Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN)

 - Class of 1959

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Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1959 volume:

1959 AEOLIAN Garrett High School Garrett, Indiana JUDITH TOOMAN, editor-in-chief LINDA HARMAN, assistant editor-in-chief CARL HANS HEINZERLING, copy editor Vol. XLI ROBERT CUCKLER, photographer NANCY SHAFER, business manager Remembrance of Things Past This book is the heritage of an era—memories retained though reality has flown; days, joys, and good times are sadly bid adieu, but each moment left us something to remember, and each has be- come an intangeble part of ourselves. Days, like pages of some great classic, were savored and turned, enriching the reader, and though impressions, recollections, mementos, and friends faces may fade, these memoirs will revive old visions— for this is the Remembrance of Things Past. Faculty 14-20 Organizations 44-62 64-86 Academic 22-28 Sports Junior High 88-95 Senior gourmets await one of the cafeteria meals that made this school year, especially holiday specials, the best yet for satisfy- ing eating. The Epic of Our few steps around the halls of GHS take us through many walks of school life. As the bell rings, a student dashes into the hall. He glances at a boy, smiling at the girl whom he favors in the q ueen contest. He hears the clatter of slam- ming lockers. He rambles on. A junior high boy whizzes past, anxious to sell his share in the annual magazine sale. Ignoring him, the student ' s Magazine sales for the 1958 campaign were han- dled by Meg Williams, Blue captain; Linda Harman, general manager; and Mary Haynes, Maroon captain. PTA QUEEN CANDIDATES. Row I: Donna Musser, Kathalee Buckles, Deanna Dillon, Sally Kelham. Row II: Mary Ann Sarpa, Bonnie Myers, Karen Helf, Mary Smith, Marcia Shreve, Gail Ewert. Friendly greetings, flashing smiles, and banging lockers contri- buted to the atmosphere surrounding Garrett High during the year. an Era steps quicken. The smell of food from the cafeter- ia reaches him, but he forgets this as he nears his classroom. Maybe his thoughts are on a test- maybe on an assignment that will put him on or off the honor roll, his objective. Nevertheless, he enters, and takes his seat. The minutes pass--the bell rings. Again the student dashes into the hall and takes the few short steps of school life. A straight A sophomore, Donna Buckles, views other honor roll names, listed in a case presented to GHS by the class of ' 58. PTA QUEEN CANDIDATES. Row I: Mary Anne Rowe, Susan Smith, Fay Christlieb, Donna Buckles, Karen Keefer. Row II: Sandra Sithen, Carol Rugman, Stephanie Smith, Helen Maurer, Nancy Hilkey, Karen Rowe, Jacqueline Hoi I is. Mr. Bogardus fascinated assembly goer as he slung, slapped, massaged, and molded clay into realistic characters. Colonel Larson, an all-American cowboy, gave an outstanding assembly by displaying his ability to do tricks with six shooters. As is tradition, the band played at the Christmas program under Mr. Cole ' s direction and he led students in singing hymns. We ' re Entertained Assembly programs have always been antici- pated events and this year was no exception. Hilarious moments were enjoyed with Mr. Bogardus, the mudslinger, and Mr. MacKenzie as he experi- mented with the phenomenon, liquid oxygen. Mo- ments of inspiration were found during the Thanks- giving and Christmas programs. " Science Fun and Facts provided moments of spine-tingling sus- pense with the witty Mr. McLean. These programs are now enjoyable moments to remember. m : H 1 llF ! 1 i James Whitcomb Riley ' s Hoosier poems came to life at an assembly given by Prof. George Davis of Purdue. Seniors in the foreground, add another page to their final book of memories. Complete in pickaninny outfits and pigtails used in the Auburn Minstrel Show, the Teenettes entertain at the CTA dinner. Members of the group are Carole Johnson, Renee Obendorf, Mary Haynes, Suzanne Stroman, Charlene Lovette, Olivia Cleland, Deanna Dillon, Sally Kelham, Peggy Hunter, Eleanor Thurm Judith Tooman, and Linda Harman. We entertain GHS students have been entertained, not only by others, but by entertaining others. The Teen- ettes and Boys ' Vocal Ensemble gained popularity in singing for civic, school, and religious groups. The two combined their talents to provide music for the community sunrise service on Easter Sunday. The band held the spotlight during ball games as they gave performances for the occasion. Enter- taining others has left many entertaining moments to remember. The boom of the mighty bass and the schuffle of syncopated feet announce to enthusiastic football fans the arrival of the band for the half. The Boys ' Vocal Ensemble earnest- ly practiced its part of the Christma concert. Members of the group are Oston Roop, Robert Cattell, David Vanderbosch, Russell Rowe, Hans Heinzerling, Ronald Murphy, Edward Allen, Kenneth Flora, Robert Anderson, James Getts, and Gordon Holmes (not shown). Queen Nancy Shafer with Peggy Hunter and Judy Tooman, her court, reigned at the final victory dance by decree of Athletic Club members. A snake dance led fans to the Will Frank ' s grounds for a fiery rally before the Auburn football game. Coach Capin proudly displayed the N. E. I. C. football trophy as he carried it through the halis of G. H. S. Football (N. E. I. C.) champs leave the season-ending parade to begin dancing and eating on an evening of recognition by Garrett organ i zation s. Sessions Frenzy Fans Sch ool spirit was at its height during this year ' s successful season on the gridiron. Pep sessions gave the team support for the coming games and put the student body in an uproarious mood. The snake dance before the Auburn game stirred the spirit of the loyal fans. A party for the jubilant team and school fans climaxed the record-breaking season of gridiron action. Senior girls in the Pep Squad, preparing for the last basketball tournament at which they will yell, put up a sign in the west hall of the school building. For Frantic Victories As autumn turned into winter, the excitement of football turned into the " Hoosier Hysteria ' 1 , basketball. The roar of cheering students in pep- sessions became even more deafening during the games, as competition arose with the opponents ' cheering sections. Moments of frantic yelling were followed immediately by seconds of intense silence, as fans held their breaths in hopeful watching. Basketball fans have many moments of thrillpacked action to add to their hours of mem- ories. Presenting the Railroaders for 1958! The first basketball game of the season began with a formal introduction of the varsity squad. Mr. Hudson, host principal, awards the Holiday Tourney trophy to Garrett ' s Jake Maggert and Jim Getts, senior co-captains, as net-crowned champs. Garrett ' s Pep Squad begins an eye-catching routine that will con- fuse members, inspire players, and fortify cheering fans, in one of Garrett ' s eighteen victories. 10 2 3 The head table was the center attraction at ' Sunset on the Orient. " Japanese service was vmiuun These banquet guests are enjoying themselves after the delicious meal and reminiscing while w aiting for the music to begin. fully given to the requests of the toastmaster, Hans Heinzerling, as well as other Junior and Senior brass. Junior- Senior Banquet On Friday evening, May 2, Juniors, Seniors, and faculty were entertained at " Sunset on the Orient. " The rickshaw parked in front of the ori- ental garden at the entrance to the auditorium was the first clue to the splendid decorations. In the auditorium, murals were painted to rep- resent Japanese gardens, temples, gods, land, and water scenes. Some of the main attractions in the auditorium were the sunset, the Buddha, and the wi shing wel I. Jimmy Stier ' s Orchestra provided the Japanese Doll Dance music. The Al Stile Review entertained with tap dancing and vocal music. After the banquet the Elks sponsored a square dance; the Gala Theatre provided a show; and the Eagles furnished a breakfast. Much pride was taken by these Japanese servers to find costumes. Here they look very content before they had to cater to the requests of the Jur their guests, the Seniors. The most long-awaited event of the day was the potluck supper held in the pavilion. Songs and laugh- Junior-Senior Picnic Warmly dressed students enjoyed themselves at the annual picnic at Pokagon State Park. Soft- ball, volleyball, and football were played while others watched the action and excitement of these games. Also, hikes were taken through the adventurous trails of the park. Jokes and wise- cracks were mingled with laughter throughout the day. Later, teachers and students feasted over the potluck meal served in the pavilion. As dusk descended, weary but happy, students headed for home. This is another event that will go on the list of memories of " the good ole ' school days. ter were heard while this hungry-looking bunch of juniors and seniors had to wait in line. If Mr. Capin could have abandoned his pet turtle for a while, the rest of the teachers would have liked to have a lively game of tennis. This action-packed Softball game was played by the junior and senior boys in the afternoon. These boys look as if they were really fighting hard in orde for their team to win. 11 " Oh, papo! " exclaims Lucia (Dora Deihl) greeting (Marcia Shreve), Betty (Peggy Hunter), George (Ron her American father, Bing Feick. Members of cast: Beeber), Jim (Larry Laisure), Molly (Judy Detrick), Buzzie (Sharon Claxton) Susan (Deanna Dillon), Madge Carlos (Dave Vanderbosch). " The Play ' s the Thing " Senior Class Play " Where do you think you ' re taking that lamp, young man, " says Clint to George as Susan nervously watches the happenings. On April 9 and 10, the stage of the gymnasium was set for the Senior class play, " The Unguided Miss, " a three-act comedy presented by twelve cast members under the direction of Miss Schooley. " The Unguided Miss " is the story of a typical teen-age girl, Susan, who becomes convinced that her boyfriend, George, is more interested in cars than he is in her. Tumult really arises when Susan ' s parents bring an Italian exchange student to live with them. A series of amusing, but seri- ous, incidents provided the audience with fun and entertainment. 12 " So you stole a car, " states the judge, Hans Heinzerling, as Carlos and Susan listen while the probation officer, Olivia Cleland, keeps order. FACULTY r? MH School board members busily attending to the busi- Hall, treasurer; Eugene Yarde, Raymond Burtch, presi- ness at hand are E.V. Minnear, superintendent; Arthur dent; Emory Heitz, and George Wade, secretary. School Board Marjorie Nell, school accountant Elaine Kizer, high school office clerk Dorothy McDanel, secretary to • Superintendent and Board of Education Mr. Ben Simpson, assistant principal Mr. Cale Hudson, Principal Faculty Lightened to light. The faculty and administration had hard-work- ing, but more or less, enjoyable hours in the 1958-1959 school year. The new members added to the school board in January were George Wade, who replaced Harry Heinzerling, and Gene Yarde, who replaced Harold Dannenburg. Meetings of the Classroom Teachers ' Associ- ation were held monthly. Two big dinner parties, in December and May, were attended by adminis- tration, school board, and faculty members with their wives and husbands. Current officers are Raymond Cole, president; Sarah Eldridge, secre- tary; and William Lake, treasurer. Four new teachers were added to the GHS faculty last September. Mrs. Pugsley came from Riverdale, Mr. Stackhouse previously taught speech in Riverdale, Miss Reba Stemem taught in Larwill, and Mr. Steward had just graduated from Ball State Teachers ' College. Several members of the faculty aTtended spe- cial conventions or were officers in a profession- al organization during the year. Raymond Cole and David Jones went to the I.S.T.A. convention. Hildreth Sweeney was CTA salary chairman for Garrett; Cale Hudson was president of the NEIC; and Ben Simpson was elected chairman of the Citizens ' Legislative Committee. 15 tfUU VLcJ i L. Jac k Batoman Biology, Chemistry, Freshman Class Advisor, Science Club Advisor Paul Bateman Vocational Agriculture, Biology, Athletic Director, Junior Class Advisor, Athletic Club Advisor, F. F. A. and Operators Club Advisor Richard Capin Physics, Science, Advanced Algebra, Trigonometry, Football and Track Coach, Assistant Basketball Coach, Sophomore Class Advisor. Raymond Cole Band Jack Cougill Science, Science Club Advisor, Seventh Grade Advisor Norma Crowe English, Typing, Eighth Grade Advisor Sarah Eldridge Bookkeeping, Business Mathematics, Arithmetic, Sophomore Class Advisor, Blue Triangle Co-Advisor Virgil Finchum Geography, American History, Gov- ernment, Economics, Senior Class Advisor Jeanne Flora Chorus, Vocal Ensembles John Flora Algebra I, General Math, Arithmetic, Freshman Class Advisor, Co-Advisor of Hi-Y Effie Gump Shorthand, Typing, Eighth Grade Advisor J r 7 Robert Harman Geography, Indiana History, World History, Junior Class Advisor, Junior High Coach David Jones Shop, Eighth Grade Advisor, Co- Ad- visor of Junior Hi-Y William Lake Driver Training, Freshman Class Advisor, Photography Club and Student Council Advisor, Chess Club Lenore Lewis Girls ' Physical Education, Health and Safety, Business Law, Econom- ic Geography, Junior Class Advisor, G. A. A Advisor, Pep Squad Advisor Mary Miller Literature, English Composition, Senior Class Advisor, Blue Triangle Co- Advisor Cameron Parks History, Sophomore Class Advisor Carol Pugsley Homemaking, Eighth Grade Advisor Kenneth Richardson English, Journalism, Maroon Blue Advi sor Florence Roberts Art, Y-Teen Advisor Elizabeth School ey Latin, English, Senior Class Advis- or, Y-Teen Advisor Ward Smith Boys ' Physical Education, Sopho- more Class Advisor, Basketball Coach, Assistant Football and Track Coach Richard Smith English, Sophomore Class Advisor, Junior Hi-Y Co- Advisor Ben Simpson Geometry, Assistant Principal Guidance and Counseling Hubert Stackhouse Speech, Spanish, English, Junior Class Advisor, Student Council Ad- visor Reba Stemen English, Junior High Music, Seventh Grade Advisor Donald Steward Shop, Mechanical Drawing, Freshman Class Advisor, Hi-Y Co-Advisor Hildreth Sweeney High School Librarian, Senior Class Advisor, Audio- Visual Director, Advi sor for Aeol ian Gray Woodcox Arithmetic, Seventh Grade Advisor Another absence, either excused or unexcused, is being recorded by Elaine Kizer, office clerk. Members of the Classroom Teachers ' Association enjoy themselves at a banquet given to them by D.L. Haffner. After the delicious meal, they were furnished with entertainment, introduced by the Mistress of Cer- emonies, Lilah Gilbert. 19 Preparations for a turkey dinner are being made by Kate Kolbe, Mildred Harman, Belva Tooman, and Ann Trainer. Mary Morgan, Helen Opdyke, and Martha Reed are awaiting orders from Mrs. Miller. Cooks and Custodians Audrey Hotlis, head cook, and Helen Miller, supervisor, are deciding whether it is to be barbeques or chicken sandwiches. GHS maintenance men, Getts, Johnson, Sorter, and Cutler, pose in their " office " with their usual smiles. 20 ACADEMIC Tmk If those girls watch carefully, they will understand instructor. This experiment will prove to them that light the workings of a camera, as explained by their student travels in a straight line. Science Wonder and Discover In a chemistry class, accuracy is the by-word. Use of the graduated cylinder and funnel help Dale Feick and Bob Cattell measure solutions to the milliliter. The dissection, examination, and written report on an animal is occupy- ing the minds of these freshmen. 22 A future winner of the Nobel Prize in science may be receiving his preparatory training amidst the shadows of Garrett High. This young scientist would take biology, chemistry, and physics. In biology he would collect insects, dissect a frog, worm, fish, and other animals to gain more knowledge about them. He would also learn why insects, animals, and plants are important to him. He would participate in many interesting and exciting episodes in chemistry. These episodes would take place while he is experimenting with all kinds of materials to determine their composi- tion and chang es which they undergo. To receive a knowledge of light, electricity, nuclear physics, mechanics, heat, and sound, he would take physics. This would help him under- stand what makes his automobile run, how a radio works, and many more things. First-year algebra students, Esther Warstler and Virginia Leech, traveled to Angola to participate in the Regional Algebra contest. One of the projects of the solid geometry class is the constructing of various geometric shapes and forms Math Like Virtue, its Own Reward " 3-2-1-0—The launching of a rocket into outer space was successful. " A future mathematician from Garrett may help in the launching of the first rocket to the moon. This student would receive his basic training in algebra, geometry, and trig- onometry in Garrett High School. In algebra he would learn that you can sub- tract four from three and obtain a minus one as an answer, multiply or divide a minus four by a minus two and procure a plus eight and a plus two, re- spectively, as answers. Proving two equals one by the use of algebra would seem impossible to him at first, but he would receive the knowledge to accomplish this feat in advanced algebra, a continuation of first- year algebra. " Prove it by geometry " would become his motto while taking plane geometry, a study of one- dimensional figures. He would prove postulates and theorems, and construct triangles, perpendic- ulars, and parallel lines, and different kinds of angles while studying plane geometry. In solid geometry he would study three dimen- sional figures. Cubes, pyramids, cylinders, and spheres would be constructed by him. His conclusive course in math in high school would be trigonometry. He would study the vari- ous uses of the right triangles. Much blackboard construction and is involved in the teaching of second- diagram work year algebra. 23 Mm V : ' " ' - HHff ' " ' ■1 — i— - ' rijn .in ZS S5 mm WW Sfcfc »£— ■ESS k. .k BS 538 J m ? Shop IV students, who have learned the fundamen- tals of carpentry, are given the opportunity to improve their skill through their choice of working with wood, plastics, electricity, or with metal sheet, foundry, and arc welding. Tachine, bench, Vocational Arts Have Skill, Will Profit Mechanical Drawing II provides much college preparation through the study and construction of architectural designs and blue prints. In the school kitchen girls pre para for the future by amassing Knowledge that may save a life. America ' s future farmers, homemakers, and industrial workers are given basic training in Vocational Arts in Garrett High School. Boys planning to pursue a career as farmers may take from one to four years of agriculture. Three years of homemaking are offered to girls who want a knowledge of good grooming, family living, cooking, sewing, and child care. A boy who is interested in becoming a skilled industrial worker can receive his preliminary training in an Industrial Arts course. This in- cludes four years of shop and two years of me- chanical drawing. During his last two years of shop he is trained in working with wood, plastic, electricity, metal in machine, bench, or foundry. 24 Coin collection, the most popular history project, seems far from this student ' s mind as he displays his own interest. History and Business Ed A variety of subjects is offered under the heading of Social Studies. They are geography, Indiana History, World History, U.S. History, and Civics and Economics. World History reviews all periods of civiliza- tion from prehistoric to modern. It is a required course for Academic students only. All students who graduate are required to take U.S. History. It teaches us the development of democracy. All seniors are enrolled in a semester each of government and economics. Learning to file income tax returns is one of the lost practical projects in the study of government. Living and Reliving Would you like to be a secretary or work in an office? If so, a business course is the one for you. Business Geography is the study of the main regions of co mmerce in the world, and Business Law associates us with laws of modern business. Bookkeeping explains the fundamentals of keeping a set of books. Two years of Typewriting and Shorthand offer final preparations for office work or business college. Fascinating rhythms pour out of room 19 every day as the furious fingers of frantic typists pound out their daily assignments. 25 Emphatic gestures are practiced in Mr. Stackhouse ' s speech class, the scene of oratory, debate, quips, and short addresses. Thomas Baldwin and Lorraine Tarlton, Latin I Students, and Susan Smith and Diane Miller, Latin II students, represented Garrett in the Regional Latin contest. English and Foreign Languages Quoth the student . . . Nevermore A mother-daughter combination of languages now offered in Garrett has combined the age old Latin with its modern counterpart, Spanish. Any student availing himself of the opportunity to study either or both of these languages will have a better understanding of the English vocabulary and its usage. The knowledge of a foreign langu- age will prove beneficial to businessman and world travelers and will improve international understanding. Through speech, journalism, literature, and grammar classes, the student learns to analyze carefully, to speak correctly, to think intelligent- ly, to read appreciatively, and to write coherent- ly. Such classes help open the door by which the student gains the knowledge necessary to prepare for a career, to better know himself and others, and to formulate his opinions and ideas. Members of the senior literature class discuss literary works as was once done in English Coffee Houses. 26 GHS art classes, in keeping with the yuletide sea- Making mobiles, lettering, and sketching are a few son, made ornaments and trimmed the tree in the library. of the varied projects of the art class. Music and Art Art for Art ' s Sake If anyone is artistically or musically inclined, he is given a chance to develop his talents while still in school. Art I is the first step in the art field. It is created to introduce the beginner and make him feel at home with the materials. Advanced art educates the student in special- izing in any field that may interest him. Band teaches students to play musical instru- ments; and also teaches co-ordination, and some of the finer qualities of music. The public appear- ances of the band makes it an important part of our school. Chorus is wonderful for those students who enjoy singing. While they are developing their vocal talents, they are also beginning to develop poise and self-confidence by appearing before the public in various programs and concerts. Could it be that the chorus students were on high " C " when Mrs. Flora wanted " D " ? adrift 27 Fractured jaws, broken arms, and head wounds are only a few of the in- juries dealt with in girls ' safety class- es as they study First Aid. Eat, Drink, and Look Both Ways Health and Safety Whoops! Screech! Crash! Oh well I — just one more dent won ' t hurt the driver ed car. Seriously, the Garrett Driver Education Depart- ment is under the competent direction of Mr. Lake. All students fifteen or over may take this optional course which consists of six weeks of training in both the classroom and car. The Freshman boys and girls have compulsory courses in safety and the Junior girls and boys in Health. Two-one hour classes— for both boys and girls—a week are devoted to each of these subjects. went driver Knees straight—one, two, three, thenics are performed in almost eve for loosening up muscles before rec four — s i i fnple c alis- try gi rls ' gym c lass lul or acti vities be- ■; Checking the radiator, oil, and brake fluid is all a part of the Drivers ' Education program now in its fourth year. 28 SPORTS " 5riB ! Hans Heinzerling John Hile Ron Beeber Jim Hel bert Jim Maurer Walter Beber Gordon Holmes Jim Steinmetz ft f l m Wf feu $f °lw 2 44 r 2 v i SmmT e Row I: Bill White, Dave Crowe, Ray Burniston, Bing Feick, Dave Wiant, Tom Burtch, Jim Short, Marvin Snook, Hans Heinzerling, Vic Cleland. Row II: Mars Wolford, Charles Wentland, Gordon Holmes, John Kobiela, Jim Helbert, Carson Culler, John Hutton, Bruce Nason, Jim Cole, Ron Conrad, Gary Leggett, Walt Beber, Dave Vanderbosch. Row III: Mr. Capin, Ken Flora, Ron Beeber, Jim Maurer, Bob Johoski, John Detrick, John Hi le, Dan Schumaker, Jim Hollis Ted Parvu, Jim Steinmetz, John Simon, Dave Schurr Fred Hall. A record speaks, success . . . . ........ 20 20 New Haven . 13 22 Hicksville ........ Garrett 20 ........ 7 28 KendallvilU 45 Baugo T ' sh P o 61 35 Concordia 37 STATISTICS First downs 107 TD ' 39 s yds. rushing 2,108 Safeties 2 PASSING Atts. 110 Com p. 52 Yds. 745 Intercepted 5 PUNTING Atts. 26 Yds. 872 Average 33.5 Field goal s 1 PAT ' S Atts. 39 Mad 26 Ran 5 Kicked 21 Football captain, John Hutton, presents the NEIC Championship trophy to Mr. Hudson, principal, at a team recognition dance thrown by Jaycees and parents of the team. 31 Fresh men Row i: Doug Grueder, Mike Parvu, Joel Zern, Joe Velpel. Row II: Charles McNall, Dick Burtch, Glenn Claxton, Doug Fraze, Dennis Whittington. Row III: Mr. Steward, Jim Kelham, Mike Muzzillo, John DePaolo, Gerald Davis. Row IV: Larry Steffen, John Heitz, Bill Beverly, John Kelly. Statistics Tell the Tale With the loss of the opening game, the Rail- roaders ' high potential seemed like a false pre- diction. But locals proved that fans had viewed a " diamond in the rough " against Goshen that became highly polished as the season progressed, winning the following eight games and going un- scored upon in the final five. Magician Capin, assisted by wizards, Don Steward and Ward Smith, added ingredients of speed, desire, power, and skill to a pot of con- ditioning, know-how, scouting, and psychology to brew a tempest that was called Garrett ' s best in 25 years. Th eir sorcery won the NEIC Conference Championship and ranked them 22nd in the state. The champions looked the part and won their success with finesse. A scoring punch in Holmes, Short, Culler, and Kobiela was conjured to accom- pany Garrett ' s traditional stonewall defense. Desire sparked a lightning attack on the ground and in the air to overpower opponents from the be- ginning of a contest as they scored up to three TD ' s in a first quarter and set a scoring record Varsity Cheerleaders Donna Dee Buckles, Jeri Snider, and Sandra Dickison, varsity cheer- leaders, fire up fans at a snake dance just before well-backed Railroaders beat Auburn in football. against Bluffton. Alertness for fumbles and pass interceptions was highlighted by lineman Stein - metz ' s scoring recoveries against New Haven and Kobiela ' s interceptions in the Concordia game. In their finest hour against Concordia, the Rail- roader ' s rousing goal-line stand and offense ex- emplified the style and thinking that impressed spectators and set records. No single player can be credited with the team ' s success; rather, each regular made invalu- able contributions as situations arose and were dispatched. Statistics and record books recount proficiency, but books don ' t remember defensive QB Feick ' s squad, who held some opponents to minus yardage, or a razmataz backfield, typified by Culler ' s run- ning and passing that rewarded linemen s efforts with flashing scores. Youth served up a delectible nine courser, with the fine red wine of Auburn ' s defeat drowning the memory of a tastless appetizer. 32 John Kobiela, senior, comes from wing-back on a 34, comes over to give another example of Garrett ' s wide end run to again outstep and outdistance the Baugo secondary for a long gain, as Dan Schumaker, superlative downfield blocking. Against Auburn, as against every opponent, our bench watched from the immediate sideline, whole- heartedly backing those playing. A serious Garrett squad listens to some final advice by Coaches Capin and Smith before beating Auburn. Seniors, playing their last game for GHS, lead the charging first eleven through the paper-covered goal post on their way to quench fiery Auburn in the final game of the season. 33 Row I: Bob Cattell, Carson Culler, Melvin Maggert, Bob Fee, Tom Burtch. Row II: Coach Ward Smith, Jim Helbert, Ron Beeber, Jim Getts, Bill Knott, John Kobiela, Bill Duerk. Row III: Dave Schorr, Jim Hoi I is, Dan Schumaker, Bob Johoski, Aaron Smith. Victory .... That ' s Our Cry Lacking exceptional speed, height, and exper- ience, Coach Ward Smith ' s Railroaders pulled de- sire, hard work, and strategy out of a hat and made the finest basketball record in the history of GHS --18- 2, had the school ' s longest winning streak- ten straight— and stretched the number of consecu- tive victories on the home floor to 34, making the five-year season home record 56-2. Jim Getts and Jake Maggert, seniors, were the only returning regulars. Six lettermen were back for this campaign, which opened with victory at home against Ashley. Garrett was on its way to the victory record, dropping tough veteran clubs, and winning the Holiday Tourney trophy for the fifth straight time with hot shooting and a fast break. After a nerve-calming upset by Bluffton, the single conference loss, locals began sailing over opposition and stayed on top until Busco capsized them, to leave the locals with a record that sweetened the bitterness of Butler ' s win over Garrett in the Sectional Tourney. The fast break and scoring that won games centered around Jake Maggert, guard, who led the NEIAC scoring with 152 points in six games, set a school season scoring record with 442 points, and was named to the all-conference team; and around Carson Culler, guard, Ron Beeber and Bill Knott, forwards, and Jim Getts, center, who dragged down rebounds and hit with the consis- tency that made winning a habit. Fellow players were the security that must back every quintet. Statistics verify the year and team ' s success. The memory of sparkling play, hot shooting, and exciting strategy will remain with players and fans. 34 THEY Nov. 11 Ashley 50 14 Huntertown 58 21 New Haven .... 54 26 Waterloo 49 28 C. Catholic 51 Dec. 5 Auburn 29 12 Kendallvitle .... 57 19 Butler 72 Jan. 9 Bluffton 68 10 Leo 51 16 An go I a 46 23 Nappanee 48 30 Avilla 47 31 Elmhurst 61 Feb. 6 Concordia 55 7 Albion 56 13 Decatur 47 20 Churubusco 59 Conference Games Holiday Tournament Jan. 3 Butler 56 Angola 54 Sectional Tournament Feb. 26 Butler 60 WE 63 62 61 64 54 37 63 76 62 72 53 50 55 69 68 74 71 55 High scoring Jake Maggert, later named to the conference team, sails over opposition to sink one after snagging c fast-break pass from a team-mate. Railroader Knott, junior forward, lightly lays up a shot as Ron Beeber (50), Jim Getts (53), and Jake Maggert (30), key for a rebound against Decatur, and Carson Culler (35), guards against a break-away. 33 Bill Knott, regular, gets a tip as teammates Jake Maggert (30), Carson Culler, behind (33), Jim Getts (53), and Ron Beeber, hidden, poise for a break and bucket in their final home game. Tired Railroaders found strength to cut down nets and carry away the Holiday Tourney trophy after de- feating Angola to win the tourney for the 5th straight time. Anticipation, hope, and fear are registered on the faces of temporary bench warmers and their coach at every game. 36 Row I: Coach Ward Smith, Rick Reeves, Merlin Barrels, Philip Miller, John Flora, Mike Kock. Row II: Mars Wolford, Bob Johoski, Larry Snyder, Dave Abbott, Jerry Smith, Bill Seigel. Handcars Up-and-coming players Freshman team Row I: Joel Zern, Glenn Claxton, Tom Steinmetz, Doug Fraze, Joe Velpel. Row II: Merlin Bartels, Doug Greuder, John Kelley, Richard Burtch, Jim Parker, Larry Steffen. v m VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Donna Dee Buckles, Jeri Snider, and Sandra Dickison give school spirit a boost with pre-game announcements broadcast from the office. RESERVE CHEERLEADERS: Donna Musser, Kathy Buckles, and Virginia Leech (kneeling) spend several hours each week preparing for the weekend game. 07 l?ow I: Tom Burtch, Gary Leggett, Melvin Maggert, John Kobiela, Jim Getts, Jim Short, Dave Vanderbosch, Gerald McBride, Marvin Snook, Carson Culler. Row II; Ron Beeber, Jim Maurer, Dave Crowe. Track Cinder Singers TRACK SCHEDULE March 31 Butler April 2 Avilla-Waterloo 7 Concordia- Kendall vi le 14 New Haven 16 Huntertown- Fremont 18 Goshen Relays 21 Auburn 23 Angol a 25 Kokomo Relays 29 Conference May 5 Invitational 8 Sectional 15 Regional 23 State Garrett again produced a successful team of road runners in 1953. With nine returning lettermen, the track team faced some rigid competition. In the NEIAC meet, Goshen Relays, and Kokomo Relays, the Railroaders ' thinlyclads placed second Two records were established during the course of the year. Captain Larry Yarian pole vaulted to a well-regarded height of 11 ' 6 " . Larry Getts, with Charles Refner close behind, broke his own record twice and it now stands at a heave of 52 ' 10 " . The 1959 team will be filled with thirteen re- turning lettermen. Ml signs point t oward another road to success. 38 Jerry Arrants, David Vanderbosch, Jim Short, and Jake Maggert carried the baton to many victories in the half-mi le relay. vm% BHgnMfc Bf Y+t a f m Mile relayers Marvin Snook, Tom Burtch, John Kobiela, and Gerald Mc Bride reeled off quarters and add- ed points to winning scores. Shot putter, Larry Getts, leans into a practice throw and shows the form that set records studied by understudies Gerald McBride, ace half-miler, breaks the tape to pick up a blue ribbon and welcome points in another GHS undefeated season. 39 G. A. A. officers busily making plans for the annual banquet are Sandra Dickison, vice president; Connie Kol be, secretary; Marcia Shreve, president; and Susan Smith, treasurer. G. A. A. Amazons Marcia Gingrich marks another name off the list of G.A.A. girls as the captains choose their teams. Those girls who were elected captains are Janet Hewitt, Marcia Gingrich, Susan Smith, Linda Mitchell, and Eleanor Thurman. A far cry from the usually thought of petite and domesticated female is found at Garrett High School under the heading of the Girls ' Athletic Association. Members of this organization are girls from grades 9 to 12 who can, and do, hold their own in the one time male-dominated field of athletics. First semester found the eager ladies engaged in furious combat known as volleyball, and during the second half of the school year the gymnasium was the scene of pandemonium as the " Mastered Misses " tried their luck with basketball. Aside from their regular muscle misery-making activities, they participated with other G.A.A. groups in sessions known as " Playdays. " During these times the senior mademoiselles demonstrat- ed their knowledge of modern dance, tumbling, and not so square square-dancing. G.A.A. Captain Janet Hewitt, extreme right, led her team through an undefeated season to take first place honors. 40 Jackie Gingrich bats one over the net as tean mates lend moral support in a typical gymnasium scene during the GAA volleyball. Volleyball captains draw gymnasium courts and opponents from Karen Shenk ' s hand to initiate anothe season-ending tourney. Captain Sue Wilmot, left fore- ground, is backed by her team after they beat Tooman ' s champs in the first tourney game and won the GAA volleyball tourney title. Another volleyball goes back where it came from with the help of Jeri Snider and fellow GAA netters. A ten-game winning streak and an undefeated season won the GAA volleyball championship for Senior Judy Tooman ' s team. 41 Members of the 1958 golf team were Tony Kolbe, Dick Rowe, Tom Beeber, Lynn Sebring, Bruce Nason, and Coach Paul Bateman. Golf Fore! ! ! In the fourth year of GHS golf, Garrett ' s team, coached by Mr. Bateman, experienced another successful season, winning eight, losing four, and tieing three. The local team placed second to Kendallville in the conference. Tony Kolbe was the only letterman on the 1958 team. Nason, Sebring, and Cleland are returning veterans and several newcomers should make 1959 worthy of the past record. The golf team begins practice in late March and works out every afternoon at the local course with Mr. Bateman. Team members furnish their own equipment, and the school furnishes the golf balls used in the meets. Transportation to the meets is supplied by Mr. Bateman. GOLF SCHEDULE Apri May 13 Auburn 17 South Side 20 Elmhurst 22 C. Catholic 24 C. Cathol ic 27 Auburn 28 Angola- Decatur 4 Concordia 6 Decatur 7 Kendallville 9 Conference 11 Concordia 13 South Side 15 Elmhurst 16 Sectional 23 State 42 Hflki ORGANIZATIONS AEOLIAN BUSINESS STAFF Row I: Nancy Shafer, Carole John- son, Nancy Herter, Peggy Hunter, Renee Obendorf, Gary Parker, Robert Anderson, Dale Feick Aeolian Staff If they asked me, I could write a book 44 Reviewing the layout for the 1959 Aeolian before final deadlines are met are Linda Harman, assistant editor; Robert Cuckler, photographer; and Judith Tooman, editor-in-chief. AEOLIAN PRODUCTION STAFF Row I: Mary Haynes, Charlene Lovette, Judith Detrick, Connie Malcolm. Row II: Suzanne Stroman, Hans Heinzerling, Larry Leisure, Gordon Holmes, Eleanor Thurman. The 1959 Aeolian has been written for you in rememberance of things past by the Senior Class under the direction of Mrs. Sweeney. The dummy yearbook was completed before school started. Then, with school, the real work began. Pictures were taken; copy was written and rewritten in frantic efforts to meet deadlines. As it took shape, the Aeolian went from the dummy of mere lines to a book of vivid pictures and sparkling copy. This book is part of you. It has been written by you, for you, and with you in mind. This is your book—your Remembrance of Things Past. Maroon and Blue Staff Row I: Renee Obendorf, Charlene Lovette, Sandra Wilcoxson, Phyllis Boyd, Eleanor Thurman. Row II: Olivia Cleland, Dora Deihl, Nancy Shafer, Connie Mai colm, Peggy Hunter, David Vanderbosch, Hans Heinzerl ing. A loaf of bread, a jug of wine, and deadline missed Searching for news, writing and rewriting stories, collecting ads, and frantically meeting deadlines has been the semi-weekly occupation of the hard-working members of the Maroon and Blue staff. Last fall around twenty cub reporters enthus- iastically tackled the jobs and problems which befall a school newspaper. One snowy day they turned Eskimo and washed cars; another time they became the sellers of Booster buttons, displaying versatile talents to earn the capital needed to continue their work. As the year continued, these amateur news- papermen gained knowledge and experience by constantly striving to fulfill a newspaper ' s duty-- to inform, instruct, and entertain. The Maroon and Blue was edited by advisor, Kenneth Richardson; feature editor, Hans Heinzerling; sports editor, Dave Vanderbosch; news editor, Eleanor Thurman; and co-editors, Dora Deihl and Olivia Cleland (seated), and fellow journalism students. Members of the journalism staff ready to collect advertising are Gordon Holmes, Ronald Conrad, John Kobiela, James Getts, James Helbert, Gail Ewert, Marcia Shreve, Mary Haynes, and Tina DePew. One of many versatile Blue Triangle programs is this one featuring original hat designs, modeled by their creators in competition for prizes. The geometry hat, holding geometric construction tools and designs, was judged to be the most clever. Blue Triangle Ready to serve . . . . Fellowship is the overall feeling of the Blue Triangle club. The freshmen and sophomore girls who make up this organization learn to live togeth- er, work together, and play together in harmony. This year the girls participated in many activ- ities. They sold cards at Christmas and held a Christmas program; they conducted a party for the members of the club and their mothers; and a spe- cial hat contest; and they sent the usual gifts to their adopted friend in Greece. The fellowship that the girls experience leads to the growth of ideals for personal and social liv- ing and helps them to strengthen their personal faith. Meetings are held on Mondays under the direc- tion of Miss Miller and Miss Eldridge. Freshman girls, without lipstick, wearing signs and clashing plaid and striped clothes, were often seen on their knees before attentive Sophomores dur- ing Blue Triangle initiation. 46 iLJ The roster of Blue Triangle officers for the ' 58- ' 59 club year is Vicki Sithen, president; Diane Miller, past devotional chairman; Susan Hipskind, new program chair- man; Meg Williams, secretary; Sherrill Terry, new devotional chair- man; Marcia Gingrich, past program chairman; Donna Buckles, song leader; Verneda Fields, treasurer; and Susan Smith, vice-president. Did you realize we had so many sets of twins in GHS? Actually, these are Blue Triangle girls competing for prizes in a twin contest, only one of the many stunts performed during the club ' s weekly meetings. In keeping with the Christmas spirit, the Blue Triangle presented the play " Christmas In Her Eyes for the combined Y-Teens, Blue Triangle clubs. Here the " hometown girls engage in a lively discussion about their old friends ' unspirited attitude toward Christmas. 47 Mongo Congo Bongo Bums, Dale Feick, Hans Heinzerling, and Danny Schumaker, entertain the Y- Teens with their renditions of popular tunes. Fashions from Hillbilly Haven vere featured as a program for an afternoon meeting of Y-Teens. Y-Teens Building a better world . . In a Y-Teen meeting, these girls presented a play in which they thought they were sitting in the office of a medical doctor, but the medical doctor turned out to be a tree surgeon. Girls of the Y-Teens are in unison whether they are working or singing. This year the Y-Teen members were active in several campaigns that added a touch of color to the school and money to their treasury. During the holiday season the girls made and sold corsages and pins, and several times the auditorium was the scene of mass confusion as students spent their lunch hour, and lunch money, buying the candy, cookies, and other delicacies sold by the girls. In a setting of snow flakes and sleighs, the Y-Teens and the Hi-Y presented the semi-formal Christmas dance, " Sleighride Serenade. " The " Foursome " filled the auditorium with music as couples danced the time away. Miss Schooley and Mrs. Roberts were the ad- visors for the Y-Teens. 48 The officers guiding the Y-Teen club during the year were Judy Tooman, song leader; Marcia Shreve, program chairman; Linda Harman, vice-president; Carolyn Ridenour, secretary; Linda Shilling, treasurer; Christine DePew, president; and Naomi Warstler, devotional chairman. Dave Vanderbosch and Peggy Hunter rode in the head sleigh as king and queen of " Sleighride Serenade " . Following them as their court rode Jim Helbert, Sandra Herendeen, Tom Burtch, and Susan Smith. " Pass the glue! " " Who took the sparkle? " These comments were frequently heard as the Y-Teens tackled the job of making Christmas pins as one of their money-making projects. 49 Row I: Mr. Jones, Richard Burtch, Charles McNall, Daniel Van Zile, James Kelham, Thomas Steinmetz, Glenn CI axton, Thomas Baldwin, David Helbert, Rick Kneisley, Douglas Grueder, Harold DeMint, Eric Bickel. Row II: Jerry Smith, William Beverly, Michael Parvu, David Blair, Richard Reeves, Michael Kock, David Miller, John Heitz, William Moree, James Carper, Arden Bowers, Gordon Velpel. Row III: Richard Cordes, David Casey, James Leeson, Donald Fechner, Gary Kruger, Hans Manges, Victor Cleland, Larry Steffen, Michael Muzzillo, John Kelly, Teddye McDanel, Jerry Thomas, James Tharpe, Robert Bertsch, John Flora. Jr. Hi-Y Learning today Leading the Jr. Hi-Y in their yearly projects are William Moree, president; Victor Cleland, secretary; Donald Fechner, vice-president; and Douglas Greude treasurer. Giving Christian training to future members of the Hi-Y club is the mission of the Jr. Hi-Y. This organization is composed of freshmen and sophomore boys whose goal is to build char- acter and gain awareness of true Christian living. Jr. Hi-Y made its appearance at Garrett High in 1957. Since that time many gains have been made, spiritually and socially by its members. Each year various projects are undertaken to raise money which is used to benefit the school and the community. 50 Row I: David Vanderbosch, Bruce Nason, Steve Noble, Steven Pepple, William White, John Reed, Marvin Snook, James Short, Tony Steller. Row II: Mr. Steward, David Wiant, Richard Abbott, Charles Wentland, Edward Allen, Thomas Burtch, Robert Cattell, Rodney McMillan, William Rippe, David Crowe, William Duerk, Mr. Flora, Rev. Meyer. Row III: Edward Bowman, Scott Simpson, Robert Anderson, Ronald Beeber, Ronald Burtch, John Simon, Hans Heinzerling, Ronald Conrad, Richard Murley, William Miller. Row IV: Larry Beverly, John Detrick, James Getts, Daniel Schumaker David Abbott, Robert Johoski, Jack Davis, David Kuckuck, James Cole. Row V: Carson Culler, James Helbert, Gordon Holmes, Jerry Freeman, John Hutton, John Kobiela, Theodore Parvu, Donald Graham, Gary Leggett, Dale Feick, Michael Stewart. Financial matters were handled by John Kobiela, treasurer, and the club programs were planned by James Short, vice-president; Carson Culler recorded motions which were directed to Dale Feick, president. for living tomorrow Hi-Y " Clean speech, clean sports, clean scholar- ship, and clean living " , the Hi-Y platform, spoken by fifty-one members, opened Wednesday afternoon meetings in Room 1 1. After devotions and the minutes by Scott Simpson, chaplain, and Carson Culbr, secretary, the club ' s attention would turn to business discus- sions of a club-sponsored record hop, candy sale, or of finances from these money-making projects. Business was followed by film stips, speakers, debates, or panel discussions of current interest. Hi-Y co-operated with Y-Teens in sponsoring a semi-formal dance, " Sleighride Serenade , December 20. For the first time in years, live mus- ic by the " Foursome " , a dance combo, was fea- tured for the sixty-one couples. Patience and understanding marked adult advisors, Mr. Flora, Mr. Steward, and religious advisor, Rev. Myers, who lent an experienced hand in times of need. So went Hi-Y, " striving to maintain and ex- tend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian character. " 51 Librarians Student librarians, Sharon Beber, Nyda Gillespie, Eleanor Thurman, and Larry Beverly, handled class- room films and kept books within reach of students. Bookworms Table I: Steven Fuller, Rev. Peter Soudah, Richa rd Krus, Mr. Kenneth Barry, William Walton, James Tharpe, Edward Allen. Table II: Kenneth 3arry, Robert Davis, Danny VanZile, Jerry Custer. Chess Club Knights of the Board Years ago, in the countries surrounding Jerusalem, a game called chess became very pop- ular. This was not just a game, however; it was a contest that often settled disputes between nations. Whenever any trouble arose, the leaders of the in- volved countries would play a game of chess and the winner would be declared victorious in the dis- pute. Thus, there was no blood shed. This year chess was introduced at G. H. S. as a means of helping students to concentrate more fully and develop logical reasoning. The club is composed of twenty-eight students under the lead- ership of Reverend Peter Soudah, a native of Jerusalem. When the fundamental moves of the game were learned, a tournament was held. The victor of this engagement received a solid ivory chess set, val- ued at $150, presented by Electric Motors Corpora- tion. Jfc_«0 A 1 Derbies, Shirts, Senior Skirts—and NOISE Fall in—Begin " --these words were heard at the games as the cheerleaders and Pep Club led off with a new yell. The club, whose membership numbers about one hundred, displayed many new formations at the games. With their blue and white shirts, they spelled out various words. Their activities were many and varied as tourney time approached. Three evening meetings were held. During these meetings the club learned new yells and practiced the old ones. The week before the tourney, the school build- ing was divided into four sections with each class being assigned a section under the leadership of the Pep Clu b. On the walls of the hall and auditor- ium there appeared figures and names of members of the basketball team. Blue and white shirts, white felt " derbies " and white gloves were the attire of the club for the tourney. 53 Pep Squad Serving the Pep Squad as officers for the 58-59 basketball season are Eleanor Thurman, president; Adele Miller, secretary-treasurer, and Jackie Gingrich, vice-president. Row I: Larry Weller, William Magginnis, Raymond Hixson, Kay Riccius, Dennis Whittington, Donald Shirk, Dean Bergdall. Row II: Kenneth Feightner, Ray Burniston, Jerald McBride, William Knott, Jerald Chisholm, Chalmer Tuttle, Theodore Christlieb, Paul Griffin, Steven Noble, Steven Roy. Row III: Danny Wood, Wayne McCleland, Leon Chisholm, Delmar Greuter, Donald Funk, Joe DeWitt, Robert Anderson, David Heffelfinger, Larry Funk, Gaylord Shaffer, Thomas Griffin, Jerry Pepple, Mr. Bateman. F. F. A. Grow, Grow, Grow The officers ' chairs of the F.F.A. were filled by William Knott, vice president; Gerald Chisholm, presi- dent; Chalmer Tuttle, secretary; and Paul Griffin, treasurer. One of the busiest groups on the Garrett High School scene this year was the Future Farmers of America, They undertook hectic but beneficial projects which helped the club members gain in knowledge and, at the same time, raise money. The boys began their active year with a pest control contest in which two teams, headed by Ray Burniston and Bill Knott, vied for honors in exterminating harmful insects and animals. Learning the fundamentals of Parliamentary Procedure became the next project for the group, and they received fourth place honors in the Par- liamentary Procedure Contest at Fort Wayne. Whenever the weather permitted, the young farmers went on field trips to various dairy farms, and participated in baseball and other sports on game days. The club ' s financial problems were well taken care of when the members sold candy and spon- sored a record hop. 54 Row I: Cynthia Sanderson, Kathy Slater, Janos Ratrie, Annetta Davis, June Harding. Row II: Joe Mahnesmith, Joe Rowe, William Thrush, Kenneth Mitchell, Terry Howiler, Steven Fike, Larry Barnhart, Larry Cattell, John Bigelow, Norman Best, Philip Sweeney. Row III: Sharon Yarian, Daniel Haffner, Roger Stroman, Douglas Aplin, Michael Reese, Steven Roop, John Houser, Richard Hobson, Jerilyn Rupp, Kennetha Brown, Randall Oliver, Mr. Cougill. Row I: Sue Ann Bock, Esther Warstler, Sydney Blair, Peggy Hunter. Row II: Christine DePew, Rodney McMillan, Gary Kruger, William Rippe, Olivia Cleland, Edward Allen. Row III: Gary Parker, Larry Beverly, William White, David Vanderbosch, Robert Cattell, Mr. Jack Bateman. Science Club A Successful Reaction As we observe Garrett High School through a giant microscope, we discover that a new sub- stance has been added. Looking closer we find this substance to be the Science Club. Affiliated with the Science Clubs of America, this organization makes it possible for students with an interest in science to get a better know- ledge of it and get experience in various aspects of that field. The club is divided into two levels; the high school group known as the " Concentrated Acid Eaters " , and the junior high, known as the " Dilute Acid Eaters " . Among their many activities this year were individual and group projects, field trips, and numerous experiments. The featured trip of the year was taken by members of the junior high on November 22, when they visited the Museum of Science and Industry at Chicago. 55 Row I: Chalmer Tuttle, William Carlin, Jerald Chisholm, Theodore Christlieb, Dean Young, Richard Reynolds, James Tharpe, Dennis Whittington. Row II: Mr. Bateman, Gary Parker, Aaron Smith, James Knott, Kenneth Flore Donald Shafer, Thomas Griffin, Michael Lewis. Operators ' Club Lights, action, camera Operators Bob Cuckler, Gary Parker, and Chalme, Tuttle, uphold club policy as they assist teachers by showing educational movie in room 4. Stagehands, cameramen, and set designers are but a few of the positions held by members of the Operators ' Club. These boys form behind-the-scenes action for many of the productions from short sub- jects to spectaculars which are viewed by the stu- dents and faculty. Mr. Paul Bateman is the director and producer. 56 Row I: Robert Cuckler, Richard Cordes, Gerald Davis, James Richmond, John DePaolo. Row II: Dean Young, Donald Fechner, Dean Brumbaugh, Myron Smith, William Carlin, Wendell Caywood, Mr. Lake. Row III: Kenneth Flora, Thomas Griffin, Steven Noble Joseph Griffin, Paul Gerber, David Landy, William Walton. Photogs Wield Candid Cameras " Have Camera- - Wi II Travel " is the motto of Photography Club members. On hand for any action, these camera slingers quickly size up the situation, get the target in their sights, and pull the trigger. In a flash another scene is captured from the pre- sent and placed on these pages for judgment. These scenes will then be released in the future to enrich and renew memories of the past. Officers serving the Photography Club for the school year were Joseph Griffin, president; William Walton, secretary; and Steven Noble, treasurer. 57 n m»i " »i » ' ii ' i in » ■ i » i mm r i .c rs o p fl € € Row I: Mary Zumbaugh, Marcia Gingrich, Alice Andrews Sherrill Terry, Mary Smith, Diana Bherns, Charlene Hazelton, Nadine Cutler, Sharon Workman, Suzanne Stroman. Row II: Nancy Talley, Nyda Gillespie, Patricia Beck, Denise McKenna, Joan Arranta, Kathryn Bauman, Betty Anderson, Joyce Conrad, Bonnie Owen, Sharon Oberlin, Susan Hollis, Dorothy Smith, Mary Haynes. Row III: Carole Johnson, Sharon Claxton, Sandra Wilcoxson, Sheri Miller, Karen Helf, Kathleen Mulligan, Carol Christlieb, Mary Heffelf inger, Sandra Hopkins, Janet Hewitt, Judith Smith, Linda Hixson, Larry Funk. Row IV: Renee Obendorf, Karen Jensen, Sandra Dickison, Judith Davis, Beverly Thomson, Sherry Staley, Gail Ewert, John Flora, Tony Steller, Charles McNall. Row V: Patricia Pfeiffer, Adele Miller, Fay Christlieb, Mary Anne McDanel, Karen Jo Newbauer, Beverly Jordan, Judith Baker, Linda Mitchell, Oston Roop, Jerry Freeman, David Vanderbosch, Robert Cattell. Hearts in Harmony Jackie Gingrich, Carole Fike, Mary Swank, Carolyn Ridenour, Janice Brown, Linda Mitchell, Karen Newbauer, Sandra Dickison, and Patricia Beck warble in the " Junior Ensemble " . 58 9 d o 9 Row I: Karen Keefer, Miriam Harter, Annette Zimmerman, Susan Smith, Julia Swander, Donna Dee Buckles, Judith Tooman, Carole Fike, Nancy Malcolm, Marilyn Payton, Diana Wood, Deena Whittington. Row II: William Miller, Russell Rowe, Nancy Harter, Nancy Shilling, Jackie Gingrich, Jeri Snider, Patricia Vogel, Gloria Traster, Margaret DeLucenay, Grace Stroebel, Deanna Dillon, Margaret Williams, Judy Barker, Judy Morgan, Mrs. Flora. Row III: Edward Allen, Dennis McCleland, Janice Brown, Belvan Crager, SueWilmot, Carolyn Ridenour, Kathalee Buckles, Virginia Leech, Esther Warstler, Marilyn Reed, Doris Christlieb. Row IV: Kenneth Flora, James Getts, Robert Anderson, John Hutton, Eleanor Thurman, Linda Harmon, Peggy Hunter, Olivia Cleland, Sally Kelham, Charlene Lovette, Mary Swank, Patricia Shafer. With the Thanksgiving program the chorus opened another year of fun and harmony under the direction of Mrs. Flora. As usual, programs high- lighted the year for audiences and singers. Novel- ty songs, spirituals, minstrel numbers, ballads, popular music, and the favorite medleys from " My Fair Lady " , " Flower Drum Song " , and " South Pacific " by Rogers and Hammerstein, were presented in a Christmas program for PTA, the spring concert, and Baccelaurate. Special groups -- boys ' vocal ensemble, the senior quintet, Teenettes, junior girls ' ensemble, and Mary Haynes, soloist-- rounded out song fests and competed in contests. The Teenettes and the quintet entertained in out-of-school shows; the Teenettes took laurels when they sang in the Auburn Lions ' Minstrel show. Chorus members practiced singing and theory two periods a week. Special groups worked morn- ings, activity periods, and after school. To the singers, the time spent was enjoyable and added sparkle to an otherwise humdrum existence. " The music ' s not immortal, but the singers make it sweet. " Seniors Robert Cattell, David Vanderbosch, Hans Heinzerling, Edward Allen, and Robert Anderson blend into the " Quintet " to entertain at chorus pro- grams with Mrs. Flora ' s help. 59 Row I: Vicki Sithen, Doris Miller, Sue Ann Kern. Row II: Gary Kruger, Sandra Gaff, Gloria Hall, Carol Conkle, Marcia Bickel. Row III: Linda Peck, Julia Bennett, Linda Kelley, Sandra Pfierman, Michael Lewis, Edward Bowman. Row IV: Joyce Owens, Don Musser, Paul Griffin, Merle Bright. Band Officers of the Senior High Band are Mary Lou Bock and Patricia Lemish, co-librarians; David Casey, secretary; Steven Noble, student director; James Carper, treasurer; and Deanna Dillon, president. As the curtain rose on another school year, the instrumental spotlight shone on the maroon and gray-clad figures comprising the school band. For a warmup this artistic group marched at the Auburn Fair, taking fourth place. They then journeyed to Ball State Teachers ' College for Band Day; to the district twirling contest at Columbia City; and to the state twirling contest at Indianapolis. Sharon Claxton, drum majorette, twirled her way through the regional s and went on to state where she received first place, Class B, for a flag solo. Students and faculty were entertained by the " musical mights " at the Christmas program, and at the same time, sports lovers were being calmed by the melodious group at the games. The band filled the air with music at the Spring Concert, and the finale came with their participation in graduation-week exercises. 60 Row I: Sunny Dickison, Verneda Fields, Diane Miller. Row II: Sharon Pfierman, Scott Simpson, Joseph Griffin, Mary Ann Rowe, Sue Ann Bock. Row III: David Casey, James Carper, Mary Lou Bock, Donald Funk, Patricia Bartels, Arden Bowers, Steven Noble. Row IV: Mr. Cole, Patricia Lemi sh. Full of sound and furor Posing in uniform is the High School Band color guard—Donna Hosier, Karen Shenk, Lu Ann Meyers, Sharon Claxton, drum majorette; Patricia Pfieffer, Deanna Dillon, and Sandra Gaff. 61 Row I: Marilee Hughes, Danny Baker, John Flora, Jerry Kock, Robert Smith, Janice Shafer, Arlene Carper. Row II: Mr. Stackhouse, Marcia Shreve, Ronald Beeber, John Kobiela, James Getts, William White, Charles Quinn, David Crowe, Jackie Gingrich, Mr. Lake. Row ill: Douglas Grueder, Richard Burtch, Gordon Velpel, Michael Parvu, Richard Reeves, Michael Reese, Joyce Conrad, Vicki Sithen. Counselors Create Constitution " HI JllljaM K1 ' J ' " d ! i|« ' " ■ ■Bat. -■ ' m ■ F-fI BBrJL ZZZ ystW i — The officers of the Student Council were James Getts, president; John Kobiela, vice-president; and Marcia Shreve, secretary-treasurer. Formed to serve the community and the school, the student council has made many contributions during the past year. A constitution was drawn up as a guide to future student councils; records were purchased for the noon recreation program; assembly programs were selected for the next school year; and a bul- letin board was erected in the south hall. Their main money-raising projects were the " Relaxession " , held during the holiday tourney, and the annual Aeolian Hop. Profits from these dances were used to purchase pins for members of the council and to finance council activities. The student council is under the guidance of Mr. Lake and Mr. Stackhouse. 62 CLASSES Judith Tooman and Robert Cattell Dora Deihl and Olivia Cleland Honor Students Suzanne Stroman, Charlene Lovette, Louise Fields Linda Shilling and Judith Derrick Senior Class Officers Seniors John Kobiela, vice president; Jim Getts, secretary; Hans Heinzerling, treasurer; and Dave Vanderbosch, president (seated), led the energetic group that was the class of ' 59. 64 EDWARD ALLEN Math., Science, Soc. St.; GHS 12 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 1 2; Hi-Y 3 4, Sergeant-at-arms 4; Chess Club 4, President 4; Pep Squad 1 3 4; Chorus 12 3 4; Boys ' Ensemble 1 2 3 4; Quintet 4; Senior Choir 4 ROBERT ANDERSON Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 2; Hi-Y 3 4; FFA 4; Science Club 4; Chorus 12 3 4; Boys ' Ensemble 1 2 3 4; Quintet 4; Senior Choir 4; Aeolian Business Staff WALTER BEBER Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Basketball 1; Football 1 2 3 4; Track 12 3 4; Athletic Club 234 RONALD BEEBER Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 2; Hi-Y 3 4; Student Council 4; Basketball 2 3 4; Football 2 3 4; Track 2 3 4; Athletic Club 2 3 4; Banquet Program Committee Co-chairman; " Ungui ded Mi ss " I S£ Seni tors Echoes of the past . . . . LARRY BEVERLY Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 2; Hi-Y 3 4; Student Council 2 3; Librarian 1 2 4; Science Club 4; Banquet CI ean-Up-Commi ttee Co-chairman SYDNEY BLAIR Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y- Teens 3 4, Publicity Chairman 4; Pep Squad 1; Science Club 4; Chorus 1 2 CONNIE BOWERS Business; GHS 2 3 4; North Side 1; Blue Triangle 2; Y-Teens 3 4 GARY BOTTERON Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4 PHYLLIS BOYD Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y- Teens 3 4; Chorus 1 2; Maroon and Blue Exchange Editor DAVID BROWN Industrial Arts; GHS 1 2 3 4; Chorus 2 CLARENCE BUNCH Academic; GHS 4; Holy Cross Seminary 1 2; Ne Haven 3 RAY BURNISTON Agriculture; GHS 12 3 4; FFA 1234, Reporter 1; Football 1 4; Track 3 4 Seniors listen, once again, to ... . RONALD BURTCH Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Hi-Y 3 4; Band 1 2 3; Football 1 2; Athletic Club 3 ROBERT CATTELL Industria l Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 2; Hi-Y 3 4; Student Council 1; Science Club 4, President 4; Chess Club 4; Band 1 2; Chorus 12 3 4; Boys ' Ensemble 2 3 4; Quintet 4; Senior Choir 4; Basketball 1 2 3 4; Ath - letic Club 2 3 4; Banquet Dinner Committee Co-chair- man; Motto Committee JERALD CHISHOLM Agriculture; GHS 12 3 4; FFA 1234, Sentinel 3, President 4; Operators Club 4 THEODORE CHRISTLIEB Agriculture; GHS 12 3 4; FFA 1234; Student Advi sor 4; Operators Club 4 SHARON CLAXTON Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; GAA 12 3 4; Band 1234; Drum Majorette 4; Chorus 2 4; Banquet Table Decorations Committee Co- chairman; " Unguided Miss " OLIVIA CL ELAND Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 2 3 4; Science Club 4; Band 1 2; Chorus 2 3 4; Teenettes 4; Senior Choir 4; Maroon and Blue Feature Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Quill and Scroll 3; " Unguided Mi ss " RONALD CONRAD Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 1 2; Hi-Y 3 4; Science Club 4; Basketball 1; Football 3 4; Track 1 2 3 4; Athletic Club 3 4; Maroon and Blue Staff DAVID COOK Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Chorus 1 BELVA CRAGER Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y- Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 3 4; Chorus 12 3 4 ROBERT CUCKLER Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Operators Club 2 3 4; Photo Club 4; Maroon and Blue Photographer; Aeolian Photographer the slight rustle of a test paper JOHN DAVIS Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Chess Club 4 DORA DEIHL Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 1 4; GAA 12 3 4; Band 2 3; Maroon and Blue Co-editor; Banquet Dinner Committee Co-chair- man; " Unguided Miss " CHRISTINE DEPEW Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4, Secretary 3, President 4; Pep Squad 12 3 4; GAA 1 2 3 4, Secretary 3; Science Club 4, Secretary 4; Ban- quet Hall Decorations Committee Co-chairman; Maroon and Blue Advertising Manager JUDITH DETRICK Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 12 3 4; GAA 1234; Chorus 1 2 3; Aeolian Academic Editor; " Unguided Miss " JOE DEWITT Agriculture; GHS 12 3 4; Hi-Y 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 2; Chorus 1 2 DEANNA DILLON Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Vice President 1; Blue Tri- angle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Band 12 3 4, President 4; Chorus 1 2 4; Teenettes 4; Senior Choir 4; Banquet Entrance Decorations Committee Co-chairman; Aeolian Activities Editor; Girls ' State; " Unguided Miss " DALE FEICK Math., Science, Soc. St.; GHS 12 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 2, Pres- ident 2; Hi-Y 3 4, President 4; Science Club 4; Basket- ball 12 3; Football 12 3 4; Track 1234; Athletic Club 12 3 4; Banquet Table Decorations Committee Co-chairman; Aeolian Business Staff; Boys ' State; " Ungui ded Mi ss ' KENNETH FEIGHTNER Agriculture; GHS 12 3 4; FFA 1234 LOUISE FIELDS Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y- Teens 3 4 JERRY FREEMAN Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 2; Hi-Y 3 4; Pep Squad 3 4; Chorus 12 3 4 the spatter of rain on glass LARRY FUNK Agriculture; GHS 12 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 2 JAMES GETTS Industrial Arts; GHS 1 2 3 4; Vi ce President 1 2, Sec- retary 4; Jr. Hi-Y 2, Sergeant- at- Arms 2; Hi-Y 3 4; Student Council 4, President 4; Chorus 12 3 4; Boys ' Ensemble 4; Senior Choir 4; Basketball 12 3 4; Foot- ball 1, Manager 3; Track 12 3 4; Athletic Club 1 2 3 4; Banquet Entrance Committee Co-chairman; Maroon and Blue Staff DONALD GRAHAM Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 1 2; Hi-Y 3 4 FRED HALL Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Pep Squad 4; Basketball 1; Football Manager 4; Track 2 3 4; Athletic Club 3 4 LINDA HARMAN Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2, Secretary 2; Y- Teens 3 4, Vice President 4; Pep Squad 12 3 4; Treasurer 2; GAA 12 3 4; Chorus 1234; Teenettes 4; Senior Choir 4; Banquet Stage Decorations Commit- tee Co-chairman; Maroon and Blue Business Staff 3; Aeolian Assistant Editor; Magazine Sales General Manager 4 NANCY HARTER Soc. St.; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 2 3; Chorus 2 4; Aeolian Business Staff MARY HAYNES Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4, Song Leader 3; Pep Squad 4; GAA 4; Chorus 12 3 4; Teenettes 4; Senior Choir 4; Maroon and Blue Busi- ness Staff; Aeolian Organization Co-editor; Motto Committee Chairman; Magazine Sales Maroon Captain 4, High Salesman 4 DAVID HEFFELFINGER Agriculture; GHS 12 3 4; Hi-Y 3 4; FFA 3 4 HANS HEINZERLING Academic; GHS 12 3 4; President 1, Treasurer 4; Jr. Hi-Y 2, Chaplain 2; Hi-Y 3 4; Chorus 1 2; Boys ' En- semble 2 3 4; Quintet 4; Football 12 3 4; Track 1 2 3; Athletic Club 2 3 4; Maroon and Blue Feature Editor; Aeolian Copy and Sports Editor; Banquet Toastm aster; 1 ' Ungui ded Miss JAMES HELBERT Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Treasurer 2; Jr. Hi-Y 1 2, Secretary 2; Hi-Y 3 4; Student Council 1 3; Chorus 1 2 4; Basketball 12 3 4; Football 1234; Track 1234; Athletic Club the metallic clang of a locker door . JOHN HILE Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Football 1 4, NEIAC First Team 4; Athletic Club 1 4 LINDA HIXON Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 4; GAA 3 4; Chorus 2 3 4 JOYCE HOLLIS Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4 SUSAN HOLLIS Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 12 3 4; Chorus 1234; Librarian 2 GORDON HOLMES Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 2, Vice President 2; Hi-Y 3 4, Secretary 3; Pep Squad 3; Student Council 1 2, Secretary 2; Science Club 4, Vice President 4; Chorus 2 3; Boys ' Ensemble 4; Senior Choir 4; Football 2 3 4; Track 2 3; Athletic Club 2 3 4 JERRY HOULTON Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Basketball 1 2; Track 1 2 PEGGY HUNTER Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 3 4; Science Club 4; Band 1 2; GAA 1 3 4; Chorus 2 4; Teenettes 4; Senior Choir 4; Maroon and Blue Staff; " Unguided Miss " JOHN HUTTON Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Vice President 3; Hi-Y 4; Pep Squad 4; Chorus 1 2 4; Basketball 2; Football 1 2 3 4; NEIAC Second Team 4; Track 12 3 4; Athletic Club 1 2 3 4; Banquet Hall Decorations Committee Co- chairman; Maroon and Blue Staff CAROLE JOHNSON Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 12 3 4; Chorus 234; Teenettes 4; Senior Choir 4; Aeolian Business Staff BEVERLY JORDAN Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 12 3 4; Chorus 1234 the soft whistle of an old friend . . . . SALLY KELHAM Business; GHS 12 3 4; Secretary 1; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Band 1 2 3; Chorus 2 4; Teenettes 4; Senior Choir 4; Banquet Program Committee Co-chair- RODNEY KNISELY Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Pep Squad 1 2; Chorus 1 2; Track 1 2 4 JOHN KOBIELA Academic; GHS 12 3 4; President 2 3, Vice President 4; Hi-Y 3 4, Treasurer 4; Student Council 4, Vice Pres- ident 4; Basketball 12 3 4; Football 1234; Track 1 2 3 4; Athletic Club 12 3 4; Banquet Stage Decorations Committee Co-chairman; Maroon and Blue Staff LARRY LAISURE Business; GHS 12 3 4; Maroon and Blue Editorial Staff; Aeolian Organizations Editor; " Unguided Miss " CAROLYN LOOMIS Home Ec; GHS 3 4; Fremont 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Chorus 3 CHARLENE LOVETTE Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 3 4; Science Club 4; Band 1 2; GAA 1 2 3 4; Teenettes 4; Chorus 12 3 4; Senior Choir 4; Maroon and Blue Copy Editor; Aeolian Faculty Editor CONSTANCE ROBBINS MALCOLM Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y- Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 12 3 4; Maroon and Blue Staff; Aeolian Assistant Academic Editor MELVIN MAGGERT Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Secretary 1; Student Coun- cil 1; Basketball 12 3 4; Track 1234; Football Man- ager 1; Athletic Club 12 3 4 JAMES MAURER Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Basketball 1 2; Football 12 3 4; Track 1234; Athletic Club 1 2 3 4 JERALD McBRIDE Agriculture; GHS 12 3 4; FFA 1234, Secretary 4; Track 2 3 4 the buzzing confusion of commencement . . . . WILLIAM MILLER Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Hi-Y 4; Operators Club 3; Chorus 3; Track 3 JUDY MORGAN Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 3 4; Chorus 1 2 4 RENEE OBENDORF Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 1 2 3; Chorus 12 3 4; Teenettes 4; Senior Choir 4; Maroon and Blue Production Manager; Aeolian Business Staff SHARON OBERLIN Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Chorus 12 3 4 GARY PARKER Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Operators Club 2 3 4; Science Club 4; Chess Club 4; Banquet Invitation Committee Co-chairman; Aeolian Business Staff PERRY PENCE English-Math. GHS 12 3 4; Pep Squad 4; Track 1 2; Athletic Club 1 2 KENNETH PERKINS Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4 SHARON PFIERMAN Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y- Teens 3 4; Band 12 3 4; Chorus 2 OSTON ROOP Mech. Drawing, Soc. St.; GHS 3 4, Huntertown 1 2; Boys ' Ensemble 4; Senior Choir 4 DANIEL SCHUMAKER Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 2; Hi-Y 3 4; Science Club 4; Basketball 1 3 4; Football 12 3 4; Track 12 3; Athletic Club 2 3 4; Banquet Program Committee Co-chairman too soon, the echoes fade . . . . NANCY SHAFER Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Secretary 3; Blue Triangle 1 2, Vice President 2; Y- Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 12 3 4; Science Club 4; Banquet Invitations Committee Co- chairman; Maroon and Blue Circulation Manager; Aeolian Business Manager LINDA SHILLING Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2, Treasurer 2; Y- Teens 3 4, Treasurer 4 MARCIA SHREVE Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y- Teens 3 4, Program Chairman 4; Pep Squad 12 3 4; Student Council 2 3 4, Secretary- Treasurer 4; GAA 12 3 4, President 4; Maroon and Blue Staff; Aeolian Business Staff; " Unguided Miss " JOHN SIMON Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 1 2; Hi-Y 3 4; Football 12 3 4; Track 1 2 3; Athletic Club 1 2 3 4 AARON SMITH Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 2; Operators Club 3 4; Science Club 4; Basketball Manager 4 JOYCE SMITH Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2; Y- Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 2; Chorus 12 3 4 JUDITH SMITH Business; GHS 3 4, Auburn 1 2; Y- Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 4; Chorus 3 4 JAMES STEINMETZ Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Football 1234; Athletic Club 12 3 4 ANTHONY STELLER Industrial Arts; GHS 12 3 4; Jr. Hi-Y 2; Hi-Y 3 4; FFA 2; Pep Squad 3; Chorus 12 3 4; Boys ' Ensemble 4 SUZANNE STROMAN Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2, Songleader 2; Y- Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 3 4; Student Council 1; Chorus 12 3 4; Teenettes 4; Senior Choir 4; Yell Leader 1 2; Aeolian Senior Editor; Motto Committee muted, but never forgotten. JUDITH THOMAS Business; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1,2; Y- Teens 3 4 ELEANOR THURMAN Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2, Program Chairman 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 12 3 4, Presi- dent 4; GAA 4; Librarian 4; Chorus 12 3 4; Teenettes 4; Senior Choir 4; Banquet Entertainment Committee Co-chairman; Maroon and Blue News Editor; Aeolian Classes Editor; Girls ' State JUDITH TOOMAN Academic; GHS 1 2 3 4; Treasurer 3; Blue Triangle 1 2, President 2; Y-Teens 3 4, Vice President 3, Song- leader 4; Pep Squad 4; Band 1 2 3, Vice President 3; GAA 12 3 4, Secretary-Treasurer 2; Chorus 2 4; Teen- ettes 4; Senior Choir 4; General Co-chairman of Ban- quet; Aeolian Editor-in Chief; DAR Good Citizen; County Legion Oratorical Contest Winner DAVID VANDERBOSCH Science, Soc.St.; GHS 12 3 4; President 4; Jr. Hi-Y 2, Treasurer 2; Hi-Y 3 4, President 3; Pep Squad 3, Sec- retary-Treasurer 3; Science Club 4, Treasurer 4; Chorus 2 3 4; Boys ' Ensemble 2 3 4; Quintet 4; Senior Choir 4; Football 1 2 3, Manager 4; Basketball Mana- ger 2; Track 12 3 4; Athletic Club 1234; General Co-chairman of Banquet; Maroon and Blue Sports Editor; Boys ' State; " Unguided Miss " BILL WALTON Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Photo Club 3 4, Vice Presi- dent 4; Chess Club 4; Football 1; Track 2 3 4 SANDRA WILCOXSON Academic; GHS 12 3 4; Blue Triangle 1 2, Devotions Chairman 2; Y-Teens 3 4; Pep Squad 12 3 4; Chorus 12 3 4; Maroon and Blue Picture Editor Xs David Abbott Richard Abbott Judith Allen Violet Andrews Judith Baker Ernest Barrett Michael Bauman Sharon Beber Patricia Beck Marcia Bickel Roger Bl air Sue Ann Bock Edward Bowman Janice Brown Thomas Burtch Barbara Byanski Wendell Caywood Fay Chri stl ieb Peggy Clabaugh James Col e Joseph Cole Elizabeth Conkle Frank Conkle David Crowe Carson Culler Juniors Under the able leadership of Gary Leggett, class president, the Junior Class executive committee selects this year ' s most treasured jewelry. The rings were selected from a display submitted by the Herf-Jones Company and were joy- ously received at Christmas time. 74 Dav Dav Dav Dav s, Jack s, Judy s, Patricic s, Steven DeLucenay, Margaret Detrick, John Dickison, Sandra Duerk, Willie Ewert, Gail Jj Fee, Robert Fike, Carole Flora, Kenneth Funk, Sandra Gingrich, Jacqueline Griffin, Paul Handshoe, Wilkie Hathaway, Mae Helbert, Gary Helf, Nancy Herendeen, Sandra Herendeen, Warren Hewitt, Janet Hopkins, Sandra As final deadlines draw near, banquet co-chairman, Tom Burtch and Sandra Dickison, organize com- mittee work toward that final goal on May 4th. Hosier, Donna Jackson, Harry Jay, Theodore Jensen, Karen Johnson, Diana Johnson, Kathleen Johoski, Robert Kennedy, Marilyn Knott, William Koble, Helen Kuckuck, David Leeson, Janice Leggett, Gary Lemish, Carol McLeland, Dennis McMillan, Rodney Miller, Larry Mitchell, Linda Mitchell, Richard Mundy, Eugene Murley, Richard Murphy, Ronald Muzzillo, Barbara Myers, Bonnie Nason, Bruce A lively business is always carried on by the Juniors when hungry football fans converge on the concession stand between hal ves. 76 Newbauer, Karen Noble, Steven Nodine, Janet Owen, Linda Parker, Jane Parvu, Theodore Pepple, Steven Peters, Wayne Placencia, John Quinn, Charles Reasoner, Karen Reed, John Ridenour, Carolyn Rippe, William Robbins, Cynthia Roy, Steven Sarpa, Mary Ann Schurr, David Shaffer, Gaylord Short, James Shutt, Robert Smith, Myron Simpson, Scot Snook, Marvin Snyder, Larry 1 o £:■■ fei mm. ■- 1 Li _ iBB PPy ■■ .. i r inimiiHJil Hard-working officers of the class of ' 60 are Gary Leggett, pres- ident; Charles Wentland, Gary ' s right hand man; Barbara Muzzillo, who takes care of the class bank accounts; and Sandra Dickison, filling the secretary ' s shoes. 77 Staley, Sherry Steward, Michael Swank, Mary Turtle, Chalmer Tuttle, Janet Van Allen, Steven Warstler, Clarence Warstler, Naomi Wentland, Charles White, William Whittington, Deena Wiant, David Wilmot, Suellyn Wilondek, Nathan Wood, Diana Woods, Sharon Yarde, Martha Zimmerman, Annette Here a group of Juniors pose in the concession stand before the pre- game rush for popcorn, cokes, and candy. 78 Betty Anderson Al i ce Andrews Joan Arrants Donald Baidinger Judith Barker Kathryn Bauman Diana Bherns Mary Bishop David Blair Mary Lou Bock Arden Bowers Donna Dee Buckle William Carlin James Carper David Casey Carol Christlieb Victor Clel and Carol Conkle Joyce Conrad Richard Cordes Howard Curtland Gerald Davis Thomas Davis John DePaolo Sunny Dickison Sophomores The annual selection of Sopho- more class sweaters is undertaken as usual early in the school year by the class officers. Here, Mars Wol - ford, Adele Miller, and Pat Lemi sh examine a sweater. The final deci- sion on color, mint green, is made by the class. 79 Fechner, Donald Fields, Verneda Fike, Gerald Flora, John Foar, Thomas Freeze, Linda Gaff, Sandra Gerber, Paul Gillespie, Nyda Gingrich, Marcia Griffin, Joseph Griffin, Thomas Haag, Rose Marie Hall, Gloria Handshoe, Alice Harter, Miriam Harvey, Harold Hathaway, Larry Heffelf inger, Mary Heitz, John t r %tf Hoffman, Colleen ' fHk Hollis, James 1 " ' ■ fW Hovarter, Susan -.- M Howard, Paul — 9 Huth, Kay gSL? : Keefer, Karen Kern, Sue Kock, Michael Kruger, Gary Krus, Richard Leeson, James Lemish, Patricia Lewis, Michael Lung, Lauren McDanel, Mary Anne McDanel, Teddye McKenna, Denise McNamara, Joseph Miller, Adele Miller, David Miller, Diane Miller, Doris Mitchell, Gary Molargik, Carol Moree, William Myers, Joanne Myers, LuAnn Ort, Mary Ann Peck, Linda Pepple, Joyce Pfeiffer, Patricia Reeves, Richard Reusze, Tonyua Reynolds, Richard Richmond, James Ricketts, Benny Rowe, Mary Ann Sebring, Lynn Seigel, William Shafer, Donald Shilling, Nancy Simon, Lynn Sithen, Vicki Smith, Jerry Smith, Susan Sophomore class members elect- ed the following officers: Joseph Griffin, treasurer; Teddye McDanel, vice president; Susan Smith, secre- tary; and Mars Wolford, president. S3 Smurr, John Snider, Gary Snider, Jeri Stimman, Betty Strobel, Grace Swander, Jul ia Talley, Nancy Tharpe, James Traster, Gloria VanZile, Daniel Vogel, Patricia Warrick, Nancy Warstler, Michael Weaver, Joseph Wetoskey, Sally Whittington, Dennis Williams, Margaret Wolford, Mars Young, Dean Pre-tourney spirit roused the Sophomore Pep Squad members ear- ly one Saturday. Many hours were spent drawing murals and giant - sized pictures of the team for audi- torium decorations. 82 Baldwin, Thome Banks, Irene Banks, J. C. Barry, Kenneth Bartels, Merlin Bartels, Patricia Beeber, Rebecca Bennett, Julia Bergdall, Dean Berstch, Robert Beverly, William Bickel, Eric Bock, Jerry Brand, Robert Bright, Merle Brumbaugh, Dean Buckles, Kathalee Burtch, Linda Burtch, Richard Carnahan, Marjorie Caywood, Dale Chrisholm, Leon Christlieb, Doris CI axton, Glenn Conrad, Allan n r ; . ' S4 V " .0 - M m m ) r Executive posts in the Freshman class for the ' 58- ' 59 school year are filled by Douglas Grueder, president; Richard Burtch, vice-president; Glenn Claxton, treasurer; and Connie Kolbe, secretary. 83 Custer, Jerry Cutler, Naden David Linda Robert L Davis, Wanda DeMint, Harold Engle, Ruth Fields, Li Mian Fleet, Carolyn Fraze, Douglas Funk, Donald Greuter, Delmar Grueder, Douglas Handshoe, Delmar Harvey, William Hazelton, Charlene Helbert, David Helbert, Melanie Helf, Karen Hensinger, Raymond Herendeen, Dale Hipskind, Susan Hixson, Raymond Hunter, Sherry Johnston, Michael Kelham, James Kelley, John Kelley, Linda Kennedy, Patricia Kneisley, Rick Kolbe, Connie Landy, David Leech, Virginia Leiter, Alan Lemper, Carole Lovette, Larry Maggert, Ralph Magginnis, Wi II ian Malcolm, Harriett 5 " - »% V 4 V - 84 Malcolm, Nancy Manges, Hans Mattice, Ardith McLeland, Wayne McNall, Charles McQuown, William Miller, Philip Miller, Sheri Mulligan, Kathy Murley, William Musser, Donna Muzzillo, Michael Nixon, Thomas Nodine, Sandra Oberl in, Joseph Owen, Bonnie Owen, Joyce Parker, Gary Wayne Parker, James Parvu, Michael Patrick, Bethel Payton, Marilyn Peck, David Robert Penzin, Walter Pepple, Je Jerry Freshman Pep Squad members ambitiously tackle the task at hand, that of decorating the cafeteria for the forthcoming tourney. 85 Pfierman, Sandra Porter, Alfred Porter, Maria Sue Rathert, Kenneth Riccius, Kay Reed, Marilyn Rowe, Lorraine Rowe, Russell Schaab, Cynthia Shafer, Patty Shaffer, Linda Shenk, Karen Shirk, Donald Short, Donna Sigler, Carol Smith, Dorothy Smith, Mary Smith, Richard Snyder, Nancy Steffen Larry Steinmetz, Thomas Steward, Rebecca Swank, Martha Tarlton, Lorraine Tate, Linda Teders, Rebecca Teegardin, David Teegardin, James Terry, Sherrill Thomas, Jerry Thomson, Beverly Velpel, Gordon Wade, Karen Warstler, Esther Weller, Larry Wetoskey, Dianne Wood, Daniel Workman, Sharon Yarian, Shirley Zern, Joel 36 Zumbaugh, Mary Jeanne l A illl ! i „-, — - 11 L H I! JUNIOR HIGH ■mil J Jk„m JBJKJl i J ti wBmiP Mil. i M . »- miiin iHiiiiil : • wvr, Aplin, Douglas Baxter, Candace Bertsch, Sherry Best, Norman Bigelow, John Bishop, James Blaker, Dennis Bowers, Carol Bretman, Nanette Brown, Kennetha Bunn, Dale Burns, Patricia Carper, Arlene Chorpenning, Perry Cook, Ruby Crager, Geneva Culler, Robert Dapp, John Davis, Annetta Eighth Grade Up-and-coming 8th grade officers are Michael Reese, vice-president; Tom Funk, president; Carolyn Refner, secretary; and Sandra Sithen, treasur- er, not shown. 88 DeMarco, Eddie Dennis, Theodore Diederich, David Emerick, Donna Fike, Steven Fuller, Steven Funk, Thomas Gradeless, David Graham, Sharon Griffin, Keitha Haffner, Daniel Hall, Helen Handshoe, Charles Harding, June Henderson, Nancy Hilkey, Nancy Hixson, Carl Hobson, Richard Hofferman, Sandra Hogan, Virginia Hogan, Russell Hollinger, Danny Hollis, Jacquel ine Houser, John Howard, Glenna JJSw ' Humbarger, Edwin Hutchisson, Sandra James, Sandra James, Sharon Jensen, Michael Kelham, Jenny Ki zer, Lynn LaRue, Carroll Lewis, Scott Loomi s, Pamel a Maggert, Wava Mahnesmith, Joe Maurer, Helen Menges, Jeanne Miller, Sam 89 Mitchell, John Moran, Joan Myers, Jacqueline Myers, Kenneth Nicholson, Dan Oberlin, Richard Oliver, Randall Owen, Larry Ranney, Ronald Ratrie, Janos Reese, Michael Refner, Carolyn Roop, Steven Rowe, Joe Rupp, Jerilyn Sanderson, Cynthic Sechler, James Shafer, Janice Shaffer, Michael Sigler, Joyce Si then, Sandra Slater, Kathleen Smith, Robert Smi th, Jon Snook, Robert 90 Souers, Robert Steward, Leonard Stroman, Roger Summers, Michael Sweeney, Philip Thomas, Juanita Thrush, William Tuttle, Cheryl Van Allen, David Warfield, Gary Warrick, Melvin Whittington, Darryl Wright, Lyle Wysong, Ann Yarian, Sharon Andrews, Shirley Baker, Dan ny Ballentine, Freder Barnes, John Barnhart, Larry Bauman, Patrick Baumgartner, Roger Bergdall, Marvene Boyd, Connie Brown, Colene Bunn, Keith Cartweight, Earl Cattell, Larry Caywood, Michael Clark, Robert Corry, William Crager, Mitchell Crager, Ruth Ann Crowe, Margaret Curtis, Gary Curtland, Sharon Cutler, Dennis Seventh Grade Elected officers for the seventh grade are Michelle Wade, secretary; Patricia Smith, treasurer; Marilee Hughes, president; Danny Baker, vice-president. Davis, Suzanne DeGrasse, Dennis DePew, Larry Ellis, Johneen Feightner, Blaine Fleet, Linda Francies, William Freeman, Max Freeman, Patricia Frey, David Fulk, Eugene Gaff, Carol Gradeless, Steven Gunion, Dale Handshoe, Bud Hartman, Doris Hathaway, DuWayne Hathaway, Eugene Hawkins, Robert Heffelfinger, Mark Henderson, Gerald Hills, Elaine Hofferman, DuWayne Howiler, Terry Hughes, Marilee Humbarger, L. D. Isham, Linda Kammerer, Larry Kelham, Edward Knott, Judith Kock, Jerry Kolbe, Roger Kruger, Darrell Kruger, Jackie Kruger, Mi chael Lewellyn, Mary Lewis, Echo Madden, Larry McCosh, James McLeland, Mary 92 McNamara, Larry Miller, Diane Mitchell, Kenneth Moody, John Myers, Cynthia Nodine, Richard Noel, John Patrick, Robert Porter, Gerald Quinn, David Reed, Linda Robbins, Crystal Rodebaugh, Mary Roush, Robert Rowe, Carol Rowe, Karen Rugman, Carol Seeger, Jeannene Shaffer, Carolyn Shields, David Shoener, Arthur Shutt, James Smith, Patsy Smith, Stephanie Smith, Walter S fS, Smith, Kenneth Teegardin, Donald Thomas, Lorraine Thomas, Michael Thompson, Bette Thomson, Clarence Thomson, Ernest Wade, Michelle Warrick, Gary Warstler, Larry Weimer, Sally Weller, Jacqueline White, James Woods, William Worman, Peggy 93 Row I: Gary Warfield, Kenneth Mitchell, June Harding. Row II: Kennetha Brown, Keitha Griffin, Cynthia Sand- erson, Jenny Kelham, Jeannene Seeger, Roger Kolbe, Keith Bunn, Randall Oliver, Roger Stroman. Row 111: Walter Smith, Edward DeMarco, Carole LaRue, Helen Hall, John Houser, Douglas Aplin, Norman Best, Dennis Blaker, John Mitchell, James Shutt. Row IV: Michael Moody, Michael Jensen, Robert Patrick, Max Freeman, Arthur Shoener, David Quinn, Thomas Funk, Dale Bunn, Gary Curtis, Janos Ratrie, Mr. Cole. Junior High Band Many Little Gusts Make Big Wind 94 Junior High Band is headed by these officers: Carol LaRue and Kennetha Brown, co-librarians; Jeanne Menges, twirler; Robert Snook, president; June Harding, vice-president; and Jenny Kelham, secretary- treasurer. " Music, music, music. " Even the younger pupils of Garrett High are becoming victims of that symphonious sound of which the older idols have long been prisoners. This year the Junior High Band held their own in this land of adventure known as music. They marched by the side of their " big brothers " at the Auburn Fair; they participated in the money-making at the Kendallville basketball game; and they starred in a feature role at the Leo game. Jeanne Menges, twirler for this group, entered the district twirling contest at Columbia City and won first place in Group 3. Yes, the mysterious power of melody is every- where. You need only listen in our halls or gym to become its slave. Row I: Philip Sweeney, Robert Culler, Eddie DeMarco, Norman Best, Edward Kelham, Gary Warrick, Walter Smith, Michael Jensen, DuWayne Hofferman, Arthur Shoener, Terry Howiler, Blaine Feightner. Row II: Mr. Harman, Robert Snook, Darryl Whittington, George Hathaway, Larry Owen, Robert Patrick, David Shields, David Thrush, William Thrush, Jon Smith, David Van Allen, Steven Fike. Row III: Melvin Warrick, John Mitchell, Douglas Aplin, Thomas Funk, Dale Bunn, DuWayne Hathaway, James White, John Barnes, Ronald Ranney, William Corry. Junior High Sports Row i: Arlene Carper, Robert Culle ' r, Eddie DeMarco, Robert Smith, John Mahnesmith. Row II: Annetta Davis, Robert Snook, Melvin Warrick, Thomas Funk, David VanAllen. Row III: Jerilyn Rupp, Mr. Harman, Roger Stroman, Mike Moody, Michael Reese. Row I: Marilee Hughes, Robert Patrick, Arthur Shoener, Eugene Hathaway, Eugene Fulk. Row II: Margaret Crowe, William Corry, Larry Kammerer, Kenneth Mitchell, Mr. Harman. Row III: Di anne Mil ler, L.D. Humbarger, Bob Clark, Terry Howiler. 95 We Acknowledge Our Patrons Yarde ' s Standard Service Garrett Telephone Company Gingery ' s Department Store East Side Grocery, Lehner ' s Spencers Flower Gift Shop Walter Kerns ' Service Station Robert Harman, Life Insurance Baidinger Walter Funeral Home Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Co. DeKalb County Farm Bureau Co-op Garrett Flexible Products, Inc. Wilmot Insurance and Tax Service K. P. Si then, General Contractor Seifert Paint and Appliance Store Northern Indiana Fuel Light Co. Curtis Heating Air Conditioning Basil D. Hoffman Insurance Service Haffner ' s 5 f to $1.00 Stores, Inc. Sweeney Realty Business Service Electric Motors Specialties, Inc. Veterans of Foreign Wars, Post 1892 Bernard R. Brennan -- Insurance Trustees Dalrymple Barber Shop Sporting Goods Metropolitan Life Insurance Co; A. J. McDermott Agent Wyatt ' s Clark Co. Squeeze Inn Boston Store Thorne Studio Best Pharmacy Orchard Motel Bud and Mary ' s Owen Glass Shop Chas. Ort Co. Dr. N. M. Niles Felke ' s Florist Save-Way Market Simon ' s Grocery Schurr Curl Shop Sebring Cleaners Yoder Ford Sales Studio of Beauty Abey Abram, Inc. Modern Cleaner ' s Pet Milk Company Williams Grocery Lantz Barber Shop Hughes Drug Store Jackson Draperies Hubbard Spool Co. Superior Coal Co. Superior Drive In Finn ' s News Agency Stern Clothing Co. The Catharine Shop Smith ' s Drug Store Garrett State Bank Service Finance Co. Blair ' s Shoe Store Burtch Printing Co. Culligan Soft Water A. P. Food Stores Garrett Coal Company Smith ' s City Service Strock Motor Service Zern Service Station Don ' s Filling Station Lewis Furniture Store Sacred Heart Hospital Ashenfelter Body Shop Barcus Texaco Service F. 0. Eagles No. 1375 Heinzerl ing ' s Hardware Dr. R. A. Nason, M. D. Dr. Hall, Veterinarian Garrett Clipper Office Reynolds Sunoco Service Klip Kurl Beauty Shop D. K. Jeffery, D. D. S. Blue Moon Custard Stand R. Perry Reynolds, M. D. Landy ' s Department Store American Legion Post 178 Rapp Juillerat Equipment Co. IHC Dealer 96 EDWARDS BROTHERS


Suggestions in the Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) collection:

Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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