Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 210
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1960 volume:
FOSTORIA HIGH SCHOOL
Table of Contents
INTRODUCTION . . . .
SEPTEMBER .......... ....
First School Day .... .... 1 0
Academic Program . . . . . . . 12
Administration ...... .... 2 6
First Assembly ..... .... 3
, September Football 31
OCTOBER .......................... 34
October Football .................. 36
B. I. E. Day. U. C. F. Magazine Drive. 40
Grade Cards ..................... ' 41
Freshman Class .... . . .... 42
NOVEMBER .......... .... 4 6
November Football . . . . . . . 48
Marching Band ..... .... 5 2
Y-Teens ............ .... 5 4
Lambda Sigma ....... .... 5 9
"Harvey" .... ......... .... 6 0
November Basketball . . . . . . . 62
DECEMBER ............. .... 6 4
December Basketball . . . . . . . 66
Talent Show ........ .... 6 8
Iournal ............ .... 7 0
Ensembles . . . . . . . 72
V. I. C. .... .... 7 3
IANUARY .... .... 7 6
Exams ....... .... 7 8
Library Staff .... .... 7 9
Fohirab Staiis ..... .... 8 0
Sophomore Class .... .... 8 2
Wrestling ........... .... 8 6
Ianuary Basketball . . . .... 88
FEBRUARY ............ .... 9 0
February Basketball . . . . . . . 92
Pep Band ........... .... 9 6
Dance Band ........ .... 9 7
Pep Club .......... .... 9 8
Varsity "F" Club .... . . '. . 99
One-act Contest . . .... 100
Omicron Lambda .......... .... 1 0
Debate .......................... 104
Proieclion Club. Sound Crew ....... 105
MARCH ...................... .... 1 06
F. T. A. ................... .... 1 08
Student Nurses. F. N. A. . . .... 109
Science Fair ........... .... 1 10
Trallic Patrol ........ .... 1 12
Intramurals .... .... 1 13
Y-Teens Dance ............... .... 1 14
Student Council ................... 115
Easter Services. Thought-for-the
Day. Organisls ........ ......... 1 16
Concert Band ......... . ...... .... 1 18
Ir.-Sr. Class Play ............. .... 1 20
Thespians. Stage Crew. Pit
Orchestra ............... .... 1 22
APRIL ........ .... 1 24
Iunior Class . . .... 125
"Oklahoma" . . .... 130
Accompanists . . . . . . .132
MAY ................. .... 1 34
Hi-Y ................,. .... 1 36
Home Economics Club . . . . . . . 140
G. A. A. ............... .... 1 41
Tennis ...,....... .... 1 42
Track .............. .... 1 44
Quill and Scroll .... .... 1 46
National Honor . . . . . . . 147
Prom .......... .--- 1 43
IUNE .............................. 150
Senior Class .......... ............ 1 52
Baccalaureate and Commencement . .172
ADVERTISEMENTS .................. 174
The many months
"You mean you like our school?"
"Well, sure. Don't you? I mean, some-
times I don't, but then sometimes l don't
even like my girl."
"School can mean so many things.
Well, like iust hacking around in the
halls before classes. or finding notes in
the big study hall."
"Yeah, you can lind things to laugh
"School can be a great place to have
lun. My girl and I once thought oi all
the things we'd done together at school
to have a riot-dances ol all kinds,
football games in the fall, and iust stutf
like that. 'Course, school's not all play.
Assignments, term papers, exams in
January and May, and those pop
quizzes are an awful big part ol the
"Ugh, how well I know! But l'm sorta
looking forward to college next tall and
then that iob. You know. get away
lrom the old berg."
"Don't knock Fostoria or FHS. There are
a lot of swell people around here. and
they always seem to be on hand when
you need them."
"Well, Mrs. Shine or Mr. Davidson are
always willing to talk about school in
general, parents, or iust anything. Even
the teachers seem interested once you
get to know them. It makes you think
ol what we should give them in retum.
Besides actual school work, that is. A
lot iust work along the side without
much attention, like the student nurses
or the boys who help with the blood
"And most of the FHS clubs do a service
proiect as part of their year's program."
"Sure. So see, our school is pretty great
when you start thinking about it. Most-
ly the things that make it great are,
ah . . . intangible. Any school has
them, but FHS has its own particular
ones. That's what makes it FHS."
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Editor ......... .... I. ois Messenger
Assistant Editor ........... Iudy Lane
Associate Editor .... Peg Stollenmeyer
Student Photographer .... Larry Hakes
Editorial Adviser. .Miss Barbara Moore
The gym echoes with wild laughter as the Phi Kappa Beta Hi-Y cheerleaders go through their
hilarious cheering routines. During the Senior l-li-Y-Faculty basketball game there was fun for
both players and spectators.
'That's what makes it FHS'-
fun and laughter
Who needs a reason to
laugh? Lyle Miller and
Ginny Middleton burst in-
to high-pitched giggles
when they hear an after-
A toast to a beautiful prom and a beautiful girl-Tim Carman and Penny Gee are caught in the
splendor of a night made for young couples.
boys and girls . . .
"Psst . . . Sue." Ierry Hufnaqle finds note passing to Sue Hiser more entertaining than a few dull
books. Perhaps the observing teacher thinks so too.
- V ,L 'A gwm-et:sasxf'r 'lfzs-1,1 yfmpaansmgwtgsitgff,
Study could be almost enjoyable
if every stuaent would help the
situation as Toni Lucadello does
study and achievement . . .
The high school is lighted nearly every night during the week when college classes from the
Bowling Green State University Branch meet. The Branch School makes college possible for a
number of students in the Fostoria area.
Even the smallest problem or trouble is met with dutiful guidance and personal counselling from
an FHS dean. Mrs. Shine advises Leslie Sherrick about what courses will be most beneficial for
her to take during her high school years.
kindness and duty
How light those metal trunks become when a pretty nurse directs their moving! Don Gerritsen, A
Cecil Hill, LeRoy Pugh, and Oscar lones donate their services to the Red Cross Blood Bank and
help arrange and carry equipment to make setting-up a little easier.
"It's too hot to go to school. Why did
it have to start so early this year?"
"It always startslhis early."
"Oh. Say, where's the gym?"
"Right down this hall and then make
two right turns."
"Gee thanks. How long have you been
"You mean you're a senior?"
"Gosh, are all seniors this nice to
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The bell rings and the halls are filled as the students rush
throuqh their first days ot school.
September 8-the end of summer-was a humid,
swelterinq day when hundreds of Fostoria students
returned to school. The halls of FHS buzzed with ex-
citement as the tirst day was torn from the calendar
of more than 180 days-days when summer tans
would tade, the swimming pool be drained, and the
tennis courts vacatedg days when assignments would
evolve into tests, and then into exams. But on Septem-
ber 8, FHS students had few worriesg the whole year
the first day of school
Confused students pour into the principo1's office
for schedule chgriges on the first dgy of school.
With cr big smile, William Eynon gives his Ameri-
can government class the first assignment.
Tom Downs tries to control Gerhard Boleri, Iudy Lune, Carl
Conrad, cmd Kris Knepper and to get the first Ngtiongl Honor
meeting under Way.
Ioyce Cushman: English HI,
French II: Y-Teen adviser.
Iessie Ridge: English H.
Dorothy Shine: English I 7
Dean of Girls, Y-Teen ad-
FHS English makes a full schedule
The English instructors of FHS continued to set high scholastic
standards for English students. Realizing the importance placed on an
informed and creative student body within recent years, the depart-
ment increased its emphasis on a Wide, literary background and on
Beginning in the freshman year, an EHS student learns basic
grammar. For the first time he becomes systematically acquainted
with the short stories, poetry, plays and novels of a variety oi authors.
The student practices elementary critical anaylsis on Charles Dickens'
"Great Expectations" and "The Odyssey" ot l-lomer.
As a sophomore the student continues to work with English gram-
mar and to supplement his reading background. Tennyson's "ldylls oi
the King" is the major literary Work studied in the second year.
ln the third year of high school, an EHS student begins a rigorous
composition course. To coincide with the required American history
course, the development of American literature is traced from jeffer-
son's "Declaration of Independence" to the short stories of Hemingway.
The senior student concentrates on English literature and advanced
composition. He studies contributions of English Writers from Chaucer,
Shakespeare, and Milton to the modern poetry of T. S. Eliot. Outside
reading is encouraged: one book report each six Weeks is required.
The senior English course is designed especially to prepare college-
Daryl Saldausky becomes Thom-
as Iefierson as he delivers the
"Declaration of Independence"
before his junior English class.
Memorization is required of
most juniors throughout the year.
"Double, double toil and trouble," chant witches Virginia
Countryman, Becky Talbert, and Chris Porter as MacBeth,
played by Gerhard Bolen, questions them about his fate.
Shakespeare is a high point for every senior English class.
Kathryn Mclntire: English HI Robert Yaekel: English l,
and IVp Lambda Sigma American Historyy Debate
adviser. and Dramatics adviser.
Ianet Saul Bishop: Algebra
H, Plane Geometry, Solid
"Angle A -t- Angle B + Angle O .... " Karl Pingle
and Larry Schubert explain a geometric theory while
Mrs. Bishop watches.
The world of numbers via FHS Math
A co-ordinated department is
one of the highest aims of the FHS
math teachers. When this goal is
achieved, the Math Department
will be able to function with effec-
tiveness in preparing students for
the future, in college and in the
World of business.
"The best Way to get started in
life is to have a solid background
in math," states a spokesman for
the Math Department. ln life,
everything is based on this princi-
ple-a football player must have
a clear understanding of math to
comprehend complicated playsg a
musician needs a working know-
ledge of math to plan rhythms, a
scientist uses mathematical prin-
ciples to support many of his the-
ories, The math teachers of FHS
endeavor to prepare their pupils
for meeting everyday problems
with a solid background in the
basic concepts of mathematics.
Leah Yauger: Algebra l,
Plane Geometry, General
Math, Y-Teen adviser.
Ruth Walker: Biology I and
111 Future Teachers of Ameri-
Physics, Senior Hi-Y adviser.
Lab work makes young scientists
The intention of the Science Department of
FHS is to offer to each interested student a good
background in the natural sciences. Aware ot
the increased demand for well-informed men
and women in the many fields of science, the
department has doubled its efforts to, at least,
give the student a beginning.
The instructors ot general science seek to
give a very broad background in all phases of
science from A to Z-astronomy to Zoology.
Biology I and Il offer more intense instruction in
botany and zoologyp text-book study is aug-
mented by actual laboratory work, which some-
times includes dissection but more frequently
work with live specimens. As a result of the
Bowling Green State University Extension
Branch located in FHS, the biology lab was
greatly enlargedg new intsruments Were also
Chemistry is another subject which depends
a great deal on actual lab workp also as a result
of the Branch, the chemistry lab was expanded
to provide space for new equipment and for
storage of one of the best supplies of chemicals
in northwestern Ohio. The physics course in
FHS requires a background in chemistry and
math, since the students learn not only through
text-book study but also by working problems.
Laboratory experiments are performed by either
the instructor or by the students working in
A chemistry student makes deli-
cate adjustments on a new an- l
alytical balance. i
Lester A. VanSar1t:
Scienceg Projection Club,
Sophomore Hi-Y adviser.
A foreign touch through languages
ln order that the United States may assume World leader-
ship, the citizens of the country must know and care about the
people and countries beyond their own borders. As an Ameri-
can, one cannot acquire a rounded appreciation of the World
Without understanding the many foreign languages and
cultures of the world. ln FHS a student learns of different
countries through two-year courses of Latin, French, and Span-
ish. The duties of the language teachers are to teach students
to read, Write, and speak foreign languages, to develop the
ability to understand a given language as it is spoken, and to
make students aware of the culture of foreign lands.
Barbara Moore: Spanish I
and ll, French l, lournalisrng
"Fohirab" adviser, "Iournal"
Everett and Nick Kentris, French
students, read a famous quota-
tion frorn Voltaire.
Luella Moss: Latin l and ll,
English IV, Y-Teens adviser.
Another Friday means another American
government news summary for lim Brandt
who is deeply engrossed in a stack of
Students trace time through Social Studies
Understanding the present is sometimes difficult Without a knowledge ot the
past. There are many fundamentals involved in gaining a clear perception
of the history of the World and its people. Problems of today are similar in many
respects to those of the past. This is one ot the things that the FHS teachers try
to present to students enrolled in Social Studies' courses.
Since the students of today are the citizens of tomorrow, they should have
a clear idea not only ot present governmental processes, but of the history
behind them. Today's students will be responsible tor the maintenance and
continuance ot democracyp therefore, it is necessary for the students to become
acquainted with the activities of mankind, both past and present.
Thomas E. Bender: American
History, Civics, General Sci-
ence: Athletic Director.
William Eynon: American
Government, World History:
Iunior Hi-Y adviser.
Fred Wilch: American His-
tory, Global Geographyg Bas-
ketball Coach, Football Line
Iames Middleton: Vocal
Music: Senior class adviser.
Madeline Bixel: Librarian:
Lambda Sigma adviser.
Charles Suter: Arty Art Club
Fine Arts add variety
The departments of Fine Arts add color and variety to the cur-
ricula of Fostoria High School. Through speech and dramatics,
instrumental and vocal music, and art, students learn to appre-
ciate the fine cultural aspects of life and their place in the World.
David D. Thompson, director of speech activities, believes
that the main functions of this department are to offer the student
training in self-expression and to teach him to evaluate forms of
expression. Included in the speech and dramatics department are
advanced public speaking, radio production, debate, oratory,
declamation, discussion, and dramatics. "Seventy-five per cent of
our waking hours is spent in some form of speech activity-let's
improve the major use ot our time!" This is the guiding principle
of the department.
The performance and appreciation of good music are what
Richard Downs, instrumental music director, expects from the
students enrolled in his courses. "Results, not alibis!" is the
slogan which expresses the philosophy of the department. Mr.
Downs feels that instrumental music is only one of the activities
offered at FHS and that it should not make excessive time de-
mands, especially extra rehearsals. ln turn, there is only a mini-
mum amount of group rehearsals for any event. Senior concert
and marching bands, senior orchestra, and music theory are
taught during the school day, While pit orchestra, pep band, dance
band, and various small ensembles are organized outside of
Studiously making use of the
Fine Arts references in the
school library are Art Zeigler,
Ed Wilcox, Anne Degan, and
Iames Middleton, vocal music instructor, works hard to promote
good feeling between the school and the community. Operettas,
concerts, and special programs for community organizations are a
few of the activities provided by Mr. Middleton's groups. Ac-
quainting students with good music and promoting better musician-
ship among students is the constant aim of the vocal music
"Art is nothing but ideas and learning how to see," is the brief
expression of Charles Suter, art instructor. Mr. Suter strives to
make his students understand the historical background of art, and
he feels that one of the most important accomplishments in the art
department is seeking out the talented youth and providing him
the counseling necessary in choosing a vocation.
Included in Fine Arts is the library with its many reference
facilities which provide students with an opportunity to further their
interests in Fine Arts outside of class time.
Richard S. Downs: lnstrurnen-
David D. Thompson: Public
Speaking, Drama, English llg
Omicron Lambda, National
Thespian Society, Stage Crew
Donald I. Perrine: Instrumen-
Vocational Arts trains boys
Plans are drawn, machines hum, and the finished product is completed in
a day's Work in the Vocational Arts Department. With a hearty, "Okay, let's
get going! " the boys begin their work which prepares them tor a future occupa-
tion. Mr. Iones heads the machine shop and design, while Mr. Woltarth in-
structs the blueprint reading and shop math and science. A lull program ot
auto mechanics is conducted by Mr. Bohyer, and Mr. Shrider is in charge ot
the printing work. The teachers of this department say, "Anyone who Wants
to learn a trade should do so in high school. l-le will advance taster when he is
employed in a steady job." An average ot eighty-tive per cent ot the vocational
arts looys who are graduated go into jobs in the machine trade.
,Q I V
R. L, Bohyer: Auto Shop, Me-
chanical Drawing, Shop l.
Lowell Shrider: Woodworking
l, ll, Printing.
With studied concentration, Bob Stearns operates this milling machine
lohn Woltarth: Related Math,
Science and Blueprint Read-
ingp Vocational Industrial
L. William tones: Machine
Shop, Co-ordinatcr ot Trade
and lndustrial Educationg Vo-
cational lndustrial Club ad-
Mary lrnrn: Home Economics
ll and IV, Home Economics
"Mmrnm .... what's cooking?"
lean Rasp lifts a pan of fresh cook-
ies from an oven during Home Ec
Future homemakers at work
The Home Economics Department for many years has strived
to prepare Fostoria High School girls for their future roles as home-
makers. ln class, the girls learn not only the arts of cooking and
sewing, but they learn how to apply these arts in the home. The
Future Homemakers of America, a club sponsored by the depart-
ment, provides the girls with an opportunity to further develop
their domestic skillsg the club sponsors numerous noontime bake
sales, and each year undertakes at least one civic project con-
nected With its main interest. ln an effort to acquaint the girls With
the facilities found in modern kitchens, the department has furn-
ished the kitchens with Revere cookware.
Katheryn Lee: Home Econom-
ics l and Ill, Home Economics
William Smith: Bookkeeping
I, Law and Economics, Sales-
manshipg Iunior class adviser.
Lois M. Coyer: General Busi-
ness, Commercial Math, Sten-
ography lg Y-Teens adviser.
Raymond C. Orwig: Book-
keeping Il, Shorthand II,
Secretarial Office Practice,
In Commercial Arts students learn on the job
A Commercial Arts course in Fostoria High
School includes studies in salesmanship, law
and economics, general business, business
math, typing, bookkeeping, shorthand, secre-
tarial and clerical office work. Some of the
business courses would be Valuable to every-
one, While others provide more specialized
training for students Who will enter the busi-
ness world immediately after graduation. The
teachers of this department feel that a certain
amount of training in general business is es-
sential to everyone in all walks of life since
many adults use checkbooks and many fami-
lies must have budgets.
New equipment recently added to the de-
partment includes several Monroe adding ma-
chines, a Monroe bookkeeping machine, and
an l.B.M. electric typewriter.
Watch those fingers as Darl
Mericle tries for speed and
"Iunior homeroom 324-S184 .... " Office Practice students, Nancy Allison, Thelma Boone,
Don Gerritsen, and Susan Gwiner, help keep detailed records during the magazine campaign.
During the scl'1ool's annual magazine sales campaign, the
students of the Commercial Arts Department act as co-ordin-
ators between student salesmen and the magazine company.
These young businessmen feel that they gain practical experi-
ence by keeping sales records, collecting money, and preparing
financial reports of this small business.
Weldon B. Fruth: Typing I,
Florence Grine: Typing l and
ll, Clerical Office Practice,
Shorthand lg National Honor
Richard C. Roe: Driver's
Training, General Mathy Traf-
fic Patrol, Intramurals ad-
No hot-rodders here-
safe driving is taught
Driver's Education, as it is presented in the school, is intended
to develop in the student a basic attitude of courtesy on the road and
safe driving habits. The course of study includes practical applica-
tion oi driving skills, an interpretation of state laws, and text-book
study. Mr. Roe is especially proud of the new training car, a 1959
Since it has been proved that a teen-ager learns to drive better
from the instructions of one outside his immediate family, it is a
distinct advantage for him to take Driver's Education While he is
in high school.
"Need some help, lady?" Sharon Milligan struggles
with the tire as Mr. Roe he-lpfully watches.
Martha Schnetzler: Physical
Education: G. A. A., cheer-
lames A. Arwoodz Physical
Education, Varsity football as-
sistant coach, Reserve bas-
ketball coach, Varsity "F" ad-
lt's up and over for Anne Degan as she tumbles over Iudy Coburn during a gym class
Phys Ed is fun
Few students are really aware of the importance
of a good physical education course. Some feel
that this course is only necessary for those who
intend to continue in athletics after graduation.
Students finish a physical education, course with a
better attitude of cooperation, courtesy, and team-
work. "A higher degree of coordination and better
health-these factors, once acquired, influence the
rest of one's life," say the gym teachers of FHS,
and they are striving to put this point across to
"Arwood, Bender, Bishop, Bix-
September means business
for FHS administration
The operation of the Fostoria Public Schools depends
chiefly upon Mr. Ford, the school superintendent. He attempts
to carry out the suggestions ot the board of education and
keeps the schools running efficiently. Two secretaries assist
him, Mrs. Heinze, who is also the clerk for the school board,
and Mrs. Holman.
The principal, Mr. Caldwell, supervises the high school.
His various duties consist of obtaining substitute teachers to
conducting fire drills. Mr. CaldWell's "right hand" secretary
is Mrs, Beil.
A guidance department, headed by Mr. Davidson, has been
added to the FHS administration. Mr. Davidson counsels all
students and has proved to be a big asset to college-bound
el-in you go!"
Luella Beil: Secretaryf
O. K. Caldwell: Principal.
Wialter Davidson: Guidance
Herbert L. Ford: Superinten-
dent of Fostoria Public
Lillian A. Holman: Secretary.
Louise Werner: Attendance
Lillian Heinze: Clerk-Treasun
er for Board of Education.
Betty Souder: School Nurse.
Fostoria Board of Education-George Louden, Lillian Heinze, Ioe Keyes, Arthur Gamertsielder,
Paul Stearns, Glen Marshall, H. L. Ford.
FHS Administration guides schools
The Fostoria Board of Education is composed
of tive members Who are elected on a non-
partisan ballot by the Voters of the Fostoria
School District. These men determine the pol-
icies for the education of students in the city.
An administrator is employed by the School
Board to carry out the suggestions ot the Board.
Since the School Board is the highest authority
in the city school system, its Word is final on all
matters pertaining to the public schools.
The organization which makes recommen-
dations to the School Board concerning athletic
events is the Athletic Board. The membership
includes a member of the Board ot Educaion,
the superintendent of schools, the high school
principal, the athletic director, the head football
and basketball coaches, and the president ot
the Boosters Club. One of its greatest tasks
during the year is to approve game schedules
suggested by the athletic director. This group
is the link between the athletic program of the
school and the Board of Education.
Athletic Board-Bottom Row. H. L. Ford, O. K. Caldwell, Thomas Bender. Row 2. Fred Wilch,
John Buckingham, Art Burton. Not Pictured-Arthur Gamertsfelder.
Many hands aid FHS
A group which is seldom recognized but which
does much around FHS is the custodians. The main-
tenance duties are divided among four ianitors and
the one janitress. They sweep the halls and rooms,
clean the restrooms, open and close the school each
day, and make small repairs around the school.
The men Who do a fine job of delivering students
to school every day are the bus drivers. Each must
qualify for his position by passing a state test since
his job is a big responsibility.
After safely delivering FHS students to school,
the bus drivers discuss their day at the wheel.
They are Al Knox, William Murphy, and Arthur
Delicious lunches are served to the students
by the cafeteria staff each day. Those in
charge of the cafeteria are Mrs. Damon and
Mrs. Hartsockg they are assisted by ten stu-
dents. Mr. Orwig helps the staff by taking the
students' money. They endeavor to meet the
standards set by the state of Ohio.
A cleaner building is the end result of the efforts
of these men, Harold Switzer and Troy Range-
ler. Absent from the picture are Bert Hanley,
Charles Harris, and Lucille Nalle.
It's a busy time for the cafeteria staff when students be- Bauman, Deloris Fetro, Phyllis Good, Ioe Stearns, Dick
gin filing in for their lunches. Those helping are Gary Neuman, Terry Mehrman, Mickey Veres, and Mike Snyder.
Lannes, Mrs. Hartsock, Ed Kopf, Mrs. Damon, Nancy
W.. I ...iii
The seniors march into assembly to the strains of
the Alma Mater while the underclassmen watch in
From Lapland to jungles
via FHS assemblies
Assemblies are an attractive and Worthwhile part of the
FHS school lite. An imaginary poster advertising these pro-
grams might be read by a student in September.
Writhing snakes, information about Lapland, FHS Monitor, and an
imaginary trip to Alaska are on the agenda for the year. Entertain-
ment has been chosen by the Student Council and directed and pro-
duced by O. K. Caldwell. FHS students are the backers of the shows
and the honored guests will be the seniors of l96O. The stage crew
has arranged unique lighting and stage effects.
Don't miss these fine productions! Assembly fee of fifty cents covers
the entire year of entertainment and education.
The purpose of assemblies is to develop higher standards of
ethics, sportsmanship, discipline, and school and community
spirit. Assemblies also provide a medium of expression and
cultural experiences, help to build a thinking public, deepen
the individuals understanding of the peoples of the World,
and furnish a reasonable amount ot wholesome entertainment.
"Iungle" Larry Tetzlofi and a baby jaguar
play rough during a Student Council spon-
"Hurrah, Fostoria High
School" fills the September
air as the team takes the
Gloria reigns at Preview
The air was warm, but crispy the candidates tor Preview
Queen were radiant in their colorful tormals. Ten qirls anxious-
ly awaited the announcement of the Queen and her attendants.
The contest for queen was conducted to promote the sale of foot-
ball tickets. The qirl who sold the greatest number of tickets
would be crowned queen. The crowd was tense when Gloria
Barrinqer was announced as queen. As a reward for selling
the most tickets, Queen Gloria received a jewelry box, a neck-
lace and earring set, a piece oi luqaaqe, and a check.
Radiant and colorful were Iudy Conine, Mary Anspach, Kathy Birkmire,
Attendant Catherine Ann Buaner, Iulia Elchert, Attendant Fayanne Kintz,
Barbara Snyder, Karen Wendt, Queen Gloria Barrinqer, and Linda
Iackson fights for a Redmen TD.
Many touchdown passes were caught
by this six-foot junior end, Tim Carman.
FHS whips new Elmwood
The Bedmen team came out on top in its preview opener.
The club's strongest backs, lackson and Veres, sparked the
team to victory. They both pursued a E54-yard drive with a
pass from McClung to Kunlcelman rounding it out. McClung
carried the pigskin over for a conversion: the final TD came
after lackson received a pass and raced 35 yards to score.
Again McClung converted for the two points. The Bedmen
started their l959 gridiron season with a l6-O preview victory.
Fostoria lost its first clash of the season with the Bellevue
Bedmen. l:'ostoria's first score came after McClung and
Veres, hand-in-hand, carried the ball over for the touchdown.
The conversion was good with a pass to Kunlcelman. The
Bedman's new "winged T" offense caused them some un-
expected trouble. Outstanding passing and catching were
shown by McClung and Kunkelrnan.
The mighty Bedmen claimed their first victory of the
season from Elmwood, the newly-consolidated high school.
Brown and Niswander, sharing three touchdowns between
them, stood out in the backfield. The first score came after
lackson raced around the left end, making the Redmen lead
8-O. An interception by lohnson set the Bedmen up for an-
other touchdown, and a play later Brown went over for the
tally. A McClung-to-lackson pass raised the score to 34-0.
Niswander scored the final TD to end the game, 42-8.
Little and mighty was senior gridder
This 147-pound quarterback, Tom M
Clung, ran the squad like a pro.
Bill Piper, co-captain, was outstanding
for his defensive linebacking.
Piper lands on the opponents fumble.
Practicing to gain letiers are Ron Schaufelberger, Mike Williams, lim Young, Dave Greqq. Mike Elter, Harry Crosby,
Terry Mehrman, Csiandinql Lloyd Bums, Dave Cupp, lim Vogel.
Senior Carl Cole, weighing in at 130
pounds, held up the center of the line
Mickey Veres was a powerhouse up the
middle of the line.
Hugging the ball, Iackson tries for precious yardage.
A fast and shiity junior back was Mike
A lanky 6'2" end, Danny Kunkelman
pulled in many conversions.
"We should have won ihat game."
"Yeah, 'I know"
"Was it because of the mud that we
"I guess. I kept slipping all over the
field. But l really tried."
Could you hear anyone cheering?"
"Naw. you never can out on the field."
Oh. I was on the bench."
"'l'hat's okay. You can have my place
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Although a manager's job isn't always
clean, Steve Young, Tom Huffman,
Danny Yoder, and Ed Hunker are some
of the team's strongest backers.
A powerful runner, Grant Iackson, voted
most valuable player, always fought for
Tom Nye was a tough boy on defense.
Roger lohnson, a junior, was a big
asset on defense.
October games meet defeat
The Redmen went after Fremont fighting. In the
Fremont game Fostoria took to the air. The halftime
score was a 6-6 tie. Jackson had made the touchdown
after a pass interception and pass from McClung. Car-
man made the other touchdown when he caught a pass
from McClung and skirted 25 yards into the end zone.
Even though' Piper and McClung were outstanding at
defensive play, Fostoria lost its first league game, 22-12.
When the Redmen went into their league game at
Rogers High School stadium, the opponent's club was
big and powerful. The only play close to a touchdown
came when Iackson sped 80 yards to the right with the
ball, but then the play was called back on a clipping
penalty. The Redmen defense held the Rams to a 14-0
score at halftime, but Rogers won 30-0.
Fostoria dropped its second league game to a
mighty Whitmer team. The Redmen held the Toledo
club to a 6-0 lead until the third quarter when Whitmer
scored three touchdowns. Iohnson recovered a Whit-
mer fumble, and on the next play the ball was moved
to the 20-yard line by a sharp pass from quarterback
Haney to Carman. Whitmer intercepted the ball, the
final score was 28-0.
Tony l-lowett, a 150-pound senior end, Bill Green was a lot of man on offense
was active in snagging passes. and defense.
lack Nye, junior center who was voted
most improved player, was just tough!
An up-and-coming sophomore back was
This 147-pound sophomore, Lawrence
Good, was outstanding on offense.
Planning strategy for future games are
Assistant Coaches Roe, Arwood, Wilch,
jackson, and Head Coach Burton.
Ioe Fruth put out some good action as
The Redmen lost a heartbreaker to Sylvania, l6-6. This loss
was the third straight for the Redrnen in the Great Lakes League.
Sylvania scored early in the first quarterg Fostoria also scored
its only touchdown in this quarter. jackson hauled in a Syl-L
vania punt and galloped 65 yards with it into the end zone.
The conversion failed. ln pouring rain, Sylvania scored in the
The Fostoria team went into their fourth league game as an
underdog, but they held Clay to a 6-6 tie in the first quarter.
jackson set up Fostoria's one touchdown with a 50-yard kick-off
return to the Clay 32-yard line. ln the following play Haney
passed to jackson for the touchdown. Despite concentrated
efforts of the Redmen, Clay claimed a 39-6 victory.
Who has the ball? Redrnen players
pit their strength against the op-
A tough defensive end was junior Dave
Sophomore Rod Heckaman gained val- Don Flechtner was a good player on Al Ramsey, a lanky 6'3" player, caug
uable experience at quarterback. both offense and defense. many conversions and passes.
Semin Preview Hmm
same amzvur RWAY
ou. 2 fnmum Home
uni. 9 mourns AWAY
ner. 25 SYLVANIA' AWAY
ocrso CLAY Home
e amen AWAY
News FINDLAY Home
Gordon West, at 147 pounds, was a
Two Fostoria wins are outstanding in the team's record. Proudly,
cheerleaders Carol Burk and Paula Ward point to them.
Ai 247 pounds, senior tackle Don Larry Saxton, a junior, did Well in the At middle guard, Mike Pritchard was
Smith was a big, big asset. guard position. valuable player.
Make that touchdown!" is written on the
faces of varsity players West, Niswander,
McClung, and Howett.
The Freshman Football Squad-Bottom Row. Nick Har-
mon-rnanager, Dick Helms, Dennis McAran, Harold
Fillhart, Paul Landers, lim Falbush, lim Elter, Iohn
Haughawout, Larry Alge, Bing Hiser. Row 2. Paul
Moore, Steve Smith, Dan Harman, Mike Michelsen, Sam
Huff, Dan Fry, Dave Birkmire, Leonard Stark, lohn
Bohyer, Pat Sterling. Row 3.Mr. Bittinger, Lowell Smith,
Larry Kihn, Bob Blake, Rodger Bullock, Oscar Jones,
Max Mendoza, Fred Cousins, Brian Lord, Bill Kramer,
Tom Stevenson, lohn Kimber, Ieff Rice, Mr. Kinshaw.
Freshman squad improves with season
Getting a three weeks late start proved to be the big cause for such a
poor early season showing by the Freshman team. Towards the end of their
season, the Freshman improved not only physically but mentally as well. ln
winning one, losing four, and tying one, the Freshman squad played their best
games against Findlay Donnell, a l4-l2 loss, and against the St. Wendelin
freshmen, a smashing victory of 20-O. Offensive standouts were Tom Stevenson,
Fred Cousins, Brian Lord, and Dave Birkmire. On defense, kudos go to Pat
Sterling, Bill Kramer, and Paul Moore.
There were other boys that did very well and who should improve with more
experience. The whole squad is made of fine talent and should be a big help
to the varsity.
The magazine campaign, sponsored by
the publishers of "LOOK" Magazine, has
been an annual fund raising drive for the
past fifteen years. The campaign brings the
chance to practice salesmanship and the
opportunity to use skills learned in school.
The profits are used for school improvements.
Business, lndustrial, and Education Day
is annually sponsored by the Fostoria Cham-
ber of Commerce. The teachers of the Fos-
toria Schools choose an industry which they
Would like to visit. Beginning the day with
an early morning program, the teachers
then toured the factories and offices. B. I. E.
Day Was ended by a short question period.
ln October something new was added to
the United Community Fund Drive in Fos-
toria-the extension of the drive into the
public schools, The Executive Board pointed
out to the students that as citizens of tomor-
row, they would be partially responsible for
the success of the drive.
The complicated printing process is the
topic of discussion between Mrs. Ralph
Gilliland of The Gray Printing Company
and Mr. Davidson, one of the teachers
on the B. I. E. Day tour.
In a business-like manner, Dewey
Whitney and Ioe Fruth approach Mrs.
Carl Stollenmeyer in an effort to sell
magazines. She hasn't told them that
she already has placed an order with
her high school son and daughter.
Representing the student
body, Tom McClung, treasur-
er of Student Council, gives
Mr. Caldwell the school's
contribution to the United
Grade cards are passed out once every srx weeks to gtve
the student a fatr approxlmatlon of hts progress The gradtng
system IS deslgned to place the student rn relatton to the rest
of hts class and to help po1nt out h1s 1nd1v1dual scholast1c
Weaknesses and strong polnts The school conttnued to use
a stratght f1ve letter scale gtvlng no pluses or nnnuses so
that colleges w1ll recetve an accurate ptcture ot the students
QQ l l ll 2
"I knew I should have studied harder,"
Worries Bruce Kleinsrnith as he awaits
his first six weeks grade card.
"Oh, gosh! What'll my parents say?"
"Okay, let's get it over with."
"Well, whaddaya know?"
also as c ctsc
In one year freshmen learned a new
word: responsibility. At the beginning
oi school the ireshman hornerooms
chose their oiiicersy then they iorrned
an executive council with lay Wernick
The group decided upon dues oi
twenty-five cents la semester to which
all the homerooms agreed. This was
to help them in the iuture with their
prom and graduation expenses. By
Qctober, the class hadn't decided yet
upon other money-making projects,
Working together as a class was the
main objective for which they aimed.
The iirst year in high school began, as
a busy and exciting one for the fresh-
man. Night school tor his parents, the
choosing oi cheerleaders, plays, clubs,
games, new subjects and studies Qave
him his first impressions oi high school.
The freshman schedule is
changed, cmd it's the parents
who ask the questions. Here
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Carnicorn at-
attend Parents' Night.
Freshman Class-Bottom Bow. Patricia Boyd, Ianet Banks,
Gloria Ball, leanne Borcii, Edwin Babb, Lynda Barringer,
Arthur Abell, Bow 2, lulie Betzer, Virgene Barkley, Patricia
Brooks, Steve Budzina, Sandy Alley, Larry Alge, Charlene
Barkley, Susie Arthur, Leslie Brarnan. Row 3. Dick Berry,
Iohn Blaser, David Birkrnire, Rodger Bullock, David Bohan-
on, Dick Brigham, Robert Blake, Iohnny Bohyer, Malcolm
Beck, Mike Brown, Harvey Burton. Noi pictured-David
Freshman Class-Bottom Row. Odilia Capetillo, ludy Cast- Conrad, Darah Dillon, lean Davis. Row 3. Tim Chapin,
ret, Iacquie Edwards, Carolyn Cousins, Salia Chavez, Car- Leroy Eidson, David Burch, Earl Cox, Roger Dunbar,
Ole Cardwell, Gloria Carnahan. Row 2. Kathy Downs, Freddie Cousins, Susan Clark, Cindra Cole. Not pictured-
Greta Craddolph, Sandy Carnicorn, Barb Chapman, Karen l'-1dY E4-'liSOI1, Nancy CCIHIXGD. DCIIITIY DCWiClSOI1.
Freshman Class-Bottom Row. Virginia Garcia, Charles Harman, Iim Hagemeyer, Dave Hancock. Row 3. lim Fred-
Gerritsen, Eleanor Ferguson, Christina Gonzales, David erick, Sally Good, Iim Falbush, Dave Faust, Tom Pant, Don
Hall, Harold Fillhart, Pam Gardner. Row Z. Sharon Gra- Fry, lim Elter. Not pictured-Bud Guthrie.
ber, Robert Hadacek, Robert Frias, Nick Harmon, Dan
Freshman Class--Bottom How. Carol Harris, Chris Harp- Clarence Harris, Becky Hart, John Haughawout, Bob Kauff-
ley, Alyce Henry, Dick Helms, Ianet Ichnson, David Kirch- man, Iohn Kimber, Oscar Iones, Ronald I-lausrnan, Iohn
ner, Dianna Hitchcock. Row 2. Gretchen I-leiserman, Ianet Hollenbauah, I-GUY Kihflf SUU1 Huff- NOT PiCfl-lfed-l11dY
Hull, Mary Lou Kenner, Larry Hunker, Bob Hook, Delight K9Cklef.
Iohnson, Bing Hiser, Ianice Hull, Mark Holloway Row 3.
Anticipating the financial obligations of juniors and seniors, the freshman homeroom presidents,
Iudy Edison, Paul Moore, Sam Hutt, lay Wernick, Dan Harmon, and Marjorie Parmenter, discuss
money-making activities while their adviser, Mr. Van Sant, listens with an experienced ear.
Freshman Class-Bottom Row. Cheryl Showalter, Susan
Shreve, Sandra Smith, Gail Smolik, Donna Stearns, Paul-
ette Swain, lay Wernick. Row 2. Diane Wiktorslci, Barb
Woods, Pat Sterling, lean Vogel, Richard Westenbarger,
Mary Seals, lim Spangler, Tim Vitt, Bette Io Wells. Row 3.
Donna Tong, Keith Wickard, Leonard Stark, Steve Smith,
Michael Watkins, Don Vitt, Tom Stevenson, lim Snyder,
Kathie Silverberg, Sharon Taylor. Not pictured-Ioyce
Slay, Lowell Smith.
High in the air and right together are Greta Craddolph, lacquie Edwards, Marty Mavin, Karen
Loving, and Virqene Barkley, the sharp little cheerleaders for the frosh.
Freshman Class-Bottom Row. Steve McFadden, Carol
Miller, Sara Masel, Kathy Kreps, Carol Knox, Laraine Kir-
ian. Row 2. Karen Loving, Dennis McAran, lohn Kleinhen,
Marilyn Mallott, lane Mankin, lune Mankin, Sherry Lurnan.
Row 3. Richard McClellan, Bonnie Lawless, Susan Mail,
Max Mendoza, Brian Lord, Don Lafountaine, Paul Moore,
Marty Mavin. Not pictured-Robert Moore, Rocky Muehr-
Freshman Class-Bottom Row. Carolyn Morehead, Susan
Orwiq, Leslie Sherrick, Ann Moyer, Susan Shecter, Marcia
Rice, Mike Rozelle. Row 2. lill Rice, David Myers, Diana
Raney, Marjorie Parmenter, Judy Price, Mike Rose, Edna
Rathburn, Vicki Radar, lohn Pullom. Row 3. lohn Miller,
Richard Peter, Ramona Reidlinq, Alexander Pocs, leff
Rice, Larry Rosier, Ronald Neuman, Donna Puqh, Wilson
Peeler, Pam Pritchard, Howard Rochester, Noi pictured-
"When I grow up, I'm going to be in
the band. I'm going to wear a red and
black uniform, and while spats. and a
white feather in my hat."
"You know. I might even play drums.
Drummers are awfully noisy! I might
even play the bass drum, but I don't
know-they say that the drum is so
heavy that only boys can play it."
"You know why I want to be in the
"Well. the band always marches. They
don't mind if the lield is rainy. or
snowy. or muddy. Do you know that
they even march in the summer? And
every day third period they practice.
Everybody says the band is iust swell.
And someday I'm going to be in it."
"No, he's not the band director. My
dad's iust a science teacher."
An opponent hops on
Iackson's back for a free
ride-or maybe a tackle.
In freezing weather
The Fostoria Bedmen, after losing six consecutive games, triumphed
in a frosty game at Bowling Green. Iackson set up Fostoria's first touch-
downg a play later, McClung pitched out to Niswander who skirted
down the sidelines for 31 yards and paydirt. Stearns kicked the con-
version, making the score 7-O. After the Bowling Green team scored,
the Redmen started to movep McClung edged the team slowly toward
the goal line. The big break came when Veres crashed across for the
TD. The conversion failed. The game ended 13-8.
The 1959 football club ended its gridiron season with a muddy and
cold defeat, Fostoria failed to score against its traditional rival, the
Findlay Trojan squad. The Redrnen gained two points through a safety,
but their attempts for a TD were stifled by the bigger team. The Mc-
Clung-Iackson tactics covered some yardage, but not quite enough to
score. Tenseniors on the team suffered a 26-2 defeat in their last football
game for FHS.
Co-captain Brooke Brown scored two At 150 pounds, senior Bill Raney played Ron Kauffman was a fast runner in the
touchdowns in one game. valuable offense and defense. backfreld
w Er '
Victory or defeat--the locker room buzzes with talk of the
qame. Shitlet, Piper, Iohnson, and Doe review important
A defeated boy and the man who ruled
the defeat ....
The line seems endless-and so does the game from a
Bob Stearns, senior, saw plenty of ac-
tion in place-kicking.
, 'al ".,: :g1- 'JL ,mth rf: 112 ga Ax. . . ,. ' 2
lt takes cheering-high oft the ground cheerleaders Sarah Edison, Carol Myers, Helen Haney, Carol Burk, Diane Brig-
ham, and Paula Ward shout for victory.
It takes more than 11 men
to make a football game
lt takes food-Hot popcorn for a cold
night is sold to Susie Powell, Dari Mer-
icle, and Linda Davison. This Band
Booster popcorn Wagon operated at all ., . . V
home' qames. 5 is dig Q Q
lt takes crowds - Fostoria
adults, ardent fans throughout
the season, buy their tickets.
It takes music-What's a game without
a band? Wearing new white plumes
and playing new bell lyres are Eva
Kissling and Iudi McDonald.
lt takes noise - "Push 'em back!",
screams the band. Although isolated
on bleachers, the band captured the
spirit of the game.
lt takes enthusiasm-Friday
afternoon pep sessions push-
ed the team on to victory. A
mighty cheer comes from this
Two minutes before the half-time show Ed Wil-
cox, Mr. Downs, David Treece, Mr. Perrine, and
Larry Schubert prepare by passing out plumes
The show goes on!
Regardless of weather, the "show must go on" and
the FHS Marching Band practices from the heat of the
first day of school to the November cold before the last
football game. At each game the band presents a pre-
game show and a half-time show. A new and varied
performance is given each week without extra re-
hearsals. The Findlay show is the biggest of the year,
and it is this show upon which the band works hardest.
The "Battle of Bands," as it has come to be known,
seems to be an incentive which spurs the band to a
finer performance each year.
During the fall of the year, music can be heard
every third period from the practice field behind the
high school building. This music comes from the band
composed of 92 regular marchers, 21 alternates, 7
majorettes, a drum major, and 2 flag bearers. The
band, which is under the direction of Mr. Downs and
Mr. Perrine, has a fine reputation in this part of Ohio
and is an organization of which the entire school is
Fans and bands are at attention as the "Star Spangled Banner" is played
High hat and high steps go together as Larry
Roster leads the band through its maneuvers.
Bonnie Hummel, Karen Cook, Linder Cupp,
Carol Burson, lczcquie Edwards, Peggy Riggle,
cmd Sharon Tcrylor ure the mcxjoreiies
twirl the steel in front of the bcmd.
Despite the mud, Mike Loving and John Blcrser
November weather is cold! Sally Gfrmeris-
felcler finds it horcl to play, but she certainly is
EW W1 ,
Y-Teens-A world fellowship
To grow as a persong to grow in
friendship with people of all races,
religions and nationalitiesg and to grow
in the knowledge and love of God are
the goals of nearly 300 Y-Teen girls in
FHS. The girls, sophomores to seniors,
are divided into nine triangles which
meet with their leaders one Monday
night a month, and at a combined
meeting held on another Monday
evening each month.
To finance club activities, money-
making projects are carried on during
the year, the largest being the "potato
chip sale". Each triangle also has a
service project of its own which bene-
fits both the Y-Teens and the surround-
ing community, and it is through these
projects that the girls realize they not
only have a responsibility to their own
town and State as citizens, but also
to the entire world. As the club studies
the United Nations, and observes World
Fellowship Week in November, which
is climaxed by groups attending church,
each Y-Teen receives a deeper meaning
of the words "World Fellowship".
Patricia Ras instructs Sherry
Scherf, Ursula Brinkman, and
luan Quintana in the intricate
steps of the rumba. Patricio
of Venezula, Ursula from Ger-
many, and Iuan cf Chile
spoke about their home coun-
tries before Y-Teens as part
of the observance of World
Fellowship in November.
"Soft, isn't it?" asks Nancy Layton, president of Y-Teens, as she
shows a layette, service project of one triangle, to the other Y-Teen
officers: Sally Gamertsfelder, vice-president: Iudy Johnston, secretary,
Sharon Carnicom, song leader, and Marilyn Moorhead, treasurer.
Aqua Triangle--Bottom Bow. Peg Stollenrneyeretriangle
leacler, Steve McGriff, Sherry Switzer, Marilyn Moorhead,
Shirley Capehart, Gena Williams, Paula Fullerton. Row 2.
Karen Hunker, Annita Pullins, Janie Bowman, Karen Fill-
hart, Terry Strauss, Barbara Purtee, Edna Shrider, Darla
Swartz, Susan Pugh, Peggy Riggle, Marya Pullam. Row 3.
Nancy Stroman, Annetta Scott, Bea Kay Snyder, Rita Keller,
Judy Iohnston, Marilyn Brant, Nancy Layton, Sharon Sax-
ton, Iudie Shaver, Sharon Carnicorn, Ianet Kunkelman,
Blue Triangle-Bottom Bow. Sandy Cole-triangle leader,
Nancy Keckler, Deanna Bovee, Lana Lee, Kay Putman,
Sue Butler, Helen Crosby. Row 2. Catherine Burch, Becky
Billet, Kathy Birkrnire, Charline Putnam, Linda Russell,
Sally-Hoffman, Chris Porter, Barbara Pullins, Marvene
Smith, Sylvia Werner. Row 3. Marla McPherson, Penny
Gee, Ianice Busch, Karen Smith, ludy Hoffman, Marty
Flannery, Marilyn Staples, ludi McDonald, Kathy Doe.
Connie Slusser, Virginia Countryman.
Gold Triangle-Bottom Row. ludy Lane-triangle leader,
Bonnie McClellan, Pat Kimble, Dana Kiser, Sally Lee,
Diane Dunbar, Linda Perry. Row Z, Vicki Smith, Sherry
Scherf, Nancy Allison, Helen lohnson, Nancy Bunion, Sandy
Boos, Nancy Dennison. Row 3. Gloria Conrad, Gloria Seel,
Pam Fout, Donna Cline, Delphine Brooks, Rosemary White-
man, Carol Clevenger, Carol Bentz. Not pictured-Linda
Cupp, Sharon Nominee, Io Ann Iackson.
Green Triangle-Bottom Row. Ginny Middleton-triangle
leader, Brenda Gardner, Marianne Flack, Bonnie Mallott,
Arnetta Koons, Rayna Smith, Barbara Gatrell. Row 2.
Brenda l-lunker, Betty Risser, Linda Bennett, Pat Moore,
Roberta Walsh, Norma Bertram, Cynthia Kemp, Iudy
Shiley, Karen Hall, ludy Keckler, loyce Crabill. Row 3.
Noreen Kerlin, Linda Saldusky, lean Keckler, Karyn Wil-
cox, Judy Heiserman, Roberta Deer, Brenda Fling, Connie
Snyder, Diane Willison, Vickie Doe, Ianet Borkosky, Sharon
Milligan, Georgean Saldusky. Not pictured-Darlene San-
ders, Nancy Cross.
Lavender Triangle-Bottom Row. Dian Fox-triangle lead-
er, IoAnn Paxson, Carol Myers, Lyndie Doe, Carol Stipp,
Lee Anne Basinger, Charlene Abell. Row Z. Iudy Bethel,
Diane Brigham, Linda Arnold, Carole Richardson, Dianna
Dieter, Beverly Green, lane Kelley, Linda Wisegiver, Mary
Iohnson. Row 3, Diane Silverberg, Iane Kovacs, Karen
Wendt, Mary Gonyer, Connie Hunker, Barbara Duffield,
Marcia Everett, Miriam Kieffer, Paula Ward. Not pictured-
Virginia Helms, Margie Turner, Deatra Hollenbauqh.
Pink Triangle-Bottom Row. lanet Beamftriangle leader,
Pat Hyte, Shirley Sigler, Sheryl Boyd, Sue lrliser, Karen
Hartley, Bev Yerkes. Row 2. Charlene Wagner, Lolo
Reinhard, Bev Morrison, Cindy Masel, Kathy Reiss, Wanda
Cook, Charon Pierce, Carol Burk, Carolyn Burch. Row 3.
Connie Overrnire, Marie Ann Louden, Pam Good, Barbara
Snyder, Linda Decker, Wilma Brady, Barbara Fox, Connie
Lehman, Linda Iones. Not pictured-+Anita Valentie, Robyn
Byrd, Sarah Edison, Linda Hostetter, Iudy Geren.
Rev. A. K. Wilson of the First Methodist Church
extends a hand of fellowship to Sharon Berry and
Linda Perry as they leave the church service which
their Y-Teen triangles attended as a group. The
nine triangles were quests at various Fostoria
Silver Triangle-Bottom Row. Linda Leisenrinq-triangle
leader, ludy Carman, Kris Knepper, Carol Hernandez,
Rosie Huffman, Sandy Leisenrinq, Linda Smith, Bonnie
McClellan. Row 2. Charlotte McGee, Dorinda Berry, Toni
Lucadello, Mary Stover, lanice Zuern, Siqne Florea,
Sherrie Fliclcinqer, Marilyn Kenner, Ann Adlcerson, Kathy
Dull, Gwendolyn Hutchins, Marlene Burrows. Row 3. Carol
Bernesderfer, Charlotte Bixler, Ian Brown, Karen Cook,
Ieannette Zuern, lean Rasp, Barbara Strabele, Linda Davi-
son, Mary Weiker, Barbara Schroder, Emma Dieter, Ruth
Cooper, Bev Marshall. Not pictured-Saunclra Beeson,
Sandy Luman, Koneta Martin.
Red Triangle-Bottom Row. Lois Messenger-triangle lead-
er, Sally Gamertsielder, lo Lynn Stagger, Mary Anspach
Ruth Foster, Carol Burson, Karen McAlevy. Bow 2. Vicki
Wagner, Becky Talloert, Rose McKean, Gloria Barringer
Aloma Coker, Marlene Whitten, Anne Degan, Agnes Coker
Mary Tryon. Row 3. Laurel Kihn, Sharon Lantz, Iudy
Gregg, Bev Dunn, Iudy Coburn, Claudia Hosafros, Gloria
Brown, Linda Scott, Ruth Anderson, Betty Porter. Not
pictured-Thelma Boone, Helen Raney.
White Trianqe-Bottom Row. Susan Leonard--triangle
leader, Donna McClellan, Eva Kissling, Iudy Dunn, ludy
Conine, Becky Young, Sandy Bethel. Row Z. Sharon Berry,
Shela Weese, Sherry Ward, Susie Powell, Ianice Zuern,
Nellie Stover, Ioan Zimmerman, Signe Florea. Row 3.
Carolyn Bullock, Sally Stark, leannette Zuern, Lynda Tur-
ner, Sandy Boas, Gloria Alge, Anne Keller, Sue McCandless.
Not pictured-Bonnie Hummel, Mary Whitman, lean Maurer,
Karen Wentz, Barb Opperman, Sue Gwiner.
f .w1.-5327 Ig il 5
used this year.
- W T "t' K'
"Gold triangle to the left'
Pink over here! Aqua to the
front!" and so each YTeer1
girl finds her own triangle
group when the entlre club
meets together. Pictured are
sorne of the triangle signs
Lambda Sigma expresses a hearty "Thank-
you" by packing a basket of food for a needy
iamily's Thanksgiving dinner. Shela Weese,
Connie Slusser, and Normas Bertram add their
share to the service project.
Music adds to the appreciation of German lit-
erature. Here Edna Shrider explains the story
behind Wagner's "The Ring of the Nibelun-
Lambda Sigma gives 'thanks'
Learning to appreciate good literature and promoting
better reading habits are the main goals of the Lambda
Sigma Club. This literary club is advised by Mrs. Mc-
lntire and Miss Bixel, and consists oi girls who maintain
a B average or above in English ll.
"Literature of the Nations" Was the theme chosen 'this
year. Each month the program was planned in keeping
with the theme: a Scottish girl, records, book reviews, a
skit contest, various speakers, a study of literature from
Russia, and a Thanksgiving basket to which all the mem-
bers contributed, were some of the many interesting ex-
periences ior Lambda Sigma this year. Money was raised
from candy sales, book sales, and the collection of dues.
The Lambda Sigma Club-Bottom Row. Norma Betram-
president, Cindy Masel-vice-president, Lana Lee-secre-
tary, lanice Zuern-treasurer, Edna Shrider-program chair-
man, Marvene Smith, Sally Gamertsfelder, Row 2. Annita
Pullins, Becky Biller, Shela Weese, Kathy Doe, Charline
Putman, Nellie Stover, Rayna Smith, Linda Wisegiver, Vicki
Wagner. Row 3. Connie Slusser, Lois Messenger, Gloria
Alge, Sharon Saxton, Marilyn Staples, Anne Keller, Dian
Fox, Karen Cook, Nancy Dennison.
The 6'l", invisible Harvey turned this quaint Victorian setting into a state of chaos. Cynthia Kemp
Koneta Martin, and Mike Stroup carry on the dialogue of the comedy which came to life on the
The whole school looks for 'Harvey'
A warm, amusing play with a wonderfully
happy ending came to life two October eve-
nings when EHS students presented "Har-
vey," the all-school play of l959.
Elwood P. Dowd, a lovable and benevolent
fellow who was always just happily intoxi-
cated, was played by Mike Stroup. Known
by all to be the town screwball, Elwood pre-
sented Veta Simmons CKoneta Martinl, his
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social-minded sister, with many embar-
rassing situations. The most difficult part
of it all, in Veta's eyes, was that her brother's
closest friend was a large white rabbit-6'1"
tallmwhose name was Harvey.
Equally distressing was that Veta herself
sometimes envisioned Harvey!
The situations involving Elwood and his
friend Harvey in this engaging play con-
stituted a hilarious evening for nearly every-
one who attended.
Special praise goes to the cast, crew, and
Director David Thompson, for a fine perform-
ance and enjoyable evening. This group
spent many hours in practice and prepara-
tion before the finished production could be
presented to an appreciative audience.
A little nervous before curtain time, Marcia
Everett and Lee Ann Basinger rehearse their
lines with Vicki Wagner, a behind-the-scenes
"What will Harvey do next!" cries hysterical Veta
Simmons Clfoneta Martini. Actors Mike Loving and
Cynthia Kemp help her to a chair.
The houseliahts dirng the curtain risesy the
audience takes a last glance at the proaram.
"Oh-what do you think, Harvey?" M
Elwood P. Dowd, consults Harvey befo
lt took many rehearsals such as this
ike Stroup, portraying
re makinq a decision.
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Three against one is fair when Redmen are on top! Ralph
Mears, Tom Downs, and Grant lackson here start the season
with high spirits.
Managers lim Mills and Carroll Smith watch the score-
board hoping it turns in the Redmen favor.
The Redmen got off to a bang of a
start by pulling their opener out of the
fire to the tune of 53-46. Fostoria was
first plagued with fouls and Bucyrus
led early in the first quarter with a 10-3
score. Stearns and Bolen put the Red-
men out in front permanently in the
third quarter with four quick buckets
apiece, Mears and lackson were out-
standing on defense and offenseg Mears
was high point man with 21 points and
This lanky senior veteran, Ralph Mears,
paced the team with 21 points in one
All eyes are on the court as it's jump
ball. Senior Ralph Mears C443 leaps
for the ball.
Tom Downs, who made 12 points in
the Fremont game, was always good
in important moments.
Reserve Coach Arwoocl and Varsity Coach
Wilch talk over plays with prospective let-
termen, Mike Baker and Al Ramsey.
Possession is vital in basketball-that's why so
many hands are after the ball. Tom Downs tries
for the precious ball.
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Redmen claim three wins
Fostoria Won the B. Cf. game just by the skin of their teeth,
50-49. lt was Fostoria's game all the way until the fourth quarter
when Bowling Green really started to make the buckets. With
just 24 seconds left Stearns put in the winning point with a foul
shot. Mears and Kunkelman were tied for high point man with
ll points each.
Fostoria High just didn't have the scoring punch when they
played the Bellevue Bedmen. The Bellevue team had five senior
lettermen and used them to a good advantage to win, 54-44.
Stearns was a big surprise with his work on the boards. Mears
led the scoring drive with ll points, and Kunkelman made
seven out of nine free throws.
The Bedmen came up with a third victoryg the victims were
the Sylvania Wildcats. Fostoria trailed the first half, but during
the fourth quarter Mears' bucket and free throw put Fostoria out
in front for keeps. The Bedmen froze the clock out at a score of
52-45. lackson and Carmen were tied for second place with 10
The Bedmen dropped their second loss to the fast-moving Clay
team, 55-42. Fostoria couldn't hit the basket, they were also
beat on the rebounding, although Downs grabbed five rebounds
off the boards in the second half. Kunkelman was high point man
with l2 points.
Fostoria lost its biggest heartbreaker to the Findlay Trojans.
lt seemed to be Fostoria's game all the Way from the start. lt
was not until the last 21 seconds that Fostoria lost the game, the
game ended 46-45. Mears was high-point man again.
The Bedmen showed Lima Shawnee, a newcomer to our
basketball schedule, that they just coulcln't run over Fostoria.
Fostoria won the game right at the end with a lay-up by Tom Car-
men insuring the 45-4l victory. Mears also cinched the victory
with a foul shot. jackson was high point man with l3 points.
lt's time out, and important plays are discussed.
A junior, Tim Carmen, made the win-
ning basket in the Lima-Shawnee game.
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With her batcn routine, Peqay Riqqle
becomes "Atlantic City Boardwalk
"Come in, WFHS Monitor!" calls Tom
Downs to newshound Carl Conrad.
Vocalist lanet Beam,
backed by the dance
band of FHS, adds
qlamor lo the show.
Balmy breezes blow, palm trees sway, and hula girls dance. Here behind leader
Nancy Layton are Sally Gamertstelder, Ianet Beam, Sharon Carnicom, Dian Fox,
Judy Lane, Susan Leonard, Peg Stollenmeyer, Linda Leisenring, and Marilyn
Moorhead doing their best to say "Aloha."
WFHS Monitor is on the go
"Beep! Beep!" sounded the WFHS Monitor
radio signal as the National Honor Society
staged a make-believe broadcast ot world-wide
talent. Members of the group searched the
school for acts to present at this year's talent
assembly, and on the final December morning,
the performers were waiting anxiously in the
Wings as Tom Downs, the man at the controls,
cued in talent scout Carl Conrad.
WFHS Monitor moved swiftly as spotlights
changed the blackened stage from Radio City
Music Hall to the balmy beaches of Hawaii
where Fostoria-type hula dancers swayed to
the strains of "Aloha". With all the diversity of
a real radio broadcast, WFHS Monitor swung
with the pantomining of the "Merry Minuet"
and the FHS dance band with vocalist Ianet
Hunkering was in great style with the Boys
Ensemble, and throughout the hour-long show
WFHS brought in talent from Vienna, Spain,
and Smalltown, U.S.A. A note of realism
touched off the show when Miss Monitor gave
her sultry weather warnings, "Hot air in the
band room, storm brewing in 329 .... "
"l wish l were single again," sing hunlcerers Ed Wilcox, Steve Young, Gary Echelbarger, Ed Kopi,
Lyle Miller, Tom McClung, Bill Rader, and Steve Buttermore.
Local merchants help finance the
school newspaper by buying advertis-
ing space. Bob Hutchins ot the Hi-Jinx
looks over the paper before placing
his ad with Sandy Cole and Pam Good.
With this extra dollar boost, the Red
and Black Iournal costs students ten
cents per copy.
The first job of any good re-
porter is digging up news.
Sandy Boas and Diane Sil-
verberg interview Mr. David-
son about a test which the
guidance department will ad-
When the news is down in
black and white, page editors
edit the stories, write head-
lines, and draw up plans for
the lay-out of the paper. Here
Bill Greene, Lois Messenger,
Ianet Beam, Sue Leonard,
Linda Saldusky, Pat Hyte,
and Becky Young gather for
a conference before press
Mel Baxter of the Review Times
discusses the printing of the
journal with Kris Knepper, edi-
tor. After this discussion the
staff decided to print the Christ-
mas edition with red ink.
Few people realize the Work done to
produce an interesting and informative high
school newspaper. Kris Knepper and her
staff, guided by Miss Moore, succeeded in
presenting their readers with fine publica-
tions this year. Editorials on going steady
and a free journal to the senior pictured in the
Dicken and Wonders ad made the paper
eagerly awaited by the students. The
Christmas issue brought the news and
laughter in an extra special way, printed in
bright red ink! The Red and Black journal,
published once a month by the journalism
classes, is supported mainly by the ads
from the local merchants, enthusiastically
sought by the journal's advertising statf.
Hot off. the press, the news is
ready to be circulated through
the school. Sherrie Flickinger
head of circulation, distributes
journals to salesladies Linda
Bennett, Gloria Conrad, and Dor
Eight Saint Nicks, the Boys Ensemble who sang their way through the holiday rush, are Ed Wilcox,
Steve Young, Gary Echelbarger, Ed Kopf, Lyle Miller, Torn McClung, Bill Rader, and Steve
Picturesque as a Christmas Card is the Girls Ensemble. Singing "White Christmas" are Charlene
Wagner, Ginny Middleton, Sally Gamertsfelcler, Edna Shrider, Norma Bertram, Sharon Carnicom
lanet Beam, Marlene Whitten, and Miriam Keiffer.
The hustle and bustle of Christmas make this time of the
year especially hectic for two music groups of the school, the
Boys and Girls Ensembles who make numerous appear-
ances during the holidays. At the close of each school year,
tryouts are held to replace the senior members, the new
voices are chosen by Mr. Middleton. These students are
also members of the FHS Choir. The boys rehearse three
mornings a Week before school, and the girls practice three
evenings a Week after school. The ensembles make many
public appearances during the school year for not only
school functions, but also before various civic and church
groups. The girls are most attractive in their velveteen
dresses and white gloves, while the boys look handsome in
their white coats and dark trousers. Pat Hyte is the accom-
panist for the girls, and loe Stearns accompanies the boys.
The Vocational Industrial Club is an excellent
example of a group with a marked spirit of co-
operation. V. l. C. has made an outstanding
reputation for itself. The club, whose members
are chosen at the beginning of each year, meets
Monday noons from ll:l5 to l2:2U. The annual
project of the club is the installation of Christmas
decorations about the school, the main one being
a tree in the second floor hall. Another vital
function of V. l. C. is the maintenance of school
service . . .
A unique dogwood tree is transformed into a
sparkling Christmas tree by Tom Nye, Paul
Morgan, and Bob Stearns.
The Vocational Industrial Club-Bottom Row. Bob Stearns-
president, Tom' Nyeevice-president, Layton Schultz-secree
tary, Tom Grove-treasurer, Ronnie Butler, Gerald Alley,
Herman Wonderly, Bob Walker. Row Z. Dale Snyder,
Gary Puckett, Larry Price, Ronnie Lind, Tom Mortimer,
Bob Brown, Mike Keckler, Daryl Saldausky, Paul Morgan,
William Myers, Larry Tuttle, Gordon Riser. Row 3. Fred
Buble, LeRoy Pugh, R. V. Myers, Don Smith, Bob Barringer,
Ed Baker, Dave Shreve, Paul Rumschlag, Ken Craig, Iim
Walsh, Al Deuble, lim Ziegler, Iack Nye.
Sharon Berry and Ioan Zimmerman,
language students, tack decorations on
a Christmas bulletin board.
Sally Gamertstelder Watches intently for
her cue during the Christmas concert.
Playing traditional carols and
impressive Christmas music, the
Fostoria High-School Senior Orch-
estra made its first appearance of
the year December 13.
FHS has had a senior orchestra
for forty years. This is indeed a
record of which to be proud since
high-school orchestras have been
rare until Within recent years. The
FHS orchestra consists of 55 stu-
dent musicians. Mr. Downs, direc-
tor, expressing his fond Wish says,
"Some day I hope to be able to
say that the strings are too loud!"
Rehearsal periods during which
this group prepares for two concerts
a year, are scheduled twice a week,
with no additional outside practice.
For extra experience, the smaller pit
orchestra plays for school activities
such as dramatic productions and
commencement exercises. These or-
ganizations add to the appreciation
and performance of finer music with-
in the school and community.
So high and yet so low-the string bass towers
over Nancy Layton, but she and Gerhard Bolen
seem to have everything completely under con-
Playing the Christmas Orchestra concert are, Row
l. Miriam Kieffer, Marilyn Moorhead, Marie Ann
Louden, Kathy Silverberg, Iennifer Kamenec,
Ginny Middleton, Lyle Miller, Lois Messenger.
Row 2. Sally Gamertsfelder, Phyllis Good, Dar-
lene Sanders, Pat Moore, Karen Smith, Connie
Lehman, Iudi McDonald, Connie Slusser, Char-
lene Wagner, Beverly Dunn, Barbara Duffield,
Becky Biller. Row 3. Barbara Pullins, Peggy
Riggle, Suzette Roberts, Cathy Pruth, Nancy
Nichols, Peggy Pruth, Bob Fiesel, Iohn Barber,
Bill Rader, Chris Harpley, Iohn Kleinhen, Iohn
Blaser, Tom McClung, Marla McPherson, Ed Kopf,
Bruce Theobald, Rod Heckarnan, Charon Pierce,
Ice Pruth, Sandy Luman, Sharon Carnicom, Saun-
dra Beeson, Rosemary Whiteman. Row 4. Bill
ller, Garay Lannes, Ierry Hufnagle, Dan Wagner,
Ierry Ritchey, Linda Cupp, Iohn Lester, Steve
Kleinhen, Torn Downs, Gerhard Bolen, Nancy
Layton. Directing is Mr. Downs. Not pictured-
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Step one-Concentrate in class. Take
notes. Finish assignments on time. Re-
view frequently. Mary Tryon, David
Stearns, Ioan Zimmerman, and Karen
Wentz are attentive as Mr. Siekeres
stresses an important chemistry equa-
tion. Do they suspect that it may ap-
pear later on the exam?
How to pass an exam!
Step four-Glance over the entire test before
beginning. Don't struggle with the hardest ques-
tions: finish those you know first. Work for at
least the allotted time and check carefully. Mary
finds a good night's rest has helped when she
begins her first semester chemistry exam.
Step three-Before the exam, make a thorough
review of the material. Last minute cramrning
never earns more than baggy eyes and yawns
the next day. Becky Talbert shows Mary where
to find an important table which helps the re-
Step two-Keep accurate
data on class experiments.
Above all, clon't sleep in
class! Mary completes a
difficult titration and
makes mental notes until
she can record her con-
"Check out this book, please." Student
librarian Sharon Saxton assists Sara
Masel in taking a book from the school
library. The library staff is on hand
throughout the day to help students
using the library.
Young librarians assist Miss Bixel
The sixteen girls who are seen throughout the year working
in the library comprise the library staff. These girls Work
directly under Miss Bixel and assist her in many Ways. Some
of their various duties are checking attendance in the library
each period of the day, decorating the bulletin board, and
taking charge of the circulation desk.
Not only do these "young librarians" enjoy this organiza-
tion, but for their effort and participation they receive an activity
Neatly shelved books, correct catalog
files, and bright decorations in the li-
brary are all the responsibility of the
library staff. Here Mary Weiker and
Ruth Cooper decorate the library bul-
Library Staff-Bottom Row. Nadine Luzadder, Diana Carter, Sharon Graber, Donita Baker, Gail
Smolik, Betty Risser, Linda Perry. Row 2.Norma Bertram, Emma Dieter, Barbara Schroder, Sharon
Saxton, Mary Weiker, Carolyn Bullock, Ruth Cooper, Nancy Williams.
'Anatomy of an Annual'
The "Fohirab", the yearbook of FHS, Was intro-
duced to the students in Ianuary by a special assem-
bly, "Anatomy of an Annual." The "Fohirab" is a
book which takes many hours of planning and assem-
bling to produce. Any yearbook should present a true
picture of the many sides of its school: it should also
appeal to the whole student body. Each staff of the
"Fohirab" does its part in achieving these goals.
The Editorial Staff Was responsible for the actual
production of the annual. This staff had charge of all
pictures and copy. The chief editors were assisted by
three minor staffs: Literary, ldentification, and lndex.
The Advertising Staff of the "Fohirab" contacted
local businessmen and sold them ads, which were the
only source of funds for the "Fohirab" besides the stu-
dent sales. The Circulation Staff sold the "l:'ohirab" to
the students. lt presented the clever annual assembly to
point out the different features of the 1960 "Fohirab"7
then members of the staff contacted all students and
gave them a chance to order a yearbook. The Business
Staff followed up the work of the Circulation Staff by
collecting all payments for the yearbook.
Iudy Iohnston, the heart of the Bigtowner year
book, pleads for her life to the guards, Tom Mc
Clung and Ed Wilcox, during the Fohirab as
Chairman Ianet Beam of the Circulation Staff explains the ing are Linda Wisegiver, Sharon Carnicom, Virginia Coun-
procedure for filling out a "Fohirab" order card. Seated tryman, Becky Talbert, Karen Hunker, Carol Bentz, Laurel
are Susan Leonard, Ioan Zimmerman, Linda Davison, Anne Kihn, Carol Burk, and Rayna Smith.
Keller, Gloria Alge, Becky Young, and Iudy Conine. Stand-
Keeping the financial records for the "Fohirab" is the job Linda Perry. Standing are Kris Knepper, Edna Shrider
of the Business Staff. Seated are Virginia Helms, Nancy Lana Lee, Linda Cupp, Joyce Crabill, Sandy Beeson, Karen
Williams, Cindy Masel, Linda Leisenring-chairman, and Cook, and Charline Putman.
Tabulatinq the results after a busy day of selling adver- Terry Myers-chairman, Laurel Kihn, Barb Snyder
tisements are Cseatedl lohn Srnothers, Gerhard Bolen, Tom Downs, Dwight Kimble.
Mike Lovinq, Phil Sheridan, Mike Stroup, Cstandinql
ChCITl9U9 WUCJHSF Gnd Linde Sf1ldUSkY Check their ifldefi the table Sherrie Flickinqer, Ginny Middleton, Patty
files while Sally Gamertsfelder, Iudy Iohnston, Steve Hyte, Iudy Edison and Linda Hostetter are busy identi-
Younq, Gloria Barrinqer, and Tony Howett-sports ed- fyinq pictures.
itor, go over their literary work. At the right end of
Deadlines mean lots of work for
the "Fohirab" editors and pho-
tographer. Pea Stollenmeyer cuts
pictures while Iudy Lane types
copy. Lois Messenger consults
with Larry Hakes about some
Tempting! Miss Coyer and Vicki Wagner decide on brownies as
sophomores Gena Williams, lo Lynn Stagger, and Karen Wiese get
their class treasury off to a start by helping with a bake sale.
What is a sophomore?
What is a sophomore? A sophomore is a person Who has the feeling of
belonging, knows his way around school, is able to go to the Y-Teens or Hi-Y
dance for the first time, participates in sports, belongs to clubs, tries to dress
and act like the seniors, and who finally gets the idea that school is a busy,
The class of l962 began planning for their future high school expenses by
organizing money-making projects-bake sales and the collection of class
dues. During the second year of high school, sophomores are required to take
English ll and physical education, and are encouraged to participate in at
least one extra-curricular activity of their own choice.
Sophomore Class-Bottom Row. Charlene Abell, Ann Ad- Diana Carter. Row 3. Iohn Church, Carol Burson, Carolyn
kerson, Donita Baker, Dale Banks, lerry Bartchlett, Sally Bemesderfer, Iohn Chalfin, Larry Bowman, Donald Bethel,
Bauman, Nancy Bauman. Row 2. Dorinda Berry, Pat Bur- lane Bowman, Deanna Bovee, Sue Butler. Not pictured-
den, Robert Braman, Lloyd Burns, Sandy Boas, Wilma Frank Betz, Sheryl Boyd, Dennis Castret.
Brady, Chris Colbert, lohn Chilcote, Carol Clevenger,
Sophomore Class-Bottom Row. Skip Creeqer, ludy Dunn,
Karen Fillhart, Anne Deqan, Kathy Dull, Lyndie Doe,
Lynn Eatherton. Row 2. Harry Crosby, Ruth Cooper,
Dan Deuble, Mike Elter, Norm Erblancl, lim Dall, Gloria
Conrad, Nancy Cross, Deloris Petro. Row 3. Kay Criss,
David Cupp, Bev Dunn, Bill Fagan, Donna Cline, Laurel
Dingelstedt, Dan Flechtner, Hank Cook, Dennis Franklin.
Sophomore Class-Bottorn Row. Paula Fullerton, ludy
Geren, Nancy Gamble, lerry Hiqqins, lohn Gonyer, Sally
Hoffman, Ruth Foster. Row 2. Carol Hernandez, Lawrence
Good, Eddy Gray, Bob Gray, Siqne Florea, Karen Hall,
Barbara Hill, Brenda Gardner. Row 3. Connie Goodale,
Richard Graves, Fred Good, Tom Graves, Richard Fruth,
David Gregg, Rod Heckarnan, Brenda Flinq, lanet Hartley.
Sophomore Class-Bottom Row. Nancy Keckler, Mary John-
son, Helen lohnson, lennifer Kamenec, Eva Kisslinq, Gwen-
dolyn Hutchins, Patty Kimble. Row 2. Lois Keckler, Brenda
Hunker, Ed Hunker, Deatra Hollenbauqh, Bill ller, Rita
Keller, Cynthia Kemp, Marilyn Kenner, Row 3. David
Kerlin, David Ierqens, Harold Kemenah, lohn Kehres, Rus-
sell Keyes, Stephen Kleinhen, Claudia Hosafros, Nick Ken-
tris. Not pictured-Linda Hostetter, Mary Iones.
Sophomore Class-Bottom Row. Sally Lee, Sandy Leisen- Kovacs, Icmet Kunkelman, Dorothy Law. Row 3. Iudi Mc-
ring, Frank Kraske, Stan Matthews, Karen McAlevy, Toni
Lucaclello, Donna McClellan. Row 2. Arnetta Koons, Dave
Kllbpp, Sharon Lantz, Shelley Meek, Sue McCandle-ss, Iane
Sophomore Class-Bottom Row. Io Ann Paxson, Kay Put-
man, Frank Ohler, Lola Reinhard, Mac Niswender, Bar-
Donald, Marie Ann Louden, Iohn Lester, Roger Kroetz,
Kenneth McCarley, Roger Law, Connie Lehman, Gary
Lannes. Not pictured-Wayne McClellan.
Connie Overmier, Betty Porter. Row 3. Ray Piotter, Mike
Morrison, Bill McGough, Butch Ramsey, Bob Rayle, Terry
hara Opperrnan, Steve McGriff. Row 2. Pat Moore, Rose Mehrman, Amos Rathburn, Howard Peters, Not pictured-
Marie McKean, lean Rasp, Kathy Reiss, Susie Powell,
Harry Miller, Bill Peak, Gay Powell.
Couples gather, the dance hand loe-
gins playing, and the ticket booth
finally opens. Here at a sophomore-
sponsored dance Nick Kentris, Dick
Fruth, and Cynthia Kemp sell tickets
to Iohn Srnothers and his date, Virgene
Iohn Kehres, Bev Dunn, and Steve Mc-
Grifi help the sophomore treasury by
keeping records of the class dues col-
Sophomore Class-Bottom Row. Charles Schindorff, Carole
Richardson, Nancy Runion, Erma Shesler, Rodger Rine-
bold, Peggy Riggle, Darlene Sanders. Bow 2. Diane Sil-
verberg, Georgean Saldusky, Karen Smith, Barbara Schro-
der, Iudie Shaver, Ruth Smith, Annetta Scott. Row 3. Brian
Runion, Mike Snyder, Stephen Rupp, Dave Smith, Ronnie
Schauielberger, lim Sewell, Ierry Ritchey, Carl Shontz.
Sophomore Class--Bottorn Row. Gena Williams, lo Lynn
Stagger, ludy Yoder, Sherry Ward, Gay Powell, Danny
Wagner, Bev Yerkes, Rita Thomas. Row 2. Sylvia Werner,
Karen Wiese, lim Spears, Roberta Walsh, Jeannette Zuern,
Terry Walton, Nancy Stroman, Don Yoder, Sherry Switzer.
Row 3. Don Resales, Walter Stover, lim Young, Carl
Stollenmeyer, Richard Turner, Bruce Theobald, lim Vogel,
Dennis Castret, lim Wilson, led Trumpler. Not pictured-
Richard Weiker, Iosephine Woodruff, lim Youngston.
Look difficult? Bob Brown, Don Smith, Dick 1-lelms, Paul Moore, lay 'Wernick, David Cupp, Dan
Harman, and Dan Yoder look oh as Mr. Kinshaw instructs Terry Doe and Bob Leonard in the
technique of a sit-out.
Matmen end season victoriously
The Bedmen came through with a close win,
21-20, in their opener with Sandusky. Moore,
Bowman, and Nye all had pins, Shultz clinched
the contest as he won his match with a decision.
Fostoria won its second match from Fremont
to the tune of 23-20. Binebold, Keckler, and
Shultz all had pins. Toledo Central handed
the Bedmen their first loss with the final score
of 26-22. Fostoria started by running away
with the match but then fizzled out. Bowman,
Binebold, and Nye had pins. The Bedmen
walloped Mansfield, 42-5. They won 10 out
of ll matches and almost tied the school scor-
ing record. Binebold and Bowman set new
records in their weight classes. Defiance
handed the Bedmen their fourth win as Fos-
toria rolled over them, 39-8. Fostoria had five
pins in a row, and Leonard set a new school
record with 19 seconds. Rogers defeated Fos-
Layton Shultz, senior co-captain, was
always good for pins or decisions.
A scrappy sophomore, Larry Bowman,
was always a big threat in the 112
pound weight class.
toria, 25-11. It was tied ll-11 until the 154
pound classy then Rogers took the lead for
keeps. Shultz, Bowman, and Keckler all won
decisions. Sylvania came from behind to hand
the Bedmen their third loss, 22-19. Nye and
Moore both had pins. Whitmer edged Fostoria
by one point to win 20-19. The Bedmen had
the match all the way up to the heavy-weight
division, here they were passed by one point.
Fostoria pinned Bowling Green, 24-18. They
jumped off to a big lead and carried it out to
victory. Nye had the fastest pin of the match.
Bowman also had a pin. The Bedmen finished
out the season by beating Clay, 24-19. Two
school records were broken in this match. Nye
broke the pin record with 7 pins in one season.
The Redmen also broke the school victory re-
cord for the number of victories in one season.
They finished with a 6-4 slate.
ln the 138 pound class, Mike Keckler
a junior, decisioned a boy from Clay
and broke the boy's undefeated record
Mike Kec1c1er tries with a11
his strength to ride out his
This sma11 sophomore, Rodger Rineboid
at 103 pounds, set the schoo1's third
fastest pin record with 24 seconds.
Norm Erbland, a sophomore at 127
pounds, proved to he a great threat his
first year out for Wrestling.
Norm Erbland goes into a
c1inch as he tries for a take-
Tom Nye, a 175 pound junior, broke the
schoo1's pin record With seven pins in
Grant Iackson goes in for a fast and vital layup shot!
Ianuary games meet
Fostoria really was set back when Tiffin Colum-
bian Walked off with a victory. The Redmen lost
the lead in the first quarter, and they never re-
gained it. Tiffin was hitting on 60 per cent of
their shots and just couldn't be stopped. lt was
late in the fourth quarter when the game became
very close with a score of 50-46. The margin was
slackened by Mears and Iackson, Who made six
points together in the last minute. Mears was high
point man with 21 points. The game ended with
a score of 55-52.
Fostoria Redmen came up with their fifth win
when they beat Whitmer. It was Fostoria's game
right from the start and they continued to carry
out this lead. Danny Kunkelman was high point
man with 13 points and hit three perfect shots
from the corner. Tim Carmen did a nice job on
the boards and made the first three buckets of
the game. The Redmen were sharp on both their
defense and offense to bring a 56-39 victory.
Fostoria dropped a big game to the Rogers
club. The Redmen led most of the game but the
experienced Rogers club came back in the
fourth quarter for their victory. The Redmen
tried a full-court pressg this failed. Mears and lack-
son were tied for high point man with 12 points
each. The scoreboard closed the game at 65-49.
Fostoria again Went to defeat, this time at the
hands of Fremont Ross. The only bright spot of
the evening Was senior Tom Downs. He hit the
hoops for 12 points, this made him high point man
of the evening, and he controlled the boards,
stealing l2 rebounds for the Redmen. Fremont
played their best game to Walk off with a 66-4l
Gerhard Bolen was a great asset to the
teamwork of the squad.
Danny Kunkelman was good for re-
bounding and hit like a pro from the
.V L 5- 5-if ' E -V -
1 X to . ki. gi -.,. ,. .
Grant lackson was outstanding on the
boards and was always good for some
Ball-dribbling is fast and furious
as Redmen lose control. The ball
just slips past Grant Iackson's
Bowling Green defeated the Fostoria Redmen in
a close nip-and-tuck game, 58-55. The lead ex-
changed hands time after time in the first three
quarters. Bowling Green then took the game in the
fourth quarter. Fostoria's fast break worked fine
but just wasn't enough to win. lackson was high
point man with l8 points and grabbed 8 rebounds.
Fostoria again Went down to defeat. This time
82-56, at the hands of the Sylvania Wildcats. The
Redmen started off with a bang, then all the steam
ran out. The Wildcats outshot the Redmen at the
foul lineg Fostoria couldn't make the final buckets
to win. The rebounding had slackened off in the
second half and Sylvania controlled the boards
most of the time. Mears paced the team with 20
points and was high on rebounds with 16. Mc-
Clung was high on assists with 3.
lt's game time as Ralph Mears has
a final word with referees.
"Bog . . . you gotta get this!"
"We're behind two points-this could
make the difference." '
"Get it-Cocch's gonna be mad. So
will the team. so will everybody!"
"C'mon . . . .
"Hog to Iackson and then in. lust two
With all their enthusiasm and steam rallied, the
Redmen still take time for the national anthem.
Redmen end season as number 3 in GLL
Fostoria surpassed the Whitmer team with a
rejuggled lineup. Two newcomers, lohnson
and Kehres, paced the club. Fostoria and
Whitmer exchanged the lead 25 times before
the Redmen went ahead for a 48-40 victory
in the fourth quarter. Carmen and lohnson
were high point men with l2 and ll points
respectively. Mears was high on the rebounds
as he grabbed lO off the boards.
Fostoria rolled over Lake to the tune of 66-34.
The Redmen walked away with the game and
rolled up an impressive 30-6 halftime score.
The only sophomore on the varsity,
Iohn Kehres, was a great rebounder.
Torn McCl?1ng kept the team together
with his enthusiasm and still scored
The ball-hawking and interceptions of the Red-
men were magnificent as they controlled the
game. lackson was high point man with 13
points. Right behind him were Kehres and
Carmen with ll points each. Stearns was high
on rebounds with 7.
The Redmen worked hard to upset the
favored Rogers team but were beaten 53-45.
Fostoria in the final period was just five points
behind Rogers, but just couldn't muster the
guns to win. The Redmen were sharp on de-
fense as they held two of Roger's high point
to be an asset at the foul line.
This 6'2" senior, Bob Stearns, proved
men to one-figure totals. Mears was high point
man with l9 points and grabbed l2 rebounds
off the boards. Iohnson also had 4 points, he
was sharp on defense as he grabbed 7 re-
bounds, two interceptions, and one assist.
The Redmen scalped Tiffin Columbian 45-41.
lt was Tiffin's game all the way up to the
fourth quarter when vital points by Downs,
Bolen, and McClung put the Redmen in the
lead. Mears and lackson made the four win-
ning points with a charity and a quick lay-up
shot. Mears had 13 points, l3 rebounds, 2 in-
terceptions, and 2 assists as he paced the club.
The Redmen showed their best offensive
attack in the first period of the Clay game as
they ran up a 21-7 margin. Fostoria led the
Whole game but had to rally in the final period
to beat the Eagles 53-5l. The clinching shots
were made at the foul line. The final points
were dunked in by Mears with just seconds
remaining. lackson was high point man with
l6 points. Mears controlled the boards with
The curtain fell on the 59-60 season of bas-
ketball as the Redmen lost a heart-breaker to
Fremont St. loe by one point. The game was
nip-and-tuck all the way as the lead exchanged
hands over 20 times during the contest. ln the
final minutes Mears shot the concluding goal
that made the score 47-48. Carmen led the
team with l5 points as he hardly missed a
shot. Mears was second high with lO points.
A Redman player struggles in mid air
to regain possession cf the ball.
Tom Downs goes in, sets, shoots, and
scores two points.
Reserve Basketball Squad--Bottom Row. lerry Higgens, lim Young Rod Heckaman hm Vogel
Mike Niswander, Larry Saxton, Bill Riley. Row 2. lim Mills manager Tom Heffman Russ ll
Keyes, Mike Baker, Al Ramsey, Dewey Whitney, Max Mendoza Coach Arwood
Redmen Reserves are GLL champs
The Reserves, coached by Mr. Arwood, had
a very successful season. The boys won l6
out of 18 games. Their two losses went to
Tiffin Columbian and Bellevue: both contests
were lost by small margins. lohn Kehres, a
regular Reserve starter, improved so well dur-
ing the season that he was moved up to the
varsity. Al Ramsey and Mike Baker were good
at the center position while they also controlled
the boards. Two juniors, Mike Niswander and
Dewey Whitney, proved to be point-getters all
season. ln the ball handling department two
scrappy sophomores proved to be what the
team needed. They were Brian Runion and Bill
Riley. With this outstanding teamwork, the
Reserve players held the Great Lakes League
championship for the second year straight.
Bowling Green 41-22-Won
Bowling Green 48-38-Won
It's flying hands and elbows as Russell
Keyes breaks through a crowd of Clay
It's pep and precision as the reserve cheerleaders jump for victory. ln the air are Gena Williams,
Sylvia Werner, Lyndie Doe, Sherry Ward, and Bev Yerkes.
F rosh team has bad season
The Freshman basketball squad had a very unhappy season: the boys
won one and lost nine. Their lone victory was over Bowling Green 36-22.
The Freshman squad was tall and was a promising first team, but just
couldn't get its scoring punch at the important moments. Pacing the club
were three lanky boys, Mike Michelsen, Fred Cousins, and Max Mendoza,
who proved to be a good rebounder and was moved up to the Reserve Squad.
Coach Eynon says that some of these boys should be a great help to the
reserve and varsity squads.
Donnell 25-43-Lost Fremont 16-38-Lost
Donnell 40-72Al..ost Tiffin 22-42-Lost
Glenwood l2-45-Lost Bowling Green 36-22--Won
Tiffin 27-30-Lost Fremont 24-30-Lost
Bowling Green 26-32-Lost Glenwood l7-34-Lost
Freshman Basketball Squad-Bottom Row: David Han- Fant, lohn Bohyer, David Burch, Russell Keyes, Bill
cock, Richard Berry, Bob Frias, Mike Michelsen, Richard Kramer, Larry Kihn, Steve Smith, Roger Dunbar, Coach
Peter, Leroy Eidson, Iohn Haughawout. Row 2. Tom Eynon.
With the familiar strains of the school song, the pep bancl opens a varsity game. The
band is composed of members of the concert band, and its only activity is playing
between halves of basketball games. Playing are Steve Kleinhen, Iohn Blaser, Terry
Myers, Virginia Countryman, Charlene Wagner, Terry Walton, Roger Kroetz, Iohn Smothers,
Karl Pingle, led Trumpler, Bob Feisel, Iohn Barber, Gary Lannes, Bill ller, and Mr. Downs,
directing. Not pictured--Saundra Beeson, Annetta Scott, Sandra Luman, Iohn Chaltin,
Charon Pierce, Larry Schubert, Bill Rader, Dennis McAran, Ed Kopi, Mark Holloway,
Mike Loving, lohn Kleinheri, Chris Harpley, Danny Wagner, Steve Buttermore, Iohn
Lester, Rosemary Whiteman.
The game . . .
Anything from peanuts
to pop can be bought
at the refreshment
booth which is in opera-
tion during ball games.
Y-Teens and Hi-Y
groups are in charge of
the food as a money-
An enthusiastic cheer
rises from the bleachers
as the student body
urges the team cn, For
basketball games, stu-
dents filled the cheer-
ing section to capacity.
The first dance is fast and fun as Robyn Byrd
and Carl Cole put their steps to music.
lt's slow and easy when the dance band plays
a relaxing tune. Robyn and Carl were among
many couples who enjoyed the after-game
Strains of "TencIerly" float across the darkened qym and the FHS dance band does its part to
make the informal dance a success. Playing are Ioe Stearns, Lyle Miller, Iohn Chalfin, Ioe Fruth,
Tom Downs, Rod Heckaman. Row 2. Steve Kleinhen, Bill Iler, Gerhard Bolen, Terry Myers, Bill
Rader, Iohn Blaser, Bob Feisel, Tom Graves. Not pictured-Iohn Barber.
be heard from any member ot the
Pep Club as he cheered for the
FHS teams at pep assemblies and,
more important, at games. The
main objective ot the Pep Club is
to "pep up" lagging school spirit.
More an experiment than an or-
ganized body, the Pep Club is
open to all students willing to
show extra enthusiasm and to
shout louder. The members ot the
club sat in a reserved section oi
the bleachers during basketball
games to provide much needed
"Higher, higher, higherlw scream var-
sity cheerleaders, Carol Burk, Sarah
Ediscn, Paula lNard, Diane Brigham,
Helen Haney, and Carol Myers.
The Pep Club is tense as the Redmen squad ties 49-49.
'F ' wins with spirit
The varsity lettermen of FHS or-
ganized a new club, the Varsity "F"
under the guidance of the coaching
staff. Membership is open to all high-
school boys who have become letter-
men through participation in any
The members of Varsity "F" hope
to set high standards of sportsman-
ship, to increase interest in all high-
school sports, and to cooperate with
the administration and taculty in giv-
ing service to the community and
FHS. One of their main projects was
selling programs at basketball
To create enthusiasm within the
club itself and throughout the school,
Varsity l:"ers wore their letter sweat-
ers on the day of any sports event.
f .... - X1 ..
. ... if - -
"Program, sir?" asks Dcn Flechtner as he and Ronnie Kauffman sell
basketball programs. Mr. Wyrone Whitney is the prospective buyer.
Q . . .f ...
Varsity "F" Club-Bottom Row. Tim Carmen-president,
Dwight Kimble-vice-president, Bill Piper-treasurer,
Mike Pritchard-sergeant-at-arms, Bill Greene-sergeant
at-arms, Ioe Fruth-lieutenant, Larry Saxton. Row 2.
Rodger Rinebold, Gordon West, Norm Erbland, Iohn
Barber, Mickey Veres, Ronnie Kauffman, Bill Haney,
Tony Howett, Carl Cole, Roger Iohnson, Dan Kunkel-
. , I
.. .. ,
g 2 I if 'Q
man, Tom McClung. Row 3. Don Flechtner, Mike Nis-
wander, Tom Huffman, Bob Stearns, Grant Jackson, Al
Ramsey, Ralph Mears, Steve Young, Dewey Whitney,
David Shiflet, Terry Myers, Carroll Smith. Not pictured-
Brooke Brown-secretary, Lawrence Good, Floyd Law-
. . .,,..1 ... y
Anastasia pleads for recognition from the
Dowager Empress. Later the judges chose this
play as best of the evening.
The One-Act Play contest is conducted by the dramatic
department to provide an opportunity for all classes to
gain theatrical experience. Direction of the plays tby
students onlyl makes the contest a unique one in the
Fostoria area. The director of the winning play receives
a Hummel Gscarg the best actor and actress are given
The juniors' entry, "Recognition Scene From Anas-
tasia", was chosen by the guest judges as the best per-
formance of the evening. The play concerns the ill-fated
Russian Czarist family and the only survivor of the firing
squad, the Princess Anastasia. The scene during which
the girl, a victim of amnesia, is finally accepted by the
Dowager Empress is tense and highly dramatic, and
provided an excellent opportunity for the juniors to demon-
strate their dramatic ability. Gloria Brown received the
Oscar for the best actress.
Anastasia ...... ............... . . Gloria Brown
Dowager Empress ........... ..... P hyllis Good
Maid ......... . . . Marcia Everett
Director ...., .. Koneta Martin
Phyllis Good and Gloria
Brown listen attentively as
Koneta Martin, their director,
explains an important point
in the "Recognition Scene
I A.. f if
As the curtain rises on "Sham", the sophomore play,
a discriminating thief is ransacking a home in a fashion-
able suburb. When the owners arrive, the thief proceeds
to tell them what is wrong with their home, their cultural
taste Cvirtually nonexistentl, and their lives. Complica-
tions develop when an inquiring reporter arrives before
the thief can make his get-away. To cover up, the three
involve themselves in a series of lies which end when the
thief escorts the reporter home-in a stolen car.
Charles . . ............... ........ I ohn Lester
Clara . .. ........... .... C laudia l-losafros
Thief ...... lohn Chalfin
Reporter , , . . . ludi McDcnald
Director , , , . . Gloria Barringer
"Ouch, not so hard!" cries ludi McDonald as
Sherry Ward prepares her for her role in the
sophomore one act.
The seniors' presentation of "Ca-
thedral" tells the story of a man re-
turning from the war to his home
where he discovers that everything
has been destroyed by bombs. He
finds his way to a cathedral where
he tells a vicar the agonies he has
suffered. The vicar, who is really
Christ, gives him courage to face
life by telling of Christ's sufferings
and resurrection. Gary Echelbarger
received the Hummel Oscar for best
actor of the evening.
Soldier . . . ................ Mike Stroup
Vicar .. .......... Gary Echelbarger
Nurse .... .... S haron Carnicom
Director .... .. Bonnie Hummel
Mike Stroup, Sharon Carnicorn, and Gary Echelbarger retain the
identity of the characters they play as they listen to the directions of
Iacquie Edwards just can't get Alex Pocs to
pose for a portrait painting.
The freshman play "Mr, Vincent",
revolves around Penny, a seventeen-
year old girl who would rather paint
pictures in the fashion of Van Gogh
than date boys. While all of her friends
are preparing to go to a dance, she
buys paints and hunts for a model.
When her parents and friends demand
that she go to the dance, Penny bar-
gains for time to paint, but unknown to
her, the model is a fellow art student
who wishes to date her. As the play
comes to a close, Penny realizes how
foolish she has been and decides to at-
tend the 'dance-with her model!
Henry Graham .
Susan Graham .
Ted Matthews .... ....
Mister Vincent . . . . .
Director . . . ....
. Karen Conrad
. Mike Watkins
. Donna Stearns
..... Alex Pocs
.. Mike Loving
Art Zeigler and Sandy Car-
nicom post a current article
on the Omicron Lambda bul-
letin board. Club members
can find the latest organiza-
tion memos and theater items
Forensics is the life of Omicron Lambda
Whether making speeches or applying
make-up, the members ot Omicron Lambda
receive a solid background in forensics and the
arts ot the theater. The club, advised by Mr.
Thompson, strives to increase student participa-
tion in speech activities and to develop school
and community interests in dramatics.
Meetings come to order every other Monday
night at 7 p. m. in the high-school auditorium.
Many interesting and varied programs are
presented at the meetings: guest speakers,
movies, demonstrations, speeches by the mem-
bers, and sometimes parties. There are ap-
proximately l5O members who are admitted
in September and October making Omicron
Lambda one ot the largest clubs in the school.
Omicron Lambda4Bottom Row. Art Zeiglerepresident,
Bonnie Hummel-vice president, Nancy Gambleerecording
secretary, Gloria Barrinqerecorrespcndinq secretary, Ginny
Middleton-treasurer, Linda Bennett, Lee Anne Basinger,
Larry Alge. Row 2. Susie Arthur, Iulie Betzer, Ianet Beam,
Sandy Carnicom, Barb Chapman, Karen Conrad, Sharon
Carnicorn, Gloria Brown, Iudy Castret, Sandy Alley, Pam
Gardner. Row 3. Brenda Gardner, Ianet Banks, lean Davis,
Linda Cupp, Gloria Conrad, Emma Lou Dieter, Pamela
Good, Karen Cook, Kathy Downs, Virginia Countryman,
Carole Cardwell, Iacquie Edwards.
Omicron Lambda-Bottom Row. Nick Harmon, Becky Hart,
Ianet Hartley, Ianet Kunkelman, Ianice Hull, Ianet
Hull, Carol Harris, David Hall. Row 2. Carol Knox, Donna
McClellan, Kathy Kreps, Dorothy Law, Mary Lou Kenner,
Mike Loving, Sue McCandless, Sandra Lurnan, Iudy Price,
Steve McGriff, Sara Masel, Karen Loving. Row 3. Alyce
Henry, Shelley Meek, Laurel Kihn, Iim Barley, Lyle Miller,
Marcia Everett, David Gregg, Harold Kemenah, Gary Echel-
barqer, Donna Cline, Sandy Boas, Eddy Grey, Steve Bud-
zina, Rose Huffman.
Omicron Lambda-Bottom Row. Sue Orwiq, Leslie Sher-
rick, Iudy Yoder, Becky Talbert, Susan Schrecter, Vicki
Wagner, Marcia Rice, Steve McFadden. Row 2. Phil
Sheridan, Chris Porter, Gail Smolik, Karen Wiese, Pam
Pritchard, Iill Rice, Annetta Scott, Linda Saldusky, Diane
Silverberq, Diane Wiktorski, David Treece, Becky Young.
Row 3. Richard Weiker, Paul Morgan, Carl Shontz, Connie
Snyder, Bill McGouqh, Mike Amos, Bruce Theobald, Mike
Stroup, Bill Myers, Howard Peters, Sharon Taylor.
Everyone who comes to the box office
to reserve tickets now Lana Lee rnust
tum away-they're just all sold out!
talk . . .
"We, the negative, resolve .... "
begins one FHS debater as he dem-
onstrates his newly-acquired speech
ability-acquired trorn the Debate
Club. This club strives to develop
debating skill of FHS students and
to create interest in debating through-
out the school and community. Un-
der the advisership ot Mr. Yaekel,
Debate Club is organized with only
one officer, a secretary, who keeps
minutes ot the meetings and corres-
ponds with other schools concerning
"The negative supports this ccntenticn .,.. "
challenges Mike Pritchard as he and Virgene
Barkley stage a practice debate.
Debate Club-Bottom Row. Shela Weeseisecretary, Char-
lene Barkley, Leslie Brarnan, Carolyn Burch, Darah Dillon,
Virgene Barkley, Laraine Kirian. Bow 2. Dennis McAran,
Ann Adkerscn, Gloria Brown, Sherrie Luman, Richard
Westenbarger, Gloria Conrad, Terry Walton, Marty Mavin,
Sherrie Flickinger, Chris Porter. Bow 3. Richard Neuman.
Art Zeigler, Iohn l-lollenbaugh, Steve Young, Gary Echel-
barger, loe Stearns, Michael Watkins, Gary Lambert, David
Shitlet, Mike Pritchard.
The classes and clubs of FHS greatly benefit
from having an efficient, well-run Projection Club.
Under the leadership of the president, Terry Schu-
bert and the club adviser, Mr. VanSant, the club
provides assistance in showing films to the entire
school. Many times the members give up study
halls or free time to perform this service,
Anyone wishing to join the club first must be
nominated and voted upon, pass an exacting
examination and thereafter maintain a "C" aver-
age. The club tries to train its members in the
operation of projection equipment and give them
an opportunity to put the training to practical
use. Despite the fact that it performs useful duties
for the school and community, membership in this
club is not "all work and no playueetwo parties
a year keep the boys in high spirits.
Within seconds, Terry Schubert has
the movie projector in working order.
Projection Club--Bottom Row. Iohn Chilcote, Terry Schubert Reidling. Row 2. lerry Bartchlett, lim Sewell, Ronald l
-president, Ken Bower-vice president, lim Hutchins-sea Hartman, Royal Robbins, Gene lohnson, David Stearns, Ed
retary-treasurer, Frank Ohler, Larry Schubert, Richard McCandless, Carl Shontz, Laurel Dingelstedt, Bob Gray.
Although the small organization
known as the Sound Crew performs
duties which are vital to the smooth
functioning of PHS activities, few people
realize it. Headed by Duane Reynolds,
the Sound Crew has a membership of
twelve to fifteen members. The duties '-
performed by this alert group include
the maintenance of all school sound
equipment and the preparation of
sound apparatus for assemblies, plays,
meetings, or any other occasion which
requires audio equipment.
Sound Crew-Duane Reynolds, David
Smith, lerry Hufnagle, lohn Barber,
Laurel Dinqelstedt, Dale Faber, Neil
,Q W, ,. Y .W
at 5 A
,, W. Q: iv,
ff Il A' Ania
2 1, ,
Career Day gives new insights
The Kiwanis-sponsored Career Day provides
the opportunity for high school students to in-
vestigate many professions and fields of work.
A main session presents a speaker, after which
smaller groups meet with specialized person-
nel to discuss individual careers.
Those boys and girls who attended the ses-
sion on teaching were most likely members of
Future Teachers of America. This club, ad-
vised by Mrs. Walker, is an organization whose
primary purpose is to arouse the students' in--
terest in teaching as a career.
The club adds to its growing membership by
admitting new members in May. The service
activities of F. T. A. include grading papers
or assisting the FHS faculty when requested.
F. T. A. babysitters give
teachers an opportunity to
attend school functions with
an easy mind. Here lean Da-
vis and Nadine Luzadder
persuade Tammy Eynon that
shoes can be quite comfort-
Future Teachers of America-Bottom Row. Anne Keller, Flack. Row 3. Dave Custer, Bob Kauffman, Marilyn
Peggy Riggle, Linda Barringer, Roger Kroetz. Row 2. Shar- Moorhead, loan Zimmerman, Ruth Cooper.
on Milligan, Barbara Schroder, Shela Weese, Marianne
Could anyone ask for better care? Tony l-lowett gets full attention
from the student nurses Norma Bertram, Ianice Rusch, Carol Bentz,
Kathy Birkrnire, Sue Hiser, and Linda Wisegiver. lt looks as if
Tony just might take this up as a hobby.
Another group ot girls was especially inter-
ested in the session on the profession ot nursing.
These girls were members ot the Future Nurses
of America. Each September new members
are admitted to the organization. Besides pro-
viding student nurses during the day, the group
has a special project. This year the girls
planned to secure a seeing eye dog for a
blind person in the community.
The girls who are student nurses spend one
ot their study halls each day in the nurse's
office. There they supervise the sick room and
administer first aid as it is needed.
Most of the F. N. A. members hope to become
nurses, by visiting various hospitals they be-
come acquainted With the practical aspect ot
nursing. ln general, this organization aids
them in preparing tor more intense training.
Future Nurses of America-Bottom Row. Sandra Luman-
president, Linda Wisegiver-vice president, Linda Scott-
secretary, Linda Perry-treasurer, Ianice Rusch-scribe,
Barbara Pullins, Sue Hiser, Eva Kissling. Row 2. Nancy
Gamble, Rayna Smith, Linda Arnold, lane Kelley, Mary
Tryon, Virginia Countryman, Kathy Birkrnire, Leslie Braman,
Karen Hall, Annita Pullins. Row 3. Iudy Yoder, Vicki
Rader, Karen Cook, Anne Keller, Carol Bentz, Roberta Deer,
Linda Davison, Sharon Milligan, Gloria Alge, Diane Dieter,
Students can find most of their chemicals and equipment in the
school stock roomy they are also aided by the industrial laboratories
in town. Here ludy Lane, a lab assistant, finds material for David
Stearns and Marilyn Staples.
The growth of penicillin, a spectro-
scope, and copper whiskers were
among the many scientific projects
seen at the science fairs held during the
year, All students taking courses in
science were eligible to enter these
fairs, while the students worked on
their projects, they gained valuable
The first showing of the projects was
held in March at the FHS gym. Stu-
dents displayed projects which had
taken weeks and even months of work.
The projects were judged and ratings
of superior, excellent, good, and satis-
factory were given. The young scien-
tists improved their projects and then
took them to the District Science Day
at Bowling Green.
The phenomenon of color was jay Wernick's choice for a science
project. He points out various features of his work to Leonard
Stark and Mike Watkins.
Mr. Shesler listens to Bob Wetherill's explanation of his
physics project. Members of the Fostoria Engineers Club
and faculty members served as judges at the local science
Eddie Kopf discovered ct
world of minute beings when
he began his study of bac-
teria: He makes cr last
second check before the
judges begin questioning him.
Rows of science projects line the gym
floor for the annual science fair. The
public is invited to examine the dis-
plays and talk with students about their
Peg Stollenmeyer receives
cornmendation from Mr. Sie-
keres as he presents her with
a certificate for the superior
rating of her project "Titra-
tions-to find the amounts of
citrus acid in fruits."
Watch your step
The boys responsible for safety
at all the intersections and crossings
around FHS are known as the Traf-
fic Patrol. The members are chosen
from the ranks of freshmen, sopho-
mores, juniors, and seniors, they re-
ceive an extra-curricular activity
credit for their participation. Under
the guidance of Mr. Roe, the Traffic
Patrol cooperated with local police
in enforcinq the city ordinances for
pedestrian safety. Each noon and
after school, they directed the flow
of students and cars.
Traffic copfFHS version. Tom
Nye hands out flags to Dave
Shreve and Dennis Franklin.
Traffic Patrol-Bottom Row. Tom Nye--captain, Iim Walsh Donald Law, lim Snyder. Row 3. Gorden Riser, Ronnie Lind,
-captain, Iohn Gonyer, Ronnie Butler, Mike Rose, Dan Mike Keckler, Al Deuble, Dave Shreve, Paul Rumschlaq,
Viit, Edwin Babb. Row 2. Skip Creeqer, Dale Banks, Ken Craig, Iack Nye, Bob Brown, Hank Cook,
Dennis Franklin, Ken Keckler, Russ Spangler, Fred Ruble,
Bill Raney makes a wild leap for the ball during a noon volleyball game. The other players
watch with interest hoping to add a point to their score.
There's fun at noon
One of the most successful of the noon
activities introduced by Mr. Roe was vol-
leyball, each homeroom had a team com-
posed oi its students and sometimes the
teacher. After the regular season, play-off
games were held in the two leagues, and
trophies were given to the Winners. "Sock
hops" became a welcome part of noon
activities each Friday. Students shed their
shoes to dance in the gym. Checker and
ping-pong games were available to inter-
ested students. The teachers, not to be
outdone, started a bowling league which
lasted for twelve weeks.
"Is there no end to these tires?" wonders Becky Hart. She
participated in an obstacle race held one noon in the gym.
Even the teachers get in on the act!
With a decided push, Mr. Eynon sends
the ball flying across the net to Bill
There is fun . . .
Boys in suits and girls in tormalsl
The annual Y-Teens dance was in full
swing this year with the theme of "Can-
dyland Fantasy." Centered around a
gingerbread house, the couples talked,
ate, and danced to the music of Ernie
Dutfield's combo. At the intermission
"The Highwaymenf' a group ot tour
folk-singers, gave their version of popu-
lar folk songs. lntermission ended and
the couples resumed dancing until the
chaperons called it a night.
No Hansel and Gretel in this gingerbread house!
Instead, couples whirled around it all night at
the Y-Teens dance.
"Stop stepping on my toes," whispers Marianne
Flack to Tim Thompson.
All eyes are turned towards Terry
Myers as he adds a few remarks to
the conversation. Gerhard Bolen,
Iudy Lane, and Lois Messenger wait
to add their comments.
A retreat to the refreshment stand gives Bob Feisel, lim Mills, and Iohn Fry
a chance to exchange comments about the dance and their dates, Sandy
Leisenring and Karen McAlevy serve punch and cookies to the boys.
Traffic around the school has become a major problem, and Student Coun'cil members study the
situation. Susan Leonard, Tom McClung, and Sally Gamertsfelder offer suggestions to Carl
Conrad who jots them down.
and work around FHS
With all large groups of people, there must
be a governing body, and the group which
governs the actions of the students of Fostoria
High School is the Student Council. The mem-
bership consists of the Student Council presi-
dents, the senior and junior class officers, and
the presidents from all other horneroorns. The
president of the Council is elected in the spring,
but the other officers are not elected until fall.
The faculty representative, Mr. Davidson, ad-
vises and assists the Council in all its projects.
Student Council-Bottom Row. Sally Gamertsfelder-vice
president, Susan Leonard-secretary, Tom McClung-trea-
surer, Marjorie Parmenter, Gena Williams, Phil Sheridan,
lay Wernick. Row 2. Linda Russell, Iohn Blaser, Sam
Huff, Richard Neuman, Brooke Brown, Bev Dunn, Paul
Moore, Ierry Bartchlett. Row 3. Dwight Kimble, Ed Wilcox,
Roger Kroetz, Tom Carman, Iohn Kehres, Mike Baker,
Grant Iackson, Stephen Rupp, Dan Harman. Not pictured-
Carl Conrad-president, Iudy Edison.
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Y-Teen--l-li-Y sponsored Lenten services drew many PHS stu-
dents to the auditorium before classes. Bob Hadacek and Sherry
Switzer notice the poster inviting them to attend the services,
and decide to come.
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A drama for the student body with a
spiritual message was "Cathedral," pre-
ented as part of the Easter assembly.
Mike Stroup portrays a World War II
soldier disillusioned by his experiences
in the warg the Vicar, played by Gary
Echelbarger, gives him the courage and
hope needed to face life.
Two organists provide the music for
assemblies and special occasions. Ioe
Stearns points out an unusual chord
to Sally Gamertsfelder.
This group starts the day off right for the whole student body. They provide
the "Thought for the Day." Giving their time and effort are Mike Loving,
Linda Wisegiver, Tom McClung, Iirn Hutchins, Edna Shrider, and Art Zeigler.
Easter climaxes inspirational life
With the combined efforts of the Hi-Y and
the Y-Teens, Easter services were held on the
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday mornings
of Holy Vfeek. Members of both groups plan-
ned and participated in the services. They
were assisted by a different pastor each
morning. Students and the faculty of FHS
were invited to attend all the early morning
The traditional Easter assembly climaxed
these spiritual Lenten services. A rhythmic
choir set the mood by interpreting the Lord's
Prayer with delicate movements. The seniors
then presented their one-act play, "Cathedral,"
which deals with a war-weary soldier return-
ing home to find nothing left of his previous
life except a cathedral. After speaking with
the Vicar his faith in life is renewed and he
is able to face the future with hope. The cur-
tain fell and the students solemnly filed out
of the auditorium.
ln one respect the Easter assembly was
typical of all FHS assemblies, an organist
provided music as a prelude and a postlude.
Sally Gamertsfelder and loe Stearns, the two
school organists, were always on hand to
play music for the assemblies and for clubs
which needed special music for their programs.
During the mornings of l-loly Week, as all
other weekday mornings, the student body
began the day by hearing inspirational
meditations. Giving the talks was the "Thought
for the Day" group which originated at FHS
five years ago and since has become tradi-
tional. Each week an interested student selects
various readings to give over the P. A.
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Concert Band-Inner Row. Rosemary White-
man, Saundra Beeson, Bonnie Hummel, Shar-
on Carnicom, Linda Davison, Dewey Whitney,
Sharon Berry, lacquie Edwards, Iane Kovacs,
Sue Hiser, Iudi McDonald, Connie Slusser,
Charlene Wagner. Row 2. Iudy Keckler, San-
dy Stultz, Terry Strauss, Annetta Scott, Virginia
Countryman, Becky Talbert, Sally Good, Eva
Kissling, Pat Burden, Bruce Theobald, Eddie
Kopf, Marla McPherson, Tom McClung, Peggy
Stollenmeyer, Ginny Middleton, Bev Dunn,
Barbara Duffield, Connie Lehman, Sally Gam-
ertsfelder, Lois Messenger. Row 3. Linda Hos-
tetter, Nancy Gamble, Iames Sewell, Peggy
Riggle, Gloria Conrad, Rodger Rinebold, Don-
na Cline, Cindra Cole, Carol Knox, Karen
Wiese, Bing Hiser, Mark Holloway, Steve But-
termore, Iohn Blaser, Ied Trurnpler, Iohn Boh-
yer, Ed Wilcox, Terry Walton, Roger Kroetz,
Larry Rozier, Leroy Eidson, David Treece, Tom
Graves, Darla Swartz, Bob Feisel, John
Smothers, Larry Schubert, Karl Pingle, Tim
Sterling, Iohn Barber, Bill Rader, Row 4. David
Kirchner, Pam Pritchard, Sandy Carnicom,
Larry Alge, Iudy Keckler, Sharon Taylor, Lyle
Miller, Rod Heckaman, Tom Downs, Leslie
Sherrtck, Karen Cook, Carol Burson, John
Chalfin, Charon Pierce, Ioe Fruth, Sandra Lu-
i man, lean Boroff, Dennis McAran, lohn Klein-
' hen, Dick Fruth, Chris Harpley, Linda Iones,
Mike Loving, Terry Myers, Gerhard Bolen.
Row 5, Bill ller, Danny Wagner, Gary Lannes,
lerry Hufnagle, lim Ritchey, Linda Cupp, Mal-
com Beck, Iohn Lester, Glenn True, Steve
Kleinhen, Robert Rayle, Nancy Layton. Not
pictured-Marilyn Kenner, Walter Stover,
Brenda Fling, Terry Schubert.
District iudges rate band "Superior"
The goal of the Concert Band this year was
to receive a superior rating in the District Band
Contest held in Marchg the contest took the
place of the Xenia Exchange Concerts. The 105
band members, freshmen through seniors,
prepared for contest by practicing for and
giving several concerts throughout the year.
Although preparation for contest had been
long and at times tedious, all concerned felt
that the extra effort needed to create a "I"
rated band was worthwhile.
The experience gained by successfully
Working with others plus the added apprecia-
tion of fine music became apparent to the
audience listening to the hard-working Con-
With a stern look Mr. Per-
rine cautions the flute sec-
tion to watch intonation.
Gerhard Bolen plays his tuning note for Mr. Downs before he starts to check his section.
Complete with candlelight, the play begins with an old-fashioned, afternoon tea hour
when the Brewster sisters entertain their neighbor. Gloria Barringer, Becky Talbert, and
Karen Hunker played their parts well.
Pinch of arsenic creates comedy
The setting of "Arsenic and Old Lace" is the Brewster house in
Brooklyn, the time, 1941. Aunt Abby and Aunt Martha have just
poisoned their last victim. Teddy, a nephew, is busy enlarging the
Panama Canal in the basement to make room for another "yellow
fever Victim." Mortimer, a nephew who is quite sane, discovers the
body of one of the twelve victims, questions his aunts, and learns
that for years they have been killing boarders who are lonely.
The third nephew, a notorious murderer, complicates the plot by
reappearing after many years and demanding that his grandfather's
laboratory be turned into an operating room, his friend specializes in
plastic surgery for known criminals. The play concludes as Teddy,
Aunt Abby, and Aunt Martha are committed to a sanitariumy lonathan
is led to jail, and Mortimer marries the "girl next door."
Romance appears on the set when
Mortimer lRonnie Kauffman! says a
fond goodnight to Elaine tGloria Bar-
For the curtain call the junior-senior cast takes its place
on stage. Pictured on the stairway is Steve Youngy other
players are lim Hutchins, Royal Robbins, Gloria Barringer,
Ronnie Kauffman, Karen Hunker, Becky Talbert, Mike Todd,
Bill Haney, Terry Myers, Tony I-lowett, Mike Loving. Tim
Thompson, and Ioe Stearns.
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Treachery creeps into the plot when Iohnathan fRoyal
Robbinsl and his friend Uirn Hutchins? bind and gag Mor-
timer CRonnie Kauffman! in an attempt to smuggle a dead
body into the seemingly quiet Victorian home.
Teddy CSteve Youngb delays his journey to "Pan::1rna" long
enough to greet his younger brother CRonnie Kauffmanl.
The law runs its course and finally sets things
straight at the Brewster home, that is, everything
except the thirteen bodies in the cellar. Officer
O'I-Iara CBil1 Raneyi waits while Officer Brophy
lTerry Myersl ccrlls headquarters.
The work of the stage crew is never done. David Kerlin
discusses a problem about stage fixtures with Mr. Thomp-
Half the credit for a successful stage show
must be given to the FHS, behind-the-scene,
stage crew. Besides using part ot their school
time, the boys contribute many hours, often
late ones, to prepare the stage. Their duties
are many and varied-lighting, sound, actual
making and handling of scenery and special
effects. The stage crew is content with per-
sonal satistaction of a job well done, not pub-
licity of their achievements.
National Thespians Club, advised by Mr.
Thompson, is a club which consists of tive to
twenty members. Students quality for member-
A stage hand's work can be almost anything. Bill Myers
and Paul Morgan spray scenery for a special effect.
Stage Crew-Bottom Row. Paul Morgan-stage manager,
Mike Amos-stage manager, Steve Budzina, David Kerlin,
Frank Kraske, Bob Walker, Steve McFadden. Row 2. Har-
vey Burton, Larry Price, Nick Harmon, William Myers, Don
Deuble, Howard Peters, Richard Weiker. Row 3. Eddy
Gray, Dennis Franklin, Bill McGough, Harold Kemenah,
Mike Morrison, Terry Mehrman, Iim Barley, Hank Cook,
produces cr play
ship by acquiring at least fifty points
working on, acting in, or producing
plays, being on the radio, and engag-
ing in any activity which promotes dra-
matics and fine arts. The members are
initiated at the beginning of each se-
mester. Meetings are called only when
Believing the monotonous Wait before
plays and shortening the intermissions
of plays are the responsibilities of the
Pit Orchestra. Members of Pit orches-
tra volunteer from the ranks of the FHS
Depositing their slips for earned points
toward Thespian membership are Bonnie
Hummel and Gary Echelbarger.
The theater is a big part of
Thespians. Here Bill Myers, Mar-
cia Everett, Mike Amos, Sharon
Carnicom, Gloria Barringer, and
Karen Cook pore over a book
about costuming. Other Thes-
pians are Paul Morgan, Mike
Loving, Koneta Martin, Ginny
Middleton, Lyle Miller, Vicki
Wagner, Gary Echelbarger, Mike
Stroup, Bonnie Hummel, and Phil
Practice sessions are a must for a good sounding pit
orchestra. Seated in the front row are Sally Gamerts-
felder, Charlene Wagner, Sharon Carnicom, Sandie
Beeson, and Rosemary Whiteman. Second row-Miriam
Kieffer, Marilyn Moorhead, Barbara Duffield, Charon
Pierce, Eddie Kopf, Bob Feisel. fohn Blaser, Tom Mc-
Clung, Gary Lannes, and Nancy Layton play in the back.
Other members are Phyllis Good, Diane Dunbar, Lois
Messenger, Lyle Miller, Sandy Luman, Tom Downs, Bill
Bader, lohn Barber, and Gerhard Bolen.
"Pardon me. friend. hut what is that
sharp. shiny obiecl on our most
esteemed teacher's chair?"
"You mean that fancy little gadget
that subtly says 'Cool April 1'2"
"That is a device oi amusement that
me and my buddies made."
Are you sure he won't care?"
"Naw. This ts April Fools Day.
Teachers expect that sort ot thing."
"But what il he does care?"
"Aw, he won't. He's a good Ioe."
"But that tack is so sharp. and. well
Hey. where are you going now?"
To the principal's otlice. He did care.
Hours are spent before the prom planning and making decorations. This year was no excep-
tion. Seated on the floor are Iudy Heiserman, Iudy Maurer, Sherrie Flickinger, Marcia Everett,
Agnes Coker, and Linda Russell. Helping above are Nancy Dennison, Kathy Doe, Diane
Willison, Becky Biller, Diane Brigham, Paula Ward, and Gloria Seel.
Money-the worry of all Iuniors
Money, money, money was on the minds
of the members of the Class of 1961, for this
was the year that, as juniors, they had to
organize and pay for the Iunior-Senior prom.
Leading the class was Tom McClung, class
president, and Mr. Smith, the adviser. A
policy ot collecting class dues was initiated.
Iunior-sponsored dances added to the class
Even though a lot of their time was de-
voted to the prom, the juniors still had time
for other outside activities and, of course,
their school Work. They could pick almost
any of the FHS clubs to become members
of, but as juniors they were required to take
English Ill and American history.
Iunior Class-Bottom Row. Becky Biller, Carolyn Burch,
Catherine Burch, Sharon Berry, Diane Brigham, Alice
Banks, Linda Arnold, Lee Anne Basinger. Row 2. Charlotte
Bixler, Gloria Brown, Delphine Brooks, Ruth Anderson,
Bonnie Banks, Gloria Alge, Ian Brown, Randy Brooks,
Sandy Boos. Row 3. Ierry Aufdencamp, Iim Ash, Bob
Barringer, Ed Baker, Mike Baker, Mike Amos, Thelma
Boone, Marilyn Brant, 'Iohn Barber, lim Barley. Not
pictured-Bob Brown, Bonnie Butler.
Iunior Class-Bottom Row. Shirley Capehart, Marcia Eng-
land, Marlene Burrows, Aloma Coker, Agnes Coker, Robyn
Byrd, ludy Carman. Row 2. Iim Elsea, Nancy Dennison,
Carolyn Emahiser, Sarah Edison, Vickie Doe, Kathy Doe,
David Custer, Tom Dunn. Row 3. Ronny Driggs, Mike
Deckard, Linda Decker, Dick Corner, Tim Carman, Marcia
Everett, Roberta Deer, Iohn Dreitzler. Not pictured-Diana
Iunior Class-Bottom Row. Barbara Gatrell, Marianne
Flack, Sherrie Flickinger, lim Hutchins, Beverly Green,
Sue Hiser, Phyllis Good. Row 2. Karen Hartley, Ierry
Hufnagle, Bob Feisel, Iudy Heiserrnan, Marty Flannery,
Susan Gwiner, Iucly Gregg, Ioe Fruth, Tom Groves. Row
3. Karen Hunker, Ronnie Fruth, Iohn Holden, Don Gerrit-
sen, Ken Craig, Tom Huffman, Iohn Fry, Pam Pout, Rosie
An innovation at FHS! Iudy I-leiserrnan,
junior class treasurer, collects class
dues from Roger Iohnson and Nellie
Iunior Class-Bottom Row. Dana Kizer, Nancy Landers,
Iucly Keckler, Io Ann Jackson, Charlotte McGee, Nadine
Luzadder, Bonnie McClellan. Row 2. lane Kelley, Eddie
Kopf, Bev Marshall, Anne Keller, Miriam Kieffer, Steve
Kleinsmith, lean Maurer, Linda Iones. Row 3. Ed Kroetz,
John Lord, Gene Iohnson, Ed McCandless, Dan Kunkelman,
Grant Iackson, Roger Iohnson, Koneta Martin, Mike Keck-
ler. Not pictured-Linda Malaqon, Horace Miller, Mike
Iunior Class-Bottom Row. Susan Puqh, Bonnie Mallott,
Helen Raney, Charon Pierce, Marla McPherson, Betty
Risser, Annita Pullins. Row 2. Bev Morrison, Sharon
Milligan, Bill Riley, Ronnie Lind, Richard Neuman, Terry
Oliver, Gordon Riser, Mike Niswander, Mike Pritchard.
Row 3. Larry Price, Paul Morgan, Tom Mortimer, lack Nye,
Dan McGouqh, Richard Reidlinq, Iim Mills, Bob Matchem,
Tom Nye, Bill Myers, Tom McClunq.
Iunior Class-Bottom Row. Marvene Smith, Linda Russell,
Sherry Scherf, Rayna Smith, Vicki Smith, Shirley Siqler,
Linda Smith. Row 2. Gloria Seel, Mary Shank, Larry Sax-
ton, Martha Smith, Bea Kay Snyder, Connie Slusser,
Linda Scott, David Shitlet. Row 3. Penny Gee, Sharon
Saxton, Sam Scott, Ioe Stearns, Paul Rumschlaq, David
Stearns, Marilyn Staples, Connie Snyder, Fred Ruble.
Not pictured-Mike Roberts, Daryl Saldausky, Mike Smith,
Iunior Class-Bottom Row. Linda Wiseqiver, Terry Strauss,
Karen Wentz, Mary Tryon, Mary Stover, Darla Swartz,
Betty Stevenson. Row 2. Bob Walker, Nellie Stover, Ioan
Zimmerman, Paula Ward, Barbara Strabele, Diane Willi-
on, Nancy Turner, Herman Wonderly, Shela Weese. Row
3. Karyn Wilcox, Iim Ziegler, Ed Wilcox, Steve Younq,
Louie Zeller, Glenn True, Dewey Whitney, Michael Veres,
Gordon West. Not pictured-Iim Storey, Sandy Stultz,
Shirley Tooman, David Turner.
Choir-Bottom Row. Ed Kopf-Iud, Dewey Whitney
A-Slim, Carolyn Burch, Karen Hartley, Sandy Cole,
Lyndie Doe, Lyle Miller-Fred, Ginny Middleton-
Aggie. Row Z. Barbara Fox, Sandie Beeson, Edna
Shrider, Beverly Green, Bev Morrison, Kathy Reiss,
Carol Winter, Tom Downs-Cord, Sue McCandless
-Kate, Row 3. Bruce Theobald, Nancy Stroman,
Wanda Cook, Norma Bertram, Erma Shesler, Sandy
Through excellent acting, delight-
ful dancing, and the fresh young
voices of the FHS choir, the musical
production "Oklahoma" came to life
on the evenings of April 28 and 29.
The two' full-house audiences ac-
claimed the performance of the leads
and the top-notch supporting cast.
The operetta, very ably directed by
Mr. Middleton, was complete with
choreography, orchestration, and six
complete scene changes. The props
which added a realistic touch fea-
tured everything from "fancy draw-
ers" and butter churns to a real sur-
rey with the fringe on the top.
From the shiny "surrey with the fringe on the
top", Laurey Uanet Beaml throws her bridal
bouquet while Curley CEd Wilcoxl adoringly
"This here is the way they dance in Kansas
City," says Fred CLyle Millerl as he shows
,, a few fancy steps to Bruce Kleinsmith, Bob
Luman, Carole Richardson, Randy Brooks, Skip
Creeger. Bow 4. ludi McDonald, Brenda Fling, Ioe
Stearns-Ioe, Iohn Kehres, Steve Kleinhen, lohn
Chilcote. Not pictured-Robyn Byrd, Carl Cole, Tim
Thompson'-Andrew, Glen True, Vicki Wagner,
Betty Stevenson, Gary Echelbarger-Ike, Steve
Young,-less, Gary Lambert-Bill, Bob Feisel.
Gray and Gary Lambert.
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The young singers-actors turned time
back to the beginning of the century in
the Oklahoma territory. Laurey, a bright-
eyed young girl, is very much in love
with a cowpuncher, Curley, but she re-
fuses to admit her love. Kindly Aunt Eller
supervises the whole situation while try-
ing to play Cupid. A touch of comedy is
added to the plot when Ado Annie tries
to decide whom she loves-Ali Hakim, a
Persian peddler, or Will Parker, a cow-
hand. As the show progresses Iud Fry,
the villian, throws in a touch of suspense
and treachery. As the final curtain is
drawn a happy ending is reached, and
the familiar strainsyof "Oklahoma" climax
The hero and the villain meet! Curley CEd
Wilcoxl visits Iud tEd Kopfl and comically
tries to persuade him to commit suicide.
Peggy Riggle literally started at
the bottom when she made her
debut into the dancing world.
It's a tricky business to get Cor
get rid oft a gal in Oklahoma.
Ali Hakim fSteve Buttermorel ar-
gues with Will Parker CTom Mc-
Clungl about who will finally
win Ado Annie.
Choir-Bottom Row. Tom McClung-Will, Miriam
Kieffer-Ado Annie, Sharon Carnicom-Aunt Eller,
Ed Wilcox-Curley, Ianet Beam-Laurey, Koneta
Martin-Gertie, Steve Buttermore-Ali, Peggy Rig-
gle-Sylvie. Row 2. Connie Hunker, Iane Kovacs,
Rosemary Whiteman, Karen Wendt, Brenda Gard-
ner, Carol Myers, Patty' Hyte, Marlene Whitten,
Marvene Smith, Diane Silverberg. Row 3. Ierry
Bartchlett, Lynda Turner, Lucinda Masel, Dian
Fox, Bev Dunn, Nancy Williams, Charlene Wagner,
f r-Q1 5
Laurel Kihn, Gloria Barringer, Carol Burk, Nancy
Layton--Armina, Marty Flannery, Bev Yerkes, Sue
Leonard, Darlene Sanders, Eva Kissling. Row 4.
Barbara Duffield, Walter Stover, Cynthia Kemp-
Ellen, Claudia Hosafros, lim Hutchins, Duane Rey-
nolds, Glen True, Iohn Dreitzler, Bob Gray-Mike,
lim Barley. Row 5. Mike Snyder, Fred Good, Iim
Young, Kenneth McCarley, Bob Wetherill. Row 6.
Tom Huffman, Bill Rader-Chalmers, David Gregg,
Gerhard Bolen, Bruce Kleinsmith-Sam.
varied at FHS
Two musical groups in the high
school, which perform at Various
times with the choir, are the Boys
and the Girls Glee Clubs. Due to
conflicting schedules the Girls
Glee Was composed of 54 sopho-
more through senior girls who
were not in the regular choir. The
Boys Glee remained the same as
far as membership was concern-
ed. There were 48 choir and non-
choir boys in the group and, as
the girls did, they participated in
the vocal performances which
The accompanists for these
groups were talented students
chosen by Mr. Middleton to fill
the needed positions. Each musi-
cal group, the Boys and the Girls
Ensembles, the Boys and the Girls
Glee Clubs, and the choir, were
accompanied by different stu-
dents. The choir accompanist had
an extra difficult job this yearfac-
companying "Oklahoma," the mu-
sical presented by the choir.
All of these talented groups plus
the choir provided the school and
community with excellent vocal
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ls this a "G" or an "E"? lee Stearns points out a difficult
passage to Nick Kentris as Sally Gamertsfelder and Patty
I-lyte, the other accompanists, look on.
Girls Glee-Bottom Row. Carol Stipp, Shirley Sigler, Io Iones, Sandy Boos, Barbara Purtee. Row 3 Marilyn
Ann Paxson, Dianna Bovee, Diana Carter, Bonnie Mc- Brant, Connie Snyder, Roberta Deer, Anne Keller Vickie
Clellan, Linda Smith. Row 2. lan Brown, Signe Florea, Doe, Deatra Hollenbaugh, Gloria Alge, Ruth Anderson
Arnetta Koons, Lola Reinhard, lo Ann lackson, Linda Mary Gonyer.
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Boys Glee-Bottom Row. lim Hutchins, Randy Brooks, Bob Feisel, Ierry Bartchlett, Bob Gray. Bow 3. Skip
Eddie Kopf, Ed Hunker, Nick Kentris, lerome lohnson. Creeger, lim Young, Tim Thompson, Mike Snyder, Ierry
Row 2, Duane Reynolds, Bill Rader, Steve Buttermore, Aufdencamp, Tom Huffman, Carl Cole, lohn Chilcote.
Boys Glee-Bottom Row. Iohn Dreitzler, Neil Youngston, ner. Row 3. Ed Wilcox, Lyle Miller, Kenneth lVlcCarley,
Fred Good, Sam Scott, David Gregg, loe Stearns. Row 2. Tom Downs, Glenn True, Gerhard Bolen, lohn Kehres,
Tom McClung, Bruce Kleinsmith, Gary Lambert, Steve Steve Young.
Kleinhen, Dewey Whitney, Bruce Theobold, Richard Tur-
Girls Glee-Bottom Row. Sherry Switzer, Agnes Coker, Gwendolyn Hutchins, Barbara Gatrell, Marcy Smitley.
Annita Pullins, Linda Arnold, Kay Putnam, Gena Williams, Row 3, Susie Powell, Aloma Coker, Diana Dieter, lean
Paula Fullerton. Row 2. Iudy Dunn, Sheryl Boyd, lanie Rasp, ludy Heiserman, Nancy Dennison, Kathy Doe,
Bowman, Sylvia Werner, Noreen Kerlin, Lynn Eatherton, Ruth Cooper, Marlene Burrows.
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Carl Conrad, president of Phi
Kappa Beta Hi-Y, crowns
Ginny Middleton queen of the
The sweethearts of Phi Kappa
Beta wear their shining tiaras
and carry long stem roses.
Standing by the decorated arch-
way are Gloria Barringer, Queen
Ginny Middleton, and Kathy
Sitting at the edge of the dance floor watching the couples
dance to the music are Gar Echelbarger, Kcneta Martin, Miriam
Kieffer and Steve Butterrnore.
"You're my sweetheart," whispers Dave Iuergens to his date, Char-
lene Barkley as he fastens to her arm the bracelet given as a favor.
'Let me call you sweetheart'
The Sweetheart Dance for this year was presided over by the Phi
Kappa Beta chapter of Hi-Y. lt was unique in that no crepe paper was
used to transform the gyrn into a lovely garden scene. The dance
floor was encircled by a white brick, flower-covered wall. A large
white tree stood in the center of the garden. The blue spotlights shining
from the corners of the gym set off the decorations. The highlight of the
evening was the crowning of the Sweetheart queen, Ginny Middleton.
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The three muske-
teers or merely
three Phi Kappa Be-
ta boys decorating
for the Sweetheart
dance? Lyle Miller,
Phil Sheridan, Carl
Conrad, and Ron-
nie Kaufman are
hurrying to meet the
IKB boys work
Phi Kappa Beta, the senior
chapter of Hi-Y, has earned the
reputation of always being Iohn-
ny-on-the-spot. Their service pro-
jects and money-making projects
were in the best Hi-Y tradition. To
promote better dressing habits, the
seniors sponsored a Dude Day
and a White Collar Day. Their
tug-ot-war with the junior chapter
created intramural rivalry and en-
livened FHS with needed school
spirit. The Senior Hi-Y-Faculty
Game netted the most money for
the chapter, they also ran the hat
and coat check at basketball
games. The Sweetheart dance was
the big social event of the year.
Senior Hi-Y-Bottom Row. Larry Dunn, Bill Pi- roll Smith, Ronald Hartman. Row 3. Terry My-
per, Mike Stroup, Iohn Smothers, Bill Rader, ers, Darl Mericle, Tim Sterling, lim Brandt, Lyle
David Treece. Row 2. Royal Robbins, Gary Miller, Rodney Reiter.
Echelbarger, Floyd Lawless, Tom Downs, Car-
Senior Hi-Y--Bottom Row. Carl Conrad-president, Art
Zetgler-vice president, Phil Sheridan-secretary, Gerhard
Bolen-treasurer, Karl Pingle-chaplain, Ronnie Kauffman,
Mike Showalter. Row 2. Duane Reynolds, Neil Youngston,
Larry Schubert, Tim Thompson, Gary Lambert, Gene Flow-
ers, Bruce Kleinsmith, Mike Loving. Row 3. David Scherf,
Steve Buttermore, Dean Barkley, Gary Matthews, Tony
Howett, Bill Raney, Carl Cole, Dwight Kimble. Not pic-
t 'I 3
Siqma Phi Omega
makes clean school
Cleaning out the study hall desks
and removinq paper and sticks
from the high-school lawn were the
"clean-up" projects of the Sigma
Phi Omega chapter of Hi-Y.
Officers of this chapter are Tom
McClunq, president, loe Fruth, vice-
presidentp lohn Barber, secretaryy
Tim Carman, treasurer: and Danny
Meetings were held every first
and third Tuesday of every school
month, and the dues are fifty cents
4 ,E a month throughout the school
Ierry Aufdencamp, lim Ash, and Randy Brooks made short Work ot a cluttered lawn.
Iunior Hi-Y--Bottom Row. Tom McClung-president, Ioe Larry Saxton, Ed Kroetz, Iohn Holden. Row 3. Mike Nis-
Fruth-vice-president, Iohn Barber--secretary, Tim Carman wander, Ed Wilcox, Tom Huffman, lim Mills, Dewey Whit-
-treasurer, Dan Kunkelman, Dave Shiilet. Row 2. Randy ney, Sam Scott, Ronnie Fruth, Terry Oliver.
Brooks, lim Elsea, Gene Iohnson, Glenn True, Bob Feisel,
Iunior Hi-Y--Bottom Row. Ierry Aufdencarnp, David Custer, Ierry Hufnaqle, Tom Dunn, Eddie Kopi. Row 3. Ed Mc-
Iohn Fry, Bob Barrinqer, Iohn Dreitzler, lim Zeiqler. How 2. Candless, lim Ash, Dick Corner, Louie Zeller, Ioe Stearns,
Steve Kleinsmith, lim Hutchins, Mike Pritchard, lim Barley, Don Ge-rritsen, Richard Neuman.
,b .S i y
"How about some water over here?" yells Gary Lannes to Steve Rupp and Iohn Kehres. These
Hi-Y boys are participating in the Delta Phi Sigma car wash.
Delta Phi Sigma finds car wash their specialty
Delta Phi Sigma, the sophomore chapter ot
Hi-Y, is advised by Mr. Van Sant and presided
over by lerry Bartchlett, the president. The
Delta Phi Sigma did much in the way of Work.
To earn money, they participated in the Hi-Y-
Y-Teens concession stand project. During desig-
nated football and basketball games, the mem-
bers ot the sophomore chapter operated the
concession stands. The group also sponsored
a car Wash on two Saturdays. With part of the
money earned, the boys plan to buy a ilag for
the school. For their part in the annual Hi-Y
Sweetheart dance, the members of Delta Phi
Sigma cleaned up after the dance.
Sophomore Hi-Y-Bottom Row. Jerry Bartchlett-president,
lohn Kehres-vice-president, Carl Stollenmeyer-secretary,
Dick Fruth-treasurer, Fred Good-chaplain. Rod Heckaman,
Donald Bethel, Charles Schindortf. Row 2. Danny Wagner,
Mac Niswender, Frank Ohler, Dan Yoder, Ed I-lunker, Rodger
Rinebold, Chris Colbert, Ron Schaufelberger, David Iuergens,
Gary Lannes, lim Sewell, Iohn Chalfin, john Church. Row 3.
Bill Iler, lim Young, Tom Graves, Stephen Rupp, Iohn Lester,
Wayne McClellan, Kenneth McCarley, Bob Rayle, Roger
Law, Ray Piotter, Iohn' Chilcote, Bob Gray, Nick Kentris,
'Behind the Seams of Fashion'
Producing the annual department style show
in May was one of the main projects of the
Home Economics Club. The show was a re-
sult of the efforts of the club's members, sopho-
mores through seniors, and the two advisers
of the clubs who are also Home Economics in-
structors. To earn money for the club and the
school, the girls sold Tupper Ware and col-
lected sales tax stamps.
All girls who participate in the school's
Home Economics program and who are at least
sophomores are eligible for membership. The
year's program for the members is planned by
the club's officers, who are elected at the be-
ginning of each year, and the advisers.
The climax of a year's work for girls taking sewing courses-
the spring style show. Here Carolyn Bullock models her cre
ation while Susan Orwig and ludy Hoffman watch.
Home Economics Club-Bottom Row. Ianice Zuern-presi-
dent, Barbara Purtee-vice-president, Margie Turneretreas-
urer, Nancy Keckler-reporter, Shirley Capehart, Mary
Anspach, Deanna Bovee. Bow 2. Carol Hernandez, Sally
Lee, Pam Fout, Wanda Cook, Carolyn Bemesderfer, Karen
Fillhart, Lana Lee, Sandy Bethel. Row 3, Carolyn Bullock,
lean Faust, Sally Hoffman, Ruth Anderson, Thelma Boone,
Carol Clevenger, Marilyn Kenner, Iudy Hoffman, Emma
Home Economics Club-Bottom Row. Pat Kimble, lo Ann
Paxson, Shirley Sigler, Kay Putnam, Linda Smith, Charlene
Abell, Karen McAleVy. Bow 2. lo Lynn Stagger, Sally
Bauman, Carol Winter, Bev Morrison, Betty Myers, Nancy
Runion, losephine Woodruff, ludy Shiley, Dorothy Law.
Row 3. lan Brown, Barbara Morehead, lanet Hartley, Mary
Welker, Marilyn Brant, leanne Phillips, Karen Wilcox,
Connie Overmire, Marlene Burrows.
The spirit oi sports
The organization oi Girls' Athletic Asso-
ciation is part ot a national group of girls
who are combined because ot their interest
in athletics tor girls, All of the girls in the
high school are eligible for membership in
G.A.A.: they participate in various intra-
mural sports as Well as intermural sports.
Basketball, badminton, and softball tourna-
ments were held in the gym this year, and
the basketball team traveled to other
schools for games With G.A.A. girls. This
group has charge of a bulletin board, which
they use to stimulate students' enthusiasm
The basket seems a long way up to ludy Iohn-
ston, Lucinda Masel, and Iudy Coburn, who vie
for points in a GAA. basketball game.
Girls' Athletic Association-Bottom Row. Cindy Masel-
president, Iudy Iohnsion-vice-president, Nancy Allison-
secretary, Carol Myers-treasurer, Sandy Cole, Bev Yerkes,
Gena Williams. Row 2. Helen Crosby, Lee Anne Basinger,
Sherry Ward, Lyndie Doe, Sylvia Werner, Barbara Opper-
man, Dana Kiser. Row 3. Barbara Gatrell, Ianice Busch,
Susan Gwiner, Marie Ann Louden, Connie Lehman, Helen
Raney, Diane Brigham, Charlene Abell.
Girls' Athletic Association-Bottom Row. Sherry Scherf, Diane Willison, Vickie Doe, Shelley Meek, Roberta Walsh,
Penny Gee, Bea Kay Snyder, Kathy Doe, Carol Burk, Sandy Vicki Smith. Row 3. Ianet Borkosky, Gloria Seel, Sarah
Boos. Row 2. Rita Keller, lean Rasp, Judy Heiserman, Edison, Sandy Stultz, Paula Ward, Bev Dunn, ludy Gregg.
Coach Roe instructs these freshmen on the correct Way to serve. Listening are Iohn Bohyer, Leroy
Eidson, Jim Elter, cmd lim Frederick.
Young tennis team ends season 5-5
The tennis team came out with a 5-5 record
for the '60 season. Tennis is a new sport at
Fl-lSg this is only the second year of playing for
the Redmen. The team coached by Mr. Roe,
had only two seniors, Myers and Stroup, with
two returning lettermen, Myers and Barber.
The Redrnen were at a disadvantage because
they played schools that have played this
sport tor years, yet they still came out with an
Carey 3-2 VV on
Defiance 6-1 Lost
Fremont 4-3 Won
St. Francis DeSales 5-0 Lost
Maumee 4-1 Lost
Fremont 5-2 Won
Carey 3-2 Won
St. Francis DeSales 5-O Lost
Clay 4-1 Won
Maumee 5-O Lost
Iohn Barber is one step ahead of his
opponent in that he is a southpaw
With a wicked first serve.
Terry Myers, who was first man on In the third position was Mike Stroup,
the team, added valuable experience to who proved a great asset and a boost
a young team.
to the team morale.
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Next year's team will rely heavily on
the experience of Dewey Whitney, who
this year played second man.
Terry Myers hurries to the net to slam an
Hard work and determination won '
Sieve Smith. only a freshman, his letter. Iohn Barber lunqes forward to return cr fast volley.
Head Coach Burton and Assistant Coaches Atwood and Wilch look over next year's prospective
starters, Tom Pant, Larry Saxton, Tom Stevenson, Iohn Holden, and Nick Harmon. Lettermen not
pictured-Steve Young, Mike Williams.
Thinclcxds carry disappointing season
The '60 track team had a very disappointing
season. The Redmen didn't win any of their
meets but came very close many times. The
team had the spirit but just couldn't muster the
Al Ramsey, a sophomore, proved to be
a speedy boy and should be a great
help next year.
A sophomore, Russell Keyes, received
his first letter for his outstanding work
in the relay.
Bill Riley prepares for a quick take-off.
Ierry Hufnagle is up and set as he
waits for the shot of the gun to signal
points to Win in any of their meets. A much
better season should be had next year with
thirteen returning lettermen.
Tiffin 84-34 Lost
Findlay 6l-56 Lost
Clay 69-49 Lost
Fremont 46-63 Lost
Port Clinton 86-32 Lost
Bowling Green 68-48 Lost
Dave Birkmire, a freshman, becomes
serious as he is set tor the start.
Torn McClunq was a vital man in the
relay and gave the team much needed
Tim Carman copped many titles in the
low hurdles department.
A junior, Grant Iackson, took many
iirsts in both the shot put, and the low
Dan Kunkelman prepares to throw the
shot put and try to collect needed
Winning his first letter is Mike Michel-
sen, a freshman who stood the endur-
ance of the mile run.
Another mile man is lim Mills, Who
proved he also could endure the mile
The only senior letterman is Bob
Stearns, who has lettered for three
years with his high pole vaults.
Tim Carman and Steve Young bring home
a first and a second place in the high
'Red and Black'
Several FHS journalism students went to
Bowling Green State University to attend
the Northwestern Ohio District journalism
Associations "journalism Day." Every
student attended a workshop which dis-
cussed various phases of journalism. "The
Bed and Black journal", FHS' monthly
newspaper was entered in the district con-
test and received a "superior", the first in
Quill and Scroll taps members
Quill and Scroll is an international hon-
orary society ior high-school journalists.
The local chapter is named for the late F.
M. Hopkins, or former editor of the town
newspaper. Students must meet certain
rigid requirements betore they become
members. Each prospective member must
lfbe either or junior or senior, Zernaintain
his class standing in the upper third, 3-
contribute something outstanding in the
way of journalism, 4-be recommended
by the faculty adviser oi student publica-
tions, and 5-have two hundred inches of
copy published, or do outstanding work
on the yearbook.
A lot of hard Work is realized in one moment as Kris
Knepper, editor of the "journal", accepts the superior
rating given to the paper by the judges of N.O.D.I.A.
Sherrie Flickinger shows her newly-acquired Quill
and Scroll pin and membership card to the other
members. Seated are Peg Stollenmeyer, Becky
Young, Linda Saldusky, janet Beam, and Linda
Bennett. Standing are Lois Messenger, Susan
Leonard, and Bill Greene. Kris Knepper and ludy
Lane are absent from the picture.
Around the school
via National Honor
Orientating the eighth grade to the
high school was the primary service
project ot the Ida L. McDermott Chapter
ot National Honor. Their other service
projects included sponsoring the Talent
Assembly and informing parents of the
school's clubs during Parents' Visita-
tion night. To make money, National
Honor sold candy and stationery, and
sponsored a bake sale. National Hon-
or members must meet certain require-
ments regarding character, scholarship,
leadership, and service.
A group of Lowell School eighth grade boys
listen attentively as Ioe Fruth gives directions for
finding the classroom where they will have science
National Honor Society.-Bottom How. Tom Downs- Shrider, Lana Lee, Norma Bertram, Paula Ward, Dick
president, Carl Conrad-vice-president, Iudy Lane- Neuman, Barbara Morehead. Row 3. Charlene Wagner,
secretary-treasurer, Phil Sheridan, Linda Leisenring, Toe Fruth, Karl Pingle, Terry Myers, Terry Schubert,
Lyle Miller. Row 2. Susan Leonard, Linda Perry, Edna Mike Loving, Ioan Zimmerman.
National Honor Society-Bottom Row. Kris Knepper,
Sally Gamertsfelder, Ianet Beam, Gerhard Bolen, Nancy
Layton, Ginny Middleton. Row 2. Lois Messenger, Peg
Stollenmeyer, Marilyn Moorhead, Shela Weese, Sherrie
Flickinger, Karen Cook, Nellie Stover. Row 3. Art
Zeigler, Ken Bower, Larry Schubert, Ioe Stearns, Mickey
Veres, Tom McClung, Lucinda Masel.
Step l. At iirst the prom is only on paper in the planninq stage, and
the lunior Class officers have a major part of the responsibility.
Seated are Sarah Edison, secretaryg Tom McClung, presidentp and
Linda Wiseqiver, vice president. Standing are Iudy Heiserman, girls'
treasurer, and Steve Kleinsmith, boys' treasurer.
Step 3 Cmale versionb, Easy does it as Dewey Whitney
shaves for the prom.
Step 3 ffemale versionl. Patty Hyte gives her lips a
last check before the prom.
Step 2. The juniors work hard on decorations and other
arrangements. Gloria Seel and Iohn Holden discuss the
problem of streaming crepe paper around the band stand
While Linda Russell and Ronnie Fruth concentrate on tack-
inq wire to the stand.
sit -fs. ' . 2.
i its f f..
Step 4. "C'n'ion, stand still," says Susan Leonard to Roger
Iohnson as she pins on his boutonniere.
Seven steps on the
'Stairway to the Stars'
"Stairway to the Stars" led to an evening of
enjoyment for many junior and senior couples.
Entering the gym they found it had been turned
into a blue heaven. The decorations of blue,
white, and silver created an illusion of a ce-
lestial world. Ernie Duffield's band added to
the enchantment by providing dancing music.
Step 5. Enjoying the decorations and the
dancing are Becky Young and Mike Stroup.
Step 6. Exchanging comments with Mr. and Mrs
Step 7. A lovely evening has ended for Gene Flowers and Smith, two guests, are Sandy Beeson and Larry
Linda Saldusky and the other couples attending the prom. Saxton.
,- We fin
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Iune turns seniors into grads
The fall of 1959 was the beginning of the last high school year for
172 seniors. There were no longer any older students for them to
look to for guidance- the class of '60 was on its own. For the seniors,
September was a month of becoming accustomed to their position of
leadership. Club presidents and officers, mostly seniors, began to
realize that they were more than mere figureheadsp the success of the
clubs depended on them. Senior football players knew that this was
their last year to play for FHS. Finally, all seniors understood the
important part actual school work was to play in their future when
the first grade cards were handed out in October. They began to
contemplate their life as old grads, but commencement was still eight
Thanksgiving vacation brought reports from college campuses,
from offices and factories, and from armed forces' boot camps. By
December the school had become used to its leaders: things were
running smoothly except for occasional variations. Teachers began
to measure the progress of their classes and to gauge the rest of the
year's work. With Christmas vacation came a brief let-upp then the
students began preparing for their mid-year exams. The FHS admin-
istration initiated a new exam scheduleg two complete days were
devoted entirely to exam-giving with most seniors having one free
afternoon or morning.
ln February the senior basketball players turned in their uniforms
for goody two FHS cheerleaders led their final "Rah, Fostoria High
School". Seniors seriously began considering college: American
College Testing exams were takeng college catalogues were scanned:
applications were sent, and students anxiously waited for the replies.
Graduation now seemed a reality: weeks were counted instead of
months. Final term papers and book reports were due. Seniors
marched into assembly wondering how many more times they would
be honored by the student body. "Firsts" for seniors became "lasts":
last Y-Teens and Hi-Y dances, last meeting of senior class officersp
last homework assignments. Finally, Iune 2 ended the rush and their
high school careers. FHS became their alma mater, not their school.
The search for something to replace it begang yet even then the new
grads realized that nothing could replace their school spirit or the
feeling of belonging to the class of '6O.
Gerrald R. Alley
Nancy Ann Allison
Mary Ann Anspach Dean L. Barkley Gloria I. Barringer Ianet Fay Beam
Saundra K. Beeson Linda Ieanne Bennett
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Iudith Faye Bethel Sandra Iean Bethel Kathryn Ann Birkmire Gerhard N. Bolen
Carol Ann Bentz Norma lean Bertram
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Iudith Marie Coburn
Senior year may be cr year of comtemplcriion. Ken Bower turns from his books for cz few
minutes of reflection on what-the poems of T. S. Eliot, Younq's modulus of expansion, or the
intricacies of Euc11d'S fheorems. Carl Layton Cole
Sandra Lee Cole Iudiih Ann Conine Carl Edwin Conrad
Wanda M. Cook Virginia Countryman Ioyce Irene Crabill
Helen F. Crosby Linda Lee Cupp Linda Louise Davison
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Alfred A. Deuble
Emma Lou Dieter Terry Lee Doe Thomas E. Downs Barbara Y. Duffield
Coaching the way-out Phi Kappa Beta team are Carl Conrad and Gary
uf. f-,, .
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Marilyn D. Dunbar
Larry O. Dunn
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les G Echelbarger
Part of the senior year was fun-
wild, belly-laughing fun. The Senior
Hi-Y-faculty game gave ihe whole
student body a view of the wacky
workings of the senior minds which
produced the wild costumes ihese
Phi Kappa Beta Hi-Y cheerleaders
Wear. Wearing the nylons is Ralph
Mearsg those in burlap bags are
Mike Loving, Ari Zeigler, Bruce
Kleinsmiih, and Bob Wetherill.
Kenneth Faber Rhea Iean Faust
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Gene Allen Flowers
oretta D1an Fox Sally E. Gamertsfelder Mary Ann Gonyer
Barbara L. Fox
Pamela Iean Good
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Roger W. Grashel William Greene Larry Iames Hakes
Virginia I. Hehns Cecil Hill Iudy Kaye Hoffman
Roland A. Huffman Bonnie Hummel Constance L. Hunker
Ronald Porter Hartman
Anthony Wayne Howett
Ierome M. Iohnson Iudy Iohnston
Ronnie E. Kauffman lean Keckler
Seniors have many decisions
to make, and this group has
more than usual as they are
the senior class officers. Here
Sally Gamertsielder, girls'
treasurer, Phil Sheridan, vice-
presidentp Dwight Kimble,
president, and Susan Leon-
ard, secretary, decide on the
class qift to the school. Ear-
lier in the year the class had
chosen scarlet and white as
its colors, the white rose as
the class flower, and "With
God, all things are possible"
as its motto. Absent from the
picture is Brooke Brown,
Kenneth Keckler Sharon K. Keckler
Noreen A. Kerlin
Laurel Lee Kihn
6'2", 6'2W", 6'3"! Measure-
ments for graduation robes
are a part of every senior's
school life. Sally Gamerts-
felder, aided by Mary Ans-
pach, takes down the height
of Neil Younqston
Donald P. Kimble Dwight Carl Kimble William A. Kinn Bruce Iohn Kleinsmith
Kristine Kay Knepper Michael C. Laiierty Gary N. Lambert Iudith Ann Lane
- 4,, '--. 9-L ...V
Donald Harold Law Floyd Iames Lawless
Relatives, friends, family-all will get
announcements. Carol Winter and Tim
Sterling give their orders to Susan
Leonard, class secretary.
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Linda L. Leisenring Robert C. Leonard
Nancy Iane Layton Lana Elaine Lee
Susan Marie Leonard Patricia C. Lewallen
Tad Michael Loving
Ralph Iohn Mears
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Sandra K. Luman Lucinda Ann Masel Gary Allen Matthews
Darl E. Mericle Lois Ann Messenger Virginia Middleton
Marilyn Ann Moorhead Barbara Ann Morehead Betty Iean Myers
Carol Ann Myers R. V. Iunior Myers Terry Daryl Myers Sharon Kay Nominee
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Iarnes Worthy Pelton
After two years of Wear the
1960 class rings became a little
scratched and chipped, but some!
how they siill seemed io look
better on the hand they didn't fit.
" Linda lean Perry Ieanene Ann Phillips Karl Kenneth Pingle William Ray Piper
One of lhe biggest decisions seniors have to make is what to do after graduation. Aiding
Cindy Masel and Ronald Hartman in choosing colleges is Mr. Davidson, guidance counselor.
Christina L. Porter
Barbara Lee Purtee
Iuneanne G. Reinhart
Earl LeRoy Pugh
M 2441 fff'kf 1
Rodney N. Reiter
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Barbara I. Pullins Marva Io Pullom
8' N-I F
' . 95
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Willerd Harvey Rader Charles William Raney
Duane E. Reynolds Royal I. Robbins
' .. 3
. V .
Ianice Sue Rusch Linda Saldusky David E. Scheri Larry Earl Schubert
. r.. exitzagl .I g ag
If f .4 i
Terry Lee Schubert Phillip B. Sheridan Iudith Kay Shiley Michael I Showalter
FHS is proud of these two seniorsg
they were finalists in the National
Merit Scholarship Tests. Larry l-lakes
and Karl Pinqle, having completed
several difficult tests, carefully choose
' at ..,-
Carroll O. Smith
David Shreve Edna Louise Shrider Layton A. Shultz
Russell F. Spangler
Iohn C. Smothers Barbara Snyder Dale L. Snyder
Robert E. Stearns
Tim Gray Sterling Carol Sue Stipp
Douglas Robert Stock Peggy I. Siollenmeyer
Seniors not pictured-
The senior class pays tribuie to its adviser, Mr. Mid-
Ffqnklin Reeder dleton, by saluiing him at the close of the Senior
'wi . "
Rebecca Kay Talbert Timothy D. Thompson Michael G. Todd
"Ready on the yo-yo line? Yo-yo!" orders Steve Buitermore to
his teammates Phil Sheridan, Tony Howett, Brooke Brown, and
David Kenneth Treece Lynda Marie Turner
Seniors dismissed from Senior Assembly gather outside their alma mater io discuss their school
careers which are now only memories and their iuiures which are still dreams.
P' lu ff
Margie M. Turner Anita M. Valeniie Vicki Sue Wagner Charlene Wagner
W... r "'7"'-My
Dianne Walker lim Walsh Mary Ann Weiker Karen Patricia Wendt
Robert Kent Wetherill
Nancy L. Williams
Rosemary A. Whiteman Mary E. Whitman Marlene E. Whitten
L' 4 - A
. . W,
Carol lean Winter
Ierry C. Woodland Becky Ann Young
Thomas I. Youngman Neil Walter Youngston Arthur W. Zeigler Ianice Marie Zuern
7:4 f A
ln a thoughtful tone, Arthur Zeiqler ade
dresses the graduating class. He was one
of three seniors delivering speeches Written
by class members.
With last minute adjustments, Bob Stearns puts the
finishing touches on Lana Lee's mortarboard.
Parents and friends stand to honor the seniors as they march into the auditcrium for the Bacca
The scarlet and white robes of the Class of 1960 made a colorful pattern on the bright grass of the
stadium field, The graduating seniors listen to the choral portion of the commencement.
Class of 1960 presents
Seniors in the Class oi l96O filed into the auditorium for bace
calaureate services to the traditional "Pomp and Circumstancef'
The Rev. Theodore Bowers, speaker, challenged the graduating
seniors to seek God and truth and "to be transformed from, rather
than conformed to the world."
Commencement exercises for the Class of l96O were unique
in two aspects: seniors planned and presented the original pro-
gram which replaced an outside speaker, and this was the first
graduation to be held in Memorial Stadium. After the impressive
program, in which three seniors and the FHS choir participated,
O. K. Caldwell introduced the honor students, Lucinda Masel,
first: Lois Messenger and Sally Gamertstelder, second. Diplomas
were presented by Arthur Gamertsfelder, representative of the
lt's just the beginning as Arthur Gamerts-
felder hands Sandy Cole her diploma.
Congratulations! Larry Hakes happily ac-
cepts his diploma from Mr. Gamertsfelder.
The space from the stadium to the se-
nior seats seems unusually long to Tom
Downs and Gloria Barringer as they
march to "Pomp and Circumstanceu.
N ,4a.,,,M , F
FQ, f ,1
,X , .. L.
DUFFIELD'S MUSIC CENTER
Instruments and Musicians' Supplies
101-103 Perry St.
Phone HEm1ock 5-5437
TOWN HOUSE RESTAURANT
122 W. CENTER ST.
ROUTE 23, NORTH
Be a Guest at Your Own Party
Call Us for Catering Service
Fostoria Super Furniture Market
451 Columbus Avenue
Phone HE 5-2483
South Main Street Fostoria, Ohio
Phone I-lEn'1lock 5-2703
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Phone I-IE 5-3475
Four blocks West of Main Street
On Route l2
Fully Air Conditioned
T. V. In All Rooms
SEALY REST MOTEL
345 W. Lytle St. Fostoria, Ohio
Telephone I-IE 5-4753
Operated by Mrs. I. I-I. Stark
224 S. lvlain St.
Marbar Ceramic Studio
Route l99-Fostoria, Ohio
Firinqs Grunware Supplies
RAILWAY SIGNAL CO.
E HAVE RE
AT GRAY'S there is ALWAYS . . .
A program designed to keep our skilled craftsmen on the alert for the latest
developments in MODERN TYPOGRAPHY . . . CREATIVE ART . . . unsurpassed
QUALITY PRESSWORK . . . both OFFSET and LETTERPRESS . . . and a COMPLETE
BINDERY to give you the end result of a iob well done . . . one to which you will
point with pride.
Any and all of your Printing Requirements will be adequately handled
in our complete plant . . . under one roof.
Abell, Arthur ..
Alge, Gloria .... 58,
Alqe, Larry .......
Alley, Sandy ..
Amos, Mike .......
Arnold, Linda . . .
Arthur, Susie ....
Ash, lim ........
Babb, Edwin .....
David . . .
Baker, Donita . . .
Baker, Ed ....
Baker, Mike ..
Ball, Gloria . . .
Banks, Alice ....
Banks, Dale ....
. .103, 122, 123, 127
Boone, Thelma .. .... 23, 58, 127, 140
Borkosky, Ianet .
Boroff, leanne ..
Bovee, Deanna .
Bowman, lanie .
Bowman, Larry .
Boyd, Patricia ..
Boyd, Sheryl ..
Brady, Wilma ..
Braman, Leslie .
Brandt, Iim ....
.....127, 132, 141
. ........... 42, 119
. .... 55, 82, 132, 140
. ....... 17,137,153
. .... 55,127,l32,140
Brigham, Diane ............ 50, 56, 98,
Brooks, Delphine .
Brooks, Patricia ..
Brooks, Randy ..
Brown, Brooke ..
Brown, Gloria . . .
Brown, lanet ....
Brown, Michael .
Brown, Robert . . .
Banks, Ianet . .,.............. 42, 102
Barber, lohn ..... - ....... 75, 96, 97, 99,
Barkley, Charlene ........ 42, 104, 136
Barkley, Dean .,............ 137, 152
Barkley, Virgene ....... 42, 45, 84, 104
Barley, lim ...... 103, 122, 127, 131,
Barringer, Gloria . . .31, 58. 81, 102, 120,
131, 133, 139
Basiuger, Lee Anne .... . .,..... 56, 60,
102, 127, 141
Bauman, Sally ................ 82, 140
Beam, Ianet ..... 56, 68, 69, 70, 72, 102,
130, 131, 146,147,152
Beck, Malcolm ................ 42, 119
Beeson, Saundra .... 57, 75, 80, 96, 119,
Belz, Frank ...................... 82
Bemesderfer, Carolyn ....... 57,82,140
Bentz, Carol .......
Berry, Sharon .....
Bethel, Iudy ....
Bethel, Sandy ..
Betzer, Iulie ..
Biller, Becky ......
Birkmire. Kathy . ..
Blake, Robert ....
Boas, Sandy .,,...
Bohanon, David . , .
Bohyer, Iohn ......
.11,13, 75, 81, 88, 97,
Bolen, Gerhard . . .
.57, 58, 73, 119, 127
.55, 59, 75, 126, 127
31, 55, 109, 136,153
...42, 53, 75, 96, 97,
Budzina, Steve . . .
Bullock, Rodger ..
Burch, Carolyn ..
Burch, Catherine .
Burk, Carol ..
Burson, Carol ..
Burton, Harvey .
Butler, Ronnie ..
Butler, Sue .....
Carman, ludy ..
.58,100, 102,104 127
.....57, 127,132 140
....73, 86,112 127
. . . ..56,104, 127,130
.. ........., 55,127
....38, 50, 56, 80, 98,
......57, 127, 133,140
....53, 58, 82,119
. ......... 73,112,127
69, 72, 96,119,131,
. . . .... 55,127,140
. .... 5, 32, 66, 67, 99,
Camicom, Sharon . .54, 55, 69, 72, 75, 80,
Castret, Dennis ..
Castret, ludy ..
Chaltin, Iohn ....
Chapin, Tim .....
Chavez, Salia . . .
Chilcote, John .... 82, 105, 130, 133,
Church, Iohn ....
Clark, Susan ..,..
Clevenger, Carol .......... 55,82,
Cline, Donna .......... 55, 83, 103,
Cobum, Iudy .... ..., 2 5, 58, 141,
Coker, Agnes ... ...57, 126, 127,
Coker, Aloma . . . ...... 58, 127,
Colbert, Chris ................ 82, 139
Cole, Carl ..33, 97, 99,130,133, 137, 154
Cole, Cindra .................. 43, 119
Cole, Sandy ...55, 70,130,14l,155,173
Conine, Iudy .......,... 31, 58, 80, 155
Conrad, Carl .,....... 11,115, 136, 137,
h 147, 155, 156
Conrad, Gloria ..55, 71, 83, 102, 104, 119
Conrad, Karen ................ 43, 102
Cook, Hank .............. 83, 112, 122
Cook, Karen .... 53, 57, 59, 80, 102, 109,
119, 123, 130, 147, 155
Cook, Wanda ............ 56, 140, 155
Cooper, Ruth ...... 57, 79, 83, 108, 133
Corner, Richard .............. 127, 138
Countryman, Virginia .... 13, 55, 80, 96,
Cousins, Frederick ..
Cox, Earl ......
Crabill, Ioyce , ,.
Craig, Ken .....
Creeger, Skip ..
Criss, Eileen Kay
Crosby, Harry .
Crosby, Helen ..
Cross, Nancy . ..
Cupp, Linda ......
Custer, David ..
Davis, lean ....
Deckard, Mike .
Decker, Linda . ..
Deer, Roberta ,.
Degan, Anne ..
Deuble, A1 .,...
Dieter, Diana ..
Dieter, Emma . ..
..y ............ as
.53, 55, 75, 80, 102,
.43 102 108
....5o. si. au.
. ............. 127
....56,109, 127, 132
.. .55, 59, 126, 127,
. ............ 83,
...57,79, 102, 140,
Dinglestedt, Laurel ...,........ 83,
Doe, Kathy .... 55,59,126, 127, 133, 141
Doe, Lyndie ........ 56, 83, 95, 130, 141
Doe, Terry . . ............ 49, 86, 156
Doe, Vickie ... .... 56, 127, 132, 141
Doll, lim ......................... 83
Downs, Kathy ......,......... 43,102
Dreitzler, lohn .....
Driggs, Ronnie .....
Dunbar, Diane .....
Downs, Tom . . .11, 62, 63, 68, 75, 81, 93,
.127,131, 133, 138
Dunbar, Roger ................ 43, 95
Dunn, Bev . . ..
Dunn, ludy ....
Dunn, Larry . ..
57, 75, 83, 85, 115,
Plumbing and Heating Compliments of
602 North Poplar St.
Flowers for all Occasio
COMPANY GREEN HOUSE
PHONE HE 5-7288
Ohio Farmer's Grain 6.
OHIO FARMERS' FEEDS
WHOLESALERS OF FARM SUPPLIES
STYLE GUIDE SPECIFIED PRODUCTS
206 South Main St. Fostoria, Ohio
Phone HEmloclf: 5-4495
South Main Street
"PROTECT WHAT YOU HAVE"
Stahl and Theohald
Phone HE 5-6604 lO9 East Center St.
Singer Sewing Machine
114 E. Tiffin sf.
The I. C. Penney Company
"Quality and Service Since 1899"
PHONE HE 5 4212 1441 NORTH COUNTYLINE S'1'REET FOSTORIA, OHIO
AND NATIONAL CARBON
SOYBEAN MILL Division oi Union Carbide
THE CLOTHES CLOSET
For the Unusual As Usual
118 West Cent HE 1 k 55522
DIAL I-IE 5-3559
115 N. MAIN ST.
SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE
120-122 West Tiffin St.
Phone I-IEmloclc 5-6696
224 N. Morin
105 Perry I-IE 5-2362
RUPP 6 RIGGS
Q. Sn Jffmaqn, fn.
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '60
Young 1VIen's Christian Association
The Youth of Today Who Will Become
The Leaders of Tomorrow
Y 6 if
FLECHTNER PACKING CU., INC.
Eatherton, Lynn .............. 83, 133
Echelbarger, Gary ..... 69, 72, 101, 103,
Edison, ludy ............ 43, 44, 81, 115
Edison, Sarah ..50, 56, 98, 127, 141, 148
Eidson, Leroy . . .
Elsea, lim .....
Elter, Iim ........
Elter, Mike ........
England, Marci ....
Erbland, Norm .......... 37, 83, 87, 99
Everett, Marcia ..... . . .16, 56, 60, 103,
Faber, Dale ....
Fagan, Bill .....
Falbush, lames ..
Fant, Torn ......
Faust, Iean . . . ............. 140, 157
Feisel, Bob ........
75, 96, 97, 114, 119,
123, 127, 130, 133,138
Fetro, Delores ..
Fillhart, Harold . . .
Fillhart, Karen ............ 55, 83, 140
Flack, Marianne ...... 56, 108, 114, 127
Flannery, Marty .......... 55, 127, 131
Flechtner, Don ............. 38, 83, 99
Fling, Brenda . . .
Florea, Signe . .
Flowers, Gene . .
Foster, Ruth ....
Fout, Pam .....
. . . .57, 71, 81, 104,
.....57, 58, 83, 132
Fox, Barbara ............. 56, 130, 157
Fox, Dian .......
Franklin, Dennis .
Frederick, Iames .
Frias, Bob .....
...56, 59, 69.131,
Gonzales, Christina 127, 138
Fry, Donald ....
Fry, Iohn ..........
Fullerton, Paula ....
Gamble, Nancy .....
. .37, 40, 75, 97, 99,
..83, 102,109, 119
. .53, 54, 58, 59, 69,
72, 74, 75, 81,115,116.119,
Garcia, Virginia .................
Gardner, Brenda ...... 56, 83, 102,
Gardner, Pam ................ 43,102
Gatrell, Barbara ...... 56, 127, 133, 141
Gee, Penny ...... ..... 5 , 55, ,
Geren, ludy . . . , . .
Gerritsen, Charles .
Gerritsen, Don .... ..... 7 , 23, 127, 138
Gonyer, Iohn ....
Gonyer, Mary .....
. .56, 132, 157
Fred .......... 83, 131, 133,139
Lawrence ............ 37, 83, 99
Phyllis . .
Goodale, Connie . .
Graber, Sharon . . .
Grashel, Roger . . .
Graves, Richard . . .
Graves, Tom .... .
Gray, Eddy . ..
Gray, Robert . . ,
Green, Beverly ....
Greene, Bill ......
Gregg, David ......
Gregg, ludy .. ..
Groves, Tom ....
Guthrie, Bud ......
Gwiner, Susan ....
Hadacek, Bob .....
Hagemeyer, Iames .
Hakes, Larry ......
Hall, David ......
Hall, Karen .......
Hancock, David ....
Harman, Dan ......
Harmon, Nick .... ,
Harris, Clarence ..
Hart, Becky .....
Hartley, lanet . . .
Hartley, Karyn ....
Hartman, Ronald ..
Haughawout, lohn .
Hausrnan, Ronald .
Heiserman, Iudy ..
Helms, Dick ......
Henry, Alyce .....
Hernandez, Carol ..
Higgins, Ierry .,..
Hill, Cecil ..... .
Hiser, Bing ........
Hiser, Sue ......... 5,
Hitchcock, Dianna .
Hoffman, Iudy .....
Hoffman, Rose ....
Hoffman, Sally ....
Holden, lohn ......
131 133 139
. ...... .43,ll6
. .39, 43, 44, 86,
. . . .43, 75,96,119
......38, 75, 83, 94,
. . .56, 126, 127, 128,
... .56, 80,158
. .... 57,133,140
Hunker, Connie ........... 56, 131, 158
1-lunker, Ed ........... 36, 83, 133, 139
1-lunker, Karen ...... 55, 56, 80, 120, 127
Larry .................... 43
Hutchins, Gwendolyn ...... 57, 83, 133
Hutchins, lim ....... 105, 117, 120,,12l,
Hyte, Pat ..56, 70, 81,131,132,148, 158
ller, Bill .... 75, 83, 96, 97, 118, 119, 139
Grant .... 32, 33, 36, 48, 62,
Jackson, Io Ann
lohnson, Delight . . .
Johnson, Gene . .
lohnson, Helen ..
lohnson, Ianet . . .
Iohnson, Ierome . . .
Iohnson, Mary . . . , .
Iohnson, Roger . .36, 49, 67, 99, 128, 148
Johnston, Iudy .. .54, 55, 80, 81.141, 159
lones, Linda ......... 56, 119, 128, 132
lones, Mary ...................... 83
Iones, Oscar .... ........ 7 , 39, 43
Iuergens, David .. . ..... 83 136, 139
Kamenec, Iennifer . . . ........ 75, 83
Kauffman, Bob ...... L ........ 43, 108
Kauffman, Ronnie ..... 48, 99, 120, 121,
Keckler, Iean .....
Keckler, Judith . ..
Keckler, Iudy . ..
Kecxler, Ken ..
Keckler, Lois ......
Keckler, Mike .....
Keckler, Nancy ....
Keckler, Sharon ....
Kehres, Iohn .....
Keller, Anne ....
Keller, Rita .....
Kelley, lane .......
Kemp, Cynthia ....
. ..... 55, 83, 140
Hollenbaugh, Iohn .... ..... 4 3,104
Holloway, Mark .... .... 4 3, 96, 119
Hook, Robert ..................... 43
Hosafros, Claudia ..
Hostetter, Linda ........ ,
Howett, Tony . .... .
56 81, 83,
.36, 39, 81, 99,109,
Kenner, Mary Lou . .
Kentris, Nick ...16,
Kerlin, David ......
Kerlin, Noreen ....
Kieffer, Miriam ....
Kihn, Larry .......
Kihn, Laurel .... 58,
Kimber, Iohn ......
Kimble, Donald ....
Kimble, Patty ....
Huff, Sam .......
Hull, Ianet .....
Hull, lanice ......
Hunker, Brenda ..
...36, 39, 43, 44,115
99 127 131 133 138
Huffman, Torn . .94 , , , ,
Kinn, Bill .........
Kirchner, David ..
Kissling, Eva ...51
Kizer, Dana ...,..
Kleinsmilh, Bmce .
Kleinsmith, Steve .
...,83, 85, 92,115,
. .75, 83, 96, 97, 133
. . ...45, 75, 96
. .... 128,138,148
V 2 ,sin
HOYT SEED CO.
FIELD, GARDEN. AND LAWN SEED
149 W. North St., Fostoria, Ohio
113 W. Lytle Street
Fos1'oR1A and FINDLAY
"Finest Men's Stores"
201 South Main St. Fostoria, Ohio
THE FASHION CENTER OF F-OSTORIA
Main and Tiffin St.
L. 6. S. HOBBY 61
Model cars Craits
HO trains and accessories Yarns
109 Perry St. Fostoria HE 5-2154
Virgil M. Gase
INSURANCE ALL FORMS
REAL ESTATE FARM AND CITY
237 W. Center St. Fostoria, Ohio
Phone HE 5-2109
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
FOSTORIA AND BLOOMDALE
Serving our community with "sound
policies and faithful performances
for 78 years."
371 on Savings Certificates
Free Life Insurance on Consumer
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School Equlpment Gnd Sl-19131195 I9
CONGRATULATIONS TO SENIORS
....... . 1.
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HARROLD'S FUNERAL HOME
SHERLIE ANN BAKERY
Carl A. Mellberq Cownerb
116 E. North St.
Open Z4 Hours except
GILLIG ELECTRIC CO.
over 30 years of appliance
sales 6: service to
fZ? 6 M i lf!
1 , o..f.s .. . Ufo.0v ...,, su..L . ........ I
Best Wishes to Class oi '60
FOSTORIA CONCRETE PRODUCTS, INC.
HEmIock 5-3655 or HEmlock 5-5160
Art Yonker Carl Yonker
II8 East Center Street
This agency was happy to have
provided medical protection for the
students and football team
Phone I-IE 5-2573 Fostoria, Ohio
BLOSE GAS STATION
Union and Perry Sts.
Phone I-IE 5-0969 Fostoria, Ohio
General Auto Repair
ART'S CLOTHES SHOP
124 South Main St. Fostoria, Ohio
Reoll Estate MGA
118 E. Center St. I-IE 5-4244
THE COMMERCIAL PRESS
123 E. Tiffin St.
I. H. IONES 6: SON
Coal - Ready-Mix Concrete
Phone HE 5-2385
Paul Iones ' Fostoria. Ohio
LARRY'S SUPER MARKET
"Where Customers Become Friends"
Top Quality Meat
376 Perry St. Fostoria. Ohio
K1oPP, David . ..
Knepper, Kris ... . . .11, 57, 71, 80,
146, 147, 160
Knox, Carol .......,.... 45, 103, 119
Koons, Arnetta ............ 56, 84, 132
Kopf, Eddie ..29, 69, 72, 75, 96, 111, 119,
Kovacs, Iane ......... 56, 84, 119, 131
Kramer, Bill ................... 39, 95
Kraske, Frank . . .... 84, 122
Kreps, Kathy . . . ............ 45, 103
Kroetz, Ed .................. 128, 138
Kroetz, Roger ..... 84, 96, 108, 115, 119
Kunkelman, Dan .... 33, 88, 99, 128, 138
Kunkelman, Ianet .......... 55, 84, 103
Laffeny. Make ................... iso
La Fountaine, Don ................ 45
Lambert, Gary ...l04,130,133,137,160
Landers, Paul g .................... 39
Lane. Iudy ......... 1l, 55, 69, 81,110,
Lannes, Gary 29, 75, 84, 96, 119, 123, 139
Lantz, Sharon ................. 58, 84
McAlevy, Karen ....... 58, 84, 114, 140
McAran, Dennis .... 39, 45, 96, 104, 119
McCandless, Ed ......... 105, 128, 138
McCanclless, Sue ...,.. 58, 84, 103, 130
McCarley, Kenneth .... 84, 131, 133, 139
Bonnie ..... 55, 57, 128, 132
Donna ......... 58, 84, 103
McClellan, Richard ................ 45
McClellan, Wayne ............ 84,139
McClung, Tom . .32, 39, 40, 69772, 75, 80,
92, 99, 115, 117, 119, 123, 129,
McDonald, Iudi ......... 51, 55, 75,
McGough, Bill ..
McGough, Dan .
McGriff, Steve .
McKean, Rose .
. . . . .45, 103, 122
. . ..... 55, 84, 85,
Mears, Ralph . . .62, 63, 89, 99, 157, 162
Meek, Shelly ............. 84, 103, 141
Mehrman, Terry ........ 29, 33, 84, 122
Mendoza, Max ............. 39, 45, 94
Mericle, Darl .......... 22, 50, 137, 162
Orwig, Susan ....
Paxson, Io Ann
Peak, Bill .. .... .
Peeler, Wilson . ..
Pelton, lim .....
Peter, Richard ....
Pierce, Charon . .56,
.. ..... 56,84,140
75, 96, 119,
Pinqle, Karl .......... 14, 96, 119, 137,
Piotter, Ray .......
Piper, Bill ....... ,
Porter, Betty ......
Porter, Chris ......
Powell, Gay . . .
Price, Iudy ....
Price, Larry .......
Law, Dorothy . . ..,.. 84, 103, 140
Law, Roger ...... . ...... 84,139
Lawless, Bonnie .................. 45
Lawless, Floyd ........... 99, 137, 161
Layton, Nancy ...... 54, 55, 69, 75, 119,
Lee, Lana .... . . .55, 59, 80, 103, 140,
147, 161, 172
Lee, Sally ................ 55, 84, 140
Lehman, Connie .... 56, 75, 84, 119, 141
Leisenrinq. Linda . . .57, 69, 80, 147, 161
Leisenring, Sandy ......... 57, 84, 114
Leonard, Bob ................. 86,161
Luman, Sherry ..
Leonard, Susan . .58, 69, 70, 80, 115, 131,
75, 84, 96,119,139
Lewallen, Pat .................... 161
Lind, Ronnie . ..
Lord, Brian ........
Lord, Iohn ...................... 128
Louden, Marie Ann ..... 56, 75, 84, 141
119.120, 123, 137, 147, 157, 162
Lucadello, Toni ..
Luman, Sandy ..
Mail, Susan ......
Malagon, Linda ..
Mallott, Bonnie ..
Mallott, Marilyn .
Mankin, Iane ....
Marshall, Bev ..
Martin, Koneta ..
Masel, Lucinda .
57, 75, 96, 103, 108,
57, 60, 61,100,123
56, 59, 80,131,141,
Masel, Sara ...... ........ 4 5, 79, 103
. . . ......... . .84
Maurer, lean ......
. . . .137, 162, 168
Messenger, Lois . .58, 59, 70, 75, 81. 114,
Middleton, Ginny . .4, 56, 72, 75, 81, 102,
119, 123, 130, 136,147,162
Miller, Carol ...................... 45
Miller, Harry ..... ............. 8 4
Miller, Horace ................... 128
Miller, Iohn . ..................... 45
Miller, Lyle . . .4, 69, 72, 75, 97, 103,
Milligan, Sharon . . .24, 56, 108, 109, 129
Mills, lim ......... 62, 94, 114, 129, 138
Mitchem, Bob .....
Puckett, Gary . . .
Pugh, Donna . . .
Pugh, LeRoy . .
Pugh, Susan . .
Pullins, Annita ....
Pullins, Barbara . ..
Pullom, Iohn ....
Pullom, Marva .....
Purtee, Barbara . . .
Putman, Charline .
Putman, Kay .....
Rader, Bill . .69, 72,
Rader, Vicki . . .
Ramsey, A1 ....
Haney, Bill ..
Raney, Diana .....
Raney, Helen .....
Rasp, lean ........
Rayle, Bob ........
38, 99,104, 129,
... .55,75, 109, 165
.. .55, 132, 140,165
.....55, 59, 80,165
.. . .55,84, 133,140
75, 96, 97, 119.123,
...38, 63, 84, 94, 99
...48, 99, 113.120,
.50, 58, 98, 129,141
.. ........ 45
Moore, Pat . . . ............. 56,84
Moore, Paul ..,..... 39, 44, 45, 86, 115
Moore, Robert .................... 45
Moorhead, Marilyn . .54. 55, 69, 75, 108,
123, 147, 162
Morehead, Barbara ...... 140, 147 162
Morehead, Carolyn ............. .45
Morgan, Paul .... 73, 103, 122, 123 129
Morrison, Bev ........ 56, 129, 130 140
Morrison, Mike ...,........... 84 122
Mortimer, Tom . .. ......... 73 129
Moyer, Anna .................... 45
Myers, Betty ................ 140 162
Myers, Bill ....... 73, 103, 122, 123 129
Myers, Carol . . .50, 56, 98, 131,141,163
Myers, David .................... 45
Myers. R. V. .................. 73, 163
Myers, Terry ...81 96 97 99 114.119,
Neuman, Dick ....... 29, 104, 115, 129,
North, Mike ...... ........ .... . . 128
Nye, lack ......
Nye, Tom ....
Ohler, Frank ............. 84, , 139
Oliver, Terry .... , ........... 129, 138
Reinhard, Lola . . ..... 56, 84, 132
Reinhart, Iune . . . .......... .165
Reiss, Kathy ........,..... 56, 84, 130
Reiter, Rodney .............. 137,165
Reynolds, Duane .105, 131,l33, 137,165
Rice, Ieff ...................... 39,45
Rice, Iill .......... ...... 4 5,103
Rice, Marcia ................. 45,103
Richardson, Carole ......... 56, 85, 130
Riggle, Peggy ....... 53, 55, 68, 73, 85,
108, 119, 131
Riley, Bill ............,....... 94,129
Rinebold, Rodger .... 85, 87, 99, 119, 139
Riser, Gordon ............ 73, 112, 129
Risser, Betty .............. 56, 79, 129
Ritchey, Ierry ............, 75, 85, 119
Robbins. Royal . .105, 120.121, 137, 165
Mavin, Marty .... ...... 4 5, 104
an, Barbara ........ 58, 84,
Roberts, Mike ......
L Compliments to the Class of 1960
"Dress Better and You'll Feel Better" 1657 N. Union Street
PITTSBURGH PLATE GLASS C0.
PAINTS ' WALLPAPER ' WINDOW SHADES
Glass of all Types Cut to Any Size or Shape
199 North Main Street Phone 1-IE 5-3405
,':wn:: '.-, :V l Q
II A . MESA-
I : di Zll' . ' I :':::5 Itt: .kb
We at I 4
"t.t A S O F T WAT E R
is tttt ttttt 12t A
----X1 "" TPM
A1-f--S M P Ss g tl at tall through the homelgg
' I I.. A iff 1"'
U " '. - ' ' Home Owned Water Soiteners
.,., QiAA b It ffg PM t.,. A Fully Automatic 6tManual
f ' PM
"""iStS't t T , ,i,,,t ,. I lhl T Sll:l'l Ezl lll' I ' Sulphur Filters
BEST WISHES FROM
WFOB-AM 6. FM
' Commercial 61 Industrial Softeners
' Cul Soap
' Water Softening Salt
' Demineralized Water
408 S. Main St. Phone I-IE 5-6767
Every Nite Every Sunday
9:00 P. M. Noon
Qi .gill 'A1' ' '-'. 5:2352 I ,nh
f -'i""' ' "ie I i"' -. . ill'
THE COMMERCIAL BANK 6 SAVINGS CO.
THE BANK OF PERSONAL SERVICE
I-IE 5-7729 I-IE 5-6648
ZOO Perry Si. 200 S. Morin St.
MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP.
Best of Luck
Qiclmn, 6 kfnnnlafm, .Studio
121 Perry Street Phone HE-5-3615
Professional photographer for the 1960
Rosales, Adon . . .
Rose, Mike ,.....
Rosier, Larry . .
Rozelle, Mike . . .
Ruble, Fred .....
Runion, Brian . . .
Runion, Nancy . .
Rupp, Stephen . .
Rusch, Ianice . , .
Saldausky, Daryl .........
..,..55, 109, 141,
Russell, Linda .... 55, 115, 126, 129,
. 12, 73, 129
Saldusky, Georqean ........... 56, 85
Saldusky, Linda . . .
Sanders, Darlene ......
Saxton, Larry . . .38, 94, 99, 129, 138,
Saxton, Sharon ........
Schaufelberqer, Ronnie ..... 33, 85,
Schechter, Susan .
Schubert, Larry ..
Schubert, Terry .....
Scott, Anetta .....
Seals, Mary ......
... ......... 58, 109,
Shank, Mary .. .
.31, 56, 70, 81,103,
.56, 75, 85, 131
.55, 59, 79,
......57, 79, 85,
.. 14, 52, 96.105,
.105, 119, 147,
..55, 85, 96, 103,
.. ............. 129
55,126, 129, 141,
Shaver, ludy .................. 55, 85
Sheridan, Phil ...81,103,115,123, 137,
147, 159,166, 168
Sherlock, Robert .............
Sherrick, Leslie ........ 7, 45, 103,
Shesler, Erma ............. 55, 85, 130
Shiflet, David ..37, 49, 99, 104, 129, 138
Shiley, Iudy .............. 56, 140, 166
Shontz, Carl .............. 85, 103, 105
Showalter, Cheryl .. .......... 44
... ..... 137,166
Shreve, David ......
Shreve, Susan . .... .
Silverberq, Diane ..
Slay, Ioyce ........
Slusser, Connie .
Smith, David ..
Smith, Don ..
Smith, Karen ..
Smith, Lowell ....
Smith Marvene ..
Smith Mike ....
Smith Rayna ....
Smith, Ruth , . . . .
Smitley, Marcy ..
. . .'55,'5si,'1'2'.'a'o'.'
. . . . . . 1.73, as, 161
, ......... 19,44,75
...55, 59, 75, 1191, 129
...55 59 129 131
56 59 80 109 129
1 1 1
.....39 44 95
. .... 129,133
Smolik, Gail .......
Smothers, lohn ..8l,
Snyder, Connie . .
Snyder, Dale . . .
Snyder, Mike . . .
Spangler, lim . .
Spangler, Russ . . .
Spears, lames .....
Staqger, lo Lynn ..
Staples, Marilyn ..
Stark, Sally ....
Stearns, David ....
Stearns, Donna ....
Stearns, Ioe . . .29, 9
Stearns, Robert ....
Sterling, Pat .
Sterling, Tim ......
Stevenson, Betty ..
Stevenson, Tom . ..
Stipp, Carol ......
..20, 49, 73, 92, 99,
Stock, Douglas ..... .......... 1 68
Stollenmeyer, Carl ............ 85,139
Storey, lim ...................... 129
Stroup, Mike ..60, 61, 81,101,103,116,
Stover, Mary ................. 57,129
Stover, Nellie ...,.. 58, 59, 128, 129, 147
Stover, Walter ............ 85, 119, 131
Strabele, Barbara ............. 57,129
Strauss, Terry .
Stultz, Sandy ..
Paulette . . ............ 44
Darla .. ...... 55, 119, 129
......13, 58, 78, 80.103,
Theobald, Bruce ....
Todd, Mike ....
Toomen, Dixie ..
True, Glenn .119,
Trumpler, led .
Tuttle, Larry . . . .
Veres, Mickey .
Vitt, Dan ......
Vogel, lean . . .
. . . . .58, 131,168
Wagner, Charlene . . .56, 72, 75, 81, 96,
Wagner, Danny .... 75, 85, 96, ll9, 139
Wagner, Vicki ...... 58. 59, 60, 82. 103,
123, 130. 169
Walker, Dianne ................. 169
Walker, Robert .. .,... 73,122 129
Walsh, lim ....... ..... 7 3, 112, 169
Walsh, Roberta ........... 56, 85, 141
Walton, Terry ......... 85, 96, 104, 119
Ward, Paula ........ 38, 50, 56, 98, 126,
Ward, Sherry ........ 58, 85, 100 141
Watkins, Mike ..,........ 44, 104 110
Weese, Shela ..58, 59, 104, 108, 129 147
Weiker, Mary ......... 57, 79,140 169
Weiker, Richard . , . ..... 85, 103 122
Wells, Betty Io .... ............... 4 4
Wendt, Karen ..., .... 3 1, 56.131, 169
Wentz, Karen .. ......... 58,78 129
Werner, Sylvia ..... 55,85, 99, 133 141
Wernick, lay .......... 44,86,110 115
West, Gordon ........ 10, 38, 39, 99 129
Westenbarger, Richard ........ 44 104
Wetherill, Bob ...1l0, 131, 137, 157, 170
Whiteman, Rosemary . .55, 75, 96, 119,
123, 131, 170
Whitman, Mary .............. 58, 170
Whitney, Dewey ,. .40, 94, 99, 119, 129,
Whitten, Marlene ...... 57, 72, 131, 170
Wickard, Keith . . . ........... . .44
Wiese, Karen ......... 82, 85, 103, 119
Wiktorski, Dian ............... 44, 103
Wilcox, Ed ..18, 52, 69, 72, 80, 115, 119,
Wilcox, Karyn ............ 56, 129, 140
Williams, Gena ..... 55, 82, 85, 95, 115,
Williams, Michael ....,........... 33
Williams, Nancy ...... 79, 80, 131, 170
Willison, Diane ...... 56, 126, 129, 141
Wilson, lim .... .,.............. 8 5
Winter, Carol ....... 130, 140, 161, 170
Wisegiver, Linda ....... 56, 59, 80, 109,
117, 129, 148
Wonderly, Herman . . . ..... 73, 129
Woodland, Ierry . . . ..,. . 170
Woods, Barbara ..... ...... 4 4
Woodruff, losephine .......... 85, 140
Yerkes, Bev ...,.... 56, 85, 95,131, 141
Yoder, Dan .. ...... 36, 85, 86, 139
Yoder, ludy . . .....,. 85, 103, 109
Young, Becky .......... 58, 70, 80, 103,
146, 149, 170
Young, lim ..... 33, 85, 94, 131, 133, 139
Young, Steve .... 36, 69, 72, 81, 99, 104,
Youngman, Thomas .............. 170
Youngston, lames ................ 85
Youngston, Neil . . 105, 133, 137, 160, 170
Zeigler, Art ...... 18, 102, 104, 117, 137,
157, 170, 172
Zeigler, lim ....
Zeller, Louie .....
Zuem, Ianice .....
Zuern, Ieannette ..
.......58, 73, 78, 80,
108, 129, 147
. .57,58, 59, 140, 170
ELECTRICAL PRODUCTS-AC and DC Motors . Coils . Con-
densers . Distributors . Generators . Starters . Voltage Regu-
lators . Relays - Solenoids . Plastics . Nletalizing . Optics -
lVlechanical, Electrical, Hydraulic, Pneumatic and Acoustical
Devices and Nlechanisms - Light-metal Fabrications and
Finishing . Gray Iron Castings
GENERAL PRODUCTS-Wire and Cable . Gauges and
IVIETALWORKING - Heavy-metal Drawing, Stamping, Fabrica-
tion, Polishing . Functional and Ornamental Zinc and Alum-
inum Die Casting, Nlachining, Painting, Sub-assemblies -
Heavy Nickel and Chromium Plating
SPARK PLUGS AND CERAIVIICS - Spark Plugs for Aircraft,
Automotive, lVlarine, Farm, Transport - Ceramic Products for
Electrical, lVlechanical, Thermal, and Nuclear Applications
INDUSTRIAL BATTERIES QC8tD Batteriesb - Batteries for
Electric Fork Lift and Platform Trucks, Telephone Exchanges,
Electrical Power Plants, Railroad Passenger Cars and Loco-
motives, Nline Locomotives
BATTERIES-For Aircraft CRebatJ, Automotive, Nlarine, Farm,
Bus, Truck, Diesel
For further information on research, development, products, or production
facilities of Autolite's 26 plants in 21 communities in the United States
and Canada, write to The Electric Autolite Company, Toledo 1, Ohio.
Fostoria New Car
TOWN AND COUNTRY
SPoRrwEAR ' ACCESSORIES
Phone I-Ie 5-2440 111 N. Main
VERES SPORTS SHOP
309 S. Main St.
Everything for the Sportsman
HE 5-4850 Fostoria, Ohio
C. R. LaNier
I , Agents
1. 01- , onnccboo
S939 . C2066
gf- rg Floyd C. Weber
em d C
118 West Tiffin St.
See Us for Plan Suggestions
And Estimates For
New Building and Remodeling
Seneca Lumber 8:
TRUSSED RAFTERS AND
COMMERCIAL ci RESIDENTIAL
635 W. Tiffin St. o Fostoria, Ohio
Phone I-IE 5-6671
THE EAST NORTH
STREET LUMBER CO.
lohn Deere Farm Machinery
Builders' Hardware G Booting
4Ol E. North St. ' Fostoria, Ohio
Mi1le1"s Rexall Drug Store
"The Big Little Drug Store"
First National Bank Bldg.
Barnes Sunoco Service Station
lohn O. Baurer, M. D.
Bill's Sinclair Service Station
The Black Oat
Dr. CS Mrs. S. L. Brown
Bobert M. Burger
Don's l. G. A. Supermarket
Fostoria lron ci Metal
The Fruth Hardware Co.
Dr. D. C. George
Helen's Beauty Shop
Hyte's Welding Service
Kinn Sales and Service
Law's Wheel Oc Alignment
The Little Folks Shop
Mann Funeral Home
Dr. S. R. Markey
Montgomery's Barber Shop
Office Supply Shop
E. C. Phipps
Dr. 6: Mrs. K. S. Rowe
Schuman's Barber Shop
Star Glass and Supply Co.
Dr. H. P. Ulicny
Wilson's Shell Service
HOME WINDOW COMPANY
Manufacturers oi Aluminum
Combination Storm Windows
COMPLIMENTS AND SUCCESS TO
THE FOI-IIRAB ANNUAL
THE DRY CLEANERS OF FOSTORIA
GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES
106 S. Main St. Phone HE 5-8263
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISI-IES
TO THE THE cLAss or 1960
Division oi Cummins Diesel Sales Corporation
"Republic" Gas Conversion Burners
McGinnis Music Box I. B. BASEHORE 5: CO.
333 North Mum street C031 ' Builders' Supplies
Concrete Products ' Septic Tanks
Phone I-IE-5-2266 Furnaces 63 Boilers
313 East I-Iiqh St. I-IE-5-6667
MOES BAKED ENAMEL PAINT SHOP
COMPLETE BODY AND FENDER REPAIRING
ENAMEL AND LACQUER REFINISHING
E. I. Moes IZ47 N. Countyline St. Phone I-IE-5-6297
THE FOSTORIA LUMBER AND SUPPLY CO.
240 West North St. Phone HE-5 7727
THE SENECA WIRE CU.
The hio Savings St Loan
tif. ....2 ......., s
Insured Sa Ulllg'S And Home LOCUIS 1
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+9 Hoff, CORNER OF MAIN AND NQRTH STREETS I
2? kg 'S'-ll'-34,0 FOSTORIA, OI-IIO
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Listen to the Local and Area 7:30 a. m. News
Over Radio Station WFOB, 1430 on Your Dial
Atwood, Iames . 25, 37, 63, 94, 144 Grine, Florence . ..... 23 Schnetzler, Martha
Beil, Luella ..... ................ Z 6 I-leinze, Lillian ..... ..... 2 7 Shine, Dorothy
Bender,ThOmC1S .......-..- 17.28 Holman, Lillian A. ..... 27 Shrider, Lowell ..
Bisho Cmef ------ 14 lmm, Mary ....... ..... 2 1 siskeres, Alben
Bittinqer, Olen ..
Bixel, Madeline .
Bohyer, Lester ..
Burton, Art .....
Caldwell, O. K.
Coyer, Lois .....
Ford, Herbert L.
Fruth, Weldon ..
...26, 40, 70,164
...ll, 17, 95, ll3
Jones, L. W.
Kinshaw, Ioe ..
Moss, Luella .....
Orwiq, Ray .......
Perrine, Donald ....
Ridge, Iessie ....
Roe, Richard ....
Smith, William ....
Souder, Betty ......
Van Sant, Lester .
Walker, Ruth ....
Wilch, Fred .......... l7,28, 37,
. . . .27
Wolfarth, Iohn ..... ............,.. 2 0
Yaekel, Robert .... ............. l 3
Yauger, Leah ....
CLYDEPS PURE OIL
CLYDE ZUERN, PROP.
BETTER BREAD AND PASTRY
TIRES 0 BATTERIES ' ACCESSORIES
South G County Line Fostoria, Ohio
207 N. Main Fostoria, Ohio
PHONE I-IE 5-3240
We Give Top Value Stamps
Well, how do you feel?" 4
"What do you mean how do I !eel?" X
"Now that school's over."
"Oh. Well. sorta empty I guess. and a little relieved too."
"Yeah, I'm glad that exams are over too. But I suppose in a couple of
weeks I'll be bored cmd want to come back." W
"You're kidding!" W
"No, really. l'll miss the kids and the teachers and iust having some-
thing definite to do."
"Well, I won't. Not this summer: too much to do. Itgot a part-time Y
iob lined up and I'm going to the lake for a while, and Dad wants me
to help him around the house. So I won't be bored, not me."
"lust think, though, these months ot school have been awiul full of
things to do and now the yea:r's over. Yeah, and high school's over
for me too. I'll never walk into this school again as a student."
"Well, I will. I'm coming back next year."
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