Latin Club, 2, Science Club, 2, 3, 4, Vice-
RUTH ELLEN WEISS
Transferred from: Bensalem High School, Bucks County,
Pennsylvania, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
JERRY EARL WELLS
Class Plays, 4, Swimming, 2, Thespians, 4.
WILLIAM DOTSON WELLS, JR.
French Club, 2, 3, 4, Tumbling, 3, 4.
MARY LOUISE WESTBERRY
Class Play, 3, Props Committee, 3, F.H.A., 2, 3, 4, Treas-
urer, 2, 3, Vice-President, 4g Youth for Christ, 2.
ERNEST EUGENE WHEELER
Class Play, 3, 4.
BONNIE JEAN WHITE
F.H.A., 2,'3, 45 Calendar Girl Candidate, 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM I-IARIVION WHITE
Class Play, 4.
RICHARD WILLIAM WILCOX, JR.
Class Dance, 2, 3, Class Board, 35 Inter-Club Council, 3
Football, 2, 3, 4g Boys' L, 3, 4, Civitan, 2, 3, 4, Vice
President, 3, Senior Director, 4, Service Club Alliance, 3.
DONNA LOLITA WILHELM
Spanish Club, 4.
DARLA HOPE WILKINSON
FHA, 2, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 4.
MICHAEL HOLT WILLIAMS
.Iunior Exchange Club, 3, 4, Parliamentarian, 3, 4.
RANDALL CONRAD WILLIAMS
Class Dance, 2, 4, Band, 2, 3, 4, Drum Major, 4, EBB
TIDE, 3, Inter-Club Council, 4, Legislative Student Coun-
cil, 33 Camera Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 4, Press Club, 43
Wheel Club, 2, 3g All-State Marching Band, 4.
CLAUDETTE P. WILLIS
MARY C. WILLIS
NANCY ANNE WILLIS
Future Nurses, 4.
SUSAN .IEANINE WIMBERLY
A Cappella Choir, 23 Mixed Chorus, 3, Library Club, 4:
Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, Secretary, 2.
FREDRICK E. WILSON
TIMOTHY LONDAS WINNINGHAM
Transferred from St. Leo Preparatory College, St. Leo
Florida, Football, 2, 3, 4g Boys' L, 3. 4, Treasurer, 4g
Civitan, 3, 4.
ROGER A. WISE
Transferred from: Central Catholic High School, Class
Dance, 4, Football, 2, 3, 4, Boys' L, 3, 4, Wheel Club, 4.
GERALD ALLAN WISENER
Transferred from: Hagerstown High, Hagerstown, Indiana.
RICHARD WILLIAM WOLFE
Football, 2, 3, 4, Basketball, 2, Civitan, 2, 3, 4, Chaplain.
3, President, 4, Senior Honor Society, 3, 4.
STEPHEN GABELER WOLLAM
Class Board, 2, Class Dance, 2, 3, 4, Executive Student
Council, 3, 4, Department of Commerce, 3, Department of
State, 4, Allied Youth, 2, French Club, 4, Parliamentarian,
4, Key Club, 4, Pep Lls, 2, 3, 4, Press Club, 3, 4, Treas-
STAN WRAY WOOD
Track, 3, Cross Country, 3, Basketball, 2, 3, 4, Outstand-
ing L, 4, Key Club, 2, 3, 4.
RICHARD HOWARD WORKMAN, JR.
Class Plays, 3, 4, Class Board, 3, Class Dance, 2, Legis-
lative Student Council, 2, Band, 2, 3, 4, Camera Club, 4,
Parliamentarian, 4, Thespians, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4,
Aviation Club, 3.
CAROL ANN WORTHLEY
A Cappella Choir, 4, Mixed Chorus, 3, Choristers, 4, Civil
Air Patrol, 4, Library Club, 4, Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4,
Youth for Christ, 2, Aviation, 4, Girls' Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4,
Chaplain, 2, 3, Parliamentarian, 4.
JAMES LEWIS WRAINS
Basketball, 3, 4.
WILLIAM I. WRIGHT
DONALD HILL WRIGHT
Class Dance, 3, 4.
PATRICIA WRIGHT JAY ANTHONY YURCHUCK
Latin Award, 2, 3, Senior Honor Society, 3, 4, Latin Club, Football, 3, 49 Outstanding L, 4g Wheel Club, 4,
2, 3, 4.
JOHN ARTHUR ZEIEN
- Class Dance, 2, 33 Legislative Student Council, 2, 3, 4
BQNNIE JOY WULK , , , Football, 3, Track, 3, Basketball, 2, Boys' L, 4, Kew
Milwaukee Lutheran High, Milwaukee, Wisconsin Club, 2, 3-
CHARLES SAUNDERS SCHELL
ROBERT JOHN WUNSCH Transferred from: Abington Senior High School, Abington,
Cmtan' 3' 4' Pennsylvania, Wheel Club, 4.
These Are Choices of the School
THE FOLLOWING PAGES contain pictures
of those students, picked from their class, by
their class. as the most outstanding in selected
These students. and the students of their class,
will now become citizens of business in the corn-
munity. They soon will take jobs, become mar-
ried, or go into entertainment.
The .students of the Class of '60 are all out-
standing, but they too had leaders. Those se-
lected well deserved the votes they received.
Congratulations are indeed in order.
CLAPPING, WHISTLING, and comments are
heard by Lei Lani Kapona, Linda Heep, and Noel
Doepke, three Homecoming queen candidates, as
they parade by.
MOH, NO, NOT ME!" cries Sylvia Cross as she is announced Homecoming Queen of 1959. Sandy Aanes and Judy
Allen seem to be just as joyful. Two of the escorts, Ted Dye and Doug Cook, seem quite calni while .lohn
Stimpson, Sylvia's escort, tightens his arm and clinches his fists in an over-joyful manner.
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EK Miss Cathy Pierce i 5 f
Four Beautiful Queens Are Seated
Miss Linda Heep, candidate for Homecoming
Queen, escorted by Bob Berryhill.
Miss fudy Allen, candidate for Homecoming Queen,
Miss Fort Lauderdale High, Prom Queen, escorted
by Russel Fraser.
Miss Betsy Fisliburn, candidate for Miss Fort Lau-
derdale High, escorted by Roger Wise.
Miss Kathi Fairfield, candidate for Basketball
Queen, escorted by Dick Kirk.
Miss Vicki Todd, candidate for Miss Fort Lauder-
dale High, Prom Queen, escorted by Jay Yurchuk.
Miss Sandy Aanes, candidate for Homecoming
Queen, Miss Fort Lauderdale High, Prom Queen,
escorted by Bob Perrigo.
Miss Marsha Kingsley, candidate for Miss Fort
Lauderdale High, Prom Queen, escorted by Doug
Miss Joyce Casoria, candidate for Miss Fort Lau-
derdale High, escorted by Howie DiBlasi.
Among the Sixteen Lovely 760 Candidates
Miss Leilani Kapona, candidate for Homecoming
Queen, escorted by Henry Picozzi.
Miss Cathy Pierce, candidate for Homecoming
Queen, Miss Fort Lauderdale High, escorted by
Miss Sylvia Cross, candidate for Homecoming
Queen, Miss Fort Lauderdale High, escorted by
Miss Susie Rablen, candidate for Homecoming
Queen, Miss Fort Lauderdale High, escorted by
Miss Noel Doepke, candidate for Homecoming
Queen, Miss Fort Lauderdale High, Prom Queen,
escorted by Bill Quinn.
Miss Patti Cavaretta, candidate for Basketball
Queen, Prom Queen, escorted by Mike Rhodes.
Miss Ann Fleming, candidate for Basketball Queen,
escorted by Jim Wrains.
Miss Sally Shank, candidate for Homecoming
Queen, escorted by Stan Wood.
Underclassmen Important at L.H.S.
THIS HAS been an eventful year. Successfully
the sophomores have launched a wonderful high
school career. Certainly they have proven that in
the next two years L.H.S. may expect great things
from its graduating class of 1962.
A high school was once compared to a sandwich.
The sophomores and seniors were the bread, but
the juniors were, and are, the filling-the real meat
of the sandwich. The juniors have indeed mani-
fested their capabilities in each project undertaken.
Underclassmen you were but you will soon be
BEFORE, AN EMPTY GYM, an ugly pole, an
unsightly basket are things which seem almost
impossible to convert into a dreamy setting for
the first dance of the year.
TENSION MOUNTS as candidates for each of the sophomore class offices await their turn to speak. 5'It's so
much easier to write a speech than to deliver it," seems to be the common thought among these nervous sopho-
mores. The election of sophomore class officers is usually delayed until November to give the classmates a chance
to get acquainted.
Flying L Classes of '61 and '62
UNDERCLASSMEN ARE often teased and
stepped-on, but really are a great part of school
life. Being a majority in number, their contribu-
tions are many.
The underclassmen present dances, a play, and
participate in school functions by having officm 'in
their class and in student council.
The sophomores and juniors go through the
period of 'cgrowing pains" to form a tight, well-
organized class, of which they and others can be
proud. Yes, a salute to the underclassmen is
BOB-A-LOOI The most popular object produced
in the shop classw this year seemed to be bongo
drums. Harry Polliam is making these drums.
HERE'S TO YOU, Alma Mater sings the entire student body at a pep assembly. This song sinks deep into the
hearts of all Flying L's. School spirit is something that is precisely valued at Ft. Lauderdale High. Sophornores,
juniors and seniors together portray their spirit in song.
PRESIDENT AND VICE-PRESIDENT worked closely together this year to make the class of '61 the best at Lauderdale
High. Jim Brindell, the president, presided at all Junior Class Legislative Board meetings, and Sandy Jeni.n worked as the
chairman of the class dance, '4Quiet Village." The four Junior Class officers devoted their combined time and efforts
toward the goal of making their class projects successful.
Class of 761
CALLING ROLL and writing the minutes have been
among the many jobs Sally Miller, as secretary of the
Junior Class, has had.
MONEY SPENT, money received, and money on deposit
have all gone into the records Bonnie Edwards, Treasurer,
PRETTY SMILES and beautiful gowns set Homecoming "COOL, MAN, COOL!" thinks Steve Olowecki as he hangs
Queen candidates Sally Shank and Susie Rablen aglow as his Christmas stocking, expecting big things from that
they ride in the procession during half-time activities. little round man with the rosy cheeks.
Class of '61
Bittner, J erilynn
Black, Merrie Jo
Longer Baby L's Are Respected
by Seniors and Looked Up to by SOPl101f110I'6S
Class of '61
"GO GET 'EM, girls! encourage
looker ons, as Linda Bruaw and
Pat Zimmerman try to make off
with the scaffold.
Dichtenmueller, Maril n
,l" K i
' 'ff T- ' faqs-'FW-'
Class of '61
f- .I gi
, ,X '
.L , 4 . I
' I, 5 4 D A
I V Ll -.'- , W "
if f 5,5
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e s ,Q
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Class Dance and Class Play, J uniorsi Projeem
Gheen, J oan
of the Year, Bring Their Ties Closer Togethei
fiii J wg
J ones, Linda
J ones, Rodney
J ones, Sidney
Class of 761
J unghans, Janet
7 ff? Vi 4
5 sf ,Z
"SHARE AND SHARE ALIKE" does not seem to be an objectionable
idea to Ralph Lehr and Judie Cooper as they sip coconut punch at a
tropical Junior party given by Roger Davis. '
Knight, .l ere
The Class of 761 Soars to the Top With Hlgll
Linthicum, J o
Maddux, J ay
l','i9Q, A A
-KMC' 7 , f" "
Z ""' "
Honors, as Scholars Prove Their
Class of 761
Class of '61
Pfeifer, J ea.n
Class of 761
FOUR PAIRS of weary legs take a
breather as everyone prepares to make
Sager, Jo Ann
Sabatini, Donald , V! , ZZ' I'
T' ,ff I 1
if" 1" 4
, f 1
the junior dance a huge success. Class of
J r j
Class of '61
Symonette, J amos
Class of 61
Cleary, J earme
EVERYONE IS listening attentively during an assembly con- SNOW IN FLORIDA? Why yes, we have everything
cerning world problems. Assemblies play an important part in E. J. Holt and Sue Combes make snowballs and begin
the school life and add a bit of variety to our everyday routine. to realize what goes on up north.
Class of 761
Kaunitz, Peter ,
Knopsnyder, Wallace V
Class of 761
5 tg ,.
A FEAST AND A PARTY-all in one-. This is great! Sherry Shapiro, Tom Riles, Trudy Giberson, and Roger Davis
thoroughly enjoy a wonderful evening. Dining and dancing make a person feel great. Parties, such as this, put fun into
school life and give one a chance to relax from school tension.
NOW T0 GET' IT UP," thinks Sanford Nelson. "I
made it cheers Ray DeFrances. The boys' physical
education classes are working on fitness.
"MAKE CERTAIN you give the correct information," remarks
Mr. Brewer, to Sue Gibson and Pat Moorehouse at the .Iuniorette
information desk in the main hall.
Class of '61
Spooner, Judith Symona, William Wickersham, Kirk
Stolzenburg, Bing Toothman, James Wolfanger, Ruth
Stone, Gail West, Pamela Wright, Barbara
"WE'RE OFF!" Nancy Cone, J.V. cheerleader, and other sopho-
mores, Mary Lockrey and Jeff Sheard to name a few, are off
to their first football game.
"IT SURE IS HOT out here!" sighs Sherry
Shapiro. Waiting for those girls in P.E. to hit
'the ball is like racing two turtles.
AWED BY THE TASK set before them - the task of guiding the Class of '62 -the Sophomore Class officers
hope to make this class as successful as the classes of other years. Under the leadership of their President, Jim Upde
graft, Sally Kerr, treasurer, Betty Pierce, secretary, and Carolyn Smith, vice-president, the sophomores will take their places
as true Flying L's.
Class of '62
Class of '62
Corson, Marie Kay
Ambitious ophomores Get Into the Swing
HON, ON, LAUDERDALE, we are right . . .!,' sing the
spirited .l.V. cheerleaders, Karen La Rue, Judy Bass, Pat
Klement, Nancy Cone, and Janet Thurlow, as they lead
the Homecoming parade.
ON WEEKENDS, sophomores head for places of relaxa
tion. Jim Pfeifer went to Birch State Park, but it doesnt
look like he is relaxing at all.
F aron, Mary
f Thmgs Wlth Hard Worli bu Lots of Fun
Class of '62
ON THE ROADS to victory the Chi 'Tri-Hi-Y Homecoming
Hoat proves that long hours of hammering, cutting, and
stuffing pay off in big dividends as the sophomore girls
win top honors.
N Hicks, Judith
W Hiday, Lanney
I edlicka. .lan
I ones, Marilyn
La Reau. Karen
Class of '62
V Link. William
Procrastination Doesngt Help the ophomores as
A TYPICAL SUNDAY afternoon for many sophomores
finds two outstanding members of the Class of '62, Carol
Haynes and Lanny Hiday, sunning on the beach.
.5 .-1 vu!-
LOQUACIOUS sophomores gather in front of North
Hall, awaiting the 8:10 bell when they will all go happily
off to homeroom and another busy day.
-5 'P Z " "
Lg ll 5
Semester Exams Count a Great
1 1 ,
Class of '62
THE BIG NIGHT has finally arrived for these two anxious
sophomores Linda Harberson and Pat Moore, as they get
ready to leave for an evening of fun at their sophomore
1 - ' ,
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Class of '62
Q., j I ,
t r 7 275
As Wonderful Year Draws to Close
Van Horn, Vicki
Look Back Upon uocessful First Year of
School and City Exchange Help
FRIENDSHIP! This word is under-rated when
used concerning the students of Fort Lauderdale
High and the local businessmen.
The businesses in our community are always will-
ing to help us out either by buying an ad, donating
items of all kinds, or cooperating with us on Senior
Stores of all kinds, drugstores, hobby shops, car
dealers, dress shops, etc., make up the community
and help make up this 1960 EBB TIDE. A big
wllhank Youw is necessary and indeed in order.
"HE'LL TAKE THE AD," says Nancy Sumwalt
to herself as she tires to shoo her butterflies
away and give a smooth sales pitch to Mr.
Radanof of Lincoln-Mercury.
THANK YOU soooo much says Nancy as her business transaction is topped off with a friendly departure. Givin
herself a pat on the back she decides that it was her charming personality and good salesmanship that sold the
Ad. Feeling quite content with herself she knows that she won't have to do it again, well, not until next year
V jf mat .Xxx
J Tom S d B b
C p Brolliar A B
'After the Ball Is Over . . .
The Crowd Meets at the
EGG and YOU
NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
,f- . Y ,
Gver Spilled Milk"
Be insured by
R. B. LEONARD
420 Broward National Bank Bldg.
Nancy C t
N 'X-N..-.N ,,
,m.3 . sw, W, .
"Music, Music, Music"
MAN, LIKE i SAID.
Hi Fidelity Sound Systems
I978 E. Sunrise Blvd.
coo you 'fell-
Whot will moke
my tummy well?"
MEDICAL ARTS PHARMACY
7I5 E. Broward Blvd.
DONT BE LEFT BEHIND
I2 E. Sunrise Blvd.
'House of Separates"
INSURE THEM WITH -
LINDSEY INSURANCE AGENCY
200 E. Broward Blvd.
"Pat them Together
aaa what have you gat?"
II6 S. E. 2nd ST.
Dede BireTey Lyn G
"GO, l., GO"
Every A+hle+e Knows
Is fhe Place +0 Go
25 SOUTH ANDREWS
644 S. ANDREWS AVE.
TITLE AND ABSTRACT CO
I9 S. E. THIRD AVE.
Now Is The Time
To Stake Your CIQImI
"Your Dreams Com
7I8 N. W. 6+h Ave.
Berryrl-' M ffvg
307 N. W. Is+ Ave.
built in 0 day"
Bui' we can 'rryl
CARTER 81 SON
una N. E. 4+h sr.
"You'lI look sweet
upon tne seot ot
o bicycle. . ."
529 E. Las Olas
"Anything You Con Do
I Con Do Better"
33 S. E. 2nd S+.
B Hy P'
C thy P'
e If fra Q .,- V fe .
fl LX? ' A A 1
"We oin't got
o barrel of money"
We sove it oll!
ATLANTIC FEDERAL SAVINGS
and Loan Association
" 5 H. P. Greep, President
I. 1 Offices at: Sunrise Boulevard and N. E. 17th W
, f' --" i IIlIlf'ef5
.np ,. bnllfiifpgj ' 1523 South Andrews Avenue
n,,..iggggg5Pj1- IllllIllllllllllllllqwllllllllllllV Phan JA 3 5406
V-'39 fy H QKQRA N I 1 4' e -
Is of I-Iis Best
Men and Boys Shop
2:8 s. W. :S+ AVE.
"Dorff Fence Me ln"
I Wont l.ANDl
J. A. ME ROLLE
60-F Coral Shopping Cenler
i ii Q
i f all llllwi i
N .iljbllw i , ,wlllif
Q5 Wu MJ, JJ, ,yy
QJMKXUA Ligsfgyrlfjtlibe Qwcnd
My may be quite Continental
ll BUT . . . this gal prefers
Governor's Club Holel Building
To Avoid This Sort of
ii Thing, Dine of Your
Neorest Rohch House
Tail Sl i
Ki. E, .M E T X
so A iv 3
RANCH HOUSE RESTAURANT, INC.
30I6 N. E. l2'H'1 Terr.
2II S. W. 2ncl S+.
Your Money ls Safe in
BRCWARD NATIONAL BANK
S. E. Is+ Ave.
Mary o rs
The WorId's Mos+ Unusual Drug S+ore
8I7 EAST LAS OLAS
"School Doys, School Doysn
370 S. E. 2nd ST.
Marily Eh d
fdNX.,f ,L ,Mama-11
I333 N. Federal Highway
THIS SURE BEATS . . .
"True Surrey WITII the Fringe on Top"
They Moy Be "I-levirmg Q I-Ieet'WcJve,"
But We're es Cool es Corn Be.
520 N. E. 34+h ST.
Ba rba ra Deverell
Climb an ine Bandwagon,
Jain 'ine Swing
Tnat's His Weakness Now"
sERvic:E WITH A SMILE
2750 N. Federal Highway
J. T. REESE
l9l8 S. And
We Live in Two Dittererit Worlds"
l'm All Yours in Buttons 'ri' Bows"
7I7E L Ol
C l Jan Gail C l
H b Cooper Llnane M G
Climb The Stairway To The Stars
2209 Hollywood Blvd.
30I6 N. E. I2'rI1 Terr.
Sally Miller Jerry Wh
FRANCIS K. EDDIE
I5 I 5 S. ANDREWS
Vicki Todd Sl'eve Wollam
NOT . . . Snips cmd snails
cmd puppy-dog mils
SUGAR and SPICE
3350 N. E. 32 S+.
A pretty girl is
like Cl melodyn
I228 E. Las Olas Blvd.
She washed that mon
right out of her hair"
3IO0 N. E. 9+h S+.
2226 S. E. I7H1 S+.
Tarzi Perdue Ralph Lehr
VAN AND STCRAGE, Inc
I2 I 5 Flager Drive
W new Beep"
Spavin Jenni Holf
MIDAS MUFFLER SHOPS
22I2 Soufh Andrews Ave.
DIACK INSURANCE AGENCY, Inc.
9l4-9I8 N E 20+h A
Live In The r 15134
609 Eas+ Las Olas
MANOR LAN ES
Dave Berry Barry Beeble Princes lmb
Take Q dere
I5I7 N. E. 26+h S+.
I-Ie's not worriQd
200 E. Broward
PIZIO'S D RIVE INN
Nl'-,WM I505S Fd I
i ,, Q JZ Q
Congrowlofioms, CIGSS O
358 S. Eg 2 S+ree'r
Hal Fuga+e Mr. Henri
For The besr dressed
meri iri Towri , . .
9I6 W. Sunrise Blvcl.
WEDDINGS ' PARTIES ' DANCES
with ci smile
23l2 S. W. 4+l1 Ave.
Sa ndy LeG rand
"Take Q Slow Bom
A Boat From
7l8 N. W. 6+h Ave.
I N. W. Is+ Ave.
I-nf, 'pp .
, no Q
5 , -,fe
I ff'-ff' TT --,utzegztif ' Qi:
7,3 L3,557'v3'2: 51- F?" 4 '-
fb L15-::1gz..z.g -.g- 2- '
Z". :rf V S- '
' -' " 1
335335-Z5?Z53C'+' .' E
p 1 .,.
f 5 .
' - I " A
A - ... -. ' .- .A.
32335323 " '5-C-fif'-5+
' - if , 30
Vicki Leaird's winning smile and sparkling eyes always seemed to draw
others to her. She seemed to possess boundless energy as shown by her
avid interest in sundry activities. She was an outstanding leader and par-
ticipant in cheerleading, Vice-President of Student Council, Junior Honor
Society, all church activities and mariners. Although Vicki never reached
her desire to become a Flying L, she was selected an honorary member of
Anchor Club. Vicki's high moral standards plus her faith and interest in
others, set her apart from her classmates as being one of the most respected
and well liked girls of her community.
Jim Meehan brightened the lives of many of his classmates, with witty
conversation and humorous gyrations. Jim transferred from Rocky River
High School in the beginning of his sophomore year. Although he was never
able to complete his three years as a Flying L, his happy and carefree
manner was a delight for all who knew him. Sports, a particular outside
interest was one well participated in by Jim, as he was often seen skiing
through the waterways.
Making people happy and able to enjoy life is a gift from God and Jim
used this gift with utmost sincerity.
Brewer, Joseph A, 11
Elder, E. B. 12
Hutchinson, Nan Mrs. 13
McDermott, M. J. 1-3
Alfonse, Clarence 20
Alston, Margaret Miss 26, 134
Atkinson, Mahlon 18, 128 '
Barringer, Dorothy Mrs. 26, 95
Bazanos, Blanche Miss 18, 19, 133
Beale, Robert 18
Bennett, William H. 29, 68
Berryhill, Ivy Miss 15
Blakeslee, Zola Mae Miss 15
Bryant, Ila Mae Miss 19
Burdick, Marina. Mrs. 16, 145
Bumsted, Sylvia Mrs. 28, 139
Caldwell, Clois J. 19
Carlisle, Terrell 20, 96, 97, 159
Chung, Ruth Miss 29, 75, 77, 74
Clark, Duane 17
Davis, Paul 22
Decker, Arthur 28
DeMayo, Dorothy Mrs. 22, 114
DeMoss, Ruth Mrs. 19, 155
Dyess, Jesse 9, 22
Engle, Mary Miss 28, 64
Evans, Anna Mrs. 16
Fish, Wells 22, 132
Force, Lorraine 29
Freeman, Elizabeth Mrs. 17
Freiday, Emestine Miss 22
Geldhaugh, George 16
Gillette, Robert 19, 140
Greene, Herald 26, 79
Harper, Max 22, 64
Hayes, Harold 28, 120, 64, 67
Hendrick, Ruth Mrs. 14
Holmes, Barbara Miss 28, 110
Holt, Veazey 14
Jett, Doris Mrs. 254, 118, 149
Kallaher, Tattie Mrs. 24, 115, 36
Kruse, Andrew 28
Kruse, Avis Mrs. 28
Lee, Daniel 20, 126, 156
Leer, Howard 19, 18
Lihan, Joyce Mrs. 26, 94
Lowks, Marion 22, 146
Malloy, Frank 22, 23
Maltby, Loren 22, 83, 136, 41, 82
Martin, Kendrick 28
Mathews, John 19, 129
Maurer, James 26, 152
Maynard, Dorsey 14
Nelms, Ellen Mrs. 19
Ogden, Marvin 17
Packard, Charles 22, 150
Pepper, Jane Miss 17, 64, 122
Pharr, Jarrett 25
Pinder, Elizabeth Miss 17, 114
Poole, Lucille Miss 16
Rickard, Geneva Miss 23, 108
Rickman, Murrel Mrs. 17
Sauve, Gerald 19, 82, 123, 124
Schmelz, Robert 26, 82
Schmidt, Maurice 23
Sears, Lillian Miss 25, 116
Senior, Robert 21, 8
Shekmar, Llewellyn Mrs. 17
Smith, Charles 14, 150
Smith, Marie Mrs. 28, 145
Smith, John 28, 99
Spaulding, George 21, 61
Spencer, Gladys Mrs. 16, 9
Sullivan, John 21, 93
Terrien, Yvonne Miss 28
VanArsdall, C. S. 21, 36
Weldon, John 16
Wilkins, Nell Mrs. 28, 112, 149
Funnel, Helen Mrs. 30
Leer, Virginia Mrs. 30
Miller, Margaret Mrs. 30
Purington, Loretta Mrs. 30
Senn, Leona Mrs. 30
Shipe, Marie Mrs. 30
Ackerman, Janice 266
Adamson, Paul 266
Adelman, Claudia 266
Adler, William 266
Aletti, Vincent 266
Alley, Marvin 266
Alfred, Sharon 119, 266
Alpert, Lanna 142, 154, 266
Alpert, Lanore 59, 142, 154, 266
Ambrose, Pauline 153, 266
Ammerman, Phyllis 266
Anderson, Patricia 266
Angle, Richard 266
Archer, Barbara 266
Atkinson, Kathy 266
Avon, Leilani 119, 266 1
Bailes, Malcom 266
Baker, Paul 266
Baldwin, Phyllis 266
Barnes, Barbara 133, 266
Barnhill, Carol 266
Bass, Judith 104, 116, 133, 145,
Bates, Ed 124, 266
Bayuk, Barrs 266
Beairsto, Jean 266
Beer, Nancy 266
Beimly, James 266
Beldin, Wayne 267
Bendon, James 267
Bittner, William 267
Blackborn, Lanny 267
Blake, Clark 44, 60, 157, 267
Blomgrem, William 157, 267
Blume, Richard 267
Bockman, Diane 267
Boeckler, Daniel 267
Bonnett, Shelia 267
Boorman, Victoria 267
Booth, Barbara 267
Bourgue, Lorretta 267
Boglan, Anne 267
Bradley, Amy 267
Bragg, Richard 267
Brastrom, Jo 267
Braune, Monty 267
Brawley, Charlia 267
Brewer, Charles 267
Bringhurst, Bill 267
Bromwell, James 35, 267
Brown, Kathy 267
Brown, Gerald 267
Brown, Rita 133, 102, 267
Brown, Tracy 267
Bullion, Charles 267
Bullock, Joseph 92, 267
Bumgarner, Mary 267
Burke, Pamela 267
Bushe, Walter 267
Butler, Wayne 267
Byrne, Lynda 267
Carkner, Catherine 267
Carroll, Sandra 118, 267
Carter, Clifford 21, 267
Carver, Celest 267
Cavanaugh, Marylyn 49, 267
Cecil, Anna 267
Chaddock, Craig 267
Christian, Robert 267
Chunn, Jain 267
Clark, David 267
Clemente, Philip 267
Clements, Denham 69, 70, 267
Clenin, Robert 267
Cline, Robin 267
Clinton, Jennie 267
Clinton, Margie 133, 267
Cole, Judith 267
Coles, Ann 102, 267
Collier, Earl 267
Colquitt, Bonnie 267
Cone, Nancy 104, 133, 118, 267,
Connolly, Robert 267
Cook, Henry 267
Cooke, Ed 70, 268
Coons, Constance 60, 133, 268
Corson, Marie Kay 268
Coyne, Theodora 118, 120, 268
Cross, William 71, 268
Crossman, Barbara 112, 133, 268
Croxton, Art 268
Currier, Richard 268
Currier, William 268
Currin, Vance 268
Curtis, Margaret 268
Dade, Thomas 268
Darthlow, Linda 268
Davis, Harry 153, 268
Davis, William 268
Day, Margaret 133, 268
Dealph, Jerry 133, 268
Denart, Victor 69, 70, 263
Devereau, Jan 125
DeVaux, Carol 268
DeVico, Karen 268
Dexter, Dan 268
Dotson, Stephen 268
Drabbe, Jean 268
Drake, Gayle 268
Driessein, Ronald 268
Druvillard, Roberta 75, 268
Drum, Daniel 268
DuBois, Robert 268
Duckworth, Larry 269
Duncan, Pamela 125, 269
Eberhard, Elizabeth 269
Edwards, Benjie 71, 269
Edwards, Bill 269
Edwards, Sally 142, 269
Eickstaedt, Susan 269
Eighmie, Robert 128, 269
Eldredge, William 127, 269
Elliot, Susan 118, 269
Emmons, Herb 269
Engle, Carol 269
Englund, Greta 269
Emst, Fritz 97, 146, 269
Exkew, Bill 269
Esner, Lynda 133, 269
Estler, Tyler 269
Everitt, Carole 133, 269
Eyman, Russell 269
Eyre, Diane 269
Fackler, Donald 269
Fair, Jeffrey 115, 269
Fairchild, Ron 269
Falls, Gary 269
Faron, Mary 119, 269
Farrell, Richard 269
Farrington, Kathryn 269
Faure, Linda 133, 269
Federline, Michael 71, 269
Feeney, Donald 269
Ferguson, Jess 269
Ferwerda, John 269
Fetzer, Fred 269
Fetzer, Nancy 133, 119, 269
Fien, Frances 133, 277
Finnerty, Patricia 269
Flemming, Terry 154, 269
Flesh, Terrence 269
Flood, Marcia 269
Forden, Roy 269
Forsgren, Ken 269
Forster, Homer 146, 269
Forum, Rick 97, 269
Foster, Mex 269
Fowler, Robert 269
Francfort, Jeannette 269
Freeman, Shelia 113, 269
Freiday, Karen 269, 277
Frenzel, Mary 269
Frye, Bobby 269
Gaiefsky, Laureen 269
Galamis, Linda 269
Gale, Barbara 127
Gauvcia, Joanne 277
Geary, James 76
Gebert, Lois 269
Geides, Judy 277
Gericke, Grace 269
Gerohemis, Richard 129, 269
Gibson, Helen 269
Gilliman, George 269
Glatfelter, Herbert 69, 70, 269
Glenn, Michal 153, 270
Goggans, Betty 133, 118, 270
Golamis, Linda 94, 112, 270
Goodwin, Sam 270
Gouveia, Joanne 270
Green, James 97, 270
Greene, Domilie 133, 118, 270
Greig, Nancy 116, 112, 270
Grinnell, Norman 270
Grinis, Bob 277
Grosser, Richard 270
Grosset, Garnet 270
Gustafson, Daniel 270
Haack, Thomas 270
Hagen, Judith 125, 270
Haislet, Linda 270
Haiyneux, Larry 270
Hajdulc, Clara 123, 270
Hall, Bonnie 60, 133, 270
Ham, Charles 270
Hand, Michele 94, 95, 270
Harberson, Linda 59, 133, 145,
119, 270, 274
Harper, Jacqueline 270
Hamish, Lynda 37, 133, 270
Harris, Jane 133, 270
Harris, Marsha 270
Harrison, Godfrey 270
Hart, Joe 270
Hart, Paulette 270
Haskins, Gary 270
Hatch, Michael 13, 270
Hath, Doug 270
Hausier, Louis 270
Hawkins, Kay 270
Hayman, Martha 270
Haynes, Carol 155, 270, 272
Heath, Gail 133, 270
Henderson, Barbara 94, 95, 270
Henderson, Marilyn 270
Henderson, Monty 270
Hendon, Russel 69, 71, 270
Hicks, Judith 270
Hiday, Lanny 270, 272
Higgins, Beverly 69, 71, 157, 271
Higgins, Teresa 271
Hinson, Jim 271
Hoffman, Ted 71, 271
Hogan, Paul 271
Holliday, Robert 129, 271
1-loyson, Judith 271
Houston, Carole 133, 271
Howard, Nita 112, 271
Howlett, Noel 271
Hutcheson, Nancy 271
Hutchinson, John 271
Hynes, Patricia 271
Jackson, William 271
Jaeger, Richard 271
James, Robert 271
James, Robert 146, 271
Jedlicka, Jan 271
Jenne, Mary 133, 271
Jensen, Karen 60, 71, 271
Johnson, Barry 271
Johnson, Warren 271
Johnson, Wesley 271
Jones, Cynthia 271
Jones Linda 119, 271
Jones Marilyn 119, 271
Jones Ruby 271
Jones Steve 271
Kaiser, Christine 271
Katt, Loren 271
Kelly, Dan 271
Kelley, Patrick 271
Kerlin, Eddie 60, 147
Kerr, Sally 60, 133, 145, 266, 271
Kersly, Christopher 271
Killing, Kenneth 271
King, Charlene 97, 271
King, Elizabeth 118, 271
Kingsbury, Susan 73, 133, 271
Kleinschmidt, James 271
Klement, Patricia 104, 116, 263,
Klisoh, Kimi 133, 271
Knowles, Pat 94, 271
Krohn, Robert 271
Krns, Robert 271
Kull, Karena 271
Lally, William 271
Lambert. Ronnie 271
Langston, Charlie 271
LaReau, Karen 104, 148, 268, 271
lawrence, Thomas 271
Lear, Steve 271
Lee, Thomas 271
Leech, Brenda 116, 135, 271
Leland, Elouise 271
LeMieus, Bob 271
Lerner, Barbara 271
Lewis, Robert 272
Liehel, Joan 133, 272
Lindhamm, Sharon 133, 272
Link, William 272
Lipscomb, Loretta 272
Liston, David 272
Little, Linda 118, 272
Little, Jay 272
Littlejohn, Charles 272
Lochrie, Mary 44, 50, 135, 272
Lord, Kristin 272
Lowry, Robert 272
Loy, Bonnie 272
Luke, Charlene 272
McCarty, Robert 272
McCormack, Sharon 135, 272
McCrary, Kathy 29, 272
McDonald, Herschel 69, 272
Mclfall, Bob 272
McFarlane, Margaret 272
McCain, Mike 272
McGee, Billy 272
Mclntyre, Marilyn 272
Mclaughlin, Dennis 272
McLean, Christhre 272
Mcxaull, Betty 133, 272
Mcfiellis, Ann 272
Mcxeilly, Charles 272
Mack, Peter '74, 76, 93, 147, 129,
MacNamara, John 273
Madray, Ronald 273
Mahood, John 60, 157, 273
Mangold, Diana 273
Manning, Ronald 273
Mnrcum, Stephen 273
Marino, Bruce 273
Marshall, Patty 273
Martin, Joh:n 273
Mashley, Myron, 273
Mason, John 273
Mathis, Howard 273
Maynard, Ted 273
Meadows, Nancy 59, 148, 273
Meehan, John 273
Michabel, Daniel 273
llickaw, Marvin 273
Michie, Phillip 273
Miller, Barbara 133, 123, 273
Miller, Rasmond 79, 273
Millsaps, Annicia 273
Mincey, Linda 273
Moore, Bonnie 273
Moore, Jerry 273
Moore., Pat 59, 273, 274
Morgan, Mary 273
Morris, Edythe 273
Murphy, Kathleen 273
Murray, James 273
Myers, John 273
Nankin, Edith 273
Nansleix, Brent 273
Neel, Pamela 273
Neese, Betty 273
Neidhart, Rick 273
Nelson, Ray 273
Newton, Donna 273
Nivea, Bob 273
Nixon, Dorothy 273
Nordurft, Cheryl 133, 29. 273
Norton, Anne 273
Nottger, Robert 273
Nowlin, left 76, 71, 273
Ny-man, John 273
Ochsenknccht, Sandra 273
Oehmann, Pat 133, 102, 273
Oestee, John 273
Ogden, Charles 273
0'Grady, Karen 273
0"1aughlin, Falene 273
Orr, Susan 36, 273
Orth, Donna 274
Osinp, Alice 94, 274
Overman, Berle 60, 133, 274
Palkofvie, Edward 274
Pulliam, Harry 274
Pardue, John 274
Parker, Robert 274
Parks, Janet 133, 118, 274
Patin, Janet 274
Paul, Russell 274
Paxton, John 274
Peck, James 274
Pederson, Gary 274
Pederson, Jacquelyn 274
Perrigo, James 274
Peyton, March 274
Pieifer, James 157, 268, 274
Phillips, Roger 274
Pierce, Betty 266, 274
Pierce, Elizabeth 62, 76, 133, 144,
Platt, George 274
Polljtz, Patricia 274
Polsac, Joyce 119, 274
Pagham, John 274
Possinger, Sharron 133, 274
Potokar, Dennis 274
Powell, Jane 274
Prickett, Manes 274
Procter, Betty 274
Pyle, Robert 274
Raney, Hugustus 274
Rase, Robert 274
Read, William 274
Redden, Patricia 274
Redington, Robert 274
Reed, Vicki 133, 118, 274
Reitano, Linda 274
Ricely, Richard 274
Richardson, Stephen 274
Riggens, Billy 274
Ritter, William 275
Roberto, Carole 275
Robinsin, Sandra 275
Rodgers, Robert 275
Rodriqnes, Olimpa 275
Rotbauser, Franklin 275
Ruck, Claudia 275
Russell, Carmen 75, 133, 275
Ryan, Clement 275
Saltz, Bonnie 275
Sanders, Donna 133, 123, 275
Sanders, Elizabeth 275
Santagelo, Angela 275
Sarno, Judith 275
Schell, William 275
Schmidt, Glen 275
Schnell, Gene 69, 70, 147, 275
Schuller, Susan 275
Schultz, Charles 275
Scott, Ronnie 275
Seal, Patricia 275
Selby, Peggy 275
Self, Michael 275
Sergei, Lorraine 275
Sethness, Dorothy 275
Sevy, Reggie 275
Seward, Barbara 119, 122, 275
Shaffer, William 275
Sheard, Jackson 275
Shelton, Tom 275
Shook, William 275
Shsadu, Connie 133, 275
Shultis, Lorrean 275
Shumpert, William 275
Silva, Linda 275
Singer, Suzanne 275
skoghmd, Michael 275
Slack, James 275
Smiggen, Sumnne 133, 275
Smith, Carolyn 38, 116, 144, 266,
Smith, Elaine 275
Smith, Judy 275
Snyder, Ronald 275
Snow, Morris 275
Snow, Rosemary 275
Solovikos, Catherine 275
Solokowski, Anne 275
Spaman, Jennifer 125, 275
Springer, Alan 275
Stafirn, Robert 275
Stanley, William 275
Starn, Nancy 275
Starr, Jerri 37, 275
Strawhridge, Kay 275
Steele, Sandra 133, 275
Steele, Judith 275
Steinlage, Adolpbe 275
Stephens, Peggy 276
Stevens, Barbara Tl, 276
Steirwalt, Barbara 276
Still, Sandra 276
Stillwell, John 276
Stimpson, Daryll 1.33, 119, 276
Stites, Susan 116, 276
Stone, Craig 276
Sullivan, John 276
Surrwalt, Linda 60, 41, 144, 102,
Surne, Mary Ann 276
Sweet, Miche 276
Symons, Gary 276
Tacy, Robert 276
Tallman, Harvey 276
Tasco, Ronnie 276
Tawhon, Dan 276
Taylor, Miriam 276
Tederline, Mike 276
Thistlewaite, Linda 133, 276
Thomas, Neil 276
Thompson, Darlene 276
Thompson, James 276
Thurlow, Janet 37, 60, 104, 268, 275
Tighe, John 276
Tocri, Edward 157, 276
Tomlin, Martha 94, 276
Trahan, Penny 49, 119, 276
Troll, Bob 71,'124, 276 i
Tuck, Jonnie 276
Tufts, Mike 79, 276
Updegraft, James 153, 145, 132,
Urabana, Carol 27 6
VanAllen, Majorie 276
Van Horn, Vicki 276
Vastine, Nancy 276
Vecchio, "Jolly 276
Vecchio, Donald 276
Verdeaen, George 276
Viti, Richard 276
Vrana. Joan 276
Vogt: Betsy 275
Wagner, Christopher 276
Yalte, Sandy 276
Waltow, Jim 276
Wale, Ernest 276
Walker, Kenny 276
Walsh, William 276
Wanamakei Nancy 276
Ward, Terry 276
Warner, Charles 276
'-Yarner, Robert 276
Warren. Richard 276
Watkins, Mike 276
Watts, Carol 276
Weaver, Dong 277
Webbon. Bruce 277
Weber, Sherrilyu 277
Weller, Kurt 277
Wettengle, Jim 79, 277
Whalen, Judy 277
Wheeler, Larry 277
White, Virginia 277
Willets, Pete 277
Williamson, Cindy 277
Williamson, Linda 277
Willis, Branson 277
Wison, Bill 277
Wilson, Terry 277
Wineburg, Donna 277
Winter, Jeffrey 277
Woodbry, Suranne 277
Workman, Carole 37, 133, 277
Yokel, Teresa 277
Young, John 277
Zeiss, Bill 277
Zeve, Vicki 133, 154, 279
Abel, Lillian 41, 58, 145, 245
Abele, Eva 245,
Adamo, Cynthia 64, 108, 117, 151
Adams, Truitt 245
Agnini, Michael 245 -
Ahrens, James 245
Aldrich, Harold 245
Allen. Charles 245
Allen, Harriet 145, 245
Allen, Judith 37, 60, 104. 134,
148, 238, 261
Allison, James 245
Anderson, Gilbert 245
Anderson, Martha 245, 261
Anderson, Peter 151, 245
Andre, Barbara 245
Andre, Stephen 245
Andrews. James 245
Angell, Nancy 245
Argyros, Elinbeth 245
Arnold, Robert 245
Ary, Charlotte 245
Au'1upu,"Bon.1ie 140, 143, 245
Awalt, Edward 245
Baer, Judith 245
Baird, Charles 245
Baker, Michael 245
Baldwin, Virginia 108, 116, 142,
Ball, James 85, 14-6, 150, 246
Baltier, Bonnie 67, 120, 148, 246
Barbatsuly, Eleanor 215
Bari, Susan 120, 142, 143, 246 '
Barnes, Mark 246
Barjclg George 246
Barton, Harold 60, 153, 246
Barrilay, Bonita 246
Bartz, Nita 65, 246
Beasley. Jane 246
Becker, Bonnie 246
Beckett, Glenda 123, 246
Bell, Ada 246
Bell, Lloyd 246 -
Bcllassai, Salvatore 246
Bennett, Margaret 65, 108, 117,
Bergh, Katrina 246
Bevan, Robert 246
Beye, Lorraine 246
Bielek, Dale 115, 246
Bingham, James 246
Binnix, Robert 246
Bittner, Jerilyt 41, 64, 94, 95,
107, 134, 145, 246
Black, Lamar 68, 69, 70, 151, 246
Black, Merrie Jo 246
Blackburn, Lanny 246
Bland, William 246
Blanton, Linda 75, 246
Blnmstrom, Maureen 216
Blume, Marilyn 246
Bohh, Gloria 246
Bombard, Susan 246
Bonvechio, Robert 246
Bc-rdlant, Gene 246
Botsiord, Norman 246
Bowers, Janet 246 I
Bowers, Jeanette 246
Boyes, Arla 246, 261
Brader, Sandra 69, 70, 246
Bradshaw, William 127, 247
Bri-SZ, Lewis 247
Breer , Janet 247
Breese, William 247
Brindell, James 93, 156, 244, 247
Bristol, Norma 127, 247
Brown, Franklin 69, 70, 247
Brovrn, Raymond 247
Bmw, Linda 140, 148, 247, 240
Bruce, Herbert 138, 247
Bruschi, Joseph 247 '
Brusiek, Janice 247, 261
Buckley. Roy 247
Burch, Kathleen 25, 59, 144, 247
Bnrkey, Leo 60, 90, 91, 247
Burkhart, Judith 247 V
Burkhart, Katherine 247
Burns, Kathleen 138, 247
Bush, Walter 247
Busler, Faith 247
Butterfield, Patrick 33, 59, 102,
103, 146, '247 - '
Button, Beveny 76, 112, 247, 261
Cahill, Leonard 247
fhnavan, Judith 112, 247, 261
Carlsen, Frances,247, 261
Carr. Sharon 247
Carroll, Beatrice 107, 247
Carter, Daniel 247
Cniwright, Marjorie 247
Cates, Edward 247
Caudill, Theresa 122, 247
Cavalier, Eric 247
Chanady, William 247
Christian, Sandra 125, 247
Clark, Sandra 247
Clarke, Grant 247
Clayton, Frances 247
Haa James 251
Cleary, Norma 247
Close, John 247
Closter, Thomas 248
Cobb, Kenneth 248
Cole, Judith 248
Colquitt, Donald 100, 101, 137,
Combes, Susan 140, 154, 248, 262
Conaway, William 248
Conboy, Thomas 248
Corin, Carlton 248
Conness, John 85, 157, 233
Connon, Terry 248, 261
Connor, Nancy 4, 120, 248
Cook, Johanna 248
Cooper, Judith 60, 65, 119, 141,
154, 248, 253
Coss, Patricia 248, 261 '
Cowgill, Dale 248, 261
Craig, Robert 248
Criss, Susan 248
Critchley, Joan 41, 57, 66, 108,
120, 144, 248
Crowe, Lawrence 248
Culver, Joyce 75, 248
Cunningham, John 248
Cunningham, Barry 248
Cunningham, Janice 248
Dade, Robert 248
D'Angelis, Susanna 248, 251
Davidson, Judith 248
Davis, Donald 248
Davis, Edwin 248
Davis, Roger 132, 248
Day, Camille 248
Day, Stephen 96, 97, 137, 146,
Dazey, Maralee 248
Dean, Albert 248
DeFrances, Ray 248
Delano, Barbara 249
Dempsey, Arleen 249
Dennison, Ronald 249
DePadro, Robert 57, 249, 262
DeYoung, Henry 249
Diack, Susan 33, 104, 148, 249
Dichtenmueller, Marilyn 29, 108,
Dixon, Sharon 73, 112, 123, 262
Dixon, William 249
Docen, Peggy 249
Doetsch, Gordon 249
Dnriff, James 249 i
Douchan, Virginia 58, 108, 145,
Downes, Timothy 249
Drum Diane 249
Duke, Rosemary 249
Dunn, Diane 134, 249
Durand, Stella 249 A
Durrence, Patricia 154, 249
Duvall, Larry 249
Dye, Ted 249
Eddie, Faye 143, 249, 297
Eden, James 249
Edwards, Bonnie 148, 244, 249
Edwards, Dennis 249
Eisner, Kathleen 249
Ellis, Harry 249
Ellis, Saundra 125, 262
Endicott, James 249
Engelhardt, James 249
Emst, Mary 60, 94, 95, 108, 13-1,
Estler, Katherine 24, 250
Etling, Douglas 250
Evans, Beverly 72, 73, 123, 134,
Eve, Lindsay 250 -
Fabiano, Janice M. 250
Fair, Jean 108, 125, 250
Fairfield, Kathleen 37, 46, 104, 135,
Fairweather, George 85, 250
Falls, Gary 250
Farren, Donald 250
Farrish, Pamela 39, 250
Feldman, Robert 108. 250
Plato, George 250
Florman, Nils 250
Fogle, Tho:-nas 250
Forman, Sandi 39, 94, 108, 145,
Fox, Lois 250
Francfort, Georgette 250
Francis, Ronald 85, 250
Franz, Linda 250
Fraizer, Paula 24, 250
Friese, John 250
Froling, Dale 250
Fugate, George 250
Fuhrer, Victoria 58, 250
Gadd, Randall 250
Gall, Sandee 250
Gardner, James 103, 250
Gardne", Terry 262
Gasgarth, Donald 84, 157, 250
Gass, Robert 250
Gauoh, Barry 250
Geary, James 76, 250
Gentry, Jayne 250
Geoffry, Joseph 250
Gernon, Frank 250
Gheen, Joan 250
Gibbons, Gail 250
Giberson' Gertrude 65, 120, 250
Giblin, Frances 250
Gibson, Harry 250
Gibson, Susan 11, 148, 251
Gieges, Jannes 251
Gilchrist, Connie 251
Gill, Winifred 114
Gilstrap, Pamela 154, 251
Gledge, Henry 251
Glenn, Lewis 157, 251
Glock, Paula 251
Goddu, Barbara 251
Goddu, Joseph 251
Godfrey, Ernest 251
Goebel, Patricia 251
Graham, Jane 33, 251
Graves, Curtis 251 x
Gray, Fred 251
Green, Nancy 33, 251
Greene, Judith 262
Greene, Thomas 251
Gregory, Max 251
Griffiv, Betty 251
Griffin, William 251
Griffith, Ruth 251
Grosset, Garnet 251 '
Gustafson, Fred 251
Gustsvson, Tyler 251
Gustirella, James 251
Gutherie, Suzanne 65, 251
Haines, Howard 84, 251
Hale, William 251
Hall, Sandy 251
Hamilton, Thomas 251
Hammond, Alexander 251
Hammond, John 251
Hancock, John 251
Haneline, Donald 251
Hanna, Calvin 251 .
Harris, David 251
Harrison, James 51, 69, 96, 97, 146,
Hartnett, Ronald 84, 85, 100, 101,
108, 136, 153, 251
Harwood, Blaine 252
Hatch, Mike 252
Hayes, Arlene 58, 252
Hayes, Judith 252
Haynes, Donald 252
Healey, Susan 95, 135, 252
Heasley, Alice 252
Hedleston, Mary 252
Henderson, Fred 96. 97, 146, 252
Henderson, Karen 252
Henderson, Linda. 252
Hess, Paige 252
Hewett, Ann 252
Hickman, Judith 73, 252
Hicks, Sandra 252
Hill, Millard 252
Hill, Raymond 262
Himes, Judith 252
Hodges, Lynn 262
Hoffman, Steve 252
Hogan, Terry 252
Hollerbach, Arthur 60, 69, 70, 252
Holt, Ellen 141, 262
Holton, Raymond 252
Honour, Derek 252
Hopkins, Mary 252
Horton, William 252
Houlihan, Dorothy 76, 252
Howard, Susan 252
Hoy, Nazgtelle 50, 62, 102, 107, 108,
Hudlett, Patricia 252
Hudson, Ralph 252
Hunt, Charity 94, 95, 114, 134,
Hunter, John 146, 252
Hursey, James 252
Huston, Ronald 253
Hutchinsen, Janice 253
Inglehart, James 353
Inglis, Richard 96, 97, 106, 108,
Innes, James 262
Ives, Cheryl 253
Jacobson, Margaret 69, 70, 262, 304
Jared, Judith 112, 253
Jarrell, Nancy 262
Jenin, Sandra 154, 244, 253, 302
Jenkins, Susan 253
Johnson, Gail 76, 253
Johnson, Hans 84, 253
Johnson, Karen 253
Jones, Alan 240, 253
Jones, Linda 253
Jones Rodney 85, 253
Jones, Sidney 253
Jorde, Dianne 42, 69, 70, 142,
Joshlyn, Edgar 253
Joslin, Marilyn 72, 73, 135, 253
Joy, Joyce 262
Junghans, Janet 253
Kallaher, Linda 24, 118, 262
McElroy, Brenda 256
McGee, Sandra 256
McIntosh, Price 67, 98, 108, 121,
128, 146, 256
McKenna, James 256
McLean, Nancy 256
McNally, John 151, 256
McQueen, John 256
McVey, James 147, 256
Maddux, Jay 255
Magale, Eugene 255
Magness, John 97, 255
Malet, Eddie 255
Malone, David 255
Manning, Sandra 255
Manno, Carmelina 255
Mantle, John 147, 255
Martin, Jacqueline 255
Martin, Karen 118, 255
Martorelli, Richard 255
Martorelli, Robert 255
Mason, George 96, 137, 255
Mathis, Carol 255
Matonis, Stephen 255
Matson, Carl 255
Mathis, Diane 29, 94, 255
Mattull, Terry 255
Maul, Sandra 255
Melfi, Thomas 255
Menedez, Donald 255
Merolle, Mary 60, 255
Merritt, Richard 255
Messler, Fred 255
Meyer, Martha 65, 74, 115, 155,
Mickow, William 12, 123, 255
Kaiser, Christine 253
Karley, William 33, B4-, 253
Kamatz, Walter 85, 253
Kaunitz, Peter 263
Keane, William 263
Keating, Philip 254, 263
Kelly, Daniel 125, 254
Kelvington, Craig 254
Kennedy, David 254-
Kent, Cynthia 254
Miller, Daniel 263
Miller, Dorothy 263
Miller, Eric 255
Miller, Mary 46, 65, 99, 118, 244,
Miller, Mason 255
Miller Sharon 108 256
Mills.,Dinah 256 '
Mitchell. John 256
Key, Doris 254
Keyes, Ruth 263
Kidd, Virginia 254
Kingsmill, Lee 97, 254
Kirk, Dick 83, 84, 108, 240, 137,
Kirkland, Beverly 254
Kisslan, Dorothy 254
Klima, Robert 254-
Moore, Michael 97, 256
Moore. Toby 256
Moorehouse, Priscilla 94, 149, 256
Morsicato, James 256
Mulcahy, Janet 102, 256
Mulsford, Marcia 70, 256
Mulford, Randy 84, 150, 256
Murphy, Francis 84, 256
Murray, Dickron 256
Knight, Jere 96, 97, 254
Knopf, Katherine 115, 254
Knopsnyder, Wallace 263
Knowles, Kathleen 94, 254
Koert, Abbie 254
Kollar, Mide 263
Koontz, Franella 152, 254
Kraynak, Edward 263
Kremerr, Susan 94, 254
Kubala, Stanley 85, 254
Kuelbs, Wayne 254
Kuhl, Bruce 254
Kuhlmann, Michele 254
Lamar, John 254
Langner, Paulette 254
Lanning, Judith 254
Laubheimer, Margaret 135, 254
Law, Michael 254
Lawrence, Sylvia 254
Leaird, William 254
Lee, Joseph 254
Lee, Steve 254
Lee, Wilson 254
LeGrand, Saundra 254, 305
Lehew, Donald 254
Lehr, Ralph 152, 156, 253, 254,
Lewis, Peter 254
L'I-lommedieu, Pamela 129, 254
Libotte, Edith 254
Lillie, Joan 255
Linthicum, Jo 123, 255
LoCasale, Thomas 255
Loos, Roberta 255
Love, Sharon 255
Loveless, Linda 263
Lowa, Ann 255
Luce, Martha 263
McCarthy, Karen 108, 148, 256
McClung, Patricia 125, 256
McCormick, Carolyn 256
McElfresh, Linda 108, 256
Nealey, Otto 151, 256
Nelson, Barry 256
Nelson, Diana 256
Nelson, Sanford 256
Neufeld, Ronald 151, 256
Nevharth, Alwin 256
Newart, John 256
Nichols, Patricia 125, 135, 256
Nicholson, Dale 256
Norse, Norman 256
North, June 256
Norton, Donald 257
Norton, George 257. 263
O'Brien, Mary 76, 257
Oleson, Lois 257
Olowecki, Steven 60, 84, 153, 245,
0'Neill, Marsha 37, 257
Ormsly, Turanne 257
Osborne, Josephine 257
Oslin, David 74, 76, 93, 132, 137,
Osman, Janet 257
Osterhoudt, Linda 257
Otis, Edward 257
Pail, Carl 263
Palin, Patricia 257
Palladino, Cheryl 257
Palmer, Frank 257
Palmer, John 257
Parcell, Samuel 257, 263
Pardue, Tarzi 60, 156, 257, 299
shmie 14, 76, 125, 251
Parrish, Reed 69, 70
Parry, Kenneth 151, 257
Patton, Terry 257
Pederson, Janice 257
Pelleteri, Joan 257
Pellicci, Joseph 257
Pendergrast, Kurt 71, 257
Schoyen, Jerald 98, 127, 259
Pendleton, Donald 257
Perez, William 257
Peterson, Carol 263
Petro, Rex 242, 89, 90, 91, 137,
156, 157, 257
Pettit. John 257
Pfeifer, Jean 121, 155, 257
Pickerill, Connie 264
Pickett, Sandra 264
Pickrel, Patty 116, 257
Picone, Ruth 257
Pisano. Joseph 257
Plummer, Linda 257
Poe, Elizabeth 257
Pointer, William 257
Pomeroy, Mary 257
Poole, .Antoinette 264
Porco, Anthony 264
Porell, Peter 257
Porter, Zell 69, 264
Powell. Judith 117, 264
Powers, William 261
Proctor. Robert 264
Pulis. June 264
Quina, Thomas 264
Rablen. Susan 43, 60, 78, 104, 108,
134, 149, 245
Randall. Laurie 264
Rayburn. Gale 68, 69, 70, 258
Raymond, William 258
Rea, Gwen 41, 65, 118, 121, 258
Ready, David 258, 264
Rebholz, Vincent 258
Reed, Donna 258
Reed, Linda 116, 258
Reily, Lynn 258
Reily, Sharon 67, 116, 121, 258
Reinholz, Virginia 258
Reinoso, Jose 258
Reynolds, Patricia 258
Richards, Larry 258
Rickard, Ralph 25, 49, 51, 60, 69,
70, 124, 146, 258
Richardson, Teri 258
Rickel, George 258
Rickey, Mary 58, 62, 140, 149,
Riggs, Ruthanne 258
Riles, Thomas 108, 121, 258, 263
Ringer, Barbara 73, 258
Rissling, Dolores 264
Roark, James 258
Robb, Johanna 258
Robbins, Charles 258
Robinson, William 258
Roddenberry, Richard 258
Rogers, Joel 85, 98, 99, 137, 258
Rogers, Patricia 258
Rose, Robert 258
Rossman, Janet 258
Rondebush, Stephen 258
Rush, Anne 258
Rush, Sandra 258
Ryan. Dennis 258
Sabatini, Donald 259
Sabeck, Cynthia 24, 259
Sager, Jo Ann 65, 116, 259
Sanders. Donna 259
Sanders. John 259
Sarne, Joseph 259
Schadel, Lees 97, 259
Schilling, Faith 259
Schott, Gerald 259
Schoyen, James 74, 76, 98, 127,
Schroggin, Joseph 259
Seip, John 259
Shaff, David 69, 98, 108, 116, 121.
127, 151, 259
Shank, Sarah 66, 121, 144, 245, 264
Shannon, Albert 264
Shapiro, Sherry 301, 259
Shaw, Johnny 85, 259
Shearer, Frances 149, 259
Sheehan, William 259
Shutes, Paul 259
Skip, Mark 264
Silva, Valerie 94, 259
Sisson, Dinah 259
Sledge, Henry 259
Smith, Justine 259
Smith, Marvin 69, 70, 259
Smith, Richard 259
Sneed, Neal 259
Snyder, Leslie 259
Sobeck, Cynthia 264
Spain, Mary 75, 77, 259
Spillane, Cornelius 85, 259
Spooner, Judith 114, 118, 265
Stacey, Tahia 259
Stanley, Brenda 69, 70, 259
Steffes, Peter 97, 259
Steinlage, John 259
Stephens, Mary 259
Stephens, Norman 259
Stevens, Barbara 62, 259
Stewart, Gerald 23, 58, 62, 83,
85, 153, 259
Stitt, Barbara 259
Stone, Gail 69, 265
Straits, Lloyd 116, 260
Streeter, Robert 260
Stuart, Sandra 260
Sullivan, Donald 93, 137, 260
Sweat, Pamela 65, 123, 260
Sweetman, Betty 260
Symona, William 260
Symonette, James 260
Tankovich, Louis 260
Tackbarry, Cheryl 260
Taylor, Betty 260
Taylor, Carolyn 260
Theil, Joan 69, 70, 260
Thomas, Carole 260
Thomas, Wayne 260
Thompson, Eddie 260
Thornton, James 260
Tipton, Venia 260
Tillotson, Penny 260
Aanes, Sandra 36, 39, 61, 66, 78,
104, 120, 134, 148,
229, 237, 238
160, 161, 221,
Abbott, James 132, 161
Abbott, Mary 161
Ackerman, Sally 110, 111, 130, 161
Adamo, Joseph 137, 161
Adkins, Linda 114, 161
Alland, Jane 112, 130, 161
Allison, Jim 161
America, William 59,
Anderson, Janet 161
60, 62, 85,
Anderson, Susan 61, 162
Anderson, Sylvia 162
Annis Carollyne 138, 162
Ashe, Linda 111, 162
Aurelius, John 162
Avey, Diane 162
Bacon, Patrick 162
Bacon, Richard 120,
Baldwin, Shirley 162
Ball, Carl 69, 70, 151 162
Barbarita, Nancy 125, 130, 139, 163
Barber, Judith 163
Barker, John 39, 60,
122, 157, 160 163,
61, 102, 109,
Barrett, Michal 114, 130, 163
Beatty, Marlene 163
Beatty, Richard 34, 43, 117, 122,
128, 151, 163
Bechtold , Anthony 163
Beimley, Fred 163
Beimley, Kenneth 69
Beisler, Anthony 38,
Bell, Bruce 129, 164
57, 152, 153,
Todack, Thomas 260
Trubey, Roger 260
Tronein, Michael 260
Tucker, Jim 69, 70, 150, 260
Tucker, Joe 27, 260
Turner, Dianna 260
Bell, Douglas 119, 129, 164
Bell, Nancy 58, 108, 149, 164
Bellassai, Carmen 164
Bergh, Christiana 67, 120, 164
Berk, Charles 164
Berry, David 69, 70, 164, 301
Berryhill, Robert 52, 82, 84, 86,
157, 164, 231
Berryman, John 127,
Ullian, Arthur 260
Van Allan, Walter 260
Van Dale, Raymond
Vanderlinde, Marilyn 260
Van Meeteren, Bob 260
Van Voast, Joe 90, 153, 260
Vossler, Joyce 260
Vreeland, Jean 260
Wallace, Robert 260
Wallbank, Susan 260
Walther, Robert 260
Walters, Sherrie 95, 135, 260
Warren, Patricia 69, 70, 260
Welch, William 260
West, Forrest 84, 260
West, Pamela 265
White, Jean 76, 260
White, Jerry 60, 69, 297, 70, 153,
White, Lynne 261
Wickel, Frances 259
Wickersham, Kirk 128, 157, 265
Williams, Lynne 59, 108, 154, 261
Williams, Ralph 261
Williams, Sandra 261
Williams, Warren 261
Wilsey, Grace 261
Wilson, Lee 261
Wilson, Kathy 261
Windham, William 261
Winters, Karen 261
Wolf. Nell 261
Wolfanger, Ruth 265
Wonson, Susan 261
Wrather, John 57, 153, 261
Wright, Barbara 69, 70, 265
Wright, George 261
Wright, Sharon 261
Wright, William 261
Zalaznik, James 85, 261
Zimmer, Don 90, 137, 156, 261
Zimmerman, Roberta 34, 39, 94,
121, 149, 261
Zurburg, Kathleen 75, 261
Zwick, Peter 261
Betts, Joan 130, 142,
Betz, Robert 97, 165
Biebel, Barry 129, 14
Bieniek, James 129, 165
Biggs, Francis 165
Bireley, Denoe 134, 135, 154, 165
Bixler, William 165
Bloch, Carol 118, 130, 165
Bloom, Gary 98, 99, 129, 165
Boettner, John 165
Bolch, William 165
Bolten, Elon 166
Bonham, Thirwall 51, 156, 166
Booth, Sylvia 166
Bostain, Lynda 166
Boster, Barbara 130, 166
Bougher, Charles 166
Boughton, Sandra 166
Bowen, Sherrell 166
Bowling, Billie 130, 166
Bowne, Phoebe 74, 75, 77, 166
Boyd, Judy 72, 73, 134, 166
Boyette, Gloria 130, 167
Bradley, Lowell 167
Bramer, Corinne 167
Braun, Pandora 167
Brennan Robert 167
Brewer, Shirley 167
Bridges, Doris 61, 167
Brollier, Charles 153,
Brophy, Susan 138, 167
Browne, Gordon 167
Browne, Bob 109, 122, 132, 137,
Bullion, Barbara 168
Bundy, James 122, 137, 153, 168
Burch, Eollen 168
Burgess, Charles 168
Burke, George 168
Burkhart, Walter 137, 150, 168
Bums, Kathleen 168
Busche, Richard 168
Butler, Patricia 168
Cammen, Lee 168
Campbell, Barbara 169
Cantor, Nancy 42, 49, 169
Carlson, Edward 153, 169
Carpenter, Jalana 130, 169, 298
Carpenter, Leslie 58, 61, 109, 112,
122, 148, 169. 303
Carter, Glen 169
Carter, Joseph 169
Carter, Nancy 169
Carter, William 69, 70, 169
Casoria, Joyce 45, 61, 62, 78, 104,
134, 1-14, 169, 238
Cavaretta, Patti 46, 154, 170, 239
Cavelier, Peter 53, 170
Cacconi. Donna 107, 112, 170
Christ, Phillip 96, 97, 137, 170 ,
Clark, Evelyn 130, 170
Clark, Frank 11, 60, 153, 170, 228
Clark, Phyllis 170
Clark, Sara 130, 170
Clemes, Diane 112, 125, 170
Cobbs, Fred 45, 170
Cochran, Judith 138, 171
Cochrane, Douglas 138, 171
Coleman, Margaret 171
Coles, Robert 45, 102, 132, 171
Congleton, Clark 129, 171
Congleton, Everette 171
Conrath, Nancy 130, 171, 180
Cook, Colleen 76, 112, 119, 125,
Cook, Douglas 61, 62, 100, 136,
137, 156. 171
Cooper, Carole 141, 154, 171
Cooper, Janice 21, 33, 154, 172,
Cornelius, Carol 74, 76, 119, 172
Cornelius, Donna 76, 172
Cox, Anita 112, 138 172
Crawford, Suzanne 43, 76, 122,
Crawford, Thomas 84, 136, 137,
157, 172, 230
Crenshaw, William 172
Criss, Judith 172
Crossman, .Adrienne 57, 67, 120,
Cross, Sylvia 40, 63, 104, 144, 172.
221, 234, 238, 239
Cunningham, Joan 172
Curd, Sarah 139, 173
Curtin, John 93, 117, 129, 173
Dages, Jane 112, 173
Danner, Barbara 173
Davidson, Barbara 173
Davidson, Judy 173
Davis, Charles 173
Davis, Deborah 173
Davis, Gail 69, 70, 109, 110, 111,
Day, Marvin 122, 173, 302
Day, Thomas 173
Dean, Kenneth 76, 174
Deiderich, Dixie 174
qilemmery, Dean 62, 126, 174
Dennison, Larry, 86, 91, 157, 174
Derfhick, David 28, 174
Deverell, Barbara 120, 174
Dew, Sara 76, 123, 174
Di Blasi, Howie 33, 84, 86, 98,
99, 128, 137, 151, 158, 174
Ditzler, Toyette 42, 69, 70, 174
Doak, Sandra 37, 74, 75, 122, 175
Doepke, Noel 17, 37, 52, 66, 104,
113, 120, 134, 148, 175, 231, 239
Doeriler, Maureen 175
Dolliver, Judy 74, 76, 111, 119, 175
Donahue, Patricia 175
Donahue, Shirley 175
Dotts, Judy 175
Douglas, Linda 148, 175
Doves, Charles 175
Drebber, Susan 175
Dudan, Deanne 120, 176
Dunlevy, Carol 176
Durden, Aleta 125, 176
Edwards, Linda 37, 139, 176
Eichenberger, Jolen 176
Elferdink, Lynda 130, 176
Elferdink, Lenore 112, 130, 176
Ellis, John 62, 132, 157, 176
Emery, Charleen 50, 57, 64, 119,
120, 122, 130, 145, 176
Emery, Marjorie 76, 130, 176
Englund, Dennis 69, 70, 151, 177
Erskine, Mary Jo 43, 60, 71, 122,
148, 177, 180
Quinn, Elinor 37, 53, 202, 131,
Etheridge, Marilyn 61, 69, 145,
Evans, Carolyn 25, 68, 69, 70, 109,
Fabiano, Frank 177
Fackler, Donna 125, 177
Field, Susan 177
Finkbeiner, William 27, 177
Fischer, Charles 177
Fishburn, Betsy 37, 60, 155, 177,
Fleming, De Haven 117, 129, 132,
Fleming, Mary Ann 46, 104, 148,
178, 235, 239
Florence, William 60, 178
Floyd, Marylin 102, 135, 148, 178,
Fogleson, Larry 178
Foley, Robert 127, 178
Foote, Virginia 111, 178
Fotou, Dean 178
Fraser, Russel 84, 86, 137, 178
Freeman, Gerald 129, 178
French, Molly 34, 42, 61, 69, 149,
Friedburg, Susan 4, 45, 179
Fugate, Hal 82, 84, 157, 179, 304
Fulton, Walter 179
Gahagen, Dennis 96, 97, 137, 153,
Gaiefsky, Raymond 84, 137, 179
Gaisford, Susan 179
Garrison, Elizabeth 109, 179
Gericke, Alice 179
Gibson, Dorothy 179
Gibson, Jim 132, 180
Gibson, Mark 128, 151, 180
Gilbert, Donald 45, 180
Gilroy, Carolyn 180
Gladu, Daniel 180
Glavas, Samuel 180
Goldstein, Judith 181
Gordillo, Elsa 181
Gordon, Ronald 76, 181
Gornto, John 181
Graham, Linda 181
Graham, William 146, 181
Grant Mary 130, 181
Gray, Luther 181
Greenwood, Jack 181
Gross, Patricia 122, 129, 181
Grumbar, Patrick 124, 181
Haar, Jonny 157, 182
Hale, Carol 130, 182
Hall, Patricia 69, 70, 110, 111, 182
Hall Robert 153, 182
Hairston, James 69, 70, 182
Haneline, Nelda 182
Hanks, Roger 61, 153, 182
Harberson, Carole 61, 65, 115, 119,
120, 130, 145, 182, 296
Harden, Ernest 129, 182
Harlow, Albert 182
Harrocks, Stanley 69, 70, 183
Hart, Alice 183
Haskins, Judith 130, 183
Haslam, Martha 107, 115, 183
Hastings, Richard 183
Haueh, Bonnie 60, 62, 63, 109,
Haupt, Claudia 130, 183
Hayes, Robbie 183
Heacock, Beverly 35, 65, 154, 155,
Heath, Susan 184
Hedstrom, Ruth 130, 184
Hebert, William 109, 184
Heep, Linda 63, 149, 184, 240
Hempstead, Janice 130, 184
Herzog, Janet 109, 184
Higgins, Sam 184
Hinckley, Murray 69, 70, 184
Hinkelman, Betty 184
Holliday, Robert 184
Holt, Jennifer 44, 64, 109, 120,
155, 185, 221, 300
Holton, Elizabeth 185
Holzer, Frederick 185
Houston, James 185
Howard, Sally 185
Hudson, Harris 185
Huff, Nancy 58, 62, 109, 118, 120,
Huizenga, Bonnie 185
Hummel, Lorna 109 116, 119, 185
Hummel, Valerie 107, 115, 125, 185
Hutchinson, Linda 186
Imhrogno, Princess 74, 76, 130,
142, 186, 301
Irby, Jarnes 84, 86, 186
Irish, Nancy 40 115, 144, 156, 186
Jackson, David 100, 132, 137, 186
Jackson, Judith 42, 61, 69, 70, 113,
McPheron, De Ette 60, 121,
Manhardt, Linda 131, 192
Mann, Jessee 193
Manning, Carol 193
Manning, Harvey 129, 193
117, 122, 148, 160, 186
Jacobson, Barbara 186
Jarrell, Temple 61, 100, 109, 153,
Jensen, Peter 76, 186, 226
Johns, Patricia 72, 73, 118, 134,
Johnson, Barbara 74, 76, 187
Johnson Joyce 187
Johnson, Karen 139, 187
Johnson Robert 187
Johnson, Ted 20, 60, 84, 86, 137,
Jolley, Joseph 20, 102, 105, 128,
137, 146, 187
Jones, Judy 187
Kapona, Lei Lani 37, 187, 239
Karsten, Lynne 34, 50, 60, 119,
130, 145, 187
Katsikas, Billie 65, 121, 148, 151,
Keaton, Jo Ann 118, 130, 188
Keena, Robert 60, 188
Kerr, Samuel 59, 98, 99, 108, 132,
Kinek, Mary Beth 131, 188
Kingsley, Marsha 61, 62, 135, 149,
188, 223, 238
Kirk, Anne 109, 117, 188
Kleiger, Sherrie 148, 188
Klukoski, Barbara 188
Knowles, Thelma 189
Kohler, Roxie 189
Kohlmeyer, Gail 138, 139, 189
Kon, Joe 189
Konecny, Ronald 69 70, 189
Kott, Dana 115, 122, 189, 305
Mantwill, David 31, 116, 124, 129,
Marable, Linda 131, 142, 143, 193
Marcum, Elsie 11, 14, 109, 116,
Mark, Tracy 121, 157, 193
Marker, Judith 193
Marshal, Harry 153, 193
Marshall, Frank 193
Marshall, Robert 193
Martin, James 194
Mason, Katherine 77, 110, 111, 194
Matt, Robert 194
Matthews, James 34, 36, 59, 69,
70, 150, 194, 305
Maxwell, Cecil 61, 64, 96, 97, 137,
Meadows, Susan 195
Meisenburg, Nancy 74, 195
Mendel, Helen 109, 115, 195
Menefee, Mary Jo 131, 195
Merrick, Marylin 111, 195
Metzger, Guy 8, 98, 99, 109, 122,
137, 152, 195
Miohie, Virginia 107, 108, 109, 115,
121, 122, 155, 196
Miller, Ann 196
Miller, Carol 109, 113, 196
Miller, James 147, 196
Millikan, William 38, 90, 91, 149,
153, 196, 223
Miner, Stephen 196
Mock, Lounette 114, 196
Monkus, Tom 132, 196
Moore, Castles 196
Morrell, Roger 196
Morris, Robert 197
Morris, Virginia 113, 138, 197
Morrissette, Robert 132, 197
Morse, Laura 138, 197
Mueller, Thomas 32, 147, 197
Mullins, Laura 109, 115, 197, 220,
Mundrick, Dan 122, 151, 197
Krassy, Kenneth 33, 98, 99, 106,
108, 136, 156, 157, 189
Kroetz, Carole 189
Krpata, Karen 112, 113, 189
Kubala, Albert 61, 67, 82, 84, 136,
137, 157, 190
Lamar, Lawson 190
Lane, Barbara 190
Larson, Richard 190
Leatherbarrow, George 84, 85, 98,
Leeson, Kaaran Dee 111, 131, 190
Le Gette, Billie 190
Le Gette, Sandra 131, 190
Lehr, Carolyn 62, 131, 190
Leonard, Arlene 111, 114, 131, 190
Leonard, Diane 49, 122, 154, 191
Leonard, Margaret 191
Lewton, Sandra 109, 114, 191
Linane, Gail 62, 120, 142, 149, 191,
Lippman, Kenneth 132, 191
Litt, Elizabeth 191
Little, Jeffrey 98, 99, 151, 191
Loader, Gary 191
Loftis, Robert 109, 191
Long, Phillip 84, 191
Lord, Paula 192
Losey, George 192
Lovarco, Ruth 61, 138, 192
Loving, David 192
Ludwig, Kathryn 192
Lukacher, Grace 192
Luther, Texas 192
MacArthur, Robert 35, 180, 192
MacDonald, Dorothy 17, 131, 192
McCarthy, William 132, 194
McCray, Parla.n 69, 71, 127, 194
McDaniels, Sharon 138, 194
McDonald, Gail 76, 159, 194
McDonald, Gloria 45, 131, 194
McElhattan, Karen 194
McGuire, Cecile 122, 195, 296, 302
McMillan, Sharon 49, 109, 118,
144, 195, 244
McNeese, Judy 75, 195
Muzzell, Albert 122, 197
Myres, Shelley 49, 65, 197
Naggell, Ray 198
Nankin, Helen 122, 198
Nelson, Gale 68, 69, 115, 198
Nelson, Margie 131, 198, 302
Wendy 68, 70, 198
Neven, Susan 51, 131, 198
Nicholson, Jeff 198
Noland, Donald 59, 153, 198
Nugent, Daniel 198
O'Kelley, Loretta 138, 198
Orberg, John 199
Osborne, Barbara 61, 121, 143, 199
Osenga, Wilbur 199
Owens, Jerry 199
Page, Katherine 126, 159, 199
Parker, Ann 199
Parks, Roger 10, 36, 61, 199, 108,
109, 222, 157
Pedrazas, Wayne 200
Pelleteri, Marsha 200, 131
Perkins, Judith 200, 131
Perrigo, Robert 36, 82, 200, 84, 86,
Pesek, Joseph 38, 61, 232, 200, 93,
117, 121, 152
Pesek, Karen 200
Peterman, Martha 200
Pfeiffer, Gerald 43, 44, 64, 200,
102, 108, 109, 122, 136, 137, 152
Pickett, Phil 200, 100
Picozzi, Henry 200
Pierce, Catherine 42, 58, 62, 227,
2211, 25, 46, 109, 115, 236, 239,
Pierce, Norman 201, 126
Pisano, Jo Ann 201
Poe, Elizabeth 201
Pointer, Lee 201, 116, 118
Pope, Janis 201, 131
Porter, Eleanor 201, 109
Pries, Louise 202
Prisk, Dennis 231, 61, 160, 202, 45,
98, 99, 136, 137, 150
Pritchard, Barbara 202, 109, 114,
118, 119, 122, 131
Prues, JoAnn 202, 131
Pursel, Wilma 202
142, 143, 154
Quinn, William 202, 84, 86, 98, 99
Radke, Patricia 60, 202
Ralston, Donald 61, 202, 153
Rarney, Joyce 202
Ramsey, John 60, 69, 70, 203, 109,
Randall, William 203
Raney, Richard 203
Redden, Clora 203
Reed, Gail 203
Reichert, Sharron 131, 203
Remdeika, Jane 203
Reynolds, Roy 203
Rhodes, John 203, 84, 147
Richards, Sandra 203, 138
Richardson, Barbara 204
Richart, Kenneth 204, 122, 125
Riddle, Betty 204
Robb, Johanna 204
Robert, Judy 204, 138
Robertson, Joan 204, 134, 155
Roof, Margaret 204
Rooney, John 204
Rowell, Greg 204
Rupchock, Suellyn 204, 116
Rushton, Darrell 70, 205, 122
Russell, Patricia 58, 205
Sanders, Romona 205
Sanderson, Walter 205, 131
Santella, Dennis 205
Sasadu, Chester 62, 205, 117, 129
Schell, Charles 219
Schmidt, Alice 234, 205, 147, 154
Schmidt, Raymond 32, 205, 132,
Schneider, Barbara 205
Schuller, Denise 205, 109, 131, 135
Scott, Thomas 206, 100, 132
Secord, Virginia 206
Seese, Guy 206
Seifert, Larry 206
Sellers, Joe 206
Setz, Susanne 206, 155
Shaffer, Virginia 206
Sharp, Charlene 206, 233
Sharpe, Jo Ann 17, 206
Shaw, Harriet 206, 131
Shawin, Jacqueline 207
Sheard, Elizabeth 64, 207, 57, 109,
Sherer, Sharon 207
Sheridan, Carol 207, 131
Shinnick, Marie 159, 207, 127, 131
Shipley, Sharron 62, 207, 131, 142,
Shoemaker, Karen 207, 114, 116,
Shovelton, Linda 207, 113
Simmons, Florence 207, 125
Simons, Darlene 69, 70, 207, 131
Sleek, Thelma 208, 131, 135
Slupe, Georgia 208, 115, 118, 131
Smalley, Lawrence 68, 69, 70, 208,
Smith, Carl 208, 233
Smith Janet 208
Smith, Judith 208
Smith, William 61, 208, 102, 149,
Snyder, Patricia 208, 75
it Snyder, Richard 208, 76, 127, 157
Snyder, Robert 208, 122, 137
Sohlit, Becky 209, 138
Sparks, Edward 209
Spavin, Jill 300, 209
Spiegel, Nancy 63, 209, 121, 122
Spiller, Nancy 209, 127
Starn, Charles 209
Starr, Larry 209, 90, 91
Steele, Joan 209
Stifel, Karen 209, 131
Stillman, Carman 209
Stimpson, John 223, 232, 210, 130
Straker, Susan 210, 108, 109, 115,
Straugban, Elise 210
Stumpff, Kirby 210
Sumwalt, Nancy 281, 299, 40, 50,
53, 63, 210, 102, 109, 144, 118,
119, 130, 144, 278, 279
Surmiak, Joanne 210, 111
Sutton, Don 210, 84, 86
Swable, Ken 210
Swaby, Vernice 210
Swindell, Paul 210
Tanton, Deena 69, 70, 211, 118
Tarquine, William 211
Tavlin, Janet 72, 73, 211, 135
Taylor, David 68, 69, 211, 71
Teeter, Stephen 211, 119, 128, 151
Thibault, Barbara 211, 131
Thieme, David 211
Thixton, Christina 211, 113
Thomas, Karen 211
Thompson, Janet 211
Thompson, Joan 212
Thompson, Mary 212, 113
Thorstensen, Linda 212
Thruston, Ed 212
Thurlow, Jeff 212, 109, 147
Tighe, Donna 212, 131
Timler, Paul 212
Titus, Jeff 212
Tocci, Leonard 69, 70, 212, 109
Todd, Virginia 220, 298, 66, 104,
212, 79, 226, 238, 121, 135, 148,
Tomplins, Myra 213, 75, 77, 110,
Townsend, Tamera 213, 109, 115
Trauthwein, Linda 31, 213
Tremblett, Linda 213, 109, 115,
Troncin, Thomas 213
Tucker, Judith 61, 70, 213, 56, 154
Ullian, Charles 213, 45
Ulrich, Bonnie 230, 37, 59, 61, 62,
158, 213, 33, 57, 113, 144
Ursini, Ann 213, 109, 114
Valentine, Richard 213
Van Ausdall, Lynne 214, 107, 111,
Vogel, Barbara 214
Volpe, Joyce 214, 109, 115
Vostatek, Lila 214, 109, 116
Volau, Thomas 214, 129
Vreeland, Richard 214
Wagner, Bruce 214
Wagoner, Patsy 214
Waite, Carol 51, 214, 65
Waldron, Elizabeth 214
Wale, Robert 215
Walega, Judith 215
Wallbank, Susan 215
Wanamaker, John 215, 74, 131
Warden, Donna 215
Warner, Daniel 69, 70, 215, 115,
Warren, Dennis 215, 129
Waskowv, Melvin 69, 68, 70, 215,
Waterhouse, David 215, 125
Watson, Lana 215, 133
Wayne, John 216, 109, 129, 150
Weiss, Ruth 216, 131
Wells, .Terry 46, 216
Wells, William 216
Westberry, Mary 216, 110, 111
Whalen, Robert 216
White, Bonnie 216, 111
White, William 216
Wilcox, Richard 216, 83, 84, 137
Wilhelm, Donna 217
Wilkinson, Darla 217, 131
Williams, Michael 217, 45, 150
Williams, Randall 45, 68, 69, 70,
180, 217, 56, 71, 128
Willis, Claudette 217
Willis, Mary 217
Willis, Nancy 217
Wimberly, Susan 217
Wilson, Fredrick 217
Winningham, Timothy 82, 217, 84,
Wise, Roger 82, 218, 84, 137, 157
Wisener, Gerald 218
Wolfe, Richard 218, 84, 86, 90,
109, 146, 147,
Wollam, Stephen 298, 43, 59, 218,
49, 115, 120, 153
Wood, Stan 218, 90, 91, 153
Workman, Richard 42, 69, 70, 218,
Worthley, Carol Ann 218, 74, 75,
119, 125, 131
Wrains, .lim 218, 90, 91
Wright, Bill 218
Wright, Donald 218
Wright, Patricia 219, 109, 116
Wunsch, Robert 219
Yurchuck, Jay 82, 219, 79, 84, 157
Zien, John 219. 137
Allied Youth 123
Anchor Club 144, 145
Audio Visual 124
Aviation 126, 127
Band 68, 69, 70, 71
Boys' Hi-Y 132
Boys' L 136, 137
Camera Club 128
Chorus 74, 75, 76, 77
D.C.T. 138, 139
Ebb Tide 63, 64, 65
French Club 115
Future Homemakers 110, 111
Future Nurses 112, 113
Future Teachers 114
Girls' L 134, 135
Honor Society 103
Junior Civitan 146, 147
Juniorettes 148, 149
Junior Exchange 150, 151
Junior Sinawik 154, 155
Key Club 152, 153
Lambda Chi Tri-Hi-Y 130, 131
Latin Club 116, 117
Library Council 125
Majorettes 72, 73
Nauti Nymphs 143
Navigator 66, 67
Pep L's 140, 141
Press Club 120, 121
Science Club 129
Senior Board 61
Spanish Club 118, 119
Student Council 58, 59, 60
Wheel Club 156, 157
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