Frankton High School - Eaglite Yearbook (Frankton, IN)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1961 volume:
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The Senior Class of
Frankton High School
L, .L,. if
THESE ARE THE FACES OF '61
The faces of 360 students, 189 of which
are boys and 171 are girls, take their place
in the spotlight at F.H.S.
On the first day of school in September,
new schedules, calling for seventy minute
periods, were issued. Our faces looked be-
wildered as we tried to remember whether
we were going to class "A" or "diagonal"
Faces glowed as sophomores and juniors
sported new rings and sweaters. Seniors
busied themselves with exchanging pictures,
ordering name cards and invitations.
Anxiety filled the sports fan's faces as
they attended the ballgames throughout the
season, and those who attended the dances
this spring saw dreamy faces gliding along
the gym floor.
Watch the student's faces as we view the
realms of F.H.S.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Our Advertizers 90
FACES COME AND FACES GO, SOME
At 3:10 p. rn. students hurry homeg but why the rush, kids?
When it's time to go home , the kids
scramble to get to their cars or buses.
In cloudy, winte ry weather it is still
dark as late as 8:10 when school starts.
Karen Humphrey and Gloria Cook, who
are "hoofing it," act as if it might be cold
Rinker and Floyd must beat the sun to get to school
Gee, I wish I had a friend with a car to drive me
MOVE FAST, OTHERS SLOW
Librarian Stettner helps Carolyn Hook during her
own study hall.
You don't think Miss Bowers will believe that, do
Eleven librarians do many jobs such as
shelving books, checking books in and out,
and tidying up the library.
After the s enior class play "So Very
Young", Karel Crowley gave a party for the
cast and their dates at her home.
Keith Cooper and Lynnette Smith, student
directors for the play, were responsible for
the unseen necessities of the production.
"Quietg pull the curtaing light the stageg you're on!"
Induction time is a serious time for Tri-Hi and Hi-Y kids.
FRANKTON STUDENTS HAVE THEIR SAD
November 7, 1960, marked the beginning
of two new organizations at F.H.S. Tri-Hi-
Y girls and Hi-Y boys gathered in the gym
for their induction into these national or-
Although many of the people visiting the
high s c h o ol ne v e r see the cooks, these
ladies play a very important role in our
active school days. Shown below is Mrs.
Please heap those plates high, they're still growing
Wallace, Mrs. Waymir e , and Mrs. Huth
serving one of the nearly 35,000 meals that
they prepare each school year.
While some students sit and talk or eat,
the active boys manage to get their exer-
cise. They take off their shoes, set up the
nets, divide into teams, and they're ready
to play volley-ball.
Noon means volley-ball and much fun to many boys
This window was the means by which burglers If you buy that then you 11 need a house to go with it
AND SERIOUS MOMENTS TOO
Students were warned not to touch any-
thing in the building when they came one day
in October and found that there had been a
break-in the night before. From the art
room, the two men fwho were later caughtj
ransacked other rooms, apparently looking
Some students go shopping in their spare
time, but Wayne, Jim, and Bob just seem to
be looking. They were caught looking at this
weather vane in the local lumberyard.
Yes, our students have varying heights
and weights, but most of us come five days
a week to learn and have fun. Jerry Hutson
towers over Terry Heaton.
It cantruly be said that this is the long and short of it.
OUR GRADES AND RECORDS WILL BE
Pardon me, Alma, but there is something white showing.
Both students and teachers give mono-
logues and skits. Here Alma Friend and
Mary Sheward perform.
The system of issuing of report cards
was changed this year. Previously, students
received one card which revealed all grades
at one time. Now they are given an envelope
containing report slips for each class, and
their grades are put on the slips throughout
There's often a bit of expression around report
the Wednesday f ollowing the close of the
An educational aid added this year to the
equipment of the health department is the
vinyl plastic torso which shows the human
muscles, nerves, organs, and some bones.
Lornell Mock, girl's physical education and
health teacher, shows open house visitors
how she can use it in her classes.
The open house visitors seem to enjoy Mrs. Mock's description of the newly added torso.
REFERENCE FOR OUR FUTURE OCCUPATIONS
The "Big Four" take time out for a pepsi at the
Chum 'n Chew.
Well, everyone has to eat, and our kids
are no different. Pictured here is a group
of boys at one of the local restaurants.
Elaine Mauck, Sandra Conklin, Marilyn
Bowers fthe home economics teacherj, and
Nancy Fields were selected to model cloth-
ing made from farm products at a county
m e eting with other .girls from two other
Sandra Conklin seems cold in the outfit she is wearing
Before the final p r odu cti o n of a play,
the cast must learn their lines although
s o m et i m e s they just can't get out of the
habit of crammingl
Tension builds as each awaits his cue during the senior class play, "So Very Young",
October 14, 1960.
Please, get it clean, but, please, don't use scouring pads.
F.H.S.ER'S STUDY FOR CREDITS, WCJRK
Senior class m e mb e r s are scurrying
ar ound to get this car clean, so they can
rush on to the next one. This car wash was
one of their money making projects of the
If students don't have studies, they are
free to browse through the library during
their study hall. Here Ted McCord and
Ted quit pushing! She probably was there first anyway.
Charlie Stettner are using the card catalogue
Hall m o nit o r s are chosen from study
halls for each period of the day. They have
varied duties such as checking other stu-
dents' passes, assisting visitors, and run-
ning errands for teachers.
Is there a date, the time, his destiny, or his name?
They're really not busy, they just hang around for cokes.
FOR MONEY, AND
Wayne Ousley, like many others, has a
job after school. He w orks for a local
grocer. Other students can be foimd work-
ing on farms, atop houses, shoveling snow,
babysitting, and for other merchants.
Judy Blaylock and Doris Knight really
don't have a job at the laundry, but since
Judy is already at her fathe r' s place of
business, Doris might as well come over
and keep her company.
For some extra c redit in his studies,
Phil Rinker made this stag head and mounted
it. It is made of cardboard and tape. After
he put it together, he then gave it several
coats of paint. The head was used as part
of the set for a play.
But, Phil, you don't even have ahammer, nails, or a hook !
A good fruit weigher shouldn't have heavy hands, Wayne.
No, it's not a picture of our ancestorsg these people rehved the play She Stoops to
STUDENTS CCDMMUNICATE THROUGH
As one of the many projects tackled by
English Literature IV students, nine seniors,
gave the short version of Oliver Goldsmith's
"She Stoops to Conquer." They were direct-
ed by Ly nnett e Smith, another literature
student. The c ast included l. to r.-Janet
Cain, Judy Blake, Keith Cooper, Darrell
Brizendine, James Hays, Ronnie Swindell,
Wayne Ousley. Seated- Helen Sayre and
David Hahn was found this year driving
around the building on a tractor while seed-
ing and fertilizing the lawn. They began
discing, spading, and working down the lawn
as soon as the new building was opened
and they have been diligently plugging away
at it ever since. This project is just one of
the many done by the agriculture boys.
DavidHahnplus four sacks of fertilizer equals one
Work fast girls. It's only three days until the paper comes out and you haven
finished your work.
LANGUAGE STUDY AND MACHINES
Don't forget to blow away that mess. Mr. Harbit
will get you!
The scope is a mechanical device to be
found in the business education department.
The girls taking office p ractic e use it to
"cut" advertising and covers for the Golden
Eagle. It is a small table structure with a
light under the top. Whenthe light is turned
on, it shines through a carbon on the top so
that the girls can see each mark they make
with the special pens they use.
Max Hoppel is seen as he has made a
mistake in his first year typing class. He
shows the correct way to erase an error by
sliding the mistake away from the typewriter
so the erasure won't fall into its delicate
There are three c las s e s of first year
typists this year. These students learn the
place of each key, how to use the touch
system, and then they work for accuracy
As the scientist of today probe into the
unknowns of zoology and analogy, so do we
at F.H.S. examine many different forms of
animal life and evaluate their importance
in our plant and animal balanced world.
Our newest educational aid in the health
department is the vinyl plastic torso which
can be taken apart for separate organ study
and used in both the health classes. The
back panel shows all the nerves and muscles
that help hold our bodies together.
Here Mrs. Mock, girl's physical edu-
cation instructor, demonstrates to her class
how they should take the lung from the body.
"Look, kids, Itook off its chest and its lung came out'
FACES TURN TO ANIMAL LIFE IN HEALTH
Frog dissection seems to be fine and fun
for Dallas Jent and the other boys, but most
girls are like Marilyn Ryan. Either they
hate to see the "poor little things" get hurt
or they are afraid of them.
Upperclassmen seem to regret the fact
that they didn't get to do this in class parti-
cipation as the facilities in the other building
were quite limited.
Dallas hurriedly dissects a frog as Marilyn looks
on in silence.
Freshmen girls who are e n r 0 l le d in
home economics learn the fundamentals of
cooking, sewing, and serving.
As each girl advances in her studies and
takes other years of this course, she natur-
ally learns to do different things such as
home nursing, child care, interior decorat-
ing, and advanced sewing and cooking.
In this picture Frances Brizendine and
Jennie Frazier show open house visitors
some of the dishes in their unit of the home
Does Jennie see abug or something in that clean UD
BIOLOGY, HOME EC., AND AGRICULTURE
Ben Richwine and Bob Jarrett are not
really w atc hi ng girls. They're checking
the rise and fall of the land after the ground
in the area of the new parking lot had been
disced. After Mr. Kerkhoff had taught the
agriculture boys how to use the transit, he
put them to the test by actually having them
do the work.
"No, Ben", says BobJarrett, "I mean the one in the
Fractional distillation takes lots of equipment, time, and effort. Stick with it until
it's done, girls!
LEARNING TO USE MACHINERY IS FUN AND
An interestingpart of the study of chem- .
istry is the time when the students work in t
the lab. At the beginning of the year each
student deposits some money on his equip-
ment. If he doesn't break anything, he gets
his money back, but that'spretty hard to do.
Students find it difficult to get into mis-
chief--as if they would even consider it--
in the math classes. The new master Vu-
graph makes teaching easier for Mrs.
Waymire. She can face the students, do her
writing on a cellophane plate, and project
it on to a screen behind her while studying
student reaction to the problem at hand.
Thanks to Title IH Mrs. Waymire has an overhead
Driver Ed. students learn to obey traffic laws as well as find out how machinery helps them adapt them-
selves to the road.
Paul Davis is pictured with some of his other, a driver's judgement of distance.
students and their modern equipment which Shirley Fletcher and Mr. Davis are using a
helps in the classroom study. Penny Lea- scale of a road to show which car has the
sure, Marilyn Ryan, Ludy J arrell, Susan Up- right of way.
degraff, and Jill Peterson wait their turn to Bill Hartsock, Jim Waymire, and Dick
use the two machines on the table. The one Bryan are drilling holes in this frame. The
is to test students' "tunnel vision" and the shop classes under Bill French's supervi-
REWARDING UNDER PROPER SUPERVISION
Now Bill is apparently steadying the board, and Jim is drilling the hole. But what's
If Bennie laces those moccasins up correctly maybe Jerry will help by trying them
on for him.
Jerry Hutson and Bennie D av i ds o n ,
seniors in the art class, are looking over
the instructions for putting together Bennie's
Besides wo r k i n g in crafts, Cathryn
Lucas's art students, learn to use different
styles of lettering and lettering brushes for
posters, charcoal and chalk in pictures, and
all about famous artists.
G AND ZEAL TO D0
Included in one of the many speeches
given by the speech students was Doug Hood's
demonstration of how to make pizza.
Other requirements for the course were
speeches of introduction, explanation and
presentations of personal views.
A little sauce, a little cheese, add some meat, bake twenty-five minutes and presto
Tom Heady, a future voter, practices on the sample voting machine during November
GOCD WORK GO HAND IN HAND
This school year being e l e c t i o n and
inaugural year too, made it easier for
upper classmen to understand their lessons
on U. S. History and government.
History and civics students learned how
to use a voting machine and held a mock
Mr. David Bartlow, the history teacher,
took the civics students to Anderson where
they saw the man who was to become the
thirty-fifth President of the United States.
Shownbelow are three of the "F" period
civics students commenting on the charts
made for local government study. They are
Linda Nacoff, Kay Freeman, and Judy Shaw
Linda says, "Now this is the way it is done here, isn't it, Kay? Well, isn't it? Or is it?"
THE MARCHING BAND AND ROBED CHOIR
The members of the band are as follows:
front row - Dixie Heaton, Elaine Floyd,
Maribeth Whetsel, Teresa Welker, Mary
Shoulders, Barbara Heniser, Janet Whalen,
Penny Floyd, second row - Susan Spoo, Karen
Jarvis, Patty Whetsel, Judy Blake, Elaine
Heaton, Karen Hood, Sandra Masters, Kathy
Lee, Linda Kallner, Jeannie Allen, Pam Smith,
and Lynnette Smith, third row - Diane Hunni-
cutt, France s Granger, Ann Todd, Jean
Chambers, Doris Knight, Sharon McPhearson,
Ginger Knight, Carolyn Wright, Bob Dellinger,
Marlene Kirby, Dave Roby, John Hoppes, Lee
Riegel, Jeffery Ki m m e r ling , and Larry
Bardonnerg fourth row - Carol Mock, David
Jack, Steve Summer, Delbert Burton, Marsha
Jarvis, Ronnie Buster, Danny Swart, Terry
Foust, Ella Rigsby, Danny Johnson, and Tom
Singer, fifth row - Mr. Barker, Steve Cox,
Terry Hiatt, Ed Hart, Steve Wilson, Terry
Heaton, David Lawson, and Mike Jarvis.
GAVE INSPIRATIONAL CHRISTMAS CONCERT
The choir, band, and dramatics club of
Frankton High School combined their efforts
in the production ofthe annual Christmas pro-
gram that- was presented in the school gym-
nasium on Sunday, December 18, 1960. This
year the program was a choral pageant called
"This Is Christmas" pre ce de d by three
numbers by the band. Mr. Robert Barker,
Music teacher, directed the band and choir
while Mr. Sterrett Nash coached the actors
and actresses behind the set.
After the mood was set for each scene by
the narrator, Wayne Ousley, the choir sang
carols with the accompainment of Jean Hutchi-
son while the dramatics club members por-
trayed the scenes in pantomine.
For those who were unable to attend the
Sunday afternoon performance, the choir and
dramatics club presented their part of the
program for the whole student body before
Christmas vacation. ,
Pictured below are the robed choir at the
program. Front row - Gloria Blair, Judy
Shaw, Nancy Watkins, Carol Mock,
Knight, and Bette Mitchell. Second row - Ruth
Head, Gloria Hertle, Carol Shirley, Linda
Nacoff, and Sue Fesler. Third row - Karen
Humphrey, Judy Blaylock, Judy McElfresh,
Mary Beth Hartley, Sarah Hiday, and Martha
Johnson. Fourth row - Lorraine Bouslog,
Anita Sigler, Kay Freeman, Joyce Voss, Pat
Tinsley, De lbe rt Burton, Todd Ash, Bob
Dellinger, Jim Hays, and Gary Nash. Back
row - Wayne Von Heber, Charles Stottlemyer,
Nancy Parker, Marlene Kirby, Kenneth Heller,
David Huth, John Smith, and Tom Heady.
Also in the picture are part of the dra-
matics students. They are Barb Jack, the
mother, Rhoda Fry, her daughtergRalph Hays
and Larry Litsey, her daughter 3 Ralph Hays
and Larry Litsey, her sons 5 Nancy Fields, the
Virgin Mary, and Tom Singer, Joseph.
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HIGH SCHOOLERS ENJOY MARDI GRAS BUT
The court have just taken their places on the colorful platform after the coronation of King Rex of the 1960
, , Some students attend the Mardi Gras to
King Rex Richwine and Queen Henderson beam after Watch the Coronation and enjoy the entertain-
ment While others go to eat and dance.
Whatever the re as on, most students
dress in party attire and come all decked
out in boutonniers and corsages. It is per-
haps, the biggest event of the year for under-
The food really does look good, doesn't it, Mrs.
.IUNIORS AND SENIORS ATTEND PROM
Accompained by Sarah Hiday,
Elaine Mauck sings "Blue
Sr. and Jr. Sponsors look"real gone Hawaiian" before
Of course, the Banquet-Prom includes eating by candle light.
Juniors are the hosts for the Junior-
Senior Banquet and Prom. They make re-
servations for meals and the band, and pro-
vide the entertainment and decorations.
The 1960 Prom was held at the Top Hat
near Muncie. Music for dancing was pro-
vided by "The Vests" and the theme of the
evening was centered around an Hawaiian
Host Bob Mills greets guest Cook Mitchell with brilliant
At a meeting of the Student Council, the photographer caught President Craig presiding.
Each year the Student Council sponsors
the Mardi Gras in the spring. This year
they also-sponsored the "Winter Wonderland
Dance" that was held during the Christmas
Of course, their main purpose is to help
co-ordinate affairs between students and
faculty. David Bartlow advises the group.
Those in the picture are President Lee
Craig, first row - Sis Heller, Mary Faye
Richwine, Secretary-Treasurer, Barb Sig-
ler, and Sandra Conklin. Second row - Bob
Mills, Gary Nash, Ginger Welborn, Sandra
Cunningham, and Nancy Hays. Back row -
Ronnie S wi nd ell, Gary Crawford, Wayne
Ke rkhoff, Vice-President, Ben Richwine,
Stan Busby, Gary Benefiel, and Tom Sigler.
STUDENT COUNCIL AND HONOR SOCIETY
Senior boys formed a quartet to provide some enter-
Mike Shipley's band from Anderson rendered the dance
MEMBERS ARE TO
Part of the Societies services to the
school have been the coat check at ball games
and ushering guests at school affairs.
The fountain which sets in the front hall
was purchased by the group.
During the Christmas season the mem-
Honor Society members are all decked out in big blue
The members during the first semester are pic-
tured above: Sue Fesler, Wayne Kerkhoff, Sandra
Conklin, Ted McCord, Charlie Stettner, Carol Mock,
Elaine Floyd, Lynette Smith, Alma Friend, Bob Mills,
James Hays, Nancy Fields, Helen Sayre, and Linda
Officers assemble the coat check racks to use at a
bers were responsible for a tree and its dec-
At the fall induction there were four girls
admitted into the society. Mr. Heniser was
given an honorary membership.
Fall inductees were Carol Mock, Alma Friend, Mr. Heniser, Lynnette Smith, and Sue
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A description of these folk after their return from solicitingwouldbe exhausted, famished, weary, and maybe
ONE EAGLITE AND SIX GOLDEN EAGLES
Picture placement in a yearbook can be a serious
A yearbook would not be possible if it
weren't for those who spend many hours
seeking advertising from 'business estab-
lishments in this area.
Their work begins in July or August.
They meet some evening to learn how to
approach an advertising manager and what
to do with his ad when received.
Those solicitors are Keith Cooper, Jim
Hays, Gary Dalzell, Mike Jackson, Gary
C r awf o r d , Ted McCord, Karel Crowley,
Ruth Dalzell, Sherry Hoover, Pat Tinsley,
Tonda Whitson, Lorraine Bouslog, Nancy
Watkins, Sis Heller, Elaine Mauck, Elaine
Floyd, Mary Baker, Charlie Stettner, Judy
Blaylock, Nancy Parker, Ruth Head, Karen
Humphr ey, Ginger Jackson, Sue Fesler,
Nancy Hays, and Mary Beth Hartley.
Long after the solicitors complete their
work the staff is still going strong-working
The staff includes Karel Crowley, sub-
cription manager, Ted McCord, junior edi-
tor, Helen Sayer, editor, and Keith Cooper,
business manager. Sterrett Nash sponsors
These seniors were responsible for getting the news to all the students. They were the
REPRESENT LGTS OF TIME 8K HARD WORK
Proving the theory that experience is
the best teacher, part of Mr. Ted Harbit's
students put out six issues of the Golden
Eagle with each issue showing improvement.
Putting out a school newspaper to meet
the needs of "wants" of a student body of
some 360 pupils is no easy task. Ideas for
news items must be thought out and then be
written and many times rewritten before
they are ready to be presented to a typist to
put into dummy form. After a dummy is
prepared, the material must then be put onto
astencil and made ready for the duplicating
of the paper.
An advertising staff must solicit busi-
nessmen for ads then the copy must be
written and the ad cut on the mimeo-scope.
After all stencils are cut and the pages
duplicated, they must be put in order and
stapled together. Distribution of copies to
subscribers and to those who purchase sin-
gle copies, no small task, requires much of
a full period.
Students who served as editors this year
were Ginger Jackson, Max Moody, Linda
Welborn, Wanda Prince, Carol King, and
A Gestetner is used to duplicate pages of the school
The members of the new Hi-Y Club
pictured have been fairly active during the
60-61 school year. The six boys in the bot-
tom of the "Y" formation were elected as
officers at the beginning of the year after a
constitution was accepted.
As a service project the Hi-Y Club work-
edwith Tri-Hi-Y Club in a bundle drive for
clothes to send to needy persons in mountain
T0 CIGVGIOP a greater unity in the club
and to take advantage of the schools facili-
ties, and intramural sports system was or-
ganized for the club members.
Each month all the officers who can
possibly make it go to the Y.M.C.A. in
Anderson to a County Youth Council meeting.
Here problems of this and other Y.M.C.A.
affiliated clubs iron out their individual pro-
A debate on the topic of "going steady"
Was held with the Tri-Hi-Y Club, and many
points of logic were brought out in the dis-
AND EXTEND HIGH
Front row - Wayne Ousley, Vice-Presi-
dentg and Gary Dazell, President. Second
row - Ted McCord, Secretary, and Doug
Hood, Chaplain. Third row - Max Hoppel,
Historian, and Dallas Curtis, Sergeant at
Arms. Fourth row - Bill French, the spon-
sor is standing, Gary Benefiel, Dave Huth,
Stan Busby, and Tom Sigler. Fifth row -
Bill Lay, Dan Stigall, Tim Marsh, Fred
Allender, Steve Horn, and Todd Ash. Sixth
row - Tom Smith, Steve Sumner, Tim John-
son, Steve Henry, Jeff Bauer, Steve Hudson,
John Smith. Seventh row - Bob Jarrett,
Ronnie Swindell, Dan Barmes, Tom Orbaugh,
Merrill Shaw, Fred Bryan, Gary Nash, Dan
Jackson, Ed Foley, and Larry Litsy. Eighth
row - Keith Cooper, Mike Jackson, Phil
Rinker, Jerry Hutson, Dick McCord, Jerry
Gordon, David Wessler, and Ralph Hays.
Back row - Delbert Burton, Bob Dellinger,
Eddie Hart, Richard Turner, James Hays,
Kent Elder, Don Gilchrist, Pete Spoo, Mike
Lewellen, and Dan Buckner.
STANDARDS OF CHRISTIAN CHARACTER
The girls pictured below are the found-
ing members of the Tri-Hi-Y Club which
was just started this school year.
After officers had been elected and a
constitution accepted, these girls along with
boys of the Hi-Y Club were inducted into
their respective clubs.
Helpinganeedy family at Christmas and
abundle drive were among the service pro-
jects which the group performed during its
Being an up-to-date club, the Tri-Hi-Y
does such things as debating problems which
arise in their social affairs like "going
A new thing for the Frankton students
was the twirp week which the girls planned.
The members pictured below are: Front
row - Jennie Frazier, Historian, Carol
Tommey, Secretary, Nila Huth, Chaplain,
Mary Beth Hartley, Sergeant at Arms, Karel
Crowley, President, Mrs. Marjorie Andrew,
Advisor, Sandra Conklin, Vice-President,
Gloria Hertle, Treasurer. Second row -
Marilyn Samuels, Ginger Jackson, Helen
Sayre, Betty Ashton, Nancy Fields, Janet
Cain, Charlie Stettner, and Clara Sturbois.
Third row - Barbara Jack, Joyce Voss ,
Nancy Hays, Mary Baker, Carol Swack-
hamer, Elaine Mauck, Lorraine Bouslog, and
Barb Sigler. Fourth row - Wanda Prince,
Linda Welborn, Judy Blaylock, Penny Len-
nis, Bette Mitchell, Nancy Parker, Pat
Tinsley, Tonda Whitson, Temple Barnes,
and Marilyn Harrison. Fifth row - Judy
Daugherty, Sue Foley, Karen McE1fresh,
Melanie Paddock, Ann Heath, Gloria Blair,
Andrea Seely, Rhoda Fry, Sally John, and
Sandra Cunningham. Sixth row - Joan
Collier, Paula Starr, Brenda Pruett, Susan
Beidelschies, Nancy Watkins, Jean Hutchi-
son, C a r ol S hi rl e y , Gloria McRoberts,
Marilyn Ryan, and Becky Hartsock. Seventh
row - Kathy Prieshaff, Xeneclea Mathews,
Janet McCarty, Kathy Brown, CarolynShep-
hard, Gloria Cook, Carol Giselbach, Wanda
Jones, Rugh Head, and Karen Humphery.
Back row - Ginger Welborn, Melissa Shuck,
Sandra Hart, Mary Lambertson, Shirley
Fletcher, Kay Chism, Shirley Smith, and
Mary Ann Wethington.
A NEWLY FORMED HDRAMATIS PERSGNAEH
Officers Wayne Ousley, Karel Crowley, and Helen Sayre set up scenery for an out-
The newly formed Dramatics Club is class will give plays to replace the junior
made up of those taking and interested in class play in the spring. The Dramatics
drarnatics. Club will provide props, scenery, etc.
Therefore, the members of dramatics
Junior Class Play Cast included Penny Lennis, Helen Sayre, Wayne Ousley, Mike
Jackson, Gary Dalzell, Marlene Kirby, Bette Mitchell, Karel Crowley, Betty Ashton,
Lynnette Smith, Marilyn Samuels, Gary Crawford, Jim Hays, Janet Cain, Linda Wil-
born, and Phil Rinker.
HELP THOSE INTERESTED IN DRAMATICS
"So Very Young", a three-act comedy, was presentedby the senior class on Friday, October 14, 1960, in the
The "So Very Young" cast included
Bette Mitchell, a very young bride, Helen
Sayre, an old maid, Jim Hays, the kid next
door, Wayne Ousley, the hero, and Mike
Jackson, his millionaire uncle. They are
In the bottom picture is the Chambers
family who were caught before the play which
showed that the younger set aren't always as
young as they are believed to be. Shown as
Mr. Chambers is Gary Dalzell, his wife,
Karel Crowley, their older daughter, Nancy
Parker, his Aunt Kate, Janet Cain, and their
"baby", Judy Blake.
Even though junior class plays were dropped, the seniors continue to have theirs in
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EXTRACURRICULAR STUDY ADDS SPECIAL
Thirteen hour days aren't uncommon for these two.
Although the Bookworms, the ex-Library
Anns, was onewof the new clubs organized this
year, it does not meet on Tuesdays that' are
set aside for club meetings. They meet at
different times so that they may more fully
carry out the purposes of the club which are
to sponsor a greater interest among the stu-
dents in the use of books and library service,
to stimulate reading interest, and to imporve
the library service of the school.
The members are from left to right: Ralph
Hays, Larry Litsey, Nancy Parker, Carole Sue
Davis Wice-presidentj, Mary Jane Baker,
Mary Faye Richwine, Dixie Heaton, Lorraine
Bouslog, Bette Mitchell, Penny Lennis, and
Nancy Fields lPresidentJ. Back row: Gloria
Cook, Susan Beidelschies, Andre a Seely,
Marsha Jarvis, Karen McElfresh, C a r ol
Sarson, Maribeth Whetsel, Karla Ehman, and
Kathy Lee. Those not pictured are Molly
Brown, Joan Collier, Mary Lamberts on, Nancy
Prewett, Mary Shipley, Charlie Stettner QSec-
retary-treasurerl, and David Wessler.
Another couple who help the students are
Carl Henderson, Superintendent of Grounds,
and his Wife, Lena, Matron. They are respon-
sible for keeping paper off the floor, shoveling
snow in the winter, mowing the lawn in the
summer, and in general, keeping the building
in good condition.
Home Economics Club Officers use the only mantikinj in the department to learn how to fit a suit jacket.
EMPHASIS TO COMMON, EVERYDAY STUDY
The Home Economics Club is another one
of the new clubs that was orgainzed this year.
During the first semester, the club was divided
into two interest groups. One was called the
"Beauty Clinic" of which Karla Ehman was
the chairlady. The other was the "Needle-
craft", and Judy Blaylock was its chairlady.
Each group did variousactivities, had films,
speakers and demonstrations on their part-
icular interest. Sometimes those in the
"Beauty Clinic" practiced "making up each
other". The sewing group made fancy pillow
tops before Christmas.
The officers are pictured above and are
WandaJones, Treasurerg Karen Taylor, Sec-
retary, Elaine Mauch, Sergeant at Arms
Linda Welborn, President, and Karla Ehman,
Vice-president. These girls are looking over
a display which shows how to put an inter-
facing in a jacket.
The second semester the girls chose
their own projects and worked on them dur-
ing the meeting time. In the picture at the
right Marilyn Bowers, Home Ec. Club sponsor,
and Janet Jarrett, who was the Home Ec. stu-
dent teacher the second semester, advise
Carol King and Sheliah Atchison about the pro-
ject that they should choose for the second
Miss JanetJarrett and Miss Bowers discuss club pro-
The Latin Club Banquet is atime for students to dress as the Romans did in togas, stolas, pallas, and lots of jewelry.
LANGUAGE CLUBS ENCOURAGE STUDY OF
Each year the Latinus Socitas hold a Rom-
an Banquet in the school cafeteria. This is the
main event of the year, and is especially nice
affair for the members. Not only do the mem-
bers attend, but they invite the alumni who
still attend Frankton.
They usually serve atypical Roman dinner
with grapes, olives, fresh fruits, :an d vegeta-
bles. For entertainment they sell slaves
and play games.
In the picture above Sandra Conklin wears
the outfit that she wore to last year's banquet.
It has a border around it as a Roman senator
would have worn many centuries ago. Al-
though women and the people of the lower
class weren't allowed to wear the bordered
toga, it shows one of the different types of
clothing worn in the days of the Roman Em-
pire. Clara Sturbois models a typical Roman
lady's attire. She has on the palla funder-
garmentj with the draped stola around her.
Charlie Stettner is wearing apalla with the
This year the group went to homes in the
community and caroled in both Latin and Eng-
lish. They sang"Silent Night", "Jingle Bells",
"O Little Town of Beth1eham", "O Come All
Ye Faithful", and "We Wish You A Merry
Christmas" in the language that is commonly
called dead. The members donated nuts, can-
dies, and cookies that were put onto plates
and left at the homes where they caroled.
Officers of the club are Sarah Hiday, Pres-
identg Susan Brown, Vice-president, and Mary
Awaiting other officers' 0. K. Bloria McRloberts holds the constitution that was adopted before the club's
COUNTRIES, CUSTOMS, AND HABITS
This year was the first since 1956 and
1957 that another language besides Latin had
been offered in the foreign language depart-
ment. When something new shows up, there
is always an urge 'to try it. So about sixty
students enrolled in the two French classes.
Seventeen of these students joined the
new French Club which meets every other
Tuesday or as the activity period allows.
During these meetings, reports are given on
the country of France and its people. Many
of the members write to other boys and girls
who live in France or its colonies. Their
letters are sometimes discusses in the meet-
ings. To add a little spark to the day, re-
freshments were served at a few meetings.
Because of the terrible weather around
Christmas time, the club's Christmas party
The members of the club ordered pins.
They are oblong with gold lettering on black
enamel. These have been standardized for
this year and those following as the French
Club pin of Frankton.
Pictured above are the officers of the Les
Petite Choux-Choux, the French name given
to the club. They are Mary Faye Richwine,
Sergeant at Armsg Ted McCord, Vice-presi-
dent, James Hays, Presidentg Gloria Mc-
Roberts, ,Secretary-treasurer, and Joyce
The F.F.A. officers are looking over information concerning new club jackets and other items available
for club members.
FUTURE FARMERS STUDY FCDWL AND FARMS
Ag boys work in teams to prepare for poultry judging.
.- -, 3 , 1 . ' my ztt g ,
The Future Farmers of America, a nat-
ional organization for boys taking vocational
agriculture in high school, holds its meetings
bi-weekly in the agriculture room. These
meetings usually contain the discussion of the
club business. Second year members, re-
quired to report on phases of farming, must
read reports before club members during one
of these meetings.
Throughout the year the F.F.A. sold seve-
ral items to raise funds for their activities.
One of these is the Father-Son Banquet in the
spring. This gives the fathers opportunity to
observe some the activities of their sons dur-
ing the year. The club profits are used for the
annual trip to the Indianopolis Stock Yards,
packing plants, and other points of interest in
During the winter these future farmers try
their hand at basketball. In competition with
other F.F.A. clubs of the county, our boys al-
ways seemyto come out on top--usually by a
In the top picture are officers Dallas
Curtis, Secretary, Ben Richwine, Vice-presi-
dentg Terry Avery, reporter, Wayne Kerkhoff,
Treasurer, Steve Whitcomb, Sentinel, and
Gordon Kerkhoff, Sponsor. To the right is
Dick Gross, Phil Bott, David McCord, and
Doug Prewett. They are judging chickens.
SUE FESLER, QUEEN
After thesoliciting of advertising, there
came the big job of selling subscriptions to
the 1961 Eaglite. The seniors set their sales
goal at 600 copies. They fell short of this
goal, but nevertheless, they picked a group
of four girls to represent their class as can-
didates for the 1961 yearbook queen.
The system of selecting girls to run for
queen was changed from last year in that all
four girls were seniors instead of having one
candidate from each class.
Duringthe two week sales campaign, per-
sons who brought the subscriptions to the
book were entitled to vote for one of these
girls as their pick for queen.
Time and counting revealed that Sue Fesler
had won the contest. The other candidates
were Judy Shaw, Darlene Jarvis, and Judy
Sue was crowned at the convocation which
was held when the yearbooks arrived. The
other girls were also given recognition.
FRANKTON HIGH EAGLES ARE REQUIRED
T0 FACE THE CHALLENGE 4
- H 'IN SPORTSMANSHIP
With three games and the sectional yet to
the Eagles have complied an overall record of
8-8. They havea conference record of 3-2. The
season's schedule and scores follow.
Frankton 55 Walnut Grove
Frankton 42 Summitville
Frankton 6 5 Highland
Frankton 76 Vernon Twp.
Frankton 59 Westfield
Frankton 54 Jackson Central
Frankton 75 Lapel
Frankton 50 Windfall
Frankton 69 Madison Heights
Frankton 36 Vernon Twp.
Frankton 47 Markleville
Frankton 53 Fairmount
Madison County Tourney
Frankton 50 Highland
Frankton 63 Middletown
Frankton 34 Alexandria 52
Front row: Managers, Bill Lay and Danny Stigall .
Second row: Ben Richwine, Gary Dalzell, Coach
Muff Davis, Max Hoppel, Jim Waltermire. Back
David Huth, Steve Hudson, and Tom Heady.
row: Dallas Curtis, Wayne Kerkhoff, John Smith ,
WHETHER THE EAGLES WIN OR LOSE-
The members of the Pep Club that are
pictured below are as follows: Front row:
Mary Faye Richwine, Nancy Watkins, Sue
Fesler, Nancy Hays, and Lornell Mock, spon-
sor. Second row: Wanda Prince, Linda Wel-
born, Linda Nacoff, Sis Heller, Nancy Parker,
Penny Lennis, Judy Blaylock, Bette Mitchell,
and Barb Sigler. Third row: Rhoda Fry,
Sarah Hiday, Judy Palmer, Nancy Fields,
Janet Cain, Betty Ashton, Sherry Hoover, Ruth
Dalzell, and Judy McElfresh. Fourth row:
Joyce Voss, Gloria Hertle, JudyShaw, Anita
Sigler, Kay Freeman, Elaine Mauck, Pat Tin-
sley, Tonda Witson, Mary Lambertson. Fifth
row: Lorraine Bouslog, Andrea Seely, Gloria
Blair, Ann Heath, Mary Baker, Carol Swack-
hamer, Sandra Conklin, Charlie Stettner, and
Jill Peterson. Sixth row: Maureen Curl,
Jane Ritter, Donita Baldwin, Janet Thomas,
Geraldine Davis, Mary Hartley, Jean Hutch-
ison, Carol Shirley, and Gloria McRoberts.
Seventh row: Ernestine Kennedy, Sue Kennedy ,
Brenda Pruett, Susan Beidelschies, Carol
Giselbach, Mary Shipley, Vickie Beck, Carol
Tomey, and Melaine Paddock. Eighth row:
Sheliah Atchison, Ludy Jarrell, Penny Lea-
sure, BrendaStevens, Carolyn Shepard, Mary
Prince, Susan Brown, Gloria Cook, and Shirley
Fletcher. Ninth row: Darlene Henry, Paula
Starr, Xeneclea Mathews, Karen McElfresh,
Sue Foley, Sandra Hart, Kathy Brown, Clara
Sturbois, and Martha Johnson. Tenth row:
Lynn Welborn, Kathy Prieshoff, Ginger Wel-
born, Karla Ehman, Janet McCarty, Sandra
Hoover, Anita Cooper, Jennie Frazier, and
Sherry Sowash. Top row: Mellisa Schuck,
Nila Huth, Sandra Cunningham, Sally John,
Judy Kinser, LucresiaWells, Sharon Fischer,
Pat Delaplane, and Connie Cain.
ENTHUSIASTIC FACES ARE CHEERING
Cheerleaders Nancy Hays, Nancy Watkins, Alma Friend, and Sue Fesler lead yells when the varsity team
is on the floor.
From the vigorous times of leading the
pep club and student body in the various yells
to the times when they hush the cries of the
disappointed spectators, these six girls often
seem to do as much exercising as the ball
Last summer the varsity cheerleading at-
tendeda cheerleading camp at Syracuse, Ind-
iana to learn more about cheerleading.
The girls placed second in both daily and
B-Team Cheerleading is taken over by Mary Faye
Richwine and Carole Sue Davis.
The Eagle B'team"S fine balanced Squad had Compiled Jim Allen, Muff Davis, coach, Stan Busby, Jeff Bauer
arecord of Qwins and 6 losses with three games yet to Bill Jarrett, Front row: Bill Lay, manager Steve
be played. Pictured above: Kent Ehman, Gary Benefirl, Sumner, Leon Ebert, and Dan Stigall, manager.
B-TEAM SCHEDULE FRESHMAN SCHEDULE
Frankton 30 Walnut Grove Frankton 34 Summitville
Frankton 26 Summitville Frankton 54 Jackson Central
Frankton 32 Highland Frankton 52 Alexandria
Frankton 46 Vernon Twp. Frankton 54 Pendleton
Frankton 43 Westfield Frankton, 41 Vernon Twp.
Frankton 43 Jackson Central Fra.nkton 32 Middletown
Frankton 42 Lapel Frankton Freshman Tourney
Frankton 40 Windfall Frankton 51 Summitville
Frankton 51 Madison Heights Frankton 59 Highland
Pendleton B-team Tourney
Frankton 44 Pendleton Frankton 30 Highland
Frankton 49 Markleville
Frankton 53 Markleville Frankton 50 Elwood
Frankton 38 Fairmount Frankton 36 Madison Heights
Madison County B-team Tourney Frankton 40 Lapel
Frankton 31 Lapel Frankton 60 Fairmount
Frankton 61 St. Mary's
Frankton 43 Middletown
Frankton 21 Alexandria
Little Eagles finish a fine .season by only losing once in 15 games and winning the Frankton
The players in the picture above are the members
of the squad that finished with a grand record. They
are Coach Paul Davis, Butch Condon, Dennis Smith,
Jerry Waltermire, Larry Waltermire, George Heady,
and Danny Swart, manager. Front row: Bruce Stevens,
Darrel Ryan, Gary Nash, Tom Mauck, and Frank Gos-
Frances Brizendine and Sandra Hart encourage
This year a new mascot was brought to
F.H.S. The Golden Eagle, now mounted in a
cage on the north wall of the gym, was pre-
sented to the school by Herschel Newton who
killed the bird when it attacked his head of
sheep. Mr. Newton formally presented the
bird at a ballgame.
Lee Craig, student council president, ac-
cepted the bird from Mr. Newton for the school
and in turn gave it to Mr. 'Heniser who promised
Mr. Newton that it would be properly taken
Coach Davis, Tom Faucett, and Tom Heady admire the Freshman Tourney Championship Trophy which they won
December 1 7.
This didn't come true as the Frankton Birds defeated Gary Dalzell is ahead as he clears the second hurdle
the Bu11dog's decisively by 12 points. in a track meet held last spring.
Steve Huds on tries to block a shot by
Petty of the Vikings.
Which pair of hands will wind up with the ball. Dallas Curtis scores two points as he goes in for
EAGLES TAKE SECOND IN CONFERENCE
Front rowg left to right - Jim Waltermire, Gary Davis, Don Stevens, Gary Benefiel,
Steve Henry. Second rowg Butch Jackman, Ben Richwine, John Smith, Coach Muff
Davis, Tom Heady.
EAGLES WIN I3 WHILE DROPPING II
Front row, left to right - Bill Jarrett,Steve Sumner, Butch Noble, Leon Ebert,J im Waltermire, Max Hoppel,
Frank Gosnell. Second row, Larry Waltermire, Butch Condon, Tom Fawcett, Jerry Waltermire, Stan Busby,
David Huth, Steve Hudson, Dallas Curtis, Gary Dalzell, Coach Paul Davis.
Clear the way! Here comes the Eagles' big Dallas Curtis around third and he's pushing for home.
You tried, Butch, but it's plain that you're outl Undoubtedly, Stan will make it to third safely.
While the Bulldogs "warm-up", Coach Paul Davis gathers the team around him for their last minute instructions.
OR SWIMMING, WHILE ATHLETES TRAIN
Dalzell stops for a quick look around the diamond. Butch Noble doesn't make it to first this time.
YOU CANNOT TEACH A MAN ANYTHING
YOU CAN ONLY HELP HIM TO FIND
IT WITHIN HIMSELF
Mr. Heniser and Mr. Kerkhoff talk over the day's events as Mrs. Andrew tries to help Jim with his many
The Guidance department of F.H.S.
consists of Gene Heniser, Principal, Mar-
jorie Andrew, Dean of Girls, and Gorden
Kerkhoff, Dean of Boys. This department
has given many tests this year to bring their
records up to date and have the results to
help students with their problems. Some of
these tests were to find hidden interests,
discover ability, and search for personality
traits that could be helped.
Through these folk, juniors and seniors
are able to receive information. from the
colleges and scholarships for which they
plan to apply.
Pictured here from left to right are
Mrs. Andrew, Jim Hays fstudentj, Mr.
Kerkhoff, and Mr. Heniser.
Marguerite Miller, F. H. S. Registrar,
has been working in the Pipe Creek Town-
ship schools for 10 years. Her duties are
many. She is responsible for the filing,
typing and reporting handled through the
Waldo E. Canaday, trustee, has served
Pipecreek Township either as trustee or
clerk for 19 years. His work does not begin
at 8:10 and end at 3:10, but he is called upon
nearly all hours of the day and night.
Having been junior high principal last
summer when the position of high school
principal was vacant, Gene Heniser was
given the appointment.
I He had very few days to get organized,
but soon after school began, he managed to
get himself, the faculty, and the student body
into the full swing of things.
Mr. Heniser resides at 405 East Plum
Street with his wife Joan and their daughters
Janet and Barbara.
THEIR GOAL IS TO
EMMA ALSPAUGH: English, Library Science,
Library Club Sponsor, Taylor University A.
B., University of Denver B. S. in L. S.
MARJORIE ANDREW: Home economics, Dean
of Girls, G ui d a n c e counselor, Cafeteria
Supervisor, Tri-Hi-Y Sponsor, Ball State
Teachers College M.A., Ball State Teachers
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MARILYN M. BOWERS: Vocational Home-
rnaking, Homemaking Club, Senior Class
Sponsor, Ball State-B.S., University of Wis-
consin M. S.
MULFORD DAVIS: Social Studies, Phy. Ed.,
Coach, Athletic Director, Senior Class Spon-
sor, University of Kentucky A.B. and M.A.
ROBERT C. BARKER: Music, Band and choir
sponsor, Transylvania A.B., Ball State-
DAVID L. BARTLOW: Civics, History, Book-
keeping, Student Council Advisor, Freshman
Class Sponsor, Ball State B. S.
PAUL DAVIS: Social Studies, Driver Edu-
cation, Baseball Coach, Ass't. Basketball
Coach, junior Class Sponsor, Ball State B.S.
and M. A.
BILLY JOE FRENCH: Industrial Arts, Co-
sponsor of Hi-Y, East Central Jr. College A.
A., Mississippi State College B.S., Ball
JOYCE KOEHN: French, English, French
Club and Sophomore Class Sponsor, Anderson
College A. B.
CATHRYN LUCAS: Art, Indiana State College
Ted Harbit, Principal Gene Heniser, "Muff" Davis,
and Joyce Koehn have just settled down for their mid-
day intake. Just as the students gather in groups to
eat together, so do the teacher. They can always be
iound at the table in the northwest corner of the cafe-
GIVE US A GOAL
TED M.HARBIT: Business Education, School
Accountant, Sophomore Class Sponsor, Ball
State B. S., Ball State and Indiana State,
GORDON F.KERKHOFF: Agriculture, Chem-
istry, Guidance,Dean of Boys, F.F.A. Purdue
B.S.A., Ball State, Graduate work.
LORNELL MOCK: Girl's Phy. Ed., Health,
U. S. History, Junior Class Sponsor, Pep
Club Advisor, Cheerleader Advisor, Ball
State, B. S. and M. S.
STERRETT L. NASH: Biology, English,
Speech, Honor Society, Dramatics Club and
Eaglite Advisor, Marion College, B. S., Indiana
University, M. S.
Our new teachers are exploring the
building so that they will become acquaint-
ed with it. They are: Doris Waymire,
Majorie Andrew, Joyce Koehn, and David
Mrs. Waymire is the head of the math
WINIFRED OWENS: Latin, English, Latin Club
Advisor, Indiana University A.B., Butler and
Ball State, Graduate work.
FRANCES SIGLER: Business Education, Math,
Ball State B.S.
DORIS WAYMIRE: Math, Freshman Class
Sponsor, Indiana University A.B., Purdue and
Ba.ll State, Graduate work.
Mrs. Andrewteaches a home economics
course. Being the Dean of girls and director
of the cafeteria keep her busy.
Mrs. Koehn keeps juniors posted on
English and literature, which she teaches .
She is also the teacher of French and spon-
sor of the French Club.
Mr. Bartlow teaches U. S. History, U. S.
Civics, a class of bookkeeping, and sponsors
the student council.
"LEARN AS THO YOU WERE TO LIVE
FOREVER, LIVE AS THO YOU
WERE TO DIE TOMORROW"
The Senior Class officers appear to be studying the library's new books, but then we can't see behind the
The officers of the Senior Class of 1961
are pictured above in the library. They are
Elaine Floyd, Secretary, Linda Welborn,
Vice-President5Sis Heller, Treasurer, and
Phil Rinker, Business Manager.
In the fall of 1957 students from Jackson
and Lafayette Townships joined Pipe Creek
Twp. students in the old building to begin
their high school education.
Nineteen fifty-nine marked the move-
ment of high schoolers to the new building
and this class took the honor of being the
first juniors in this building.
One distinction the seniors have is to
have been the sponsor of the only class-
sponsored semi-formal dance. Their
Sweetheart Dance was held February 13,
1960, inthe cafeteria with the "Bubles" from
Madison Heights providing the music. The
'guests were served punch and cookies during
"Blue Hawaii" was the theme of the
Junior Senior Prom given in honor of the
1960 graduating class by the class of 1961.
The Top Hat near Muncie was decorated
with cocoanut palms, typical Hawaiian back-
drops, and leis were presented to the guests
as they entered the door. The group danced
to the music of the "Vests" from Muncie.
The class chose Columbia blue and white
as it's class colors, and the red carnation
as its flower.
On May 26, 1961, the class Know dwindled
to eighty members? graduated from Frank-
ton High School in fifth avenue gray robes
with red and white tassels. The next morn-
ing they left on busses for an eight day trip
to Washington D. C. and New York City.
OUR FOUR YEAR SCHOOLING JOURNEY
BETTY ASHTON: Class Playg Dramatics
Clubg Pep Clubg Tri-Hi-Y Club.
JUDY BLAKE: Bandg MajorettegCheer1eaderg
Class Playg Eagletteg Pep Bandg' Tri-Hi-Y
MARDELLA BOWERS: Faculty Secretaryg
DARRELL BRIZENDINE: Hi-Y Club, Treas-
KEITH COOPER: Cafeteriag Choirg Class
Plays 3 Eaglite Staffg Hi-Y Clubg .Latin Clubg
LEE CRAIG: Student Council, President.
ENDED MAY 26, 1961
JUDY BLAYLOCK: Choirg Eagletteg Faculty
Secretaryg Home Ec. ClubgMonitorg Pep Clubg
SHARRON BROCKMAN: Choir g Faculty Secre-
taryg Golden Eagleg Monitorg Pep Club.
JANET CAIN: Che ss Clubg Class Playsg
Dramatics Clubg Latin Clubg Pep Clubg Tri-
KAREL CROWLEY: Class Plays, Dramatic
Clubg Vice-President, Eaglite Staff, Future
Nurses Club, Monitor, Latin Club, Tri-I-Ii-Y
BENNIE DAVIDSON: B a s k e tb all, Cross
Country, Talon Club, Track.
CAROLYN DIET Z: Faculty Secretary, Moni-
torg Tri-Hi-Y Club.
WE WANT WEALTH
GARY CRAWFORD: Baseball, Basketball,
Honor Society, President, Student Council,
GARY DALZE LL: Baseballg Basketball, Class
plays, Hi-Y Club, President, Talon Club,
President g Track.
RUTH DALZELL: Eaglite Staff, Faculty
Secretary, Golden Eagle, Monitor, Pep Club.
FAME, AND FCRTUNE
JON EDMONSON: Basketball, Cross Countryg
Hi-Y Clubg M Clubg Student Council.
ELAINE FLOYD: Band, Lieutenantg Class
Officer, Secretary and Vice-Presidentg Honor
Societyg Latin Club, Secretaryg Student Coun-
cilg Tri-Hi-Y Club.
KAY FREEMAN: Choirg Eagletteg Faculty
.Secretaryg Golden Eagleg Pep Club.
LYNDA SUE FESLER: Choir, Secretary-
Treasurerg Faculty Secretaryg French Clubg
Golden Eagleg Honor Societyg Pep Clubg
NANCY FIELDS: Chess Club 3 Dramatics Clubg
Honor Societyg Latin Clubg Library Clubg Pep
Clubg Tri-Hi-Y Club.
RHODA FRY: Dramatics Clubg Monitorg Pep
Clubg Tri-Hi-Y Club.
EACH RECALLS TH E
BILL HARTSOCK: Projection Club.
JIM HAYS: Class Plays, Class Officer, Treas-
urer and Business Manager, French Club,
President, Hi-Y Club, Honor Society, Hoosier
Boy's State, Pep Club, Treasurer.
SHERRY HOOVER: Eaglite Staff, Faculty
Secretary, Golden Eagle Staff, Pep Club.
KERMIT HOUSE: Baseball, Basketball, Track.
DONIECE HELLER: Choir, Class Treasurer,
Monitor, Pep Club. Vice-President, Student
SARAH HIDAY: Choir, Latin Club, President,
JERRY HUTSON: Basketball, Track.
BARBARA JACK: Dramatics Club, Faculty
Secretary, Golden Eagle Staff, Pep Club,
DARLENE JARVIS: Dramatics Club, Pep
MARTHA JOHNSON: Choir, Home Ec. Club,
MARLENE KIRBY: Band, Secretary and
Treasurer, Choir, Class Play, State Choral
Festival, Tri-Hi-Y Club.
PENNY LENNIS: Class Play, Color Guard,
Eaglette, Librarian, Pep Club, Tri-Hi-Y
GINGER JACKSON: Eaglite Staff , Faculty
Secretary, Golden Eagle, Monitor, Pep Club,
MIKE JACKSON: Class Plays, Eaglite Staff,
MARGARET KILLIAN: Eaglite Staff, Faculty
Secretary, Golden Eagle, Home Ec. Club,
CAROL KING: F aculty Secretary, Golden
Eagle, Home Ec. Club, Librarian.
WE HAVE WCRKED
ELAINE MAUCK: Cafeteria, Choir, Eaglette,
SHARON LUTTRELL: Choir
Home Ec. Club, Monitor, Pep Club, Tri-Hi-Y.
JUDY MCELFRESH: Choir, Latin Club, Moni-
tor, Pep Club, Tri-Hi-Y Club.
LINDANACOFF: Choir,Dramatics Club, Pep
Club, Senior Representative to the Pep Club.
BOB MILLS: Class President, F.F.A., Honor
Society, Student Council.
BETTE MITCHELL: Bu s in e s s Manager,
Choir, Class Play, Eaglette, Librarian, Pep
Club, Tri-Hi-Y Club.
FCR OUR DIPLOMAS
WAYNE OUSLEY:' Basketball, Class Plays
Class Vic e - Pr e sident , Dramatics Club,
President, Hi-Y Club, Vice-President, Moni-
tor , Student Council.
MARY PRICE: Pep Club.
WANDA PRINCE: Business Manager, Cafe-
teria, Pep Club.
JUDY PALMER: Dramatics Club, Pep Club,
NANCY PARKER: Choir , Class Secretary,
Class Play, Eaglettes, Librarian, Pep Club,
MARILYN SAMUELS: Class Play, French
Club, Latin Club, Pep Club, Tri-Hi-Y Club.
PHIL RINKER: Business Manager, Class
Play, Hi-Y Club, Monitor.
WE ARE SEEKING
HELEN SAYRE: Class Plays, Dramatics Club,
Secretary-Treasurer, Eaglite Staff, Honor
Society, Secretary, Latin Club, Student Coun-
cil, Tri-Hi-Y Club.
JUDY SHAW: Choir,FacultySecretary, Gold-
en Eagle Staff, Pep Club.
ARLENE SI Z E L OV E: Faculty Secretary,
French Club, Monitor, Tri-Hi-Club.
LYNETTE SMITH: Band, Majorette, Class
Plays, Dramatics Club, Honor Society, Pep
Club, Pep Band, Tri-Hi-Y Club.
MERRIL SHAW: Monitor, Hi-Y Club.
ANITA SIGLER: Choir, Pep Club, Tri-Hi
RONNIE SWINDELL: Pep Club, Student Coun-
cil, English Class Play.
CAROL WAYMIRE: Home Ec. Club.
TONDA WI-HTSON: E agl ite Staff , Faculty
Secretary, Golden Eagle, Monitor, Pep Club,
JGBS AND CGLLEGES
PATRICIA TINSLEY: Choir, Eaglite Staff,
Faculty Secretary, Golden Eagle, Monitor,
Pep Club, Tri-Hi-Y Club.
GARY WELBORN: F.F.A.
LINDA WELBORN: Class Play, Class Vice-
President, Home Ec. Club, Honor Society,
Pep Club, Tri-Hi-Y Club.
Ted M c C o r d instructs Charlotte
Holman , Vickie Gardner, Don
Goodman, Larry Brashear, Terry
Avery and Mike Holtsclaw how to
pose for his picture.
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Junior Class Officers, Doris Knight, Carol Sue Davis, Mary Baker,
Carol Swackhamer, and President Ben Richwine, look happy as they pose
for the photographer.
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a.nd Jeff Bauer, think those pennies they threw into the fountain a.ren't
going to bring them luck.
Class Officers: Stan Busby, Shirley Fletcher, Sue Foley, Molly Brown, and
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Freshmen Tommy Ashby ,John
Montcastle and Kathy Lee admire
the newly added water fountain in
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The officers of the class of '64 pose
at the front entrance of the building.
They are Kathy Lee, business mana-
gerg Sandra Cunningham, secretaryg
Carolyn Wright, treasurerg Jerry
Gorden, vice-presidentg Gary Nash,
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Wayne Von Hieber
J arrel Waymire
,M A.::i ,
Mrs. Opal Hughes has guest in her
kindergarten room. Mrs. Margorie
House, Secretary , and Principal
Charles McNew ar e visiting the
Bottom Row: L. to R. - Jerry Cox, John Callaway, David Granger, Mickey raw o , ,
Stansberry, Joe Hueston, Dale McCord. Second Row: Penny Floyd, Sue Fletcher, Kay Line, Joann Jordan,
Rita Riddle, Nettie Smith, Janice Mitchell, J eannetta Legg, Linda Arehart, Nancy Deitzer, Pam Smith, Mr.
Poore. Third Row: Kenny Barnett, Ella Rigsby, Phyllis Strong, Karen Pennington,Tersa Welker, Janie Shaw,
' ' S an S oo
Judy Hoover, Sandra Masters, Mary Shoulders, Patty Whetzel, Peggy Heath, David Jack. Top Row. us p ,
Lilia Harper, Karen Hood, Jeannie Allen, Linda Goodman, Dianne Kirby, Bert Jarrett, Russell Garrison, Donnie
Shaw , Billy Adams .
C f rd Ronnie Cain Terry
.iwwnw F- - .
Bottom L. to R: Russell Brashear, John Stansberry, Stephen Slates, Terry Morris, Ronnie Taylor,
Joe Lynch, Danny Williams, Terry Swaim. Second Row: Janice Hickman, Judy Ingle, Linda Staley,
Gloria Thornberry, Sherry Dilinger, Connie Fry, Dorthy Ozenbaugh, Ruthann Cronk, Regina Ritter,
Sharon Wilson. Third Row: Sharon Waymire, Wanda Adams, Janet Chambers, Sharon Shaw, Joan
Abplanalp, Nancy Whitcomb, Debbie Banker, Becky Noble, Georgia Kirby, Pama1aMansship. Fourth
Row: Shirley Awens, Loretta Hosier, Barbara Harper, Kathy Crowley, Maryann Spears, Cynthia
McCarty, Kathy Asbaugh, Kathern Giselbaugh, Linda Waymire, Dottie Goldsberry. Back: Ronnie
McCord, Steven Phillips, Jack Shallenberger, Robert Curl, Mike Wilhoite, Nick Waymire, Ronnie
Jones, Steve Mutt, Melvin Shuler, Jerry Cunningham.
Bottom L. to R: Kenneth Hartley, Keith Brown, Charles Frye, Jack Alexander, Neal McCorkle, Terry
Foust, William Sims, Paul Kemper. Second Row: Toni Waymire, Kathy Lewellen, Ella Kaiser, Marcia
Swart, Raymond Beach, Elaine Heaton,Judy Thomas, Victor Kinser. Third Row: Mrs. Cannon, Brenda
Shallenberger,Jay McRoberts,John Hoppes, Jeffery Kimmerling, Brenda Freeman, Charlene Robison,
Carol McCord, Mike Rastetter, David Lawson. Back: Debbie Carroll, Arm Todd, Neal Gwinn, Ronald
Buster, Shirley Morris, Kathy Hancher, Eldon Ebert, Phil Davis, Dianna French, Phillip Luzadder.
Bottom L. to R: Sidney Lynch, Tom Heath, Robert Johnson, Paul Hughes, Larry Sizelove, Douglas
Bouslog,Jimmy Johnson, Perry Jarvis, Bobby Witcher, Jerry Abplanalp, Michael Kirby, James La.nd.
Second Row: Carolyn Barker, Mary Canfield, Debbie Miller, Linda Day, Jeanette Thornburg, Marilyn
Isom, Glennis McRoberts, Rose Marie Drake, Judy Borum, Lelia Hosier, Peggy Johnson, Linda Vestal.
Third Row: Jackie McCord, Cindy Hertle, Susan Cramer, Hilda Alexander, Shelia Shuler, Jimmy
Wetherington, Darrel Sizelove, Steven Poe, Michael Harrison. Top Row: Mrs. Etchison, Mark
Daugherty, Terry Prince, Bobby Johns, Tommy Derry, Ronald Benefiel, Jimmy Frye, Michael Holder,
Harry Mitchell, Terry Floyd, Alan Floyd.
Bottom L. to R: Jon McPherson, Tim Heller, Henri Teachnor, Zennie Roberson, Tom Elder, Charles
Fesler, Larry Owen, Charles Faulstich, Dave Faulstich, Jim Faulstich. Second Row: Nancy Hartsock,
Mary Fulton, Lola Garner, Carol Cawthorn, Teresa Hutson, June Borum, Sharon Singer, Rana Trick,
Betty Conk1in,Joyce Kerkhoff, Mrs. McCoy. Third Row: Diane Jack, Bessie Jones, Nancy East, Peggy
Mutt, Linda Roby, Sandy King, Alberta Collier, Dixie Fetty, Carolyn Ha.re, Don Strong, Dick Lugenbeal,
Terry Sheppard. Top Row: Da.nny Cox, Milton Johns, Billy Lane, Dave Lewellen, Mike Ryan, Dave
lleiurgonil Jim Fletcher, George Altherr, Johnny Johnson, Mickey McClain, Roger Woltermire, Larry
c or e.
Bottom L. to R: Mike Land, Larry Land, Donald Lane, James Mason, James Burger, Robert
Thornbury, Steven Davenport, Larry Reason, Robert Fulton, John Sarson. Second Row: Marsha
Kirby, Joyce Ann McCord, Linda Lou Blaylock, Linda Cawthorn, Mary Beth Montcastle, Becky
Conklin, Diana Dellinger, Sandra Fisher, Shari Albright, Eloise Rigsby, Brenda Pennock. Third Row:
James Borum, Lindon Craig, Robert Gordon, Joe Merritt, Brenda Fry, Ronald Sigler, Alice Ritenour,
Roger Ashby, Ernie Witcher, Kathy Beach. Top Row: Kensy Ritenour, Connie Partlow, Norman
Walker, Sandra East, Gregory Bradley, Eddie Smith, Carl Webb, Annette Walker, Debbie Cornelious,
J: I O
' 'I ' u
Knee-deep in books
in "3 IL
Bottom L. to R: Dallas Canfield, Kevin Crawford, Steve Land. Second Row: Roberta Heaton, Judy
Litsey, Katy Hanson, Mrs. Kimmerling, Myron Daugherty, Jimmy Reason, Barbara Dellinger. Third
Row: Patty Hartsock, Janie Mroz, Nanette Kimmerling, Stephenie Creamer, John Dwiggins, Wilford
Alexander, Tommy Alexander, Janet Heniser. Back: Tony Abbott, Terry Harrison, Douglas Holder,
Terry Lawson, Judy Chambers, Terry McCord, Kent Burris, Randy Loser, Debbie Davis.
Bottom L. to R: Sharon Hobbs, Barbara Line, Dianne Witcher, Vicki Wise, Janet Bradley, Patsy
Hisle, Candace Robinson, Greg Poe, Brenda Vestal. Second Row: Sheila Whitten, Greg Thompson,
Dennis Waymire, Steve Remington, Joan Staley, Mary Murray, Keith Ritenour, Phil Webb, Michael
Davenport, Bob Remington. Back: Melinda Swart, Vicki Waymire, David Hickman, Mrs. Helen Hughes
Ricky Shuler, Jerry Williams, Myron Waymire.
Bottom Row: L. to R. - Ronnie Ritenour, Danny Romine, Randy Thomas, Terry Hickman, Tony
Longerbone, Debbie Land, Danny Tharp, Becky Wise, Collette Etchison, Kathy Jo Dickerson.
Second Row: Miss Fox, Cathy Hertle, Cindy Richwine, Larry Norris, Gary Hosier, John Poe,
Lanora Lehman, Marla Creamer, Sally Ashby, Missy Davis, Connie Ritenour, Gene Cawthorn.
Third Row: Rosette McCord, Debbie Lane, Becky Land, Janet Huffman, Rhonda George, Peggy
Brown, Ruth Altherr, Mardene Overby, Jeannie Waymire, Janet Neese, Diana Burris. Top Row:
Larry Brook, David Benefiel, Debbie Cannon, Debbie Frank, Max Sizelove, Dennis Trice, Nancy
Leeman, Mike Albright, Clay Giselbaugh, Jimmy Blackford, Rickey Flanagan, Linda Lynch.
I Like Recess Myself
Bottom L. to R: Mrs. Floyd, Vickie Hobbs, Patricia Hester, Cathy Vestal, Rhonda Idlewine,
Pamela Todd, Vickie Spurlock, Susan Lane, Paula Parry. Second Row: Melvin Fry, Debra
Standridge, Christy Lambesis, Terry Edwards, Beverly Cain, Lou Ann Fisher, Cathy Crull,
Garry Cain. Third Row: David McCord, Tony Granger, Danny Tucker, Timmy Hickman, Ricky
Beach, Randy Kerkhoff, Ronnie Price, Dale Blackford, Dale Bradley, Buddy Tucker. Top Row:
Howard Sowers, Ronnie Owens, Riley McCord, Ronnie Wright, Jerry Alexander, Tommy Hartsock,
Claren Johns, David Walker, Gary Gillespie, John McRoberts, Roger Sprague, Phil Alexander.
I Like Saturdays Best V
Bottom: Dianna Parry, Pam Luzadder, Peggy Pickering, Terry Frye, Randy Dickinson, Pam Marley,
Ronnie Land, Randy Romine. Second Row: David Wise, Ricky Price, Debby Atchison, Danny Atchison,
Anita Stansberry, Randy Lane, Charlotte Ritenmour, Scott Woodsides. Back: Mary Kay Alexander,
Janet Post, Nancy Cornelious, Bobby J arrell, Mike Arehart, Steve Kirby, Pam Davenport, Jane
Giselbach. Teacher: Mrs. Nash
Bottom: Connie Spurlock, Terry Lugenbeal, Roberta Shaw, Valerie Hosier, Cindy Hobbs, Joy Hacker.
Second Row: David Harper, Danny Remington, Ellen Line, Linda Alexander, Alisa Adams, Christine
Shuler. Third Row: Kenneth Lynch, Keith Hudson, Lanny Hays, Richard Webb, Jerry Parry, Edward
Swink, Jolm Ritenour. Back: Stanley Leeman, Kirk Singer, Paul Hebner, Todd Ashby, Alan Hancher.
Teacher: Mrs. Morgan
Solicitors, Bette Mitchell, Nancy Parker, and Judy Blaylock plan their attack as
the advertising campaign got under way early in August.
"We're bushed! "says Nancy Parker, shoe
in hand, as the three high salesmen return
from their two day campaign. Business
manager Keith Cooper receives agree-
ments, money, etc., from the tired, but
happy three-some. .
DU KE'S GMC, INC.
M. W. "Duke" Paugh - Manager
2202 West 25th Street 4 WS
ELWOOD FEDERAL SAVINGS
8. LOAN ASSN.
Insured Savings to 310,000
Current Dividend 4fZg
ANDERSON LAUNDRY AND
Fabritonic Dry Cleaning Treatment
For Modern Garments
Sta-Fresh Shirt Service
ELWOOD PLUMBING 8.
HEATING COMPANY, INC.
C. G. Hanlin - R. E. Hanlin
Phone FE 2-7389
1414 Main Street
LEWIS FEED 81 SUPPLY
CLARENCE BILBREY CONTRACTOR PAYLESS SUPER
Specializing in Digging and Laying MARKET
Sewers Septic Tanks etc.
Piione 64-2-867'I 0533122
Hauling W. Cross St. Excavating .
Anderson, Indiana Anderson, Indiana
ANN'S DAIRY BAR
Short Orders-Country Dinners-
206 West Washington
SUMMERS TV SALES Si SERVICE
Motorola and Philco
Guaranteed Repair on All Makes
104 N. Harrison-Call 4-4256
BROADWAY SALES CORPORATION
Chrysler - Dodge
KELLEY FURNITURE COMPANY
Homes Furnished Complete
Quality Furniture Since 1895
FRANK'S MEN'S WEAR
Boys Too - From Two!
Across From Both Banks
"Friends to you and your car"
212 North Anderson St.
Your Local Insurance Agent
HOOSIER HOME IMPROVEMENT
Phone FE 2-7341
MULLEN'S SHOE STORE
"The New In Shoes"
CENTRAL INDIANA GAS CO.
Frankton can be proud
of its fine school community.
GAIL ORBAUGH Sz SONS
COOK BLOCK AND BRICK COMPANY
Producers of Better Concrete Masonry
2013 Mounds Road
1421 South "J" Street
YELTON TYPEWRITERS INC.
'Iypewriters - Adding Machines
Sales - Service - Rentals
1137 Main Street
Girls! It's just wonderful
to fit your feet and your
SHOP pocketbook at the same time.
INDIANA THRIFT STORES INC.
'T Phone 2-0470 421 s. Walnut
N 1714 Meridian Street Muncie, Indiana
Anderson, Indiana 8E 8th Street
,,,, Anderson, Indiana
FARMERS GRAIN 8. COAL CO.
Grain, Coal, Feed, Seed and
Grinding and Mixing
Master Mix Feed and Supplement
WILHOITE 8. CHEATUM
Phone 3-9947 - 3-0573
COTTERMAN FURNITURE CO.
Furniture - Rugs - Bedding
ALEXANDRIA BANKING CO.
BANK OF FRIENDLY
Member Federal Deposit Insurance
State Road 28
LINWOOD GRAIN COMPANY
Good-Rich Quality Feeds
WALKERS VARIETY STORE
LAMBESIS FOOD MART
Fresh Fruits Ka Vegetables
Quality is our "Motto"
Service With A Smile
Towle, Reed and Barton, Lunt,
International Gorham, Wallace,
Heirloom, and Alvin Sterling
Fostoria, Imperial and Heisey Crystal
Lennox, Castelton, Syracuse,
Franciscan, Royal Jackson,
Royal Doulton and Franconia China
Eisenberg and Kramer Original
Elwood - Alexandria - Tipton
HAMMONS PLUMBING 8.
24 hr. Service
Phone FE 2-5701
"The Oldest and Largest Federal
Savings and Loan Association
in Madison County"
Jackson SL Eleventh Streets
THE CITIZENS BANK
COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE
3'Zp INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS
MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
Phone FE 2-3367
Corner A Ka South Anderson
REVELON cosME'rlcs STYUNG
BRECK SHAMPOO by
STUDENTS - TEACHERS I, A Qlql, 1 E,,.n,, . FRANKTON
SUMMER SHOWS HER COLORS A -
in our great display of apparel ' ,-'ET ,Q Z " Dm'
for men, women, girls and boys ' 9 'i,, Closed Mondays
open a charge account 1, V
in E BEAUTY
LESSON'S IN ELwoon 'I' sl-lorrls
Corner Plum 81 John - FRANKTON
Best quality at lower prices
The largest variety of suits, sport coats and top coats
Both at 1601 SO. F. Street, Elwood
404 Jackson Street, Anderson
the added touch of perfection!
GOLDSBERRY'S FLOWER SHOP
3 miles west of Frankton
on State Road 128
then one-half mile north
Phone Elwood FE-2214
SMlTTY'S PURE OIL
Motor Tune-up, Gasoline, Oil
STEEL SLITTING C0
Coil Slitting KL Warehousing
Phone FE 2-5611
304 So. 28th Street
There's u "one and onIy"
in refreshment, too
"SAVE WHERE YOUR SAVINGS ARE SAFE"
Security since 1888
mmm 0 mmm
AN INSURED SAVINGS ASSOCIATION
33 West Tenth Street
Ice Cream Sz Dairy Products
JOHN W. MOORE CHEVROLET
Chevrolet - Oldsmobile - Cadillac
Sales 8z Service
The Best Buy . . .
at the Why
THE WHY STORE
DIETZEN'S BAKERIES, INC.
1451 South A Street
RIEGELS' AUTO PARTS
Complete Glass Service
Auto - Window - Desk Tops
Complete Muffler Service
Free installation while you wait
These mufflers are guaranteed
unconditionally for the life of your car
Phone FE 2-3703
COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE
Safety Deposit Boxes
United States Saving Bonds
Christmas Club Savings
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Ehzery Depositor Insured to 310,000
OFFICES TO SERVE YOU
Main Office: 10th Sz Meridian
South Branch: 15 East 29th Street
West Branch: Edgewood
Frankton Branch Chesterfield Branch
Frankton, Indiana Chesterfield, Indiana
THE ONLY NATIONAL BANK IN MADISON COUNTY SERVING THE
DAVIS DAIRY FARMS
FRANKLIN FINANCE COMPANY
Loans and Financing Since 1921
Phone First - Fastest Service
1035 Main Street
SATIS FACTORY - DEPENDABLE
THE D H Gosua PRIN I FUN
' ' Co T NG Phone 2275 SI It
. -' A . Mins
Greenfield, Indiana I i Av:
FOUR HOUR SPECIAL SERVICE
FALVEYS MEN 81 BOYS
Where your friends buy
Builder - Decorator
Your Typewriter Headquarters
All makes of portables and rebuilt
P , standard machines. We also rent
Congratulatlonsf SENIORS typewriters with the option to buy
and apply the rental to the purchase
price. All machines fully guaran-
"Everything for Ehrery Office"
The Anderson Daily Bulletin and 12120 eridian
The Anderson Herald Anderson, Indiana
MILLER HUGGINS, INC.
D. H. MILLER 8. CO.
Wallpaper Sz O'Brien Paints
Art - Supplies - Framing
Successors to E. J. Miller KL Son
25 W. 9th St.
Watch Chevy in '61
into nnlcx mu
Lunches - Dinners - Sandwiches
Open 11 A. M. Daily
3 1X2 Mi. So. of Anderson on
State Roads 9 gl 67
Pep si- Cola.
9? 2 .Li 3
1- j- -s '
A 'I .Ei
if -L' 'Wm
YESY- : ' W 'QV JL .ki
F- -HS! 1: 4
Tours and Cruises A11 Over The World
FOR RESERVATIONS APPLY TO
M I ll E R T 0 U RS
MILLER Walnut 5-3581
I TUURS 6 Marott Hotel
Indianapolis 7, Indiana
We Deliver In Frankton
Phone 644-7781 - Anderson
Men's, Women's Sz Children's Wear
1125 Meridian Street
DON BLAKE, DVM
Res. Phone 4374
Office Phone 3135
MADISON COUNTY FARM
BUREAU CO-OP ASS'N., INC.
Central Office and Farm Store
1520 Main - Phone 3-6639
1515 Central - Phone 3-6637
Alexandria - Phone 4-2423
Elwood - Phone FE 2-7339
Pendleton - Phone 778-2125
Summitville - Phone 62291
Markleville - Phone 11
They Made your edition of
THE 1961 EAGLITE
Johnson Sea-Horse Out Board Motors
SALES AND SERVICE
BOATS TRAILERS Si ACCESSORIES
OILS 8: GREASES
LEATHERS' BOAT HOUSE
Phone FE 2-5162
1823 North A. Street
SURBER AND SON TAILORS
Over McCroy 's
Radio Equipped Trucks
Williams Hammons - Owner
736 Main Street
LUCAS WESTERN AUTO
FRANKTON LUMBER COMPANY
. Frankton, Indiana
tis- f -
ROGERS ELECTRIC COMPANY,
Electrical Sz Refrigeration Service
Sand- - - Grav el- - - and Stone
UWEN ICE CREAM 8. DAIRY
Phone 2- 1466
1800 Lincoln Street
Quality Groceries - Meats
C. G. EMLING COMPANY
INSTITUTIONAL FOOD SPECIALTIES
2305 West Erie Street
Chicago 12, Illinois
UNDERWOOD'S ICE CREAM
Sz SNACK BAR
ROCHELLE BEAUTY SALON
Evening Appointments Accepted
Cor. 8th Sz Meridian - Anderson
TAFF Sz BAKER FURNITURE
1518-20 Main Street
PITTSBURGH PLATE GLASS COMPANY
1510 South Main
GEORGE C. HARPER
COX SUPER MARKET
Firth Carpeting- Frigidaire Appliances
Where Price Tells And Quality Sens Seigler Heaters-Paints-Small Appliances
Fr ee Premiums Tipton And Kramer Living Room Suites
"Your Cash Sure Ta1ks"
Drive a 1961 Ford
FRED WELKER FORD, INC.
516 Meridian Phone 2-0275
SMITH'S BICYCLE SHOP
E GOLDEN CRUST WHOLESALE
Sales and Service
Your Friends Sz Neighbors Will Tell You
TO SHOP HERE
THE BANNER STORE
927 Meridian Street
"Baked and ate this date
Serving the Restaurant
Industry for 35 years
I Mosr RELIABLE NAME IN LIGHTS
The Home of the Power Headlight Control
T-3 SAFETY AIM HEADLAMPS
GUIDE LAMP DIVISION
GENERAL MOTORS CORP.
class of 1961
SHEET METAL 00
24 HOUR SERVICE
Anchor and Select-Aire Furnaces
We Service A11 Makes
613 East 21st Street
JOHN E. BAKER
Insurance PATRONIZE OUR
Phone FE 2-3613
208 So. 16th ADVERTISERS
If It's Wallpaper-paint-or any
of the decorator needs-See
A FRIEND 1533 So. A
MONTGOMERY WARD AND GO
COMPANY le.. Q JJ
Headquarters for SEAKING Sporting
Goods and RIVERSIDE FRANKTON'S EAST END
Kermit House - Manager
The CLASS of 1961
RUSS AND NELL
OF ELITE ST
X J, -y
x Si '
K5 XEQX ' Official Photographers
A -, is Inf. K, for the
x an Phone 7016
5 ' , 1037 Meridian Street
yi 64, I Anderson, Indiana
GEORGE C. HARPER
COX SUPER MARKET
Firth Carpeting- Frigidaire Appliances
Where Price Tells And Quality Sens Seigler Heaters-Paints-Small Appliances
Free Premiums Tipton And Kramer Living Room Suites
"Your Cash Sure Ta1ks"
Drive a 1961 Ford
FRED WELKER Fosen, INC.
516 Meridian Phone 2-0275
SMITH'S BICYCLE SHOP
' colon: cnusr wnousm
Sales and Service
1 2 1 3 Main
Your Friends Sz Neighbors Will Tell You
TO SHOP HERE
THE BANNER STORE
927 Meridian Street
"Baked and ate this date
Serving the Restaurant
Industry for 35 years
' MOST RELIABLE NAME IN LIGHTS
The Home of the Power Headlight Control
T-3 SAFETY AIM HEADLAMPS
GUIDE LAMP DIVISION
GENERAL MOTORS CORP.
class of 1961
SHEET METAL 00
24 HOUR SERVICE
Anchor and Select-Aire Furnaces
We Service A11 Makes
613 East 21st Street
JOHN E. BAKER
Insurance PATRONIZE OUR
Phone FE 2-3613
208 So. 16th ADVERTISERS
If It's Wallpaper-paint-or any
of the decorator needs-See
1533 So. A
MONTGOMERY WARD AND
Headquarters for SEAKING Sporting
Goods and RIVERSIDE
FRANKTON'S EAST END
Elwood, Indiana Kermit House - Manager
The CLASS of 1961
RUSS AND NELL FORKNER
OF ELITE STUDIO -
x "Q ' J 5
x Ii ' i-
3 x. All Q I
V1 AQ, A Official Photographers
' ta: SN F'
Y' W- I .1-
f A, Q A gy' X, for the
' ix . . I S 1961 EAGLITE ,
do at if jf
In I V, Phone 7016
5 A 1037 Meridian Street
jx 43, I Anderson, Indiana
OTTO STROUP JR.
Frankton Phone 3394
Elwood Phone FE 2-6691
Alexandria's only Downtown Hotel
Washington at West St.
Pontiac Ki Buick
E. M. PETERSON MOTOR SALES
Phone FE 2-6861
1421 Main Street
The Home of Courtesy Kindness
Fresh Meat and Vegetables
Ruby and Bill
HARPER'S REPAIR SHOP
Lawn Mower, Small Engine, Ka Saw Service
MERLE NORMAN COSMETIC STUDIO
1330 Meridian St.
Carpet Sz Linoleum
Cathedral of Fashion
Zlghgvnegffgi 813 Meridian Street
Anderson, Indiana Anderson' Indlana'
ALEXANDRIA RECORD Sz FLOWER SHOP
202 North Harrison
RYBOLT'S SPORTING GOODS
"Your Sporting Goods Center"
116 West Church Street
NORTH SIDE PHARMACY
Store Hours: 8:30 A. M. to Midnite
Phone 3-5751 - Phone 3-8116
1500 Broadway - Anderson
Ladies Sz Children's Ready to Wear
203 North Harrison Street
L. G. BALFOUR CO.
Class Rings-Club Insignia-Medals St Trophies
Graduation Cards Sz Announcements
Yearbooks-Taylor Publishing Co.
Jesse E. Greene--Steve E. Unger
P. O. Box 155, Chesterfield, Ind.
The Store For Young Men
The Finest in Flowers DANNER'S 59 Sz 1052
THOMAS GREENHOUSE Always Good Values
Phone 2865 Open Friday and Saturday till 9
Frankton, Indiana Alexandria, Indiana
COMMERCIAL BANK AND
Alexandr ia, Indiana
SEARS ROEBUCK Sz COMPANY
J ENIGNS WATCH SHOP
JEWELER - WATCH REPAJRING
"The Friendliest Store in Town" Phfme 5113
Good Quality For Less Since 1886 15 E- 12th St-
Anderson, Indiana AHde1'S0H, Indiana
FRANCES' BEAUTY SHOPPE
Best Wishes of
PFAFF SEWING CENTER
1328 Meridian St. - Phone 3-3560
Sandwiches HARQIN gl SON
Chicken in Basket - Short Orders uggage
Root Beer and other drinks 33 E. nth
Phone 3512 Anderson, Indiana
SPRAGUE AUTO BODY
Complete Auto Body and
A Safe Place To Trade
108 South Anderson St.
J OHNSON'S APPAREL SHOP
ROYAL GARMENT CLEANERS
ALLEN'S SHOE STORE
Shoes for- the entire family
R. C. MCDANIEL
Clothing - Footwear
GROCERY Sz BAKERY
Phone FE 2-6553
2034 Main Street
COUNTRY KITCHEN F
Country Dinners at Noon
. W. WOOLWORTH CO
208 So. Anderson
SHETTERLY AUTO SERVICE
Standard Oil Products
If it's toys - See
Complete Mechanical Service Sz Welding GRIN-NELL'S TOY STORE
Phone 3152 or 3456-24 hour AAA Service
East of Elwood on 28
WOLF'S MOTOR COURT KLEIN'S SHOE STORE
BUILDING AND LOAN
Serving Madison County Since 1893
WITH Courteous Dependable Service
BLAYLOCK'S LAUNDRY 81
.W:Z?,ffT't'7fi'EEl,Tf0P. M. Aumsou SPORTING
Wash 201153593 pr. Load
Dry 10? for Ten Minutes
Football - Basketball
Golf - Guns - Tennis - Archery
CERDEN AND SON
Frankton, Indiana 1206 Meridian St.
RECORD AND MUSIC SHOP
Madison County's Headquarters for Music
1240 Meridian Street
Gilbert Alexander 60
Marshall Arbuckle 60
Betty Ashton 31,32,42,60
Judy Blake 20,33,39,60
Judy Blaylock 21,28,31,42,61,89
Brockman Sharon 61
Mardella Bowers 61
Darrell Brizendine 61
Dick Bryan 61
Janet Cain 31,32,33,42,61
Keith Cooper 28,30,61,89
Lee Craig 26,61
Gary Crawford 26,28,32,62
Arthur Cress 62
Karel Crowley 28,31,32,33,62
Emma Curtis 62
Gary Dalzell 28,30,32,33,40,47,49,51,62
Ruth Dalzell 28,42,62
Bennie Davidson 18,62
Carolyn Dietz 62
Jon Edmonson 63
Kent Elder 30,63
Sue Fesler 21,27,28,39,42,43,63
Nancy Fields 21,27,31,34,42,63
Elain Floyd 20,27,28,59,63
Kay Freeman 19,21,42,63
Rhoda Fry 21,31,42,63
Harold Garrett 63
David Hahn 60
Bill Hartsock 64
James Hays 21,27,28,30,32,37,54,64
Doniece Heller 26,28,42,59,64
Sarah Hiday 21,25,42,64
Sherry Hoover 28,42,64
Kermit House 24,64
Jerry Hutson 18,30,64
Barbara Jack 21,27,31,64
Mike Jackson 28,3O,32,33,65
Ginger Jackson 24,28,31,65
Darlene Jarvis 39,65
Martha Johnson 21,42,65
Donna Jones 60
Margaret Killian 65
Joan King 29,35,65
Marlene Kirby 20,21,32,65
Penny Lennis 31,32,34,42,65
Sharon Luttrell 66
Mike Luyet 66
Elaine Mauck 25,28,31,35,42,66
Judy McElfresh 21,42,66
Bob Mills 25,26,27,59,66
Bette Mitchell 21,31,32,33,34,42,66,89
Max Moody 29,66
Linda Nacoff 19,21,42,66
Emmett Naselroad 67
Wayne Ousley 3O,32,33,67
Judy Palmer 13,42,67
Nancy Parker 9,21,28,31,33,34,42,67,89
Mary Price 68 ,
Wanda Prince 29,31,42,67
Phil Rinker 4,11,30,32,59,67
Marilyn Samuels 31,32,67
Helen Sayre 12,27,28,31,32,33,6.8
Judy Shaw 19,21,39,42,68
Merril Shaw 30,68
Anita Sigler 8,21,42,68
Arlene Sizelove 68
Lynnette Smith 5, 12,20,27,32, 68
Joyce Sutton 68
Ronnie Swindell l2,26,30,68
Patricia Tinsley 21,28,31,42,69
Larry Varner 9,69
Carol Waymire 69
Richard Weaver 69
Gary Welborn 38,69
Linda Welborn 27,29,31,32,35,42, ,
Tom Whetsel 69
Tonda Whitson 28,31,42,69
John Anderson 80
Todd Ash 21,30,70
Sheliah Atchison 35,42,70
Terry Avery 38,70
Mary Baker 28,31,34,42,70
Donita Baldwin 42,70
Dan Barmes 30,70
Gloria Blair 21,31,42,70
Larry Brashear 70
Lorraine Bous1og,2 1,28, 31, 34, 42,70
Delbert Burton 20,21,30,70
Sandra Conklin 26,27,31,36,42,70
Marilyn Coy '70
Maureen Crul 42,70
Dallas Curtis 30,38,40,48, 50,71
Geraldine Davis 42,71
Bob Dellinger 20,21,3O
Alma Friend 27 ,43,71
Gordon Fuller 71
Larry Gillespie 71
Mary Giselbach 71
Don Goodman 70,71
Bill Gordon 71
Norman Graham 71
Frances Granger 20,70,71
Mary B. Hartley 2l,28,31,42,71
Nancy Hays 24,26,28,31,42,43,7l
Ruth Head 21,28,31,71
Tom Heady 19,21,40,49,71
Ann Heath 31,42,71
Gloria Hertle 21,31,42,71
Charlotte Holman 70
Mike Holtsclaw 70
Doug Hood 18,30,71
Max Hopple 30,40,49,71
Steve Horn 30,71
Steve Hudson 3O,40,48,49,71
Jack Huffman 71
Karen Humphrey 18,21,31,71
Jean Hutchison 21,31,42,71
Danny Jackson 30,71
Bob Jarrett 30,71
Tim Johnson 30,71
Linda Kallner 20,71
Wayne Kerkhoff 26,27,38,40,71
Doris Knight 20,21,70,71
Ted McCord 27,28,3O,37,70
Gloria McRoberts 31,37,42,'72
Carol Mock 20,21,27,72
John Miller 72
Butch Noble 49, 5O,51,72
Tom Orbaugh 30,72
Herbert Ousley 72
Doug Prewett 72
Ben Richwine 24,26,38,40,49,70,72
Karl Ritter 72
Jane Ritter 42,72
Andrea Seely 31,34,42,72
Carole Shirley 21,31,42,72
Barbara Sigler 26,31,42,72
John Smith 21,30,40,49,72
Jack Smothers 72
Don Stephens 49
Charlie Stettner 27,28,31,36,42,72
Charles Stottlemyer 21,72
Clara Sturbois 31,36,42,72
Carol Swackhamer 31,42,70,72
Karen Taylor 35,72
Don Thomas 72
Janet Thomas 42,72
Nelma Tranbarger 72
Richard Turner 30,72
Joyce Voss 21,31,42,72
Jim Waltermire 40,48,49,72
Nancy Watkins 21,28,31,42,72
Jim Waymire 72
Steve Whitcomb 38,72
Steve Wright 72
James Allen 44,73
Fred Allender 30,73
John Altherr 73
Kent Arbuckle 73
Temple Barnes 31,74
Jeff Bauer 30,44,73
Vickie Beck 42,73
Susan Beidelschies 31,34,42,74
Gary Benefiel 26,3O,44,49,74
Allen Berg 74
Mike Blessinger 74
Stan Busby 26,30,44,49,50,73,74
Molly Brown 73,74
Susan Brown 42,73,74
Dan Buckner 30,74
Connie Cain 42,74
Joan Collier 31,74
Gloria Cook 4,31,34,42,74
Ernest Crowder 74
Judy Daugherty 31,74
Pat Delaplane 42,74
Leon Ebert 44,49,7 4
Howard Edwards 74
Kent Ehman 44,74
Shirley Fletcher 17,24,31,42,73,74
Sue Foley 31,42,73,74
Paul Gammon 74
Don Gilchrist 30,74
Carol Giselbach 31,42,74
Paul Glotzbach 74 1 I5
Dick Gross 38,74
Jeff Harper 74
Eddie Hart 20,3O,74
Becky Hartsock 31,74
Dixie Heaton 20,34,74
Kenny Heller 21,75
Darlene Henry 42,75
Steve Henry 30,49,75
Chuck Hobbs 75
John Humphrey 75
David Huth 21,30,40,48,49,75
Robert Jackman 75
Ludy Jarrell 17,42,75
Bill Jarrett 49,75
Marsha Jarvis 20,75
Mike Jarvis 20,75
Dallas Jent 14,73
Bill Johnson 75
Wanda Jones 31,35,75
Ernestine Kennedy 42,75
Sue Kennedy 42,75
Mike King 75
Mary Lambertson 31,42,75
Bill Lay 30,40,44,7 5
Penny Leasure 17,42,75
Phil Lehman 75
Mike Lewellen 30,75
Nick Luyet 75
Tim Marsh 30,75
David McCord 38,75
Jerry McCord 75
Raymond McCord 75
-. .. ali!-lv. i
Karen McElfresh 31,34,42,75
Sylvia Morris 75
Melanie Paddock 31,34,42,75
Fred Pennock 76
Jill Peterson 17,42,76
Pam Pierce 76
Mary Prince 42,76
Brenda Pruett 31,42,76
Mary F. Richwine 26,34,37,4
Steve Robinson 76
Marilyn Ryan 14,17,31,76
Stanley Sallee 76
Mike Schuck 76
Carolyn Shepard 31,42,76
Mary Shipley 42,7 6
Tom Sigler 26,30,76
Tom Smith 24, 30,76
Sherry Sowash 42,76
Phillip Spears 76
Pete Spoo 30,76
Rex Stansberry 76
Brenda Stevens 10,42,76
Danny Stigall 30, 40, 44,76
Steve Sumner 20,30,44,49,76
Sue Taylor 76
Carol Tomey 31,42,76
Susan Updegraff 17,76
Tom Waymire 76
Eddie Weaver 76
Mike Whetsel 76
Connie Whitson 76
Dianna Whitson 76
Sue Whitson 73
Steve Wilson 20,76
Tommy Asby 77
Larry Bardonner 20,77
Phil Bott 77
Frances Brizendine 12,45,77
Kathy Brown 31,42,77
Fred Bryan 30,77
Jean Chambers 20,77
Kay Chism 31,77
James Cloud 77
Herbert Condon 45,49,78
Steve Cox 20,78
David Cunnin ham 78
Sandra Cunningham 26,31,42,77,78
Larry Davis 49,78
Karla Ehman 34,35,42,78
Tom Faucett 47,49,78
Sharon Fischer 4, 42,78
Ronald Fisher 78
Eddie Foley 30,78
Gary Fox 78
Jennie Frazier 15,31,42,78
Tom Frye 78
Terry George 78
Jerry Gordon 30,77,78
Frankie Gosnell 45,49,78
Joyce Graham 78
Roger Gray 78
Marilyn Harrison 31,78
Sandra Hart 31,42,45,78
Ralph Hays 21,30,34,78
George Heady 45,47,78
Terry Heaton 7,20,78
Terry Hiatt 20,78
Charles Hiday 78
Martha Hisle 78
Gary Hobbs 78
Carolyn Hook 5,78
Sandra Hoover 42,78
Sherrie Hueston 79
Danny Hughes 79
Nila Huth 31,42,79
Dennis Hutson 79
Gordon 'Jackman 49
Karen Jarvis 20,79
Sarah John 31,42,79
Danny Johnson 20,79
Richard Jones 79
Jack Kimmerling 79
Gary Killian 79
Judy Kinser 42,79
Barbara Knight 79
Ginger Knight 20,79
Darrell Lane 79
Kathy Lee 3,20,34,77
Larry Litsey 10,21,30,34,79
Peggy Manning 79
Xeneclea Mathews 31,42,79
Tom Mauck 45,79
Janet McCarthy 31,42,79
Dick McCord 30,79
Janelle McCorkle 79
Sondra McCorkle 79
Sharon McPhearson 20,79
Tom Mitchell 79
George Mittendorf 79
John Montcastle 77
Gary Nash 21,2e,so,45,'1'1,v9
Teresa Pedro 79
Nancy Prewett 79
Kathy Prieshoff 31,42,79
Lee Riegle 20,80
Dave Roby 20,80
Darrell Ryan 45,80
Carol Sarson 34,80
John Saulmon 80
Melissa Schuck 31,42,8O
Tom Singer 20,21,80
Dennis Smith 45,80
Shirley Smith 31,80
Paula Starr 31,42,8O
Bruce Stevens 45,80
Larry Strom 80
Phyllis Stottlemyer 80
Connie Stroud 80
Danny Swart 20,45,80
Linda Taylor 80
Wayne Von Hiebor 21,80
Jerry Waltermire 45,49,8O
Larry Waltermire 45,49,8O
Jarrel Waymire 80
Richard Waymire 80
Ginger Welborn 26, 31,42,8O
Lynn Welborn 42,80
Lucresia Wells 42,80
David Wesseler 30,80
Mary Wethington 30,80
Janet Whalen 20,80
Maribeth Whetsel 20,34,80
Dave Williams 80
Carolyn Wright 20,77,80
Emma Alspaugh 56
Marjorie Andrew 31, 54,56, 58
Robert Barker 2O,21,56
David Bartlow 56,58
Marilyn Bowers 25, 35, 56, 59
Mulford Davis 25, 40,44,49
Pain Davis 1'1,45,47,49,51,5s
Bill French 30,56
Ted Harbit 8,57
Gene Heniser 27,54,55,57
Gordon Kerkhoff 25,38,54,
Joyce Koehn 37,57,58
Cathryn Lucas 57
Lornell Mock 8,14,42,57
Sterrett Nash 57
Winifred Owens 58
Frances Sigler 58
Doris Waymire 16,58
Carl Henderson 34
Lena Henderson 34
Marguerite Miller 55
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