Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1961 volume:
l(i,lUlill.1IHI:i V i ,ii ' (!i ii:i;, 11 I I ' MMMm ' ,: !, L ' ' , ' I i •.ii; l .;! , , I ' ll The halls of Garrett High School are so constructed that they join together to form one continuous walkway. We can walk unceasingly and never reach a true end. Maybe we will enter into a classroom, but upon leaving we will once again find ourselves in the endless halls. In these halls we spend six of the best years of our lives. During this time we grow in knowledge and maturity by hard study and close contact with other classmates. We find many things in the halls of GHS- -drinking fountains, bulletin boards, book lockers and posters. Yet, these do not complete the hall fixtures. The hall needs people --students and teachers to make life around these halls the memory we will remember always. The crest on this page and on the cover is a symbol of our years at Garrett High School. This emblem appears on a treasured momento, the school class ring. The 1961 Aeolian is also a token, a treasured momento of this year ' s activities at GHS. " m r mi B =1 1 1 s ■ H m 1 n ' ji l ..711 1 l[ j... | Qwagm |L_. J_ | fr. 1 1 r- V i B r The Senior Class presents J ec an Garrett High School Garrett, Indiana Volume XLIII Donna Dee Buckles, co-editor David Casey, co-editor Joseph Griffin, photographer Larry Lung, business manager Table of Contents Academic Faculty . m P Page 15 Clubs Page 31 Sports Page 49 High School ... Page 59 Junior High Page 83 AROUND THESE HALLS . . . We Have Fun Making sure they have the right change, Larry Warstler and DuWayne Hofferman count their money before paying for their dinner. Visiting the concession stand in Room 18, Mr. Cleo Miller takes time out to down a cup of hot coffee. Foot fashions follow female fads for fall. White keds were the rage this year for all well-dressed girls in GHS. In These Halls . »i f». One of the lighter moments in the halls of GHS is captured on celluloid when Dave Helbert and Dick Burtch try to lock Sandra Gnagy in her coat locker. Whether talking with friends, getting books from their lockers, or going to the next class, students keep the halls busy with their many activities. ««■ 0 ' . We Live and Laugh . . . Keeping the dairy industry in business, Garrett seniors drink their quota of milk at limch. After all is quiet, Mr. Johnson and the other custodians prepare GHS for another day of education and fun. With dreams of a glorious banquet on their minds, money-hungry juniors accept with willing hands the contributions of students at one of their record hops. Joe Oberlin, Sherrill Terry, and Eric Bickel were among the " servants " who waited on Junior hosts and Senior guests. - . ?«..•■ ■., :.p ,. We Dine and Dream A Southern Plantation was the set- ting of the Junior-Senior Banquet, " Southern Cotillion " held on April 30, 1960. Trees draped with Spanish moss complimented the murals, giving them a life-like appearance. A fountain bubbling with pink water and surrounded by wrought iron furniture was the main attraction of all the decorations. The stage was transformed into a colonial mansion complete with columns and steps. After dinner, Gary Sheldon and his band provided entertainment along with the song and dance routines of Note and Toe. After the banquet, the festivities continued with the annual " All Night Party " at the Elks Lodge and Gala Theater. The night was ended with breakfast at the Eagles. Senior Class President, Jim Short, and banquet co-chairmen Susie Smith and Dave Casey, gaze at the beautiful water fountain which high- lighted tlie decorations. SERVERS: FRONT ROW--Russell Rowe, Eric Bickel, Rick Kneisley, Tom Nixon, David Helbert, Jerry Pepple, Kenneth Barry, Jim Kelliam, Bill Beverly, Raymond Hixson. SECOND ROW--Tom Baldwin, Hans Manges, Joe Oberlin, Mike Muzzillo, Dick Burtch, Bob Bertsch, Jerry Custer. THIRD ROW--Karen Shenk, Nancy Malcolm, Sandra Pfierman, Kathy Mulligan, Sherrill Terry, Lorraine Rowe, Linda Davis, Sheri Miller, Marilyn Payton, Sandra Nodine, Joyce Miller, Julia Bennett, Joyce Owens, Pat Shafer, Cindy Schaab, Joe Velpel, Kathy Buckles, Becky Steward, Susie Hipskind. We Wish and Wonder Hungry Juniors and Seniors crowd around a table loaded with every kind of food a teenager dreams of. Only one left? Danny VanZile looks fore- lom as he discovers that other picnicers have eaten all of the potato chips. " You must be Martin, " says Lorraine (Adele Miller) as she meets her blind date Martin Keefe ( David Casey). Greasepaint and powder are the bywords of a play. Here Grace Strobel powders the face of Gary Snider. ? . " J- C n . We Strive ' - -zuM I ' XU. A A- ' «« ' After the chairs are folded up and the sets torn down, all that remains is the autographed panel that is signed as part of the annual tradition of the play. Differing from any other play the Senior Class has sponsored, the 1961 production was more on the serious side. SEVEN- TEENTH SUMMER was the sentimental story of a young girl and her first love. Angle, played by Susie Smith, portrayed a 17 year-old girl who meets Jack, played by Gary Kruger; falls in love with him and then meets trouble in the form of Jane Rady, played by Karen Keefer. Karen Carpen was cast as Angle ' s 11 year-old sister, and it was her job to keep the play from being too emotional. Mr. Hubert Stackhouse directed the play and Mr. Joel Plum took care of the make-up. Losing her temper, Angle gives back the going away presents of her catty friends Margie and Jane. 10 Singing up a storm, this group of talented teachers gives the magazine sale that extra boost. Showing his dexterity with the whistle, Fred Low ery entertained GHS ' ers at the second as- sembly program. and Study . . . «t ' « - Donning her sharp chapeau, Meg Williams adds kindling to the fire of the magazine sale. Any book from Mad to Music is available to ambitious stu- dents with sufficient capital at the Book Fair sponsored by the Maroon Blue. New enthusiasm was generated for the magazine sale this year when the halls were decorated with posters and a big thermometer was placed in the study hall telling the daily progress of the sale. Part of the money from this magazine sale was used for assembly programs, that entertained the students this year. Fred Lowery, the noted whistler and Kenneth Goodman, an organist were two of the many personalities that appeared here. 11 Some people will do anything to get a pic- tvire and school photographer Joe Griffin proves it as he cunningly hides in a locker to snap some unfortunate ' s photo. Although work is another name for the Ae- olian, Dave Casey seems to have found a way to ease his burden with the " obliging " help of Donna Dee Buckles. . . TT e Fractice Susie Smith seems to be particularly interested in the pan of food tliat Bill Seigel is helping himself to at lunch time. With a background of autumn leaves, pumpkins, and com, John Flora and Katliy Buckles, along with the other guests, take advantage of the music and dance at the Hi-Y and V -Teens Semi -formal. 12 land Participate When the final bell rings and classes are finished, each student heads his own way, some to their bus, some to their home, and some to their work. The start of school, between classes, or at day ' s end, the boys ' locker room is filled with the " many objects of girls ' affection, " all in a hurry to get to their final destina- tion. Vocal participation is added to the school by the senior girls who compose the Teenettes. Student Council appropriated money for pencil and paper machines last year for students who don ' t have time to run over to the Ober Building, and Lynn Kizer seems to be one of these students. PAD Sharon James, Anita Hoke, Marcia Tharpe, Steve Fike, and Norman Best look over each other ' s report cards to see the " good " news. Although appearing to be hard at work, Mi. Capin and Philip Sweeney discuss the pros and cons of a coin collection. For O ur Own Betterment Industrious juniors prepare for another one of their numerous after -the -game extravaganzas held in the high school gym. Mr. Jack Bateman explains one of the finer points of chemistry to junior, David Landy. 14 AROUND THESE HALLS . . . We Gain Knowledge Expressing ourselves better with words in our native English and also foreign tongues is the job of the language departments of GHS. Composition class, under Mrs. Mary Mellott, helps the student gain a belter knowledge of written expression. The class also visited the public library to obtain first- hand information on using reference material. Underclass English courses are divided into one semester of grammar and one of literature. The first semester, students study sentence structure and diagraming. Literature classes study the authors of America and the Old World. Shakespeare and other great English authors are the main sources of work for. the sophomores while the juniors concentrate on such American authors as Poe and Emerson. Mis. Fitch, public librarian, gives the senior composition class some instructions for using reference material at the public library. English and Foreign Languages shatter Coline Brown seeks to increase her knowl- edge of literature by buying one of the 500 books on display in room 11 during the Book Fair. Strange as it may seem, this is speech class, not home economics class. Patricia Vogel is giving a demonstration speech on " How to make a pizza. " 16 Every student in second year Spanish is required to have a report on some phase of Spanish life every six weeks. Here Susan Hipskind presents her report on the country of Cuba. many barriers of today ' s world The ancient language gets a modern treatment from Mrs. Wilma Sisson as she teaches her students the fundamentals of Latin. The students acquire a rounded idea of this language as they study Latin stories and background material. Various speakers have appeared before the classes and have told the value of Latin in their business professions. Students of Latin ' s modern counterpart, Spanish, are among the most learned pupils in GHS on the topic of South American affairs. Mr. Hubert Stack- house teaches his students to make use of their living language as they strive to understand the traditions of our Latin-American neighbors. In the grammatical department, students learn conjugation and word usage, plus the regular vocabulary. Spanish records are also available for the student who wishes to become more fluent in his conversational Spanish. Greek noblemen, Michael Reese, Roger Stroman, and Michael Moody are served refreshments by Anita Hoke at one of the Latin parties. ' -. - w . ' - ■ V 5 ■ 17 Cathy Barcus gazes on intently as Mr. Robert Harmon points out the Belgian Congo, a cause of recent world tensions. Problems Looking good enough to eat, Karen Wade ' s marsh- mallow castle, bedecked with frosted ice cream cones, and candles, presented an interesting vari- ation to the history projects in junior history. " That ' s my man, but he lost. " Larry Lung gazes longingly at Richard Nix- on ' s picture in Mr. Finchum ' s govern- ment class. To enrich the minds of students with a background of the past; to instill in them a knowledge of the present; to add to their hope in the future is the aim of the social studies department of G.H.S. Starting with caveman days in world history and finally winding your way up to present-day economic structures is just part of the opportunity open to students. Mr. Cameron Parks, history teacher, is one of the most noted Indian relic collectors in Indiana. Tom Baldwin, Cynthia Sch- aab, and Connie Kolbe admire some of his rare birdstones. Speed is of the essence in Mr. Woodcox ' s class. Students learn how to multiply and divide rapidly by working problems on the bo aid. Fascinate Us . . . starting from elementary division all the way to spherical trigonometry, is the range of math at G.H.S. Seventh and eighth grades can gain a br.slc knowledge of the arithmetic fundamentals and then develop upon these in high school. Ever hear of an endless curve? Well, Mr. Linder is letting Lynn Simon in on the secret of how that piece of paper has only one surface. Figuring all the angles is the problem that Randy Oliver faces at present. Geometry presents many problems, and Randy is well on his way to conquering them. Getting some after school help from Mr. Flora, Suz- anne Davis seeks to unveil the complicated myster- ies of Algebra. 19 Mike Kock and Don Baidinger made use of the geiger counter during an experiment on the inverse square law of electro-magnetic radiation. Science Reacts to the .:.-..lik. ' - " " • ' ■■■=« ■n TUBS : — - ■■ 1 gm - n ] K:_.... ?m »— m WmKtr mBKKM m KKm.: - .JI Hki. „- Tl Dick Murley and David Miller look over the new shipment of books from the traveling Science Li- braiY- Esther Warstler uses the new analytical balance, pre- sented by Electric Motors. 20 Science is taking a bigger and bigger lead in the academic life of GHS. An example of this is the advanced course in chemistry being offered this year. Besides new courses, there are new ideas being introduced. Radio-activity has been added plus other studies of the atom. Chemistry I students learn the basic concepts, and later expand upon them. The vocabulary, the fundamentals, and units of measurements are some of the ideas taught. In the later part of the year, chemical calculations, general behavior of solutions and processes of solubility are tudied. General science is taught in Jr. High, and they learn the basic ideas to build on in high school. Apparently disturbed at the proceedings, Carol LaRue disapproves of Larry Warstler and Eugene Hathaway dissecting a clam. Atomic Age. Feeding time at the zoo. Several students used white mice for their Science Fair projects. The measure of balance presents senior Jim Tharpe with an interesting problem in physics class. 21 fdsa jkl; jug, rug, the better. mug, dug. You have to start somewhere and first year typing students find the simpler they start Business Basics Provide The hunt-and-peck school of typists may be wondering what they missed by not enrolling in this class. This is just Miss Sarah Eldridge ' s way of making sure second-year typing students don ' t peek at the keys. Translating those little lines, dots and circles into words seems like a compli- cated job, but Miss Sarah Eldridge shows shorthander ' s where there ' s a will, there ' s a way. Jackie HoUis seems to have all the essen- tial items needed in order for her bookkeep- ing records to come out correct. Useful Skills The business curriculum at G.H.S. prepares stu- dents not only for a life in our world of economics, but also gives aid to future college students and housewives. For those who want to major in business, there are courses dealing with all forms of this ac- tivity. Future homemakers find bookkeeping an ideal subject for their budget making. College stu- dents find typing a necessity not to be without. Automation creeped into the school, and replaced the pencil in bookkeeping class. Mr. Robert Bratton teaches the fundamental ideas behind the use of the beloved adding machine. 23 Working intently on his shop project, Gerald Davis guides a piece of wood through the handsaw. Permeating the air with the smell of good things to eat, home economics classes entice students to peek into Room 20 and find out what ' s cooking. Students under their new teacher, Mrs. Jenny Smith, cooked entire meals and then proceeded to taste their preparations. Since there is more to being a housewife than just cooking, students also learn about family relationships, child care, and home furnishings. Being a careful buyer is no easy matter and pupils are taught consumer education which includes knowing what to buy and when to buy it. Future do-it-yourselfers receive basic training in the Industrial Arts departments under the guidance of Mr. Donald Steward and Mr. William Schafer. The shop students work on and are graded on the projects they do each semester. Mars Wolford watches as Mr. Schafer checks his latest blueprint for drafting. These " busy bees, " Karen Carper, Nancy Warrick, Jeri Snider, and Donna Emerick, are making clothes, not honey in home economics class. Manual Training increases skill at home, 24 Waiting for the hike, these junior girls prepare for the next play in their game of flag football. Developing strength and stamina is the job of the Physical Education classes under the direction of Miss LeNore Lewis, Mr. Ward Smith, Mr. Richard Capin, and Mr. William Schafer. When weather permits, gym classes play soccer, speed ball, flag football, and other outdoor sports. But as days grow colder, these classes turn to indoor games, and the boys move to the big gym. Basketball, volleyball, and dancing fill the time until the outdoors beckons once again. At this time Softball fever takes hold of all to close another school year. Students of GHS can now receive some fundamental training of the automobile by signing up for a semester course in Driver ' s Education. Classes are divided into two groups, one group each semester, with three students driving each six-weeks period. The students drive four days out of the week and have class on the fifth day. In these classes they study parts of the car and learn the essential skills of driving. Mr. Pearson shows some of his Driver Training pupils, Dale McLeland, Larry Lovette, and Phillip Sweeney, how to check the oil. Dale McLeland leans out the win- dow of the Driver Education car to make sure the way is clear before he enters traffic. at work, and at play. 25 Stressing the finer things of life, the art depart- ments of GHS offer to the students a rounded edu- cation. Such classes as band, chorus, and art are available to the student who seeks to attain a diversified curriculum. Band and chorus allow the student to express himself musically while art allows a different kind of appreciation. Mr. Joel Plum teaches his art classes the finer points of color, design, and interpretation. On the lighter side such things as travel posters, paper mache masks, plaster sculptures and soap figures add fun and enjoyment. Tickling the keys while her students add their vocal contribution, Miss Reba Stemen and her chorus classes do their part in Garrett ' s arts department. The Arts stress the beauty around us . Art students, Don Tarlton, Larry Wiley, and Faith Hathaway, work with paste and nev paper to create several lonique masks wiiich made their home in Room 22 during the year. Keeping instruments in good condition is part of the job which band members do. Here David Frey makes use of Mr. Cole ' s desk to clean and oil his cornet. 26 Much progress made under Superintendent. ' ffffrrrrrrrn Mr. Cale Hudson, Superintendent Progressing under a new administration headed by Mr. Cale Hudson, the Garrett School System has made many improvements. Adult education has been greatly encouraged with the introduction of night classes. The testing and guidance depart- ments have also been expanded and improved. Our school is included in a study group headed by a faculty member from Ball State Teachers Col- lege. This group is evaluating the school system and setting up goals for improvement. As the years progress students will be able to look forward to a steady improvement in our school system. Marjorie Nell, Accountant Superintendent Hudson discusses some school business with members of the school board--Eugene Yarde, Emory Heitz, Arthur Hall, George Wade, and Raymond Burtch. 27 ELAINE KIZER, SECRETARY MR. BEN SIMPSON, PRINCIPAL The Administration and Faculty train Starting the year with a new administration, GHS has been subject to many changes. Mr. Ben Simpson took over the job of principal, and Mr. Lynn Bollinger became the new assistant principal. The school building has been improved by the addition of a new roof over the northern half of it. An improvement that students appreciated on cold days was the retubing of the heating system. Changes inside the school were made also. English teachers have only four classes a day. The school now has both a full-time and a part-time counselor. Great changes have been made in the science and math departments as new teachers and equipment were added. The library has been im- proved by the addition of a new circulating Science Library. MR. LYNN BOLLINGER, ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL DOROTHY McDANEL, SECRETARY 28 MISS E. WINJE--English 9; MRS. H. SWEENEY - Librarian; MRS. N. CROW— English 8. MR. V. nNCHUM--Civics, World History, Eco- nomics; MR. C. PARKS— U. S. History, World History; MR. R. HARMON --Geography 8, World History, Indiana History. US for the future. MRS. W. SISSON— Latin 1-2; MR. H. STACK- HOUSE— Literature 11-12, Spanish 1-2, Speech. MR. R. COLE— Band; MISS R. STEMEN— Chorus, 7 Sth Music, Biology; MR. J. PLUM— Art, Speech. MR. R. SMITH— English 10; MRS. M. MELLOTT- English 7, Composition, Guidance Counselor; MR. K. RICHARDSON— English 11, Journalism. 29 The Faculty guides us during the year. MR. J. BATEMAN--Chemistry, Advanced Chemistry, Biology; MR. C. MILLER— Science 7-8; MR. P. BATE- MAN — Biology, Agriculture. MR. G. WOODCOX--Math 7-8; MR. W. LINDER-- Physics, Advanced Algebra, Trigonometry; MR. R. CAPIN— Geometry, Physical Education 7-9-11, Health and Safety; MR. J. FLORA- -Arithmetic 8, General Math, Algebra 1. MR. R. BRATTON- -Bookkeeping, General Busi- ness, Business Geography; MRS. D. MENGES — Typing 1-2, Business Math; MISS S. ELDRIDGE-- Shorthand 1-2, Typing 2, Arithmetic 8. MR. D. STEWARD— Shop, Industrial Arts; MR. W. SCHAFER--Drafting, Physical Education 9; MRS. J. SMITH — Home Economics. MR. G. PEARSON— Driver ' s Education; MISS L. LEWIS--Girls ' Physical Education 7-8-9-11; MR. W. SMITH- -History 8, Physical Education 7-8. 30 V » AROUND THESE HALLS . . . We Participate in Clubs Y-Teens Y-Teen officers for the year were: Vicki Sithen, President; Karen Wade, vice- president; Marcia Gingrich, secretary; Doris Miller, treas- urer. Another Y-Club at the G.H.S. is the Y-Teens. These gals find in their goals reason to work hard at their many projects. Under the guidance of Mrs. Mary Mellott and Mrs. Doris Menges, this Y group has made corsages at Christmas, conducts a coat check at basketball games and has other various charitable groups for community betterment. Programs aren ' t neglected either, as many guest speakers find time to come and inform the girls on numerous hobbies and jobs. Pat Pfeiffer, song leader. Dotty Secrest, program chair- man, and Sherrill Terry, devotional chairman, plan for the next meeting of the Y-Teens. Female shutter bugs, Meg Williams, Sally Wetoskey, and Diane Miller leam the art of capturing on film once-in-a-life-time scenes. 32 Hi-Y Hi-Y officers for the year were: John Flora, president; Joe Zern, vice-president; Doug Grueder, secretary; Jerry Smith, treasurer. " To create and maintain throughout the school and community high standards of Christian charac- ter. " This is the motto of the Hi-Y, and this idea was ably carried out under the responsible leader- ship of president, John Flora; sponsors, Mr. George Pearson and Mr. Donald Steward; and Rev. Charles Secrest, religious advisor. Putting this idea into motion, the club sponsored a record hop in the fall to raise money. A profit of over $150 was realized. Also the annual semi- formal held in cooperation with the Y-Teens was a resounding success. Interlude In Autumn was the theme and decorations were carried out in this idea. Leaves, corn stalks, pumpkins, and gourds were the main attraction. Music was provided by the New Haven Orchestra. Emcee Benny Ricketts crowns the royalty in the persons of Vicki Sithen and Jerry Smith at Interlude In Autumn. After seeing several filmstrips on teenage problems, Chuck McNall leads the discus- sion for Hi-Y members. 33 JR. HI-Y OFFICERS: Tom Funk, president; Doug Aplin, chaplain; Dan Haffner, treasurer; Mike Thomas, vice-president; Joe Mahnesmith, secre- tary. Junior Hi-Y Jr. Hi-Y conducts their meetings in Room 12, every Monday activity period. A kid-brother to the Hi-Y, and a first cousin to the other Y groups sums up the relations of the Jr. Hi-Y. Using the same motto as the Hi- Y, the Jr. Hi-Yers follow in the footsteps of their older brothers, and prepare for the junior and senior years when they will enter that club. With Mr. John Flora and Mr. Robert Bratton lending a helping hand, this club has strived to meet its aim of community betterment. The main event of the year was the semi- formal held in connection with Blue Triangle. With a Mardi Gras theme, these two clubs joined hands, and gave their members a wonderful evening on Jan. 21, 1961. 34 BLUE TRIANGLE OFFICERS: Jenny Kelham, vice-president; Judy Johoski, president; Anita Hoke, secretary; Ruby Cook, treasurer. Blue Triangle The Blue Triangle, a freshman and sophomore girls ' organization, maintains a busy schedule throughout the year. Panel discussions are held dur- ing the year with the Jr. Hi-Y. During these dis- cussions, teen-age problems are the main subject. Also in cooperation with the Jr. Hi-Y, is the annual semi-formal. This year the dance was held on January 21. Displaying their wares. Miss Eldridge and Ruby Cook prepare the orders of Christmas cards and wrappings. Blue Triangle members vote on a motion during their regular Monday meeting. Latin Club Roger Sttoman puts the finishing touches on his Roman tunic before the Latin Club meeting. :. v-; ?A ' : ' LATIN CLUB OFFICERS: Randy Oliver, treasurer; Judi Johoski, vice president; Kathy Slater, secretary; Joe Rowe, president; Miss Ruby Etter, advisor. A new specie of club member has emerged at GHS. He is attached to the Latin Club, just about the most active organization around. Just organized this year, the club has a majority of first and second year Latin students in it. They have bi-monthly meetings, and all members wear their Roman tunics to these. At Christmas time, the club sponsored " Toys for Tots, " gathering old toys to b e distributed to needy children. They also held a record hop to earn money for their organization. Sam Miller leads the Latin procession to the cookies, Cokes, and other goodies at the Roman Valentine Party. 36 Miss Smith helps four of her " younger " pupils understand the complicated ideas involved in their kindergarten class. FTA OFFICERS: FRONT ROW— Karen Keefer, president; Mr. Richard Smith, advisor; Kathy Buckles, treasurer. BACK ROW--Bill Moree, vice president; Virginia Leech, secretary. F. T. A. A new arrival at GHS this year is the Future Teachers of America. This group is composed of juniors and seniors, and is under the guiding hand of Mr. Richard Smith. The aim of the club is to acquaint high school students with the teaching profession. Regular meetings are held every Thursday evening in Room 1. Here members read and discuss various articles on teaching. During the second semester, senior members were assigned classes in the Ober Building. The students would visit their class for at least one hour a day and observe teaching techniques. As they gained knowledge and experience, the student teachers helped in class instruction. j P W w FTA MEMBERS: FRONT ROW— Karen Keefer, Mary Ann McDaniel, Donna Buckles, Cynthia Schaab. SECOND ROW --Diane Miller, Mary Lou Bock, Bonnie Owens, Rebecca Steward, Jeri Snider. BACK ROW--Virginia Leech, Kathy Buckles, John Flora, Gary Snider, Bill Moree, Sherry Hunter, Karen Shenk. 37 Science Club Joe Wheeler prepares the " refreshments " for the Science Club meeting. Operators Club SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS: FRONT ROW— Larry Lung, vice-president; Tonyua Reusze, secretary; Dan Haffner, treasurer; Mr. Jack Bateman, advisor. BACK ROW--Mr. William Under, advisor; Joe Griffin, president. Future scientists of GHS meet every two weeks under the guidance of Mr. Jack Bateman and Mr. William Linder. Commonly known as the Science Club, this organization has toured factories, had guest speakers, conducted ex- periments, and sponsored record hops. The main project of this group was the Science Fair, which they sponsor every year. This competition is held in the spring, and ribbons are given to the various winners. Operators Club, under the guidance of Mr. Paul Bateman, teaches students the do ' s and don ' ts of operating the school ' s visual aids machines. These members learn how to operate cameras, projectors, tape recorders, and other devices. Mem- bers then operate the machines for teachers requesting their services. Tom Griffin shows on-looking spectators how to thread the film through the movie projector. 38 F. F. A. F.F.A. members with spon- sor Mr. Paul Bateman F.F . OFFICERS: FRONT ROW— Raymond Hixon, vice-president; Dennis Whittington, president; Larry Weller, Treasurer; Leon Chisholm, sentinel; Kay Allen Riccius, reporter; Dale McLealand, stu- dent advisor; Dean Bergdall, secretary. With a look to the future, Garrett ' s young farmers engage in club activity that will help them in their life ' s work. F.F.A. is a national organization of agri- cultural students trying to learn about and bring about a better life for rural America. This year the club had many money-raising pro- jects and social events. The members have sold candy, garden seeds, fire extinguishers, and sponsored several record hops. They have participated in State F.F.A. activities, and area activities. Librarians LIBRARIANS: FRONT ROW— Ann Wysong, Joan Von Holten, Lorraine Tarlton, Sally Weto- sky. BACK ROW— Lynn Kizer, Nyda Gillespie, Carolyn Fleet, Mrs. Hildreth Sweeney. Aiding their fellow stu- dents and also teachers, the student librarians are one of the busiest bodies around school. By procuring materials when needed, these girls re- lieve Mrs. Sweeney of many chores and also learn how to use the library. 39 BAND: FRONT ROW--Doris Miller, Sandra Gaff, Sue Ann Kem, Kennetha Brown, Keitha Griffin, Sunny Dickison, Vemeda Fields, Diane Miller. SECOND ROW-- Gloria Hall, Julia Bennett, Roger Kolbe, Walter Smith, James Shutt, Carol LaRue, Helen Hall, Sandra Pfierman, Linda Kelley, Carolyn Shaffer, Janos Ratrie, Carol Band Twirlers June Harding Jackie HoUis Pat Pfeiffer, DRUM MAJORETTE Karen Shenk Donna Emerick Jeanne Menges 40 i i Conkle. THIRD ROW- -Gary Warfield, Joyce Owens, Kenneth Mitchell, Pat Lemish, John Mitchell, David Frey, Max Freeman, Arthur Shoener, David Quinn, Pat Bartles, Mr. Raymond Cole, Director. Band Officers Garrett ' s bustling bandsmen provided their audiences with many tunes and shows as the year progressed. Entertaining the fans at all home foot- ball and basketball games plus marching at the Auburn Fair, the Halloween parade, and other com- munity projects, the band added color and gaiety to all. Our musical organization participated in the contest held in the spring and again gave GHS a reason to boast. Various band members took part in the solo and ensemble contest held in February and the majorettes participated in the twirling contest. The members raised money for new uniforms by selling candy to the students and community. Over $300 was collected during this campaign. June Harding, secretary, Sue Ann Kern, librarian, Mr. Cole, Kenneth Mitchell, treasurer, Pat Lemish, presi- dent, Pat Pfeiffer, student director, Sandra Gaff, vice- president. " 1 ' Chorus students presented their annual Thanksgiving concert under the direction of Miss Reba Stemen. Chorus Vocal knowledge and interest is added to our school year by Miss Reba Stemen, and her chorus classes. These groups presented varied and interesting programs to the students and community at various times during the year. BOYS ' QUARTET: Charles McNall, Joe Velpel, Joe Zern, Don Funk. Practicing the duet they will sing at contest, Mary Jean Zumbaugh, Esther Warstler, and Miss Stemen go over the music " one more time. " 42 Chorus Ensembles 9f? f T J TEENETTES: Marcia Gingrich, Joyce Con- rad, Pat Pfeiffer, Meg Williams, Donna Dee Buckles, Vicki Sithen, Adele Miller, Jeri Snider, Susie Smith. SENIOR GIRLS ' EN- SEMBLE: Susan Hovarter, Mary Heffel- finger, Grace Strobel, Joan Arrants, Mary Bishop, Miriam Har- ter, Sally Wetoskey, Alice Andrews, Dianna Bhems. SOPHOMORE GIRLS ' ENSEMBLE: Sandra Sithen, Janice Sha- fer, Carolyn Refner, Carol LaRue, Kathy Slater, June Harding, Carol Bowers, Arlene Carper, Wava Maggert. 43 When all is said and done, the pep squad appears to have more said than done. The squad ' s real nature is caught here as this noisy bunch of girls has fun as it does more to cheer our team on than any other organization. Pep Squad Seated in block formation, 99 strong, the Pep Squad leads the crowd In support of our basketball team. Presenting an imposing sight In their blue and white pep shirts, the squad made various de- signs by their seating arrangement. A snowman was the design at Christmas time. Also a large G was formed at several games. Tourney time saw the girls in their class skirts. Designs and pictures decorated these colorful addi- tions at the sectional and portrayed the enthusiasm of the female fans for the team. No other words are necessary as a fan ' s enthusiasm is captured in this character study of Susie Smith. 44 GAA officers were: Helen Hall, treasurer; Sandra Gaff, president; Marcia Gingrich, secretary. G. A. A. what they lack in height, they gain in will. GAA girls boost Adele Miller to new heights in order to retrieve the ball so the game can continue. Things were looking up at GAA when this picture was snapped. Carol Gaff has a hard time refereeing as two GAA members go up for a jump ball. Losing a little of their femininity, the fair fe- males at G.H.S. participate in GAA. Girls play basketball in the fall and then switch to volleyball in January. Although to the average male observer the rules appear quite different than their game, the girls have just as much fun and excitement. At the end of the year a potluck is organized and various awards are given. The winning teams in basketball and volleyball are given certificates for their efforts. Also the girls who score the most points receive certificates. 45 The " big wheels " of the Maroon and Blue staff get together to admire one of their papers. They are Margaret Williams, CO -editor; Vemeda Fields, business manager; Joseph Grifiin, photographer; Susan Smith, co-editor; Mr. Kenneth Richard- son, advisor; and David Blair, advertising manager. Susan Hovarter does her part by collecting money from Larry Owens, who is purchasing a book from the Book Fair. Maroon and Blue Streamliner The Maroon and Blue Streamliner pre- sented a bold new face to students in their first issue that came out the first full day of school. The new nameplate, banner head- line reading " Summer ' s Over, " and half page pictures of the typical student trying to get up early on the first day were the features of that first issue. General changes in the paper included a section of news briefs on the front page for announcements and small items of interest. Editorials that " said something " were also Included. To raise money, the paper sponsored a Book Fair during National Book Week. The Maroon and Blue was a bi-weekly paper and students could expect to have it delivered every other Thursday in home room. There were special issues for the first day, Christmas, basketball season sectional tourney, and graduation. Feature editor, Karen Wade, shows Richard Krus, sports editor, some of the interesting stories she has received from her re- porters. Beside and behind them are: Virginia Leech, assistant feature editor; Rebecca Steward, Connie Kolbe, Daniel Haffner, reporters; Gary Snider, circulation editor; and Marcia Tharpe, reporter. 46 Yearbook staff members gather around to look through the latest pictures. They are: FRONT ROW--Grace Strobel, organization co- editor; Doris Miller and Adele Miller, senior co-editors; Marcia Gingrich, underclass co-editor; William Moree, sports co-editor. SECOND ROW — Mr. Kenneth Richardson, advisor; Mary Heffelfinger, underclass co-editor; Nancy Talley, organization co-editor; Joyce Conrad and James Carper, academic co-editors; (Joan VonHolten, faculty editor; and Dennis Whittington, sports co-editor were not present.) Two record hops, scheduled to increase the senior class treasury, added more activities to the job of the Aeolian staff this year. The staff made use of this extra money by purchasing a new camera and flash attachment and adding new features to the book it- self. Extra endsheets and spot color were added for the first time. The design on the cover is the same as the crest on all junior class rings. Mr. Kenneth Richardson was the advisor this year and the book had co- editors instead of the customary editor-in-chief. The co-editors attended a two week course of in- struction at Indiana University during the summer to leam just how a year- book is put together. In January, the co-editors and Mr. Richardson took a trip to the American Yearbook Company in Hannibal, Missouri to see just how this yearbook was printed. Aeolian Taking time out from their hectic schedule to pose for this picture are Donna Dee Buckles, co-editor; Joseph Griffin, photographer; David Casey, co-editor; and Larry Lung, business manager. Aeolian business staff members are swamped with responsibilities and customers when the annual " school picture " season rolls around. Changing the names of students on the honor roll is only a part of the council member ' s job. Here Joyce Conrad and Randy Davis put up the names of new honor roll members. Student Council President, Mars Wol- ford, urges students to " get out and sell, " at the kick-off of the magazine drive. Student Council This year ' s Student Council under the leadership of president Mars Wolford and sponsor Mr. Stackhouse has accomplished much to benefit the school, teachers, and students. Money-making projects such as the Magazine Drive and the " Council Capers " variety show provided funds to buy additional conveniences around the school. As a result of the Council ' s efforts, pencil and paper machines have been installed in the office. An electric football scoreboard has replaced the old hand-scored wooden one. A new track record board similar to the honor roll board was another of the donations made by the Council. STUDENT COUNCIL: FRONT ROW— Rebecca Baker, Judith Knott, Pat Shaffer, Susan Smith, vice-president, Karen Helf, secretary, Kathleen Mulligan, treasurer, Sandra Sithen, Tim Kolbe, Coleen DePew. SECOND ROW-- Joyce Conrad, William Moree, Nancy Hilkey, Steve Fike, Mars Wolford, president, Mike Reese, Diane Miller, Allan Conrad, Randall Davis, Mr. Hubert Stackhouse, sponsor. THIRD ROW — Thomas Kobiela, Tom Vanderbosch, Tom Dembickie, Joe Smith, Craig Gilliland, Clifford Gunion. 1 AROUND THESE HALLS . . . We Anticipate Victory Record Garrett Garrett 13 Garrett 13 Garrett 19 Garrett 19 Garrett Garrett 6 Garrett 7 Garrett 13 New Haven Decatur 13 Kendallville 16 Bluffton Elmhurst Central Catholic 52 Concordia 13 Angola 12 Auburn Gridiron members are hard at work long before students are even thinldng about football. MIN. SEC- TO PLAY DOWN VISITORS HOME YARDS TO GO VARSITY PLAYERS: FRONT ROW--Jim Richmond, BiU Moree, Vic Cleland, Benny Rickets, John nora. Mars Wolford, John Heitz, John Smurr. SECOND ROW--Larry Kammerer, manager, Dick Burtch, Dave Helbert, Glenn Claxton, Jim Kelham, Jim Parker, Bill Harvey, Eric Bickel, Larry Lovette, Dave Blair, manager. THIRD ROW — John Kelley, Joe Zems, Joe Velpel, Doug Grueder, Mike Muzzillo, Charles McNall, Doug Fraze, Tom Steinmett, Mike Parvu. FOURTH ROW- -Mr. Pearson, assistant coach. Bob Snook, Steve Pike, Dave Van Allen, Dale Bunn, Marion Pickard, Mr. Capin, coach. 50 Here in the Central Catholic game, Tom Steinmetz tries to gain yardage against CC ' s mighty wall of players. John Flora, senior letterman, is about to be tackled as he gallops toward the goal line. Football Season brings thrills Coach Richard Capin gives team members some important instructions between plays. Winding up the year with three wins, three losses and two ties, Garrett had a season which contained more excitement than the record shows. Almost every game was close and provided the fans with more than the usual thrills. Starting off with two ties, Garrett got on the winning track by defeating Bluffton 19-0. Winning their second game in a row, the Railroaders defeated Elmhurst by the same score of 19-0. In the next three games, Garrett was on the smaller end of the tally when Central Catholic, Concordia, and Angola downed them. Climaxing the whole season, Garrett defeated arch rival Auburn 13-0 much to the delight of all Garrett fans. The players seemed to have endless endurance as they practically ran over the Devils. Although a hard played game, there were few penalties. 51 John Heitz John Sfiiurt Vic Cleland Mars Wolford Jim Richmond John Flora Seniors unite to form backbone of team. " The harder they fall " . defensive line. . . the mighty Railroaders bring down another foe as he tries to break through their tough 52 Gals that give us pep! Varsity cheerleaders Ginny Leech, Kathy Buckles, and Donna Musser; and reserve cheerleaders Marcia Tharpe, Marilee Hughes, and Wava Maggert prepare for basketball season by practicing the school song. School spirit and good sportsmanship were kept high by the enthusiasm of the Railroader ' s varsity cheerleaders, Kathy Buckles, Ginny Leech, and Donna Musser. During the course of the year many skits were presented at pep sessions in the auditorium. The reserve cheerleaders, Wava Maggert, Marilee Hughes, and Marcia Tharpe added pep and steam to the drive of the Handcars. They were a big help to the varsity cheerleaders and both sets worked closely together during basketball season. Miss Lewis, advisor, demonstrates some new cheers and motions for basketball season as the varsity cheerleaders follow her example. 53 Captains Mike Kock and Bill Seigel along with Coach Ward Smith, display the rewards of the Sectional championship. A better team finally met the Railroaders, and Garrett was thus eliminated from Hoosier Hysteria. The Railroaders coped the Churubusco sectional by defeating Angola 61-43. Garrett then advanced to the Regionals held in Fort Wayne. The Railroaders met Berne in their first game. Berne outscored our netters 68-58. Berne then went on to defeat South Side and take the Regional championship. Big Jim HoUis goes up for a rebound and two more points in the Decatur game. Team Has Fine Season VARSITY: FRONT ROW- -Rick Reeves, Mike Kock, Jim HoUis, Bill Seigel. BACK ROW- -Coach Ward Smith, coach Bill Schafer, Mars Wolford, Mike War- stler, John Smurr, Ben Ricketts, Doug Gnieder, Joe Velpel, Tom Steinmetz, Glen Claxton, man- ager Don Baidinger, Joe Zem. 54 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Donna Musser, Kathy Buckles, Virginia Leech. RESERVE CHEERLEADERS: Marcia Tharpe, Wava Maggert, Marilee Hughes. Tourney Champs. Another fine season was climaxed by the sec- tional basketball championship. The first ten teams that the mighty Railroaders met fell their victims. Highlighted by defeating Goshen and Central Catholic, Garrett extended their remarkable home court winning record to 50 before New Haven was finally able to derail the train of victory. Losing to Bluffton, Avilla, and Concordia ended the sea- son with 16 wins and 4 losses. Garrett ' s trainmen also won the Kendallville Holiday Tournament and finished second in the NEIAC conference. Next year ' s season looks to be just as prosperous as this one. Juniors Doug Grueder, Tom Steinmetz, and Joe Zern gained the necessary experience to spark the ' 61- ' 62 season to even greater heights. Rick Reeves is up in the air for this jump ball in the Decatvu game. Reserves RESERVES: FRONT ROW— Tom Nix- on, Bob Snook, Tom Kobiela, Joe Mahnesmith, Mike Jensen, Dave Van Allen, and Coach Smith. SECOND ROW — Mike Moody, Mike Reese, Tom Funk, Randy Oliver, Doug Aplin, De- Wayne Hathaway, and John Kelley. Freshmen FRESHMEN: FRONT ROW— Eugene Hathaway, Larry Warstler, Terry Howiler, Ken Mitchell, Eugene Fulk, and Gary Warfield, manager. SECOND ROW--Tom Vander- bosch, Larry Kammerer, Jon Smith, Larry Cattell, Tom Dembickie, and Coach Schafer. THIRD ROW- -Ed Kelham, Tom Wolpert, Ken Judson, Hudson Freeze, and Bill Corry. w E«B — s. jr- -ru ■Y ' lri ' ' . 5 Garrett hit the entertainment world when the New- Haven game was broadcast on WKJG radio by Hilliard Gates. This game, however, ended Garrett ' s winning streak on its home floor at 50 games. 56 uu Intramural The whistle blows, the ball is in the air, and another evening of entertainment is started in intramurals. Under the watchful eyes of Mr. Pearson, the captains choose their teams in preparation for the first game. Intramural basketball, under the direction of Mr. George Pearson, kept a busy schedule this year. The boys who played in this sport met every Monday and Tuesday night from 8:00 pm until 10:00 pm at the big gym. This differed from previous years when the teams would meet in the mornings. The boys divided up into different teams at each game and they played several different teams each night. Golf Garrett ' s men of the greens ran into tough luck last year, finishing the season with two wins, one tie, and nine losses. The team ranked fourth in the con- ference though, and tenth in the sectional. The team has the necessary experience this year, with three returning members. With these old hands and some new help, the 1961 season holds a promise of a better record. GOLF TEAM: Don Baidinger, Bruce Nason, Vic Cleland, Lynn Sebring, Rick Kneisley, Paul Bateman, coach. 57 - % I TRACK TEAM: FRONT ROW--Phillip Sweeney, Joe Mahnesmith, Tom Nixon, Pat Nixon, Mike Jensen. SEC- OND ROW--Jim Cole, Gary Leggett, Rodney McMillen, Marvin Snook, Tom Burtch, Carson Culler, Dave Crowe, John Reed, Nate Wilondek, Jim Short, Bob Snook, Larry Owens. THIRD ROW--Mr. Capin, coach, Joe Zerns, Joe Velpel, Bob Davis, Mike Muzzillo, Tom Steinmetz, Doug Grueder, Jim Parker, Tom Baldwin, Dennis Whittington, Jim Leeson, Jerry Thomas. FOURTH ROW— Dale Bunn, Jerry Smith, Steve Fike, Bill White, Bill Knott, Mars Wolford, Bill Moree, Larry Snyder, Mike Kock, Mick Steward, John Smurr, John Flora, Mike Moody, Bill Harvey. Greater strides bring new records. Flying cinders marked another winning season of coach Capin ' s thinlyclads, as they ran off with the NEIAC crown. Garrett was defeated only once during the entire season. Nimble Tom Burtch set two new records of 20.7 seconds in the low hurdles and 15.4 seconds in the high hurdles. Another school record was set when Carson Culler skillfully cleared the pole vault at 11 feet, 6 inches. " Just a little bit more. " Joe Zerns strains as he hands off to Tom SteinmeU on the last leg of the mile relay. Flying through the air with the greatest of ease, Mike Kock successfully completes his bid in the high jump. ;«I -T fiHi m miVtit z$ e ' ,«t ' V«v " AROUND THESE HALLS . . . We Make Friends Honor Students Susan Smith, Meg Williams. Sunny Dickison, Diane Miller, John Flora, and James Carper Joyce Conrad, Gloria Hall, Doris Miller, and Linda Peck. Seniors who carry a 3.125 average for four years of high school are classified as honor stu- dents. The two highest are known as valedictorian and salutatorian. For their outstanding work, all of these pupils receive recognition from the school. Joseph Griffin, Lany Lung, David Blair, and L Tin Simon. 60 Senior Class Officers Donna Dee Buckles and David Casey. Vicki Sithen, Secretary; Larry Lung, Treasurer; David Blair, Vice President, John Flora, President 61 BETTY LOU ANDERSON GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Bus. Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; Pep Squad 3,4; Chorus 1,2; Office Worker 4; Aeolian Production Staff 4. ALICE CLYDE ANDREWS GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. Blue-Tri. 1, 2; Y-Teens 3,4; Chorus 1,2,3,4, Senior Girls ' Ensemble; Banquet Entertainment Co-chairman; Maroon Blue Bus. Staff 3, Production Staff 4; Aeolian Production Staff 4. JOAN ARLENE ARRANTS GHS 1,2,3,4; Student Council 1; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; Pep Squad 1,2,3,4; Office Worker 4; Maroon Blue Production Staff 3; Aeolian Pro- duction Staff 4. DONALD WALTER BAIDINGER GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Math. Jr. Hi-Y 1,2; Golf 3,4; Basketball Manager 3,4; Maroon Blue Sports Staff 4. JUDITH GAIL BARKER GHS 1, 2,3,4; Soc. St. Bus. Blue-Tri. 1, 2; Y-Teens 3,4; Pep Squad 3,4; GAA 4; Chorus 1,2. Summer ended as football KATHRYN LOUIS E BAUMAN GHS 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; Bus . Blue - Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; Pep Squad 3,4; C horus 1,2; Office Worker 4. DIAIMNA JEAN BHERNS GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. Blue-Tri. 1, 2; Y-Teens 3,4; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Senior Girls ' Ensemble; Maroon Blue Production Staff 4; Aeolian Production Staff 4. MARY MARTHA BISHOP GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; Chorus 1,2,4, Senior Girls ' Ensemble. LEON DAVID BLAIR GHS 1,2,3,4, Vice-pres. 2,4, Treas. 3, Executive Committee 3; Math. Soc. St. Sci. Jr. Hi-Y 3,4; Football Manager 4; Banquet Program Co-chairman; Maroon Blue Advertising Manager 4. MARY LOU BOCK GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. H ' making Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; GAA 1,2,4; FTA 4; Pep Squad 4; Band 1,2,3; Maroon Blue Production Staff 4; Aeolian Bus. Staff. 62 DONNA DEE BUCKLES GHS 1,2,3,4, Student Council 3, Treas. 3; For. Lang. Soc. St; Blue-Tri. 1,2, Song Leader 2; Y-Teens 3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4; FTA 4; Pep Squad 4; Chorus 1,2,3,4, Soph. Jr. Girls ' Ensemble, Teenettes; Reserve Yell Leader 1, Varsity 2,3; Banquet Table Decorations Co- chairman; Aeolian Co-editor; Girls ' State; DAR Good Citizen; Sr. Class Play. WILLL M JOSEPH CARLIN GHS 1,2,3,4; Math Soc. St. Hi-Y 4; Operators ' Club 2,4; Science Club 4; Photo Club 1,2, Pres. 1. JAMES DAVID CARPER GHS 1,2,3,4; Math. Soc. St. Ind. Arts; Sci. Jr. Hi-Y 2; Hi-Y 3,4; Science Club 4; Band 1.2.3, Treas. 2; Banquet Dinner Co-chairman; Maroon Blue Advertising Staff 3; Aeolian Aca. Co-editor; Boys ' State Alternate. KAREN JOYCE CARPER GHS 2.3.4, Central 1; Soc. St. Blue- Tri. 2; Y-Teens 4; Office Worker 3; Sr. Class Play. DAVID LYNN CASEY GHS 1, 2,3,4, Pres. 1,3, Exec. Comm. 3; Soc. St. Bus. Jr. Hi-Y 2; Hi-Y 3,4; FTA 4; Spanish Club 3, Vice-pres. 3; Band 1,2,3, Sec. 2; Banquet Gen. Co- chairman; Maroon Blue Assist- ant Advertising Editor 3; Aeo- lian Co-editor; Boys ' State; Sr. Class Play. and the play kept us busy. CAROL ANN CHRISTUEB GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Bus. H ' Making; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; Pep Squad 3; Chorus 1,2,3,4. RALPH VICTOR CLELAND GHS 1,2,3,4; Math. Soc. St; Jr. Hi-Y 1,2, Sec. 2; Hi-Y 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4, Letter 3, 4; Basketball 1; Track 1,2; Golf 1,2,3,4; NEL C Football Honorable Mention Team 4. CAROL ANN CONKLE GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Maroon Blue News Staff 4. JOYCE ELAINE CONRAD GHS 1,2,3,4, Sec. 3, Student Council 2,4; Math. Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; GAA 1; Pep Squad 1,3,4; Chorus 1,2,3, Soph. Jr. Girls ' Ensem- ble, Teenettes; Maroon Blue News Staff 3; Aeolian Aca. Co-editor; Girls ' State Alternate. RICHARD ALLEN CORDES GHS 1,2,3,4; Ind. Arts Soc. St. Jr. Hi-Y 1; Hi-Y 4; Photo Club 2; Band 1,2, Vice-pres. 2; Track 1; Maroon Blue Circulation Staff 4. 63 GERALD LeROY DAVIS GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Ind. Arts; Photo Club 1,2; Football 1,2,3; Athletic Club 1,2,3. JOHN FRANCIS DePAOLO GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Ind. Arts; Hi-Y 4; Photo Club 1,2; Football 1,2. SUNNY DIANE DICKISON GHS 1,2,3,4, Exec. Comm. 3; Sci; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; GAA 1; Spanish Club 3; Band 1,2,3,4; Banquet Dinner Co-chairman; Maroon Blue News Staff 3; Aeolian Bus. Staff. DONALD CARL FECHNER GHS 1,2,3,4; Math. Soc. St; Jr. Hi-Y 1,2, Vice-pres. 2; Science Club 4; Photo Club 2; Football 1; Track 1. VERNEDA FIELDS GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus; Blue-Tri. 1,2, Treas. 1; Y-Teens 3,4, Treas. 3; GAA 1; Spanish Club 3; Band 1,2,3,4; Maroon Blue Bus. Manager 4; Aeolian Assistant Bus. Manager. Although we had lessons to JOHN EDWARD FLORA GHS 1,2,3,4, Vice-pres. 3, Exec. Comm. 3, Pres. 4, Student Council 1,2; Math. Soc. St. Sci; Jr. Hi-Y 1,2; Hi-Y 3 ,4, Pres. 4; FTA 4; Chorus 1,2; Football 1,2,3,4, Letter 3,4; Track 2,3,4; Banquet Hall Decorations Co-chairman; Maroon Blue Subscription Manager 4. THOMAS EMILFOAR GHS 1,2,3,4; Ind. Arts. Soc. St; Football 1,2; Basketball 1,2; Track 3,4, Letter 4; Athletic Club 1,2,3,4. SANDRA KAY GAFF GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y- Teens 3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4, Pres. 4; Band 1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 4; Maroon Blue Feature Staff 3, Production Staff 4; Aeolian Production Staff, Bus. Staff. PAUL ALFRED GERBER GHS 1,2,3,4; Math. Soc. St. Ind. Arts; Photo Club 2. NYDA DELL GILLISPIE GHS 1, 2,3,4; Soc. St. H ' Making; Blue- Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; GAA 1, 2,4; Pep Squad 2,3,4; Chorus 1, 2; Librarian 1,2,4; Cafeteria Worker 4. 64 MARCIA ANN GINGRICH GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. Soc. St. Blue-Tri 1,2, Program Chairman 2; Y-Teens 3,4, Sec. 4; GAA 1,2,3,4, Sec. 4; Pep Squad 1,2,3,4, Vice-pres. 3,4; Chorus 1,2, Soph. Jr. Girls ' Ensemble, Teenettes; Ma- roon Blue News Staff 3, Production Staff 4; Aeolian Underclass Co-editor. JOSEPH WARREN GRIFFIN GHS 1,2,3,4, Treas. 2, Stu- dent Council 3, Executive Comm. 3; Math, Soc. St. Sci. Hi-Y 3,4; Operators Club 3,4; Science Club 2,3,4, Pres. 4; Photo Club 1,2, Sec. -Treas. 1, Pres. 2; Band 1,2,3, Sec. 3; Banquet Stage Decorations Co-chairman; Maroon Blue Photographer 3,4; Aeolian Photographer 3,4; Science In- stitute 3; Sr. Class Play. THOMAS J. GRIFFIN GHS 1,2,3,4; Ind. Arts. Agr. Jr. Hi-Y 1; FFA 1,2,3, Treas. 3; Operators Club 2,4; Photo Club 2 3. ROSE MARIE HAAG GHS 1,2, 3,4; Bus. Soc. St. Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3. GLORIA MAE HALL GHS 1,2, 3,4; Bus. Blue-Tri. 1,2, Devo- tional Chairman 2; Y-Teens 3, 4; Band 1,2,3,4; Maroon Blue News Staff 3, Production Man- ager 4. do, we still had fun. AUCE FAYE HANDSHOE GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. H ' Making; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; Office Worker 4. MIRIAM SUE HARTER GHS 1,2,3,4; Math Soc. St. Sci. Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; Science Club 4; Pep Squad 1, 2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,4, Sr. Girls ' Ensemble. HAROLD HENRY HARVEY GHS 1,2,3,4; Ind. Arts. Math. Soc. St. Jr. Hi-Y 1; Hi-Y 3; Band 1; Football 1. LARRY GENE HATFL WAY GHS 1,2,3,4; Ind. Arts. Soc. St. MARY GENEVIEVE HEFFELFINGER GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. Soc. St. Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; Pep Squad 1,2,3; Chorus 1,2,3,4, Sr. Girls ' Ensemble; Aeolian Underclass Co -editor. 65 JOHN PERRY HEITZ GHS 1,2,3,4; Math. Ind. Arts; Jr. Hi-Y 2; Football 2,3,4, Letter 4; Aeolian Bus. Staff 4. JAMES A. MOLLIS GHS 1,2,3,4; Math. Soc. St. Scl; Jr. Hi-Y 1,2; Hi-Y 3,4; Spanish Club 3; Chorus 3,4, Boys ' Ensemble 3,4; Football 1,2,3, Letter 3; Basketball 1,2,3, 4, Letter 2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4, Letter 4. SUSAN MARIE HOVARTER GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. H ' Making; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; Pep Squad 2,3,4; Chorus 1,4, Sr. Girls ' Ensemble; Maroon Blue Exchange Editor 4. PAUL HOWARD GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Track 1. KAREN MARIE KEEPER GHS 1,2,3,4, Exec. Comm. 3; For. Lang. Soc. St. Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; FTA 4, Pres. 4; GAA 1,2,3,4; Pep Squad 1,2,3,4; Office Worker 4; Chorus 1,2; Banquet Program Co-chairman; Maroon Blue Advertising Staff 3; Girls ' State; Sr. Class Play. Basketball season brought SUE ANN KERN GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. H ' Making; Blue- Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 4; GAA 4; Band 1,2,3,4, Librarian 4; Maroon Blue Production Staff 4. MICHAEL LYNN KOCK GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Sci. Math; Jr. Hi-Y 1,2; Hi-Y 3, Vice-Pres. 3; Basketball 1,2,3,4, Letter 3,4, Basketball NEIAC 2nd Team 3; Banquet Enter- tainment Co-chairman; Maroon Blue Sports Staff 4. GARY WAYNE KRUGER GHS 1,2,3,4; Ind. Arts. Soc. St. Math. Sci. Jr. Hi-Y 1,2; Hi-Y 3,4; Science Club 2,4; Band 1,2,3; Maroon Blue Feature Staff 3; Boys ' State Alternate; Sr. Class Play. GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. Math. Soc. Maroon Blue Assistant Sports RICFL RD ALLAN KRUS St. Chess Club 2; Track 1; Editor 4. JAMES EDWARD LEESON 1,2,3,4; Math. Soc. St. Jr. GHS Hi- Y 2; 3,4. Operators ' Club 4; Track 66 PATRICIA ROSE LEMISH GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. H ' Making; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y- Teens 3,4; GAA 4; Band 2,3,4, Pres. 4; Librarian 2. LAUREN RAY LUNG GHS 1,2,3,4, Student Council 3, Treas. 4; Math. Soc. St. Sci; Operators ' Club 2,4; Science Club 3,4, Vice-pres. 4; Band 1,2; Banquet Entrance Co- chairman; Aeolian Bus. Manager 4; Science Institute 3. MARY ANNE McDANEL GHS 1,2,3,4, Exec. Comm. 3, Student Council 1; Soc. St. Sci; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; FTA 4; Pep Squad 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2. TED ALLEN McDANEL GHS 1,2,3,4, Exec. Comm. 3, Vice-pres. 2; Math. Ind. Arts; Jr. Hi-Y 1; Operators ' Club 4; Track 1,2,3,4, Letter 4; Athletic Club 2,3,4; Ban- quet Master of Ceremonies. DENISE PATRICIA McKENNA GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. H ' Making Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; Pep Squad 3,4; GAA 1; Chorus 1,2,4; Maroon Blue Advertising Staff 4. thrills, trophies, and dances. ADELE MILLER GHS 1,2,3,4, Exec. Comm. Soc. St. Bus. Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; Pep Squad 1,2,3,4, Sec- Treas. 2, GAA 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2, Jr. Girls ' Ensemble, Teenettes; Banquet Invitation Co-chairman; Maroon Blue Assistant Circulation Manager 3; Aeolian Production Staff, Senior Co-editor; Sr. Class Play. DAVID RAY MILLER GHS 1,2,3,4; Math Jr. Hi-Y 2; lii- Y4. DIANE KAY MILLER GHS 1,2,3,4; Math. Soc. St. Sci; Blue-Tri. 1,2, Devotional Chairman 2; Y-Teens 3,4, De- votional Chairman 3; FTA 4; Science Club 4; Band 1,2,3, 4; Maroon Blue Assistant Copy Editor 3; Aeolian Bus. Staff. GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4, Treas. 4; Spanish Club 3, Sec. 3; Band 1,2,3,4; Maroon Blue Feature Staff 3; Aeolian Senior Co-editor. CAROL JEAN MOLARGIK GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Bus; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; Maroon Blue Advertising Staff 4. 67 WILLIAM F. MOREE GHS 1,2,3,4, Student Council 4; Math. Soc. St. Sci; Jr. Hi-Y 1,2, Pres. 2; Hi-Y 3,4, Sec. 3, Sergeant of Arms 4; Football 2,3,4, Letter 3,4; Basket- ball 1; Track 1,2,3,4, Letter 3,4; Athletic Club 1,2,3,4; Aeolian Sports Co-editor. LINDA ROSE PECK GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Bus. H ' Making; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Band 1,2; Office Worker 4. JOYCE MARIE PEPPLE GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Bus. H ' Mak- ing; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; Pep Squad 4; Chorus 1,2, 4; Maroon Blue Advertising Staff 4. PATRICIA ELOISE PFEIFFER GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Bus; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4, Song Leader 4; GAA 1,2,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4, Majorette 1,2,3, Drum Majorette 4; Chorus 2, Soph. Jr. Girls ' Ensemble, Teenettes; Maroon Blue Circulation Staff 4; Co-director of Sr. Class Play, Hairdresser. „ : ' 3 «ife., " ' JOHN PLACENCIA GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Ind. Arts; Photo Club 1. As graduation approached, RICHARD JAMES REEVES GHS 1,2,3,4, Student Council 2; Math. Soc. St. Sci; Jr. Hi-Y 1,2, Program Chairman 1; Hi-Y 3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4, Letter 3,4; Athletic Club 1, 2,3,4; Banquet Table Dec. Co-chairman; Maroon Blue Subscription Manager 4, Sports .Staff 4. TONYUA ANN REUSZE GHS 1,2,3,4; Math. Soc. St. Sci; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4; Sci. Club 3,4, Sec. 4; Pep Squad 2,3,4; Band 1. RICHARD WENDELL REYNOLDS GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St; Hi-Y 4; Operators ' Club 4. JAMES WYNN RICHMOND GHS 1,2,3,4; Ind. Arts; Hi- Y 4; Football 1,2,3,4, Letter 4; Athletic Club 1,2,3,4. BENNY L. RICKETTS GHS 1,2,3,4; Ind. Arts. Soc. St; Hi-Y 4; Football 1,2,3,4, Letter 3,4; Basketball 4; Letter 4, Manager 3; Track 3,4. 68 WILLIAM RICHARD SEIGEL GHS l,2,3,4;Soc. St. Bus; Basketball 1,2,3,4, Letter 3,4, Co-captain 4; Athletic Club 1,2,3,4; Maroon Blue Sports Editor 4. CAROL JEAN SIGLER GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Bus. LYLE LYNN SIMON GHS 1,2,3,4; Math. Soc. St. Sci; Science Club 3,4; Boys ' State. VICKI ANN SITHEN GHS 1,2,3,4, Sec. 1,4, Stu. Council 2, Exec. Comm. 3; Soc. St. For. Lang; Blue-Tri. 1,2, Pres. 2; Y- Teens 3,4, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; GAA 1,2,3,4, Treas. 1; Spanish Club 3, Sec. 3; Pep Squad 4; Band 1,2,3, Sec. 1, Vice-pres. 3; Chorus 4; Teenettes; Banquet Hall Decora- tions Co-chairman; Co-director of Class Play. JERRY DEAN SMITH GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Ind. Arts; Jr. Hi-Y 1,2; Hi-Y 3,4, Treas. 4; Basketball 1,2; Track 3,4, Letter 3,4; Athletic Club 1,2,3,4; Banquet Invitations Co-chair- man; Sr. Class Play. we tried to remember . . . SUSAN JOAN SMITH GHS 1,2,3,4, Sec. 2, Exec. Comm. 3, Student Council 4, Vice-pres. 4; Soc. St. For. Lang; Blue-Tri. 1,2, Vice-pres. 2; Y-Teens 3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4, Treas. 2, Vice-pres. 3; FTA 4; Span. Club 3, Treas. 3; Pep Squad 1,2,4; Chorus 1,2,3,4, Soph. Jr. Girls ' Ens. Teenettes; Varsity Cheerleader 3; Banquet Gen. Co- chairman; Maroon Blue Asst. News Editor, Co-editor 4; Sr. Class Play. JOHN LESTER SMURR GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Bus; Hi-Y 4; Football 1,4, Letter 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4, Letter 4; Athletic Club 1,2,3,4. GARY PAUL SNIDER GHS 1,2,3,4, Student Council 2; Bus; Hi-Y 4; Maroon Blue Circulation Editor 4; Sr. Class Play. JERI KAY SNIDER GHS 1,2,3,4, Treas. 1, Exec. Comm. 3; Bus. Soc. St; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4; FTA 4; Pep Squad 4; Soph. Jr. Girls ' Ens. Teenettes, Chorus 1,2,3,4; Re- serve Cheerleader 1, Varsity 2,3; Maroon Blue Sports Staff 3,4; Aeolian Bus. Staff 4. BETTY LOU STIMMAN GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. H ' Making; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; GAA 4; Pep Squad 2,3,4; Office Worker 3, Cafeteria Worker 4. m 69 GRACE THEREASA STROBEL GHS 1,2,3,4; Math. Soc. St. Sci; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; GAA 1; Sci. Club 3,4; Pep Squad 2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,3,4, Sr. Girls ' Ensemble; Aeolian Organizations Co-editor; Office Worker 4. NANCY LOUISE TALLEY GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. H ' Making; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; Chorus 1,2,4; Aeolian Organi- zations Co-editor. JAMES BERNARD THARPE GHS 1,2,3,4; Math. Soc. St. Sci; Jr. Hi-Y 2; Chess Club 2; Operators ' Club 2,4; Foot- ball 1,2. GLORIA LYNNE TRASTER GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St.; Blue- Tri. 1,2; Y-Teens 3,4; GAA 1,2; Pep Squad 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2. DANIEL ANTHONY VanZILE GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Math; Jr. Hi-Y 2; Chess Club 2; Sci. Club 4. " We finish only to begin. • •) JOAN VonHOLTEN GHS 3,4, Salem Center 1, Leo 2; Math. Soc. St. Sci; Y-Teens 4; Librarian 4; Aeolian Faculty Editor. NANCY LEE WARRICK GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus. H ' Making; Blue-Tri. 2; Y-Teens 4; Pep Squad 2. MICHAEL ORAN WARSTLER GHS 1,2,3,4; Soc. St. Ind. Arts; Basketball 3,4; Athletic Club 3,4; Aeolian Bus. Staff; Sr. Class Play; Intramural Basketball Champ 2,3. JOSEPH AUSTEN WEAVER GHS 1,2,3,4; Math. Soc. St. Hi-Y 4; Aeolian Bus. Staff. SALLY WETOSKEY GHS 1,2,3,4; Bus.; Blue-Tri. 1,2; Y- Teens 3,4; Pep Squad 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,4, Sr. Girls ' En- semble; Aeolian Bus. Staff. 70 JOSEPH ALLEN WHEELER GHS 3,4, Exec. Comm. 3, Central Catholic 1, South Side 2; Math. Soc. St. Ind. Arts; m-Y 4; Science Club 4; Maroon Blue News Staff 4; Sr. Class Play. DENNIS PAUL WHITTINGTON GHS 1,2,3,4; Agr; FFA 1,2,3,4, Reporter 3, Pres. 4; Operators ' Club 2,3; Football 1,2; Track 1,2,3,4; Aeolian Sports Co-editor; Sr. Class Play. MARGARET JEANNE WILLL« MS GHS 1,2,3,4, Exec. Comm. 3; Math. Soc. St. Sci; Blue-Tri. 1,2, Sec. 2; Y- Teens 3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4; FTA 4; Science Club 3,4; Pep Squad 1,2,3,4, Pres. 4; Chorus 1,2, Soph. Jr. Girls ' Ens. Teenettes; Banquet Entrance Co-chairman; Maroon Blue Feature Editor 3, Co-editor 4; Sr. Class Play. MARS EDWARD WO LFORD GHS 1,2,3,4, Pres. 2, Student Council 4, Pres. 4; Soc. St. Ind. Arts; Band 1,2; Football 1,2,3,4, Letter 3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4, Letter 4; Track 1,2,3,4, Letter 3,4; Ath- letic Club 1,2,3,4. DEAN A. YOUNG GHS 1,2,3, 4; Ind. Arts. Soc. St; Hi-Y 4; Operators ' Club 2,4; Photo Club 2; Football 1. Jerry Smith prepares his stock market report for Mr. Finchum ' s econonaics class. Scholarship aid is advertised on the bulletin board in Room 11. Lynn Simon looks over the pamphlets in preparation for college. 71 Junior class officers: Kathalee Buckles, treasurer; Connie Kolbe, secretary; Jerry Thomas, president; Thomas Steinmetz, vice-president. The Junior Class learns how Thomas Baldwin Kenneth Barry Patricia Bartels Rebecca Beeber Julia Bennett Dean Bergdall Robert Bertsch William Beverly Eric Bickel Robert Brand Merle Bright Kathalee Buckles Richard Burtch Marjorie Carnahan Dale Caywood Leon Chisholm Doris Christlieb Glenn Claxton Allan Coniad Jeny Custer Nadene Cutler David Davis Linda Davis Picture not available for James Binz. ifo W 72 Wanda Davis Harold DeMint Carolyn Fleet Douglas Fraze Donald Funk Douglas Gmeder Delmar Handshoe William Harvey Charlene Hazelton David Helbert Sue Helbert Karen Helf Raymond Hensinger Susan Hipskind Raymond Hixson Sherry Hunter Michael Johnston James Kelham John Kelley Linda Kelley Patricia Kennedy Rick Kneisley Connie Kolbe David Landy to study . . . how to have fun . . . Virginia Leech Alan Leiter Carole Lemper Michael Lewis Larry Lovette Harriett Ivlalcolm Nancy Malcolm Hans Manges Dale McLeland Charles McNall Joyce Miller Philip Miller Sheri Miller Dorothy Moore Kathleen Mulligan William Murley Donna Musser Michael Muzzillo Thomas Nixon Sandra Nodine Joseph Oberlin Bonnie Owen Joyce Owen James Parker 73 Michael Parvu Marilyn Payton David Peck Jerry Pepple Sandra Pfeirman Kenneth Rathert ' Marilyn Reed Kay Riccius Lorraine Rowe Russell Rowe Cynthia Schaab Dorothy Secrest Linda Shaffer Patty Shafer Karen Shenk Donald Shirk Dorothy Smith Mary Smith Nancy Snyder Larry Steffen Thomas Steinmetz Rebecca Steward Martha Swank Lorraine Tarlton . . . how to work . . . how to face Having a program of their own, Mary Jean Zumbaugh, Sherry Hunter, Connie Kolbe talk away before the assembly commences. The usual mob scene at the football concession stand keeps juniors and their sponsors busy at every game. 74 Kathy Mulligan, Rick Knelsley, and Karen Wade watch as Mr. Charles Ort unveils Richard Buitch ' s ring, which along with the others arrived on December 2. responsibilities . . . how to plan a banquet. Linda Tate Rebecca Teders Sherrill Terry Jerry Thomas Beverly Thomson Jackem Toothman Gordon Velpel Karen Wade Esther V arstler Larry Waller Lawrence Wessel Dianne Wetoskey Daniel Wood Sharon Workman Joel Zerns Mary Jeanne Zumbaugh 75 Sophomore class officers: Jenny Kelham, secretary; Marcia Tharpe, treasurer; Joe Rowe, president; Bob Snook, vice-president. Sophomores are finally Douglas Aplin Candace Baxter Naomi Beeber Sherry Bertsch Norman Best John Bigelow Michael Binz James Bishop Dennis Blaker Carol Bowers Nanette Breyman Kennetha Brown Dale Bunn Arlene Carper Perry Chorpenning Jerry Clabaugh Ruby Cook Robert Culler John Dapp Annetta Davis Elaine Denes Alan DePew David Diederich Donna Emerick 76 Steven Fike Linda Freeman Steven Fuller Thomas Funk Sandra Gibson David Gradeless Sharon Graham Shirley Grear Delmer Grueter Keitha Griffin Daniel Haffner Helen Hall Charles Handshoe June Harding Nancy Henderson Nancy HiLkey Carl Hixson Sandra Hofferman Anita Hoke Danny Hollinger Jacqueline Hollis Jean Hollis John Ho user Glenna Howard on the brink of being Upperclassmen. Sandra James Sharon James Michael Jensen Judith Johoski Thomas Keefer Jenny Kelham Lynn Kizer Thomas Kobiela William Kobiela Carol LaRue Mary Lepley Scott Lewis Paula Livergood Pamela Loomis Ralph Maggert Wava Maggert Joe Mahnesmith Jeanne Menges Sam Miller John Mitchell Michael Moody Joan Moran Betty Muzzillo Jacqueline Myers 77 Kenneth Myers Patrick Nixon Richard Oberlin Randall Oliver Larry Owen Sherry Parsons Marion Pickard Michel Pierson Catherine Placencia Janos Ratrie Janet Ray Michael Reese Carolyn Refner Steven Roop Joe Rowe Jerilyn Rupp Mary Ann Sapp James Sechler Janice Shafer John Shafer Sharon Shafer Michael Shaffer Joyce Sigler Class Sweaters and the Sophomore Bob Culler watches on as Sharon Graham, Sharon James. Sandra James, and June Harding order their sweaters under the watchful eye of Miss Harter. Mr. Simpson sorts through the stacks of sweaters to find the right ones for David Gradeless, Dan Haffner, and Helen Hall. 78 Explaining the pros and cons of class sweaters to Judith Johoski, Paula Livergood, and Janos Ratrie, Bill Kobiela expounds upon his vast knowledge on the subject. Party highlight the year. Sandra Sithen Kathy Slater Robert Smith Robert Snook Robert Souers Leonard Steward Roger Stroman Michael Summers Philip Sweeney Marcia Tharpe Juanita Thomas William Thrush Cheryl Tuttle Edwin Tuttle David VanAUen Gary Warfield Melvin Warrick Pamela Wasson Lorna Wessel Darryl Whittington Ann Wysong 79 Freshman class officers: Terry Howiler, secretary; Cynthia Hovarter, treasurer; William Corry, president; Michelle Wade, vice-president. The Freshman Class was delighted Danny Baker Fred Ballentine Larry Bamhart Patrick Bauman Beverly Beber Mary Alice Beber Mary Margaret Beeber Marvene Bergdall Connie Boyd Coline Brown Keith Bunn Larry Cattell Michael Caywood Martha Clabaugh Robert Clark John Colgan William Corry Ruth Crager Margaret Crowe Sharon Curtland Dennis Cutler Suzanne Davis Edward DeMarco Thomas Dembickie 80 Larry DePew William Dicluson Johneen Ellis Blaine Feightner Bruce Filiault Linda Fleet Nicka Fraze Max Freeman Patricia Freeman Hudson Freeze David Frey Eugene Fulk Carol Gaff Connie Gorno Steve Gradeless Dale Gunion Bud Handshoe Doris Hartman DeWayne Hathaway Eugene Hathaway Gerald Henderson DuWayne Hofferman Cynthia Hovarter Terry Howiler and fascinated by new opportunities. Marilee Hughes Kenneth Judson Larry Kammerer Edward Kelham Judith Knott Jerry Kock Beverly Koehl Roger Kolbe Darrell Kruger Mary Ann Lewellyn Echo Lewis Larry Madden Charles McAbee Rosemary McGrath Mary McLeland Diane Miller Kenneth Mitchell John Moody Kitty Moore Cynthia Myers Richard Nodine Roger Noel Peter Palm Edward Placencia 81 Gerald Porter David Quinn Ronald Ranney Peg Redmond Crystal Robbins Mary Ellen Rodebaugh Carol Rowe Karen Rowe Carol Rugman John Shafer Carolyn Shaffer Hershell Shields Joseph Shirk Arthur Shoener James Shutt Jon Smith Patsy Smith Stephanie Smith Walter Smith Jill Thomas Michael Thomas Bette Thompson Clarence Thomson Thomas Vanderbosch Michelle Wade Gary Warrick Larry Warstler Sally Weimer Jacqueline Weller Thomas Wheeler James White Tina White Thomas Wolpert WilUam Woods Peggy Worman Edna Yarian Cheryl Yingling An often repeated scene is pictured above as Tina White, Karen Rowe, Judith Knott, and Sally Wiemer turn in attendance at the office. 82 AROUND THESE HALLS . . . We Grow Up Losing those extra pounds while gaining a few extra muscles, eighth graders are well on their way to a good physical education. Nancy James happily quizzes Vic Hunter on his knowledge of science in Mr. Miller ' s class. Junior High In the good ole winter time seems to be an appropriate title for this picture as a couple of fellows make good use of the newly-fallen snow. Jr. High transportation comes in many variations such as feet and bikes. Until the time when they get cars, the bike racks will probably be full. 84 Parents often wonder what their sons and daughters do at school. These two boys are putting the finishing touches on their homeward bound shop projects. Looks Up Although some people have the silly idea that soap is to wash with, Mr. Plum ' s art classes will inform you differently. Every one in jr. high art classes knows that soap is made to carve on. " This is how you do it. See, sew simple. " Maybe a play on words here, but there ' s little play in Mrs. Smith ' s homemaking class. This class is either taking the lunch count or there ' s more volunteers than most teachers hope for. Any senior can tell you it ' s youthful ignorance that makes kids put up their hands when a teacher asks a question. 85 I R B V p vB Jr. High lootball coached by Mr. Robert Harman. And Strives for Recognition Running into a streak of bad luck, the eighth giade basketball team lost its first eight games. However, the scores do not tell all and plenty of action was involved in all. The seventh grade had a better record as they won seven of their first eight. Good coaching by Mr. Robert Harman, and teamwork were the winning combinations. Eighth grade cheerleaders: Dawn Fleet, Connie Leeper, Janice Casey. Seventh grade cheerleaders: Maxine Gravit, Cindy Lewis, Mari Lynn Neukom. 86 EIGHTH GRADE TEAM: BOTTOM ROW, Maurer, Hopkins, Moats, Shilling, Foar. SECOND ROW: Thompson, Corry, Ludban, Tarlton, Pickart. in Sports f ' hI V ■ iJr A H Hi m HH IiHK::: ! l H Steve Smith goes high on the jump dur- ing the Butler game. Rick Lewis drives in for another point in the defeat of Butler. SEVENTH GRADE TEAM: BOTTOM ROW: Yoder, Smith, Lewis, Gilliland, Heffelfinger. SECOND ROW: Smurr, Mulligan, Livergood, Dillon. THIRD ROW: Baker, Opydyeke, Growcock. 87 Junior High Band To the whistle of the majorette and the cadence of the drums, the melodic marchers of the Jr. Hi Band march on to the field. These magic musicians appeared at three pre-game football shows and at the Final Parade of the DeKalb County Fair. Basketball games also saw the appearance of these mighty midgets as they serenaded the fans at half time. Ending the year with a spring concert, the band gave their inter- pretations with a potpourri of selections. Marches in Band JUNIOR HIGH TWIRLERS BACK ROW, Norma Cutler, Michalee Gillespie, LaDonna Ringler, Annette Barnhart, Karen Myers. FRONT ROW, Marianne Sattison, Linda Ray, Pennie Murray, Clau- dia Miller, Elaine Brechbill, Linda Ervin. 88 JR. HIGH BAND: ROW 1, Shawn Weller, Kay McKee, Dan Gilbert, Barbara Lemper, Steve Hazeltine, Ruth Clem, Cindy Rowe. ROW 2, Larry Dillon, Randa Tustison, James Lewis, Larry Wiley, Tim Moody, Alice Kelham, Billy Baidinger, Becky Schurr, Rodney Andrews, Tom Stebing, Ken Yingling. ROW 3, Elian Hazeltine, Roddy Dillon, Joe Grogg, George Rugman, Marilyn Smith, Merritt Scheurich, Mr. Raymond Cole, Director. JR. HIGH BAND OFFICERS: Bar- bara Lember, vice-president; Ken Yingling, president; Mr. Raymond Cole, director; Steve Hazeltine, librarian; Marianne Satison, se cretary -treasurer. 89 The eighth grade officers were: Derek Heinzerliag, president ; Tony Foar, treasurer; Susan Gerber, secretary; JoEllen Moses, vice-president. And Anticipates Vacations Myra Anderson Michael Armstrong Sandra Ballentine Annette Bamhart Donald Beber Randall Bergdall Marjorie Blair Steven Bodey Gary Boleyn Karen Bowser Nancy Brand Daniel Brinkerhoff Julia Brumbaugh Sandra Brumbaugh Robert Byanski Janice Casey Floyd Colgan James Corry William Creager Gary Curtis Norma Cutler Randall Davis Arietta Dennis Richard Dove 90 Gary Easterday Patricia Eberhard Thomas Engle Linda Ervin David Ewert Dawn Fleet Tony Foar Patricia Fordeck Lucille Friend Terry Gaar Judith Gaff Georgia Gamble Lona Gamble Linda Gaskill Susan Gerber Michaeleen Gillespie Sandra Gnagy Betty Godwin Cerinda Goelbel Bonda Grear Joseph Grogg Clifford Gunion Marlene Handshoe Vernous Handshoe 3:28, and Lunch Period. ' Ni -3 Terry Harter Faith Hathaway Steven Hazeltine Harry Heiroerllng Mabel Hensinger Arthur Hopkins Garlan Howard Victor Hunter Nancy James Susan Jay Ruth Johnson Timothy Kolbe Jack Kruger Connie Leeper Donald Leeper Barbara Lemper James Lewis Judith Loom is Glen Ludban Carol Lung Ronald Matthews John Maurer David McMillan Barry McNamara 91 Allan McPheeters Max Milks Danny Miller Karl Miller Michael Miller John Moats Jo Ell en Moses Steven Newbaurer Linda Parker Raymond Parker Carolyn Parsons Roger Peck Linda Pfierman Richard Pickard Gary Pierson David Platner Gladys Ramey James Ranney Linda Ray LaDonna Ringler George Rugman Dale Runion Marianne Sattison We Learn Fundamentals Carol Schurr Doris Sechler Janice Shaffer Carol Shilling Richard Shilling Adele Smith Harriett Smith Wanreen Smith Ronald Snyder Judy Talley Donald Tarlton Sandra Terry Ernest Thomson Glenda Wentland Larry Wiley Kenneth Yingling 92 The seventh grade officers were: Randy Tustison, president; Elaine Brechbill, vice- president; Nancy Capin, secretary; Keith Heffelfinger, treasurer. James Anderson Rodney Andrews Gary Armstrong William Baidinger David Baker Phyllis Baker Rebecca Baker Cathy Barcus Charles Bavis Daniel Baxter Kristina Berg Sally Bertsch James Bigelow Thomas Bishop Lois Brechbill David Brown John Brown Margaret Brumbaugh Sandra Byanski Kathleen Campbell Nancy Capin Pramod Carpenter Diana Caywood Ruth Clem Darlene Crager Bruce Custer Fera Dame David Dannenberg Frank Davis Robert DeMint James Denes 93 Coleen DePew Lawrence Dillon Roderick Dillon Laura Fleet Linda Fleet Sandra Fousnought James Gamble Danny Gilbert Jon Gilliland Louise Gordon Maxinc Gravit James Growcock Steven Grear Carol Hageman Beverly Hall Gertrude Hall Patricia Hammond Sally Handshoe Elian Hazeltine Keith Heffelfinger Carrie Hippensteel Sandra Hornett David Johnson Donald Johnson of Math, Science, English, Betty Kahlke Alice Kelham Gary Kleeman Christine Kolbe Sharon Kruger Cindy Lewis Richard Lewis Steven Lewis Ronald Livergood Janney Lung Georganna Marti Kay McKee Beverly McNamara Linda McNamara Diana McPheeters Rick Mellott Claudia Miller David Miller Timothy Moody Shirley Moore Brenda Mosley Steven Mulligan Pennie Murray Karen Myers 94 Mari Lynn Neukom David Noel Douglas Opdycke Sandra Ousley Linda Palm Linda Parsons Thomas Parvu George Payton Karen Payton Linda Pence Carolyn Penzin Curtis Penzin Gloria Perry Joyce Pfierman Jim Pierson John Pierson Dianne Platner Joe Porter Vicki Quinn Cynthia Rowe Randall Rupp Merritt Scheurich Becky Schurr Thomas Shaffer and Good Citizenship Keith Shultz Brenda Smith Joseph Smith Marilyn Smith Max Smith Stephen Smith Michael Smurr JoAnn Snyder Thomas Stebing Nancy Steffen Benjamin Swank Rebecca Thomas Craig Thome Larry Thrush Randall Tustison Gregg VanAUen Terry Vanderbosch Jerry Waller Sharon Weller Robert Wesner Linda Wicker Dennis Worden Lariy Workman William Yoder 95 We Thank Our Patrons. Wyatt ' s Gamble Store Best Pharmacy Felke Florist Bright Diamond Dr. A. E. HaU Frank ' s Garage Creek Chub Bait Nick ' s Car Wash Garrett Clipper Abey Abram, Inc. Finn News Agency Hopkins Hardware Schurr Curl Shop Chas. Ort and Co. Dr. D. K. Jeffery H. Charles Winans Blair ' s Shoe Store Bowmar Barber Shop Dr. R. A. Dircksen Dr. R. G. Eberhard Garrett Auto Parts Burtch Machine Shop °urtch Printing Co. Garrett Country Club Jim ' s Sunoco Service Mengerson Home Store Reynold ' s News Stand Garrett Cities Service John ' s Electric Repair Frank ' s I.G.A. Market Garrett Marathon Service Gingery ' s Department Store Garrett Telephone Co., Inc. Garrett Plumbing and Heating East Side Grocery (Lehner ' s) Melvin Diederich--Real Estate South Side Clover Farm Market Orchard Motel, Audrey M. Snook Garrett Flexible Products, Inc. Electric Motors and Specialties Wilmot Insurance and Tax Service Baidinger and Walter Funeral Home Northern Indiana Fuel and Light Co. Bauman and Harnish, Rubber and Plastics, Inc. Curtis Heating and Air-conditioning Haffner ' s 5(i to $1.00 Stores, Inc. Seifert Paint and Appliance Store K. P. Sithen, General Contractor DeKalb County Farm Bureau Co-op Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Co. Rapp Rambler and Equipment Co. Bernard R. Brennan, Insurance Walter Kern ' s Service Station Spencer Flower and Gift Shop Brinkerhoff and Brinkerhoff MuUer ' s Standard Service Landy ' s Department Store Clark and Company Market Blue Moon Custard Stand Mid-western Foundries Yipp ' s Sporting Goods Zern Service Station Worden Beauty Shoppe Walker ' s Pastry Shop Strock Motor Service George ' s Sport Spot Garrett State Bank Stern Clothing Co. Vanity Beauty Shop Garrett Lumber Co. Klip and Kurl Shop McKee Funeral Home Lantz Barber Shop Superior Coal Co. Hughes Drug Store Yoder Ford Sales Williams Grocery Surfus Body Shop Sebring Cleaners Dr. N. M. Niles Simon ' s Grocery Debonaire Salon Catharine Shop Superior Dairy Thome Studio Garrett Lanes Boston Store The Clinic i lirnl ' Jl IW4|:ijn4 ' IIIKMi;iHI;LlJ)tnjiaHlkaJlt4ltill:Mi:iAiliiWlttllllUAlJ«H llWhl,
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