Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN)

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 200

 

Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1975 volume:

JOHNS p 1871 -- Land surveyed for B O Railroad. • 1875 -- City named after John W. Garrett,President of B O. • 1875 -- O.C. Clark built the first house in Garrett at King and Randolph; Post Office established; first newspaper, “The Garrett News”. • 1876 -- Garrett is incorporated; B O Depot opens in July. • 1877 -- First school building is completed. • 1884 -- First Garrett fire department. • 1885 -- Garrett Clipper established. First graduates from GHS: Lulu Mellburn (Stewart), Charles Sembower, Maude Turney (Fyke), William Ward. • 1893 -- Garrett incorporated as a city; Charles Camp first Mayor. • 1894 -- No graduating class. • 1896 -- Telephone exchange comes to Garrett •1902 -- Sacred Heart Hospital built for $62,000. •1906 -- Altona is incorporated. Creek Chub Bait first private industry. • 1910 -- Stern Clothing Co. opens doors; is oldest retail business. Public Library started. 1911 -- Charles Ort Co. starts business. Baseball team joined IHSAA in soring. • 1912 -- First yearbook published at GHS. Was named “Green and White” for the Senior class colors; editor: Clark Springer. • 1913 -- City Hall built at present location for $31,000. • 1916 -- Yearbook named “Blue and White” produced by Senior class. • 1916 -- First football team. • 1918 -- Yearbook was titled “The Surprise”. Band organized under Mr. Wilcox. • 1919 -- “Aeolian” name adopted for yearbook through the efforts of Supt. Ray Pellett and Editor Paul Schunk as a name to be continued for all future yearbooks. Thei name “Aeolian” comes from the famous Aeolian I Harp, which is noted for its wonderful and pro— I longed tones. “It is with this thought that we have I worked out this first volume of the AeoUan and, I like the famous harp, we hope the contents of the ■ same will be prolonged.’ First GHS Basketball team. • 1920 -- Latin Club organized by Miss Bertha Adams. • 1922 -- First part of present High school building built in U. • 1923 -- Haffner’s opened. • 1925 -- Teachers Miss McKinley and Mr. Shortz created a sensation when they eloped; they returned to teach in Garrett. • 1927 -- Gym at Lee Street constructed; now “Old Gym”. Girls Basket ball team went undefeated; won 13, tied 1. • 1930 -- Senior Class purchase d sweaters for the first time. • 1936 -- U shape of present GHS filled in with a corridor across the back. Done by WPA. • 1938 -- GHS Band won first place in the FaU Fair Parade. • 1940 -- First Basketball team to win Regional. • 1943 ■■ NEIC Champs in Football. 3 1833 01891 8562 r[)p T left—The Garn-lt (atv Football team. !.poii.-or«-il by tbc :lk . i.s shown in 1021. posinp by an old i nginc. la fl-Aii aerial shot of (;ar- n-tt looking east, gives a bird ' s eye view around 1 XIT. I ' pper right-A lOlO ' s view of Randolpb Street shows the modem style of ears at the time. vjJ. AEOLIAN 1975 Garrett High School Garrett Indiana 46738 Vol. 47 Title 1 Through the years the sehools have always been part of GHS. CHOOL Page 2. FAR RIGHT—The Ober Building, ron- slnn ' ted in 1956. provided more room for the ele- mentarv students. TOP RIGHT—The ill Franks Building, shown here in 1922. served as the Jr. High Sehool . MIDDLE RIGHT- A " Haek " . used in the early 1900’s served as a school bus for chil¬ dren. LO ER RIGHT—An aeriel view of the present school as it looked in 1938. Page 3. TOP LEFT—The " Old Gym " looked new in 1950. MIDDLE LEFT—The Central Building, built in 1876. served as the high school until 1922. Since the creation of GHS in the IBTO ' s. there lias been a constant chaiifje of stndent.s. administration, and building.s. In 1877. the school .sv.s- tem wa.s p-anted a commission to be¬ gin education in the Garrett, kevser. and Butler Town.ships. The first ad¬ ministration of the Countv consisted of a Trustee elected hv the people and an advisorv hoard. The duties of this Trtistee inchided the establishment of sufficient schools for education and the maintenance of these buildings. He also hired and paid teachers. ith the a.ssistance of an . dvisorv Board, he established rub ' s, regulations, and procedures that all iH ' hools would follow. In 1880, the first high school was organized and the first class graduated in 188.5. There were onlv four stu¬ dents—two girls and two bovs. In 1906. a new high school was built on the northeast comer of Houston and alsh streets to accomodate more stu¬ dents. In 1919, the first Aeolian was piublished. The new high school was used until the present building was erected in 1922. In 1927, a new gvm was built at Lee and Kevser streets and in 19.36, a w ing was added to the .south forming a square building now u.s« ' d bv the Junior High. The Garrett. Kevser. and Butler Townships consolidated in 1925 to fomi the f)re.sent school .svstem. In 1956, the J.E. Ober building was con¬ structed for the elementary grades kindergarten through sixth. In 1969. a new gymnasium was built and new classn»oms were added to the high sehool and Ober buildings. ee Haven joined the Garrett-Keyser- Butler School Corporation in 1974. This history of changes and additions has made GHS what it is today. Theme 3 ' 1948 Through the years .... Student life has always been part of GHS. 1948—Mrs. Faulstick selling supplies in the old bookstore. 1948—Standing in the cold, the juniors sell pop at the football game. 1948—Autumn Shadows present ' The Barber Shop Quartet.” 1956—Dorothy Crow. Frank Mossberger and Donna Crow, head-table servers with Prom co- chairmen, Stephen Gaw and Johanna Heinzerling. 1964—Natalie Bair places the Miss Dekalb Countv crown on Miss GHS Marilee Hughes, th first girl from Garrett to win. ST9BIIT FI 4 Student Life Dividei Jamie and Pam win Miss DeKalb, Garrett titles At the annual Miss Garrett Pageant, held in the J.E. Oher Auditorium, Pam Kinsey was crowned Miss Garrett and Jamie Wise was the first runner- up. Both girls then went on to the Miss DeKalb County Pageant where Jamie was crowned Miss DeKalb Representing local organizations, 12 girls competed in the Miss Garrett Pageant. They were Beckie Dennison, Carrie Custer, Cathy Bumiston, Becky Smith, Sheila King, Pam Ringler, Jamie Wise, Pam Kinsey, Theresa Schultz, Maureen Moran, Laurie Reeves, and Bobbie Finn. The judges were Cyndi Stebing, Marsha Cook, and Lincoln Record. " I never laughed so much in one week in my whole life,” was one com¬ ment heard from Laurie Reeves. The girls practiced from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. for a whole week in preparation for the Pageant. Each girl, also, had to write an autobiography about herself for the judges. Besides the autobiogra¬ phy, each girl was judged on a talent presentation, poise, beauty, and for the first time a bathing suit com¬ petition was added to the Saturday night program. Becky Smith was judged the talent winner with her tap dancing presentation. ? j 6 Miss Garrett Pg. 6, TOP RIGHT—Standing before the judges during the swim suit review at the Miss Garrett Pageant are, Bobbie Finn. Maureen Moran, Laurie Reeves, Theresa Sehultz. Pam Kinsey, Jamie Wise, Pam Ringler, Sheila King. Beeky Smith. Cathy Bumiston and Carrie Cus¬ ter. TOP LEFT—Beekie Dennison smiles ner- vouslv during the formal eompetition. BOT¬ TOM RIGHT-M iss Garrett, Pam Kinsey, anxiously awaits the end of the parade and the opening of the Miss DeKalb eounty pageant. Pg. 7 MIDDLE RIGHT-An original skit is performed by Pam Kin.sey to the musie of ' T am Woman.” TOP RIGHT—Before a large au- dienee. Jamie Wise sings a Ragtime Medley. TOP LEFT—Jamie Wise gasps in disbelief as she is announeed the winner of the Miss De- Kalb County Pageant at the fair. MIDDLE LEFT-Smiling happily. Jamie Wise aeeepts her crown and becomes Miss DeKalb County- Queen. BOTTOM LEFT—Two Garrett students hold on tightlv for a ride on the Rock-O-Plane. at the . ubum Fair. Miss DeKalh 7 Pure As The Driven Snow’ amusing play for all " Purity, my Purity, pure as the driven snow! " Thus was the happy ending of the first " mellow drammer” in school history. Leander Longfel¬ low, portrayed hy Dean Bruns, the manly hero, and Purity Dean, Pam Kinsey, the persecuted heroine, meet and fall in love. But Mortimer Fro- thingham. Steve Walton, the dastardly VTllian. and a deep dark secret step be¬ tween them. Finally Mortimer is ex¬ posed and Purity’s secret revealed and all is well. The senior play was presented on January 10th and 11th at the J.E. Ober auditorium. Mr. Tim Albert di¬ rected the play. Other cast members: Mrs. Johnathon Logan (Zamah) . . . Jamie Wise: Johnathon Logan . . . Paul Rassel: Mrs. Ethelinda Hewlitt . . . Theresa Schultz; Alison Hewlitt .. . Peggy Sutton; Old Maggie . . . Sheila King; Eric Z. Pickens . . . Bob Kruger; Imogene Pickens . . . Robin Lange; Mrs. Faith Hogue . . . Carol Kock; Letty Barber . . . Theresa Kno¬ cker; Nellie Morris . . . Suzan Letizia; (.ard Cirl . . . Jayne Thrush; Party (j uests . . . Martha Somers. Maureen Moran. Kathy Kelham. Suzan Letizia; Pianist . . . Laurie Reeves . . . Tet ' hni- cal Director . . . (,urt Anderson; Stao ' e Director . . . Sue Letizia 8 Senior Play I PG. 8, TOP—Astonished looks portray emo¬ tions as Nellie, the beautiful cloak model, sup¬ plies the missing pieces to the mysteries at ITand Inn. PG. 8, BOTTOM —Reyealing his love for Purity Dean. Leander exclaims. " I ' m a gonna marry Purity Dean, er I ' ll die a single man. " PG. 9, TOP LEFT—.Mrs. Hevtlitt and daughter, Alison, disgustedly look doyyn upon the unruly actions at Uland Inn. PG. 9, TOP RIGHT—Members of the cast yyork yy ith make¬ up in preparation for dress rehearsal. PG. 9. MIDDLE LEFT—Entertaining guests at his sis¬ ter Imagene ' s birthday party, E.G. Pickens dis¬ plays his talents in a song and dance routine. PG. 9. MIDDLE RIGHT—Jonathon Logan reg¬ isters guests at Uland Inn. PG. 9. BOTTOM LEFT— " I ' m a gonna kill this snake afor he kUIs us both. " Leander Longfellow threatens Mortimer Frothingham to .save the innocence of his fair maiden. Purity Dean. Senior Play 9 Air Aces battle Garrett Stars of Yesteryear Besides raising almost $3,000 for the Garrett (Centennial Committee, the game hetween the (iarrett (treats of Yesteryear and the W() () Aees taught the students of G.H.S. what a two handed shot looked like. It turned out to he a dependahle shot as the old-timers downed the Aees. ()4- 59. Lawrence " Cotton " Bowman proved his accuracy hv swishing a 35 foot set shot midwav throiiirh the see- ond period. The (rarrett Centennial (Committee asked the WOWO Air Aees to come to Garrett to help raise monev for the (Centennial eelehration and a eapaeitv crowd was on hand for the occasion. Playing against the Air Aees were G.H.S. undefeated girl ' s team. The game started with a deflated hall and was [)laved on a humorous note the whole wav through. .After the clowning acts stopped, thev hegaii and all 32 Railroaders got in the game. The " pufterhellies " as thev were called on posters displaved in the gvm. huilt an early lead and the Aees never caught up. riiis might he attributed to the third quarter when the Aees took on the girls and plaved the old girl ' s rules with 6 [)lavers. The girls out- seored OViO. 6-0. Pg. to. TOP—a swi h shot hv (a)tt in BovMiiar. the tfanih .slop at the s|)ol to tioiior the occasion. LOVi EK EEFF— ' XOViO ' s niaii- ager convinces llic referee itial lier jilaver isn ' t in a staged murder skit. Old-timer Buford Smith, and .4ces ( ' .alvin Hiehards and Ron I.a- tham listen in. EO 4 ER RKiH ' l —.4| the hegin- ning tip-off. the wig planted on the referee ' s head flies off as the hall is thrown into plav. 10 Game of The Genlnrv State Title is a Delightful " First” For GHS II. roP I-KhT—At till- |) ' |) rall aflrr llu- Stall’ (.liaiiipii ii lii|i. (aiarli I)a r lain lakI• hi. ' turn to prai ' i’ lln- li’aiii. AH() K. — In tin- Mih-ziTii li’iiiiii’ralnri’ ' of llir Stall- lilh- aiiir I mill ( ti ' li’r. Mark Pfi’ffi’rknrii. Viiili Din k- M’li. anil Ki’iil Viiiiri’W ' liiiililli ' arouinl hii " r hi’ati’r ' whirh liiii’ llir Kailmaili’r ' lirnrli. TOP RK.HT— rill’ ' I’orrhoaril iIih’MI I Hr. a ' It ' Inms till’ filial M ori’ wliilr fail ' IraM’ llir North kiiiix raiiii’. MIDDI.K KIOH I —.All iiii| o " ihh ' la ' k. ' ' (ii’iir Kiiii’iihi ' i’r ami iiiaiiv ollirr ' in fTMii I’la. ' . ' i’. ' I’lrar llir firlil In hanil. Then ' oiilv oik thiiii: missitio in (iarrcU s liistorx to prevt’iil a hapjtv ct’iitfiinial (’(‘It ' liratiiiii. a state cham- [lioii.sliip for (i.H.S. Vi ell. on Noxeni- ber l. ' Stli. the eeleliration was eom- plete. The T-t hiothall team downeil North Knox to win the (dass State Football title. .Alter :oinir throtii:h the rejailar sea¬ son unscathed, (iarretl adxaneed into the Cla.ss A plav-off.s and came out with a 6-0 shutout of the Vi hiting Oil- ers ill the .semi-state game. Then they walked off with the state title hv spending the Vi arriors of North Knox. 2()-f). Juniors scored all the points in the plav-ofts. led hv Patil A ariaii with id [loints and followed hv Matt Ellert with 6 and Terr Diederieh .scored the remaining 2 |)oints. Vi hen school started on J ' hnrsdax. November 1 Jth. the da liefore the North Knox game, there were inches o( snow on the loothall field. Hut liv game time on Fridax the jiroh- lem was solved as students from studx halls and phvs. ed. worked all I liurs- da and Fridav and finalU cleared the field h hand. Stale Chanipiorishif) I 1 DeKalb and Carroll games were chosen for the annual homecoming celebrations. On October 18 at half¬ time of the DeKalb football game eight girls competed for the title of football homecoming queen. The can¬ didates were freshmen Tammy Nier- man and Tammy Kelham, soph¬ omores Julie Englert and Nancy Fourman, juniors Judy Fourman and Mary Koehl, Seniors Peggy Sutton and Pam Ringler. The Girls were driven around the field once in a car decorated by their class, and got out in front of the Garrett bleachers. A trophy was given for best car decora¬ tions which the so ph omores recieved. Senior Peggy Sutton captured the title of Gridiron Queen. At the Paul Bateman Gym on De¬ cember 13 at halftime of the Carroll game Maureen Moran was crowned basketball homecoming queen. Three seniors competed and there was a court of three girls, one from each un¬ derclass grade. Garrett pulled through both of the homecoming games with victories. 12 Basketbal] Homecoming Maureen and Peggy win the homecoming crowns. PAGE 12, TOP—At basketball bomecoming. Snow Queen Maureen Moran poses with her court. Freshman Sarah MaWty, escort Curt Cus¬ ter; Senior Theresa Schultz, escort Curt Ander¬ son; queen Maureen, escort Bob Flanagan: Se¬ nior Debbie Snook, escort Doug Johnston; Junior Sandy Kruger, escort Mitch McFann; Sophomore Sherrill Lewellyn, escort Bill Muz- zillo. BOTTOM—Captain Gary Shippy bestows a congratulatory kiss to Snow Queen Maureen Moran during halftime of the Garrett-Carroll game. PAGE 13, LEFT—Peggy Sutton reigns as football homecoming queen. RIGHT—Newly- crowned football homecoming queen Peggy Sutton reeieves a congratulatory kiss from co¬ captain Ron Blotkamp during halftime of the Garrett-DeKalb game. MIDDLE—Sophomore candidates Nancy Fourman and Julie Englert are all smiles as they ride down the field in " Engine 77 " driven by Dan Bradley. BOT¬ TOM—Representing the Sophomore class, Nancy Fourman and her escort Dan Somers re¬ ceive the trophy for best decorated car. Football Homecoming 13 JtlAy Tradition—main theme for Fiddler on the Roof” " TRADITION”, describes the life style of the people of Anatevka, in the aU-sehool production of " Fiddler On The Roof.” Fifty memhers set the at¬ mosphere of poor Jews living in Ana¬ tevka, Russia during the Bolshevik revolution. The play was held on April 18 and 19, at 8:00 p.m. The play is centered around Tevye and his family. He was the milk and cheese distributor of the community. He had 5 daughters, three of which broke the tradition with their unnatu¬ ral marriages. It was said that the old¬ est daughter would be the first to marry. Yenta, the matchmaker, made all matches. Then, with the per¬ mission of papa, they were to marry. It stayed that way until Tzeitel, the oldest of Tevye, decided she didn’t want to marry her picked match. This was the beginning of breaking the tra¬ ditions. Later, Tevye’s next two daughters broke the tradition again. Along with the fear of losing all tra¬ ditions, the people of Anatevka also feared the results of the Russian revo¬ lution, which would cause another conflict among the Jews. " Our major characters along with the entire chorus exceeds fifty stu¬ dents; all have done a good job in recreating this graceful, proud, and traditional people called Jews,” stated director, Mr. Tim Albert. The Fiddler.Tim Hall; Tevye.Andy Baker; Golde.Jamie Wise: Tzeitel .Cindy Picklesimen Hodel.Janet Walton; Chava.Laurie Derickson: Sphrintze.Julie Ferguson; Bielke.Julie Manuel: Yente.Sandy Kruger: Motel.Tim Bowman; Perchik.Erie Shcurr; Lazar Wolf.Steve W alton; Mordcha.Kenny Charles; Rabbi.Mike Wilcox; Mendel.Loren Dove; Fyedka.Ray Osteen; Constable.Joe Kobiela; Grandma Tzeitel.Tracev Johnson; Shaindel.Theresa Schultz; Avrahm.Lariv Putt: Nachum.Greg (ierber; Russian Soldiers.Paul Rassel. Matt Ellerl; First and Second W oman. Ann Muzzillo. 14 All School production Pp. 14: Top Left—Tzeitel discusses the Malch- maker uilh her mother (oilda as sister Model listens. Top Ripht—Tevve relaxes while singinp If I Here a Rich Man. ' Lower Right—Tevve, Mordcha. . rahni. and Mendel discuss the trouble in the outside world. P». l.S: Top Left— ( olda pleads for Tevye to give his pemii.ssion for Tzeitel to marrx l.azar U dfe. Top Right- Singing for the matchmaker to make her a match is Model. Lower la ft—U ith the res t of the crowd looking on. Matt Ellert. Ray Osteen, and Paul Rassel dance to show that in times of trouble, they still wish the Jews good luck. .411 School production 15 Pg. 16 UPPER LEFT—Being shown the sad¬ dest movie in your life Ls a tearful experience for l ura Crager and Joe Kobiela. I PPER RIGHT—Boh Ewing entertains the audience with a hypnotic Elvis Preslev, ABOVE — " STARGATE entertains with some down-to- home Boogv. LO F R RIGHT—Getting a laugh out of Dr. Ross are Chris Davis and Di¬ ana Mansfield. Pg. IT UPPER—Tim Bowman seems to be enjoying a dance with his date. Jamie Wise. MIDDLE—Steve Dalton. Terrv Sproat and Bob Ewing listen for instructions from Dr. Ross. LO ER—Discussing the eve¬ ning are Joe Harmon and date Martha Bonkoski. 16 Prom Stairway to Heaven’ leads guests from reality " Stairway to Heavon " was tho theiiK of tlio annual Junior-Senior prom, (iouple.s entered a tunnel deco¬ rated with skyline and star paper fjiv- inp the effect of going toward heaven. The auditorium had murals of roman statues on both side walls and the rest in star paper. The ceiling was a ma.ss of blue and silver streamers with a sil¬ ver glittered chandelier in the center. A huge sign welcoming the seniors was on the stage. The rest of the stage and the curtains were decorated with dif¬ ferent sized stars. In one corner by the stage was a golden stairway with white angelhair flowing d«)wn it and different sized gold stars. In the other corner were big white pillars. On both sides of the entering door were white pillars and next to them white fancy gates. A fountain spraying blue water up was on the dancing floor at the front. Tlie tables had white table clothes on them with light blue angelhair down the center and darker blue candles. The band that played was Stargate. Other entertainment was Dr. Irwin Ross, a hypnotist. Dinner was a smor¬ gasbord catered by the .A. After the prom a square dance was held at the American Legion. The movie " Spys " was shown at the Gala after the square dance. Last was a breakfast at the Eagles. Everything was donated for the after prom events but tbe Junior class had to pay for the movie. Committees for the prom were. Ta¬ bles—Anita Rabrig; Entrance—Dave Fergusen. Matt Ellert; Elks Eagles— Sandy Kruger; Aud. Decorations— alt Rassel and Elaine Schurr; Theme—Debbie McDaniel: Entertain¬ ment—Janet Dalton; Invitations—Tim Bowman; Dinner—Jude Fourman; Programs—Trish Dircksen: Overall Cbairmen—Rich Ginery. Eric Schurr and Tim Smith. Prom 17 I 18 For the first time in three years, sunny weather accompanied the an¬ nual " Little 500” on May 2. The stu¬ dents were dismissed at 12:30 to re¬ port to the football field area. The " 500” officially opened with the Sophomores beating the Freshmen in Soccer, 4-1. In the Junior-Senior Soc¬ cer, the Seniors defeated the Juniors; 2 - 0 . Girls Junior-Senior football game went to the Seniors by defeating the Juniors 7-0. Freshmen and Soph¬ omores played buck-buck at half time of the football game with the Soph¬ omores winning, 82-11. In the boys Senior High bike race, two teams crossed the finish line to end the race in a tie. It was decided to flip a coin for the determination of the winning team. The winners were; Walt Rassel, Tim Bowman, Dale Mar¬ tin, and Ray Osteen. The other team was Jeff Bartels, Tim Griffin, Todd Custer, and Tim Lantz. The Senior High girls suet derby was won by Tracey Johnson. The Ju¬ nior High derby was won by Kelly Hicks. Tug-of-War was won by the 7th grade defeating the 8th. The 7th grade also defeated the 8th in Volleyball; 3 games to 2. Money making projects were as fol¬ lows: Sophomores—Snow cones; Band—French Fries; Student Coun¬ cil-Candy; O.E.A.—Pickles, Pepsi, and Pizza; Cheerleaders—Popcorn; Spanish Club—Tacos; National Span¬ ish Honor Society—Bunellos. Uttle 500”- success with hot, sunny weather —T BxSi-r L Pg. 18 UPPER—The pace lap shows the seven teams with Loren Dove, Steve High. Bill Muz- zillo, Kenny Charles. Dale Martin; Tim Lantz and Tim Smith taking the first laps for their re¬ spective teams. MIDDLE—In the suet derby Charlotte Cox is reluctantly being fed a peanut butter sandwich by Elaine Schurr. LOWER— The Junior-Senior speedball game is mass pan- damonium as Seniors close in on the junior goal. Pg. 19 UPPER LEFT-The Frosh-Soph soccer game has many moments of tough action as well as a lot of standing around. UPPER RIGHT—From Tim Albert’s vantage point vou can see the powerful line of each girls team. MIDDLE—Scoring on a wide sweep is Senior Pam Kinsev. LOWER—.4 mix-up on the pace lap results in a three bike collision upon the nearing of the beginning lap. On the ground are Tim Lantz and Tim Smith. Student Council candy sales sponsor convocations Pp. 20; TOP LEFT—U.S. History teacher. Mr. Stan Whitehead, challenpes a member of the police eanine eorp.s., as the dop s trainer looks on. TOP RIGHT—Mapician Houdini entertains at a convocation by swallowinp fire. BOTTOM RIGHT—Acrobatics artist. Ersila. demonstrates her balancing talents on the " wheel ' ' . Pg. 21; TOP LEFT—Santa’s elf. Paul Yarian. screws a GE Lightbulb into a string of Christmas lights at the Christmas convo., as part of a Theatre Arts I projeet. TOP RIGHT—Members of the Northrop Jazz Band prepare to entertain stu¬ dents and faculty in a musical convocation. MIDDLE LEFI ' - ' lInder New Management. " a Campus Life group from the Mousehole at the Auburn Fair, plays for students and faculty at GHS. BOTTOM—Members of the New Prarie High School swing choir show the people at GHS their entertaining abilities at a musical convocation. 20 Convocations Student Council sponsored nine eonvoeations featuring a variety of en¬ tertainment for the student body. The first convoeation was in Sep¬ tember with the firoup ' T ' lider New Management ' that played in the Mousehole during the fair. Next, students were entertained 1 police dogs from Allen and Dekalb counties as they exhibited their skills in a eonvoeation on the football field. A mind reader demonstrated his ESP in a eonyoeation by telling people about themselves and readiiii; infor- mation from cards that were sealed in envelopes. During the Christmas convoeation. the band and choirs gave a short con¬ cert in front of the student body. Then Theater Arts I gave a short skit and Zane Gerber dressed as Santa Claus. Next, two musical groups, the New Prairie Swing Choir and the Northrop Jazz Band visited Garrett and presented programs t the student body. Houdini and his a.ssistani Jeanie. while pulling rabbits from a hat. ex¬ plained that magic isn ' t really magic; it ' s making people believe they see something that didn ' t really happen. A European gymnast and his wife demonstrated techniques on the trampoline and the big wheel and in¬ troduced a new game played with a medicine ball to 8 boys. ' Common Sense’ most valuable trait for Seniors One hundred and forty one seniors participated in GHS’s 91st Com¬ mencement Exercises held at the Paul Bateman Gym. The Processional was led by Eric Schurr and Trish Dirck- sen. Pres, and V-Pres. of the Junior Class. The parents and students were welcomed by the Pres, of the Senior Qass, Doug Johnston. This followed the invocation given by Rev. Marlin K. Ressler. The High School Choir sang 2 selections which included " No Man is an Island” and " Ava Maria”. Music was provided by the Garrett High School Band. Father Robert Hoevel of the St. Jo¬ seph Catholic Church gave the minis¬ terial address with the theme " Com¬ mon Sense”. He emphasized the use of common sense and wisdom in " our daOy lives”. He stated, " A person with good common sense is responsible, and responsibility is a cherished qual¬ ity in any person. A person with good common sense is usually a well moti¬ vated person who demonstrates pru¬ dence in daily life.” In closing he added, " You pilot your own ship of life. The difference between a step¬ ping stone and a stumbling block is how you use them.” The Valedictory Address was presented by Dennis Hull. He empha¬ sized the need to look to the future and not miss opportunities while liv¬ ing in the past. The Salutatory Ad¬ dress was given by Doug Johnston. He expressed his desire for establishing goals and striving to reach them. He also stated, " ... there is bright hope for everyone, but it is up to us to keep this hope bright.” Pg. 22 TOP—Karen Bonko ki pauses during the graduation with a farewell glanee to Garrett High Sehool. MIDDIJE—Curt Anderson ap- proaehes the lage to eolleet his diploma as other seniors look on solemiiK. BOTTOM — Kim Stroek gives a fellow graduate an emo¬ tional hug. Pg. 23 TOP LEFT—Mrs. Kathv Boiee hands Ron Shafer a red ro.se during Com- meneement. TOP RIGHT—Father Hoevel ad¬ dresses the cla. ' s of " 75 on the topie of ’’Com¬ mon Sense ”. MIDDLE— ith Commeneement over. ”75 graduates fill the Commons ana with mixed emotions. BOTTOM—Juniors. Linda Clabaugh. all Ras.sel. Cha Titians. Linda Zeider and Debbie McDaniel serve as (.andle Holders. Commeneement 2.3 Decent weather, water, and frisbees make picnic Storm clouds with a threat of rain didn’t spoil the fun at the Jr.-Sr. pic¬ nic at Pokagon. Not one drop of rain fell but almost everyone rode home in wet clothes, even some of the teach¬ ers. This was because of a water battle between the guys and girls. It started out with squirt guns and then ended with everyone grabbing empty pop cans and filling them with water. The finish looked as though everyone had gone swimming. Mrs. Tim Albert, Dan Kinsey, and Kim Oster found them¬ selves ending up in mud puddles. Along with the water battles were games of football, softball, frisbee, and red rover. A mishap occured during the soft¬ ball game. Pam Kinsey pitched the ball to Bob Kruger and he batted it right into her chin. She fell to the ground gasping for breath. An imme¬ diate crowd formed around her and she was carried off to the pavillion. The senior class provided ham and each Jr. and Sr. attending brought a dish for a potluck dinner. Mr. " Frog” Wiant almost wound up in the lake as a mob of Jr. and Sr. guys grabbed him and decided he should take a swim. Quick action by Mr. McFann and Mr. Hutton saved him and the idea of someone being thrown in the lake was forgotten. 24 Jr. Sr. Picnic Pp. 24, T( P—Mark Pfefferkorn, K«-nl An¬ drews. and Jack Smurr plav a rouph game of baseball. MIDDLE LEl-T-Onlookers Rich Ginpen and Lvnn Jeffreys wateb Dan Kin.sev up to bat at the jr.-Sr. Pienie. MIDDLE—(»arv I McPheeters rhallenpes Jeff Kleeman to a test of strenpth. MIDDLE RIGHT-Role of the horse is plaved by Dave Brennan, as he gives j Debbie U iley a horse-baek ride. Pp. 25. TOP LEFT— aledirtorian. OtMinis Hull, receives his aledictorian a Aar(i at StMiiur Awards N ' ipht from Mr. John Hutton. TOP RIGHT—Pegp Sutton and Doug Johnston a id a star to the High School banner s mbolizing their year as citizenship Award winners. BOT¬ TOM—Kathy Keiham and Ron Shaffer lead the way at Senior Awards night with teachers Mn . Kathv Boice and MLss Debbie Bergen, giv¬ ing them the okav t(t walk on. Garrett High School seniors were honored at the annual Senior Awards program Wednesday. Mav 11 at the Bate¬ man m. Members of the 1975 gra luating class were hon- on d for their a ademic field bv a number of scho »l and community organizations and bv colleges. The awards were as follows: Valedictorian.Dennis Hull Salulalorian.Doug Johnston Citizenship Awards.Pegg Sutton Doug Johnston American outh Foundation Award.Paul Rassel Jamie ise DAR Good ( ' itizenship Award.Rosie Mansfield Beltv Cracker Award.Debbie Snook Business Award.Rosie Mansfield F’aula Jinnings OE.A Ser ice Award.Pat DeLucenev Outstanding Vocational Ag. .Vward.Merle Steller Outstanding Senior Athlete.Dan Feagler Outstanding Musical .Vchievement.Jamie ise Out ' tanding Drama Student.Jamie ise Outstanding Senior Performer..4ndv Baker Tri Kappa Fine .Arts Scholarship.Steve Tarlton FLagU s S ' h(»larship.Doug Johnston Elks Si ' holarship.Doug Johnston John F. Kennedy Schtdarship.Dennis Hull B diind The Si’cnes Drama .Vward.Robin I nge Purdue School Of Engineering Scholarship..Joe M ‘Corkel Ball State Distincticm Award.Theresa Schultz I.aurie Reeves National Merit Semi-Finalist.Dennis Hull National Merit (amimended Students.Robin l ange David Rench Doug Johnston Scniftr (Jass Night 2.5 New fashions, world affairs also affect GHS students. Scp ' eg ation, Middle East, abortion; did these places and issues affect the GHS students? Well how about unemployment, high priced sugar, Nixt)n resigning, new fashions in clothes? Events and fads are the ones that struck hard at home; having a fa¬ ther out of work or maybe even your¬ self laid off and paying atrocious prices for sugar. The country was rocked by the first resignation of a president. Rebates sent millions of dollars back to the car buyers. The comeback of the knee-length dresses, bib-overalls, and platform shoes worn by both sexes gave new directions to fashions. A. big event for the 28 band members and a honor for the school was being able to go up to Notre Dame to play for President Ford. GHS students weren’t affected by new diplomatic relations or two countries bickering about land, but by the events and fads in everyday life. 26 I PPER RKiHT—Displavinj: llic Iradi- lioiial railroaflrr hih (tveralls. Nt ' dra Januseski breaks up al a juke made ) the [)lioto {rapher. Tim Smilli. MIDDLE RUTlir—E ir the first lime in hislctrv. Eord. (dir sler. (jeneral Mu- lurs, and .4 meri aii .Motors offered easli rebates ni 75 ears. I.OVtER RHtHT— ith liis star studd(‘d [)ants ami trustv iff frishee in hand Mike Houjiher displays his 4 inch platform shoes. 26 Eads f-v- unemiploym lO. C of labor force out of work ir -V h» record : XiH i V 1 . j ( 1 [ Rebels press Phnom Penh P(j. 27 LEFT— earin " a stylish midi dre s Jenifer Jidinxm to|) fur a drink of water. E—I neniploynienl i. ' not only nation¬ wide lint loeal. Ead 2T Through the years . . . Sports have always been apart of GHS. 1926—Taking time out from praetiee to pose are the traek team. 1958—Dale Jeiek. Don Thompson, Melviti Cul¬ ler and Robert Livergood look over thei NEIC football awards. 1 19.59—John Hutton, football eaptain. present? the NEIC trophy to prineipal. Mr. Hudson. 1960—Dave Wiant ready to fight the opposing team. 1964—Looking at ' ’Angola” resting in state are Jack Seigal and Dick Bond. t 28 Sp()rLs Di%ider GHSTAKES Winning the Class A State Title cli¬ maxed the longest single season win¬ ning streak for the GHS football team. The Railroaders defeated Whiting in the semi-final game and North Knox for the State Championship. Coach Dave Wiant states what the excite¬ ment was about. " This is the first state championship game that Garrett has competed in. The team and the whole town is fired up. You don’t get many chances at a championship and you can’t let it slip by.’’ Three Garrett players on the all state team, were Paul Rassel. Mark Zimmerman, and Paul Yarian. The team also shared the NEIC conference title with DeKalb. The NEIC playoffs were not held because of Garrett tak¬ ing part in playing the slate finals. Placed on the offensive first confer¬ ence team were: Mike Gerhardt. tight end; Mark Zimmerman, tackle; Paul Yarian, right back. Defensive unit plaeings were; Bob Elanagan, back; Paul Rassel. linebacker; Mike Ger¬ hardt. end. Dan Eeagler, Matt Ellert. Ron Blotkamp. and Steve Walton placed on the second all conference team. Paul Yarian now holds the point record with 138 points for the confer¬ ence. Yarian also broke the GHS vard- age record with 1,416 yards. The Phil Eskew Mental Attitude Award was presented to Paul Rassel. This award was based on playing abil¬ ity as well as attitude. The first annual Carson Culler Award was presented to Junior Paul Yarian. This award is for the Most Valuable Plaver and is in meniorv of Major Carson Culler, former GHS athlete, who was killed in 1973. After all winning games the coaches ran 5 miles. Members on the team also had to run if training rules were bro¬ ken. After winning the first three games the team could see their girls. Curfew was 10 o ' clock during the week and 12 o’clock on the w eekends. A few memorable events to the team were: Garrett’s plaeekicker. Steve Tarlton. dropped a ear on his toe . . . Bob Elanagan put a snowman on his helmet during practice . . . Dave Chalfant dropped the ball be¬ PIC 1) FRONT ROW-Mike Gerhardt. Ron Blolkainp. Curt Ander.son. Larry Knapp. Steve alton. Steve Tarlton. Bill Gingery. Kevin Cus¬ ter. Mark Zinimemian. ROW TWO—Bob Kru¬ ger, Paul Rassel. Aiidv Dirksen. Mark Peffer- korn. Kent Andrews. B(d F’lauagan. Dan Feag- ler. Paul Yarian. .Matt Elbert. Ra O-teen. RO THREE- alt Rassel. T, ■rrv Diederieb. John Blonie le. Mark Feagler. (iarv MePhecters, Mike Kleenian, Bob Ewing, Joe Kobiela. Mark Andrews, Chas Winans, Mike fore the goal line and we picked up the fumble that kept us in the DeKalb game . . . and at homecoming Ron Blotkamp and Mark Zimmerman tried to out kiss the queen. Completing the season with an 11-0 record, team members said, " It didn ' t hit us until about a week after the games were over. Before the North Knox game we weren ' t sure how to re¬ act because it was a whole new sensa¬ tion. e were sorry the season was over, but glad it ended the way it did.’’ The players contribute winning to the coaches, hard work, team spirit, and the will to win. Wilcox, ROW FOUR—Rick McClish, Randy Smith. Randy Hampshire, Dave Ferguson, Mitch McFann, Pat K.Ieeman. Tod Custer. Don Holbrook- Jim Treesh. Jeff Bartels. Jeff Brooks MGR. TOP RO —Mike ilmont MGR- Gene Schlolterhack MGR. Mike Mor- s hes. Bill Muzzillo, Rick Getls, COACH Dave Wiant, ASST COACH ' Millie ellhausen. .4SST, Tim Albert ASST Denny Feagler. PRIN Paul McFann, ATH DIR Tom Crist. PIC 2) Co-( aptains Ron Blotkamp Mark Zimmerman Display the state trophy to the crowds as Coach Wiant and Amzie Miller look on. STATE TI PIC 3) Coach Wiant lectures the Railroaders at half time of the Whiting game. PIC 4) The Semi-Slate Trophy is being presented to Coach Dave Wiant and Co-Caplains Ron Blotkamp Mark Zimmerman as the effervescent Railroa¬ ders predict their future in the oncoming game. PIC 5) The Dekalb game isn ' t only a team win as it wins the privileges of free showers for many people one of which is assistant coach Tim Albert. PIC 6) Receiving the Phil Eskew award for Mental attitude is Paul Rassel. Presenting the Plaque is Max Mitchel. PIC 7) Mike Gerhardt Paul Rassel converge on Lakeland ' s Greg Heller. PIC 8) Fullback Matt Ellert grabs a Steve Walton pass and rambles 23 yards for the only score in the Whiling Semi- Stale football game. PIC 9) Record breaking tailback Paul Yarian eludes a Columbia City defender in a 22-20 win to clinch a play-off position. I Varsitv Football 31 Two extra weeks of practice pay off after all! PIC. 1) Muddy, haggard but victorious Paul Yarian shows his enthusiasm after a 21-20 over¬ time win against previously undefeated De- Kalb. PIC. 2) Quarterback Steve Walton and co-captain Mark Zimmerman lead the offensive to the line of serimmage in the fall jamboree. PIC. 3) Steve Walton calls time out to plan strategy with Coaeh Wiant during the closely fought Whiting battle. PIC 4) Jubilant Railroa¬ ders hoist coach Wiant at the conelusion of the Whiting semi-state game. Onward to State! PIC. 5) Preeeding the Columbia City game. Pep Club sponsors Dad ' s night where Gary McPheeters junior meets Gary McPheeters se¬ nior at mid-field. New Captains for each game keep them hustling (.oaohes Tim Albert and ilbert ellbaus« ii found a unique wav to stimulate interest in praetiee: different team eaptains were ebosen for every game from their performanee in praetiee. I wenty play«‘rs dress«‘d for reserves and many re eived (piarters on varsity as the varsity often ran u| large leads. ( )uite a few moved up and plaved varsity, said first year eoaeb Tim Al¬ bert. They bad a ebanee to win them all. " " Before the games we sat in the loeker room and had a prayer, then a moment of silenee. Randy Hamp¬ shire revealed. The highl ight of the season eanie in the [..akeland game when Oave Fero u- s »n rebroke his no.se. The re.serves ended the season with a 3-1- reeord. flJUUUIAI pAituuim noioiki tuiioxotif » ll«OAOUu iwmosDim ■IMtRS MIIRO.UCM LAlLtOADIi .R0MC«4 FRONT ROW—Mitch McFann, Mark Feagler, John Blomckc, Bob Ewing. Mike Morsches. ROW 2—Randy Smith, Rick McClish, Mike KJeeman. Dave Ferguson. Pat Klceman. Jim Treesh. ROW ' 3—Randy Hampshire, Bill Muz- zillo, Todd Custer, Mike Wilcox. Jeff Bartels. C iach Tim Albert. TOP ROW ' —Don Holbrook, Joe Kobiela, Rick Getts, Chas. Winans. Walt Rassel, Terry Diederich PIC 6) Leading the block for Rick McClish. Mike KJeeman clears the way on a sweep against Angola. PIC 8) The warm temperature during the Angola game requires the use of wa¬ ter as a necess ity as Joe Kohiela and Randy Hampshire experience. John Blomeke is not sweating though, as he has already showered at the half. PIC 9) Mark Feagler pivots to pitch the ball to Mike Kleeman as Walt Ra.ssel and Joe Kobiela prepare to open a gap in the Hornet line. Reserve F-ball 33 Freshman F-ball earns a hardfought 2-5 reeord With 16 players on the team. Coach Kochert states, " Out of all the foot¬ ball teams the freshmen gave more and did more in accordance with their ability. They gave 110%. They had a good season.” Practice started in the middle of August. Craig Struck says, " It was bet¬ ter than last season.” Kim Payton and Richard King were the captains. The team practiced 2 hours every day. Bishop Luers was the hardest game to play. Playing DeKalb was the game that meant the most to the team. At the Angola game, Angola ran a touch¬ down in the last second to beat the Frosh. Funny thing that happened was, " Tom Esselbum got in a fight.” The freshmen ended their season with a 2 and 5 record. PIC 1) Freshman team, FRONT ROW—Tom High, Mgr, Robby Diederich, Joel Lillie, Jeff Ransbottom, Jamie Wilcox, Len Wells, Ty Harter, Mgr. ROW 2) Kim Payton, Brian Haf- fner, Lee Osteen, Tom Danklefsen, Larry Hen- singer, Jerry Treesh, Tom Esselbum. ROW 3) Coach Richard Kochert, Pete Costin, Rick Jester, Bmce Getts, Craig Strock, Richard King, Coach Robert Byrd, PIC 4) After cov¬ ering his area Rick Jester, 33, turns and looks on as Bmce Getts, 72, and Tom Dan¬ klefsen, 50, move in for the kill in the Fresh¬ men’s 12-0 loss to the DeKalb Barons. PIC 2) Coach Richard K ochert and Robert Byrd gave the team strategy during the second half of the Freshmen’s 12-8 loss to the Angola Hornets. PIC 3) Having showed strength, determination, agility, and a lot of Freshmen pride, Tom Dan- kelfsen, 50, sheds two big powerful DeKalb linemen. Then single handedly he brings down a tough and determined DeKalb Baron mnning back in the Freshmen Railroaders heart break¬ ing 12-0 loss to the DeKalb Barons. 34 Frosh F-baU Harriers break 3 reeords with best season ever With twelve meiiilMTs, the eross eountrv team was the largt ' st and stroiipt“st in (iarrett ' s histnrv. The team finish«‘»l third in the NEIAC eonferenee. The individual school rtH ' ord was hroken twice for the two and a half mile course. (»lenn Hawk¬ ins broke the individual school ree«)rd SeptemlMT 5 with 13.23. His record was then hroken by Tim Griffin with 13.11 at the NEIC conference meet. Tim came in eleventh out of a field of 70 for a trophy. ALso at the eonferenee meet Rick PlaeeiM’ia broke the school Freshman record with a time of 13.44. The school ' s team record was broken also with a 67.31. PIC. 1) Members of the 197t Cross C Iouiitr team: Front row, Riek Planeeneia, Dan Frost. Dennis Hull. Mp " . .4ndy Bowman: 2n l row, Dave talker, Tim Lantz. Tim Griffin. Brian Hesch. Dan Somers. Tim Bowman; Back row. Glenn Hawkins, Chris Gie.ser, Roger tireager, Neal E.sselhum. Coach Stanley Whitehead. PIC 2) Denny Hull, the lone senior on the largest cross country squad ever, lenphens his stride during the 2 ' i mile race. PIC .3) Runners Dan Frost. Dave t alker. Neal E.sselburn, Brian Flesch. and Ri k Placencia prepare for a meet at the Garrett Country Club. PIC 4) The pack begins to spread as the Garrett runners overtake visiting Fremont in the first half mile. PIC 5) Harrier Glenn Hawkins fights to maintain liLs position against Blufftoii and East Noble in a 3-way meet held at Garrett. Cross-countrv735 Team comes back strong after loss of players Garrett fought back from a 5-8 record and won 7 of their last 8 games before bowing out in the sectionals to preserve a 13 year winning streak. One must go back to 1962 to find a losing basketball season at G.H.S. This was done despite losing 4 key players, in¬ cluding the 3 tallest, midway through the season. The Railroader season was ex¬ tended for two weeks causing the post¬ ponement of the Central Noble game. Without the benefit of much practice. Coach Byrd barely fit the required number of practices in for the 7 foot¬ ball players on the squad. As a result. Garrett lost a close game to East Noble in overtime, and DeKalb. Garrett then went on a 5 game win¬ ning streak capped by a 14 point shel¬ lacking of previously undefeated Fort Wayne Snider. Unfortunately player problems developed and senior starter center Mike Gerhardt, 6’6, and Mark Zimmerman, also 6’5, both quit the team for personal reasons after only 8 and 11 games of action respectively. Then leading scorer, 6’3 junior for¬ ward, Paul Yarian and 5’9 reserve guard, Mark Feagler were suspended after an incident in the parking lot af¬ ter the Harding game with a game of- PIC 1—A baseline pass from Dan Feagler to Gar Shippy evades the Bellmoiit defense to the tune of a victory. PIC 2—All area selection Dan Feagler shows his free throw shoothig .skills as Kim Oster looks on in Garrett ' s heart¬ breaking loss to Columbia City. PIC 3—At the East Noble holidav tourney, Terry Diederich prepares to battle East Noble ' s Kerry Leffel for an important rebound. PIC 4—Paul Yarian lays one in for an easy twcf against Carroll. ficial. Yarian was suspended for all sports and Feagler was suspended for the remainder of the basketball sea¬ son. Head coach Bob Byrd was also given a one game suspension. Left were a group of players who hadn’t had one day of practice to¬ gether to play the NEIC champs, Bluffton. They more than held their own, losing the lead and the game in the last three minutes. After one full day of practice, the Railroaders lost a close game in the rescheduled Central Noble contest. Garrett suddenly learned how to take full advantage of their size and hterally ran their next 4 opponents to death. The Railroaders won 7 of their last games by fast-breaking and taking advantage of their opponents every mistake before falling victim to Leo’s slowdown offense in the sectionals. Dan Feagler, 6’1 forward, was named to first team all-NEIC; Kim Oster, 5’8 sparkplug guard, and fellow guard Gary Shoppy received honor¬ able mention. Coach Bob Byrd resigned following the sectional. 36 Varsilv Basketball Pl( ' 5—Tlif 1-2-2 Dan Frajili ' r. Ifm Dirdrrirh. HaiulN Smith, ami Kim 0 l r « o t r th« cMiuri. PH. h— hamK-up i h mn h RaniK Smitii a a Brllnionl plaxT m 1 up for a ho|. PH. 7 ( »arh IHnl llov (Miiotion a hr dirrrt. " hi tram during a lim ' out during llit (!oluiid ia ( ' il ‘jaim . PH ' R—.Not all tin •iaim arr %oii on the ha krthall n »or a ' oa«‘h B rd i ( hi cha ‘;r a M-outin n‘port. PIC 9-FR ) T ROW: V1j:r. (;ar Polling. Tim Wilcox. Mark Frajilrr. I.»on n I)n r. Kim 0 lrr. Dan Frajilrr. (»ar Shipp , Mjrr. (yrin Srhlol- trrhark. HACK RO : A»l roa ' h Rirhard Ko- rkrrl, I rrr Di«‘d« rirh. Rand Smitli. Mikr (n rhardt. Paid Parian. Mark Zimmrrman. Slr r )Xallon. Cfiarli Rohcrl H nl. PH! 10— (rarrrll fan h m i‘molion at a di pul ' d call in llir Frrmont M ' rtioiial arnr. Vaisilv Basketball 3T Railroaders preserve 13 year wiiming streak Pic I—Easily controlling the opening tip off is Randy Smith during the first game of the sec¬ tional against Fremont. Pic 2—Drihhling the hall without looking is easy for Kim Oster as he brings the hall up court after a Bellmoiit hucket. Pic 3—With four minutes left in the close fought Fremont game. Terry Diederich fights for die hall to set up an important play. Pic 4—Having heaten his man. Terry Diederich drives the haseline for a lay-up. Pic .5—The starting five arc henched only to receive in¬ structions during a critical time out. Pic 0— Foach Byrd shouts instructions to Kim Oster as a Garrett foul shot is in progress. Coach Rohert Byrd comments about the sea¬ son: " From the coaching aspect. I have never looked .so forward to a basketball season be¬ fore. Also. I have never planned for a season and worked so hard toward making a season a success. After a poor start, playing East Noble and DeKalb with only two and three weeks of practice, we were able to run off five con¬ secutive victories and everything seemed to be going our way. However, suspensions cut deeply into our squad and the entire sea.son seemed a total loss after losing six games in a row. Many coaches said we would be doing well to win one more game at this point. At this stage of the season, the team ran off 4 con- sective victories and won 6 of their last 7 games to finish 11-9 for the regular season. This taught me a valuable lesson and one which I will never forgeU Good kids will never let vou down. There is really no way I ran .say in words how proud I am of the players who finished the season. I will never forget the wav they came together and rallied to save a winning season. 38 Vai ilv Basketball A small team that got smaller, never quit Pic I-Mark Marlin “oo up fur a l iuki-t in llic iicllinoiit »ainc. Pic 2—Rick McVli.-li fiplil.- to •rain poiiib- in the RcllinonI ”anic sliilc Mark Martin ainl l iin ilco wait for rc.-ult . Pic !{— RcMrM Ba kctl.all Team: FRONT ROW Tini IjiiU. Tixld (ai tor; Rill Mnr. .ilo: Jeff Stc- nicn; I.Min Dclainlcr: Stc c Hannon: Tim (irif- fin. STANDINfi- Dan RradIcN; Jim Trcoli; Ijiitz kinimcb Tim Hnllin»cr. Mark Martin; Kcrr 0 tcr. Ri k Mc( ' .li li; (aiacli Mr. Ricliaril kiH-licrt. Pic 1—Tim W ilco lioot.- fnnn the foul line in the ( ' ohimhia ( ' it »amc. Ilut (lo(‘s a coat ' ll lr to do u lien |ilaviii larger tcanisy I’lial (|iic. ' tion coiiiroiitcd reserve eoaeli Hieliard ko- eliert a lot as (iarrell was often tlie smaller team. ( ' .oaeli koeliert tried |ilavinn a posi- tion tiefense to block out second shots at the basket and when on offense he tried to run. Despite this, the laroer team iisiiallv won as (Barrett won onlv ■f of 20 ‘lames. .Another |irohlem cited hv Mr. ko- ehert was the problem caused hv the liKss of players on the varsitv stjnad. . s a result, the two varsity players who received quarters on the reserves did not dre.ss the J ' s the rest of the sea- .son. Coach koeliert was also required to send 3 players, kerrv Oster. Rick MeClish. and Todd Custer, up to dress for varsitv. The players showed some potential however, as they battled Ft. Viavne Northrop ami Snider all the wav and suffered only close losses. Rrsi r p Ba.- ' kpthall iV) Frosh regain Coach Capin after 7 year absence After seven year’s absence. Mr. Richard Capin returned to coaching and enjoyed his comeback. He was a.sked by the adniininistration to take over tiie coaching of tlie freshman team after Stanley Whitehead re¬ signed. Mr. Capin didn ' t know whether he was coming back next year but commented, " I would like to be known as the only coach to resign twice. " Despite a 6-14 record. Coach Capin found a few bright spots. He cited the team ' s plav in a last second loss to Concordia as well as Pete Costin ' s re¬ bounding. Les Grawcoek ' s scoring and Kim Payton’s defense and general floor play. PIC 1-FRONT ROW: Mpr. Scott Bowmar. Jcrrv Treessh. Janiit Joe Lilly. Riek Plaeeiiia. Kim Pavton. Tom Deankelfseii. Mgr. Ty Harter. BACK R() : Tony ( reager. Les (Traweoek. Ri ‘h King. Bruce GetLs. Craig Slrock. Pete Costin. Dave Fuentes. Kurt Cus¬ ter. Asst. Coach R »hert Now. Not picutred is ‘oa( h Richard Chapin. PIC 2—Driving around the Dvvenger defender is Kim Payton. PIC 3— .Mr. ( apin shouts plans from experience as he coaches the young railroaders. PIC 4—Good form is shown by Dave Fuentes as Peter Costin anticipates a possible rehound. 14) Freshman Hask(‘lball Girl’s second year of volleyball wins Sectional (iirl on tlie volleyball team dis- plaved their great talent of vollevball tetdiniques bv winning the Seetional. Tliev poiineed on Prarie Heights. An- g»)la. and Dekalb on their way toward the Regional at Goshen High School. Tliev lost to a tough South Bend Riley team who went on to become runner- up in the state. The whole team was surprized when they received new uniforms in¬ cluding warm-up jackets. The uni¬ forms consisted of maroon with a roval blue stripe around the edges and a white numb« r. The white uniforms had the name Garrett across the front of the tops. Concluding a 7-4 season and a Seetional vietor . the team threw their coach. Miss . nne Craw, and Mr. Tom Crist, the athletic direc¬ tor, into the showers. PIO ■ —Oaplain Rosie Mansfield prepares to n-- luni the high hounding voiles hall to the I)e- Kalh side of the eoiirt. PIC 6—At (ioshen. (a aeh Ann Craw wateln’s her ti’ani plav in re¬ gional aetion. F’U! 7—Entering the loeker room with high and positive hopes are Rosie Mans¬ field and Karen (dadv during the vollevhall re¬ gional at (ioshen. PI(7 R—At the vollevhall eon- vcK-ation Captain Rosie Mansfield speaks on Ixdialf of their seetional winning team. PIC )— Reeognizing tlie vollevhall team for their ae- eomplishmeiiL- is C.oaeh Ann Oaw. I.aurie Reeves. Rosie Mansfield. Trish DInksen. Traeev Johnson. Anita Rahrig. Kathv (ietts. l.aura (irager. Karen (dadv. Judv BonKoski. IX-nise Mansfield. Pattv F lanagan, and l.isa El- lert make up niueh of the squad which are he- hind their eoaeh. ollevball 4l Girls down the Barons for tourney ehampionship I I How would you like to be up and ready to play basketball at 6:30 in the I morning? That was what girls on the I basketball team did all throughout the season. It all paid off for a winning season with a 8-5 record. The climax of the season was w hen DeKalb handed the girls their first loss of the season with the score of 43- 22, then the Garrett Railroaders came back to beat DeKalb 37-28 to win the DeKalh Girls Baskethall Tournev. " That was our most exciting and memorahle game.” .stated Jenni John¬ son after the season. The greatest win pointwise was against Prairie Heights with a 54-6 final score. The most heartbreaking game according to coach Ann Craw was the Snider game when Garrett lost by 2 points, the score 36-34. East Noble was the only team played twice during the regular season with the Railroaders defeating them both times, 38-32 then later 54- 28. The Reserve team consisted of eleven players, some of whom played on both the Varsitv and Reserve teams. The Reserves practiced both morning and night toward the end of the season for a week to better their skills. The final record of the season was 3-7. As coach Miss Ann Craw and Assistant Miss Lenore Lewis stated, “The teams showed teamwork and spirit.” Pp. 42. PIC 1 —Bobbie Finn tries for " two " in die DeKalb game with a lay-up. PIC 2—The DeKalb game finds Trisb Direksen at the foul line. PIC 3—(iaptains confer at the center circle before the DeKalb game. PIC t—Con¬ centration is the name of the game as Anita Rahrig takes a foul shot. PIC .3—(iirls ' arsits Basketba-1-11 Team: FRONT—Marsha Shaw Irish Direksen. Katin ( etts. B d)h Finn, and Kathy Shaw. B.VI.K—Ka Cornell. Kim Bonar. Mary Zirnmermaf. .Anita Rahrig. Pam Kinsey, and KelK MeFann. 42 Girls baskethall Girls track team breaks seven school records Pp. 4 1. Pl( ' 1 —Mct ' ann strives f ir the riiiLsh line in a pirl ' s traek meet. PIC 2—Karen James, Tammy Niemian, and Cindy Heller run side bv side in a pirl ' s traek meet. PIC 3—Girls ' Traek team; FRONT—Karen James. Jamie MePheeters. Debbie Sent. Tamm Nierman. and Sherri Best. RO 2—Jeri Brandt. Carol . ndn’»s. Karen (.ladv. Shannon Derrow. Kelly MeFann. Linda ileoxin. Ia ri Kleeman. Rosie Ginperv. B.XCK —.Miss .Ann (ira». Coaeb, Rhonda illiams. Terri Heal, (iindv Heller. Kav (iomell. Kelly (ihristlieb. C.hris (ierhardt. Pam Kinsey. Mary Zimmerman. Miss Kathy Rm-. (aKU ' h. PKi 4—Mary Zimmerman lakes off in a traek nu-et apainst Fremont. PI(i 5— Kelly (.hristlieh takes on the hiph jump bar durinp a pirl.s ' meet. Out of 19 girls. 2 went to sectional. Pam Kinsev in 80 yd. hurdles and Kelly Christlieb in the mile. In the first NEIC traek meet. Kinsev and Kay Cornell came in 2nd and 4th in hurdles. Christlieb finished 4th in the mile and Jeri Brandt was 5th in the 880. Seven school records were broken. Kelly McFann set a new 220 record. Kinsy broke her own records in hur¬ dles and in the high jump. Chris Ger- hardt set a new shot put record and Christlieb set a record in the mile which is in its first year. Brandt set a new 880 yard run record and Tammy Nierman. Karen James, Pam Kinsey and Kelly McFann set a new 440 relay record. Miss Ann Craw and Miss Kathy Roe were new coaches. GirK Track 43 Mr. Miller new coach for varsity, reserve golf The Varsity and reserve golf teams were under the direction of a new coach, Mr. Cleo Miller. The varsity team, consisting of 4 seniors, posted 3 wins with 14 losses by the end of the school year. The reserve team came up with one win by defeating North¬ rop 174 to 175. The varsity opened their season right by defeating the Angola Hornets 163 to 170 on the home course. After losing to Concordia and East Noble by 10 and 11 strokes respectively, the team lost a heartbreaker on the Gar¬ rett course to Central Noble by only 2 strokes. They lost the next meet to the rival DeKalb Barons by a margin of only 2 strokes. The Railroader’s losing streak was increased to 9 before they whipped Fremont 141 to 154. After losing to DeKalb for the 2nd time, they beat Leo by 11 strokes. Doug Johnston commented that the funniest thing that happened the whole season was when ”Dan Kinsey withdrew from the Central Noble In¬ vitational after playing only half the match. He was suspended from the next two matches.” The Conference Match was May 19 at the River Bend Golf Course in Ft. Wayne. The Railroaders came in 9th out of the 10 competing schools. The Sectional was held June 3 at the Brookwood Golf Course in Ft. Wayne. Pg. 44. PIC 1—Golf team members: KNEEL¬ ING—Doug Johnston; Steve Walton. STAND¬ ING—Coach Cleo Miller; Scott Bomnar; Randy Hampshire; Paul Rassel; Dan Kinsey. PIC 2— Randy Hampshire blasts his ball out of the sand trap. PIC 3—Lining up his shot at the ninth hole is Steve Walton. PIC 4—Dan Kinsey waits anxiously for his ball to drop at the Gar¬ rett Country Club. Pg. 45, PIC 5—Reserve Golf Team members: K.NEELING—Greg Langfelt; Jeff Mellott; Les Grawcock; Tony Creager. STANDING—Mike Morsches; Jeff Bartels. Brian Deluceney; Pete Costin. PIC 6—Doug Johnston practices before an upcoming meet. PIC 7—His wedge flies, as Paul Rassel shows his excitment as the ball drops. PIC 8—Scott BowTnar keeps his head down on an approach chip. PIC 9—Tony Creager concentrates on this swing during practice. 44 Varsity Golf Reserve Golf 45 Baseball team gets headstart with 6-0 winning streak. The GHS baseball team started the season off in a grand way. They won 6 straight games and recieved reeogni- tion in the state. The Railroaders de¬ feated Central Noble, 2-1, Bishop Dwenger, 1-0, and East Noble, 7-5, in a non-eonferenee game. Then Garrett swept a doubleheader from Lakeland and took a non-eonferenee game from Angola. The rainy season then eame to Garrett and the baseball team didn’t win a game for two weeks, los¬ ing two with four rained out. The Railroaders got baek on the right traek with a victory over Hamil¬ ton but were derailed by Angola, 1-0 in conference game. Garrett then in¬ vaded Fort Wayne and came out with 2 wins, a 7-5 downing of Snider and a 4-2 conference victory over Concordia to run their record to 3-0 and one rained out against the big city schools. Garrett’s record then slipped from 9-3 to 9-7, losing a conference game to East Noble and being dropped 7-2 by Bishop Luers, but the big blow was a doubleheader loss, 11-1 and 8-7 to state ranked Fort Wayne Northop caused by a case of " prom-itis” as Coach Tom Crist pointed out. The Railroaders then evened their conference record at 3-3, shutting out DeKalb, 4-0, and lambasting Bluffton 14-1 in a game called after 5 innings. 46 Baseball PG. 46 Pic 1—The balance of the Garrett railroaders prepare to rip off a victor). Pie 2— Junior two year letternian Matt Ellert spends much of his spring beliind the plate. Pie 3— Goaeh Tom Crist stands dejectedly beside third base as his chargers lose one. PG. 47 Pie 4— FTfONT RO Mgr Jeff Brooks, Gary Shippy. Mark Pfefferkorn, Kim Oster. Boh Flanagan. Dean Bruns, Chuck ' olfe, Dan h ' eagler. .4ndv Bowman. Mgr. Row 2 Mike Hawkins. Matt El- lert. Mark Feagler, John Blomeke, Joe Har¬ man. Tim ileox, Kim Pay ton. Row 3 Coach Tom Crist. Bob Peteoff, Kevin Pfefferkorn. Kerry Oster, Mark Martin, Dan Bradley. Dave ' Salker. Todd Custer Tom Danklefson. Jeff Morris Pie .3—Freshman Kim Pavton gets a congratulatory pat from Dan Feagler after a big run. Pie 6—Three ouLs and Terry Diederieh comes in for a rest. Pie 7—Making the big stretch for tJie perfect pitch is shown by Mark Pfefferkorn. Pie 8—Making a dig at third is Kim Oster. Pie 9—John B( v Blomeke seems a little dLsappointed at the umpires decision. Baseball 47 Wrestling is someone aetually puUing your leg Pg. 49 Pic 1 FRONT ROW—Jeff Morris. Tony- Flesh. Bob Petcoff. Bob Flanagan. . ndv Direk- sen. Tim Bowman. RO T O—Denny Morris. Kevin Custer. Kent .Cndrews. joe Kobiela. Ray Osteen. Mark .Cndrews. RO THREE—Coach Willie Wellhausen. Mvron Pfister. Pat Klee- man. Mike Wilcox. Mike Morsches. Don Holbrook. Pic 2—CoCaptain Bob Flanagan wrestling 126 prepares to use a figure four on an opponents bead. Pic 3—Bob Flanagan works the double chicken wing to his advantage. Wrestling was added to the list of varsity sports after one year of com¬ peting on the reserve level. The wres¬ tlers came away with two victories in 12 attempts as the matmen made a bid to win three consecutive matches in midseason. The Railroaders walloped Eastside, 47-20, then lost a heart- breader to Prairie Heights, 33-30, and foOowed that with a win over Central Noble, 38-26, thus missing a three match winning streak by four points. The reserves wrestled seven matches, winning three and tying one. Despite the 2-10 record. Coach Wil¬ bert Wellhausen was pleased with the team ' s performance considering this was the first year of wrestling on the varsity level. Bright spots were seniors Andy Dirckson and Bob Flanagan and junior Ray Osteen as they combined for a 41-18 record. Osteen was 17-3 as he pinned every opponent before the conference match and placed fourth in both the conference and the sectio¬ nal. Dircksen was 16-6 and he fin¬ ished third in the sectional and fourth in the conference. Flanagan was 8-9 with a third place showing in the con¬ ference. Bob Petcoff was the only other Railroader wrestler to place in the conference as he finished fourth. 48 restiiiig F’. V‘) F’ic 4—I ' sing tin- rover e lieadlock lo his advanlagt . (»arr ‘Us 132 (.o-daptaiii Andy Din ksoii lias his man immobile. I’ie .3—Coaeh ' Sellhausen directs Railroader Ray Osteen. F’ie l B(th Flanagan seLs his East Noble opponent up for a takedown. I i ’ i —Garrett 10.) pounder. Kent .Andrews, shows that it lakes a great amount of pain to be a wrestler. F’le K—Tim Bowman gets repaired h Coach ellhausen as the Referee makes sure the rules are followed. I ie 1(1—Ra Ostetuis form shows why he pinne l every man wrestling him during tile regular .season in under 3 minutes. I’ie 0— Mike ' A ileox works his man over on his hack and prepares to ailniinister a deadlv eradh-. reslling 40 Five track team members qualify for sectionals Garrett fielded a very young team as the eindermen went through a re¬ building year, winning only 3 meets. Mark Andrews, shot-putter, and Den¬ nis Hull, half-miler, were the only se¬ niors on the squad. Highlighting the season was Roger Creager’s leap of 6-1 %, good for a first place at the East Noble Relays, breaking the old school high jump record of 6 -%. Roger cleared 6-2 at the Carroll Relays but school records must be measured and it was only 5-11 %. Sophomore Tim Lantz came within one second of breaking the school two mile record at the sectional. Those owning the best efforts in each event: High Hurdles: Bob Ewing; Low Hurdles—Bob Ewing; 100 Yard dash—Rick Jester; 220—Rick Jester; 440—Randy Smith; 880—Walt Rassel; Mile Run—Dan Somers; Two Mile— Tim Lantz; Shot-put—Mark Andrews; Discus—Ray Osteen; Long Jump— Roger Creager; Pole Vault—Roger Creager; High Jump—Roger Creager; Mile Relay—Bob Ewing, Walt Rassel, Rick Jester, Randy Smith; and the 880 Relay—Steve High, Randy Smith; Rick Jester, Bob Ewing. 2 Pic. 1—Front Row: Mike Wilmot, Walt Rassel. Bob Ewing, Neal Esselburn, Mark Andrews, Ray Osteen, Mike Wilcox, Tim Bowman. 2nd Row: Glen Hawkins, Rick Placencia, Dennis Kennedy, Dave Ferguson, Roger Creager, Chris Geiser, Howard Smith, Coach Willie Well- hausen. Back Row: Dan Somers, Tim Lantz, Brian Flesh. Steve High. Jamie Wilcox, Rick Jester, Randy Smith, Asst. Coach Dennis Feag- ler. Pic. 2—Observing the official measurement of 6-1% is the school high jump record holder, Roger Creager as he placed 1st at the East Noble Relays. Pic. 3—Garrett’s well rounded field events man is Roger Creager as he is seen here beginning his flight in the pole vault. Pic. 4—Rick Jester receives instructions from Coach Wellhausen at the Leo meet. Pic. 5— Putting the shot is one of Garrett’s few senior track men, Mark Andrews. Pic. 6—A successful jump shows Dave Ferguson’s strained landing. Pic. 7—Running warm up laps at the East Noble Relays are Chris Geiser, Dan Somers, Rick Placencia, Bob Ewing, and others. Pic. 8—Clearing the low hurdles is Bob Ewing at the Leo meet. Pic. 9—Leading the pack is Soph¬ omore Tim Lantz as the strong Freshman, Rick Placencia, keeps up the pace. 50 Varsity Track Vaniitv Trark 51 A.J. Straight- Intramural champions for ’75 A.J. Straights were the intramural ehamps. Intramurals were held on Sat¬ urday mornings in the Paul Bateman Gym. Eight self-arranged teams com¬ peted for the championship title. Jack Smurr of the Stoned Rollers com¬ mented, " The finals were a hig upset”. Intramurals was for hoys from grades 9-12 that didn’t participate in the regular hasketball season during the school year. Dave Brennan stated, " It was just something to do.” Second place went to the Stoned Rollers, third to Coors Cavaliers, and fourth to the High Top Schnapps. All winning teams received trophies. I PIC 1—The apressive defense of Doug John- . ston. and Dan Kinsey doesn ' t stop Mike Klee- ' man. PIC 2—Running the scoreboard is easy for Dave Lewellyn. PIC 3—Forcing his wav for the rebound is the SCHNAPPS Dan Olson, against Dan Bradley and Dan Frost. PIC 4— HIGH TOP SCHNAPP S center A Dan Olson goes high for two. PIC 5 —HIGH TOP SCHNAPPS Walt Rassel and Dale Martin work their team as do Mike Kleeman. Jeff Kleeman, Roger Creager, and Gary McPheeters while they wait to play in the next game. .52 Bov’s Intramurals PIC INTRAMUKALS CIIAMPS- Kronl-Daii H (;jr lrPli.«l,r .. R..f;.r Crtafiir. Cliri (;ti.s,r. HACK-Raii.l Haiii().-liir -. J.ff lli[)[i.ii,si,ll. Mik.- Klirman. Dan Sim,Ml. ainl J.ff Kl.-,maii. PIC 7-Mii,li Dr. J. M -hann Ii h lii.s jiiiii| |i,ii wliil,- ith,T «:anii- an- in pni ro.-. PIC «— R,-a,ly for tin- lop an- ' I ' allcv ami Curl And,-r on a- Mr. Allx n lak,- i r Mr. .-II- liaii.-on ' s r(-sp Mi.sil iliii,-.s for inn- (la . PIC M,Mi l«‘r (»ar M,-Pin-,-tors iltM- n ' l M-,‘ni I,, M-an R,mi Sliaft-r (Mil of liL- shooting i l,-. PIC |(l-_ R,mi Sliroa l i.-n I play in};. In- anil lln- ri--.| an- jiisl Hat -liin» tin- xann- in proi-,- .- a Zain- (ii-r- b,-r k,-,-p. ' ' tin- ,-,ir,-. Bov ' .s lntramuraU .S.3 Cheerleaders—Stirring the fans for spirit Planning pep sessions, teaching chants and learning new cheers kept the 10 high school cheerleaders rather husy arousing the school spirit at GHS. The Varsity and Reserve squads at¬ tended a one week summer workshop at Vincennes University, where they learned pom pom routines, new cheers and stunts. They practiced two days each week during the summer months to prepare for competition at the Workshop. The Varsity were successful in winning two first and two third place ribbons. The Reserve received two second place rib¬ bons. a third, and a fourth. To raise money for new uniforms they sold Holly Hobbie Stationery during the summer. At the pep sessions both squads worked together to arouse school spirit and the spirit stick was given to the class that showed the most spirit. The Freshman squad attended a one day clinic in Fort Wayne to learn new chants and cheers. Fm sorry you’ll have to wait a minute for your popcorn, was a state¬ ment often heard from a Railette. Su¬ pervisor Mr. Tom Crist purchased new outfits for the 9 Railettes. The 5 seniors and 4 underclassmen wore cor¬ duroy pants with matching plaid bla¬ zers and white turtlenecks. Railettes were busy working the concession stands at aU home football and basket¬ ball games. They also worked at the state football playoffs and the WO WO aces game. They decorated the boys locker room 4 times for football and 1 for basketball. At the basketball sec¬ tional pep session Railettes read an original poem about the players and handed out candy to each one. Mr. Crist treated the Railettes to dinner in May at the Moonraker in Fort Wayne for their final activity. PIC 1—Varsity cheerleaders: Susie Gingery. Shelia King. Cindy Lash, and Becky Smith. PIC 2—School spirit is being brought out. with Becky Smith leading the way. PIC 3—Reserye cheerleaders; .4nn Muzzillo. Lori Babbitt. Lori Molargik. PIC 4—Freshman cheerleaders: Geri (iollins. Lori Klceman. Deanna Bowmar. . 4 (Cheerleaders. Railettes (:h - Tli-adfr . Rdilctl 5o VARSITY FOOTBALL VARSITY BASKETBALL VOLIXYBALL ' A " TEAM Garrett Opponent 12 Homestead 8 6 East Noble 0 29 Bluffton 8 36 Angola 6 36 Carroll 14 31 Lakeland 0 22 DeKalb 21 14 South Adams 6 22 Columbia City 20 7 Whiting 0 20 North Knox 6 Garrett Opponent Garrett r L Opponent 84 East Noble 890T W match 2 — 1 Lakeland 68 DeKalb 73 L match 1 — 2 DeKalb 72 South Adams 68 W match 2 — 1 Leo 62 CarroU 60 L match 0 _ 2 Columbia Citv 67 W est view 51 W match 2 — 0 W’awasee 70 Snider 59 W match 2 — 0 Eastside 73 Angola 60 W match 2 — 0 Prairie Height.s .59 East Noble 70 w match 2 _ 1 East Noble 60 Lakeland 62 L match 1 — 2 New Haven 53 Columbia City 59 L match 0 — 2 Snider 71 Harding 730T L match 1 — 2 New Haven 65 Bluffton 76 W match 2 — 0 Ea.sLside 64 Central Noble 71 W match 2 _ 0 Central Noble 75 Angola 63 W match 2 __ 0 Weslview 89 Bellmont 60 W match 2 — 1 Angola 71 Concordia 61 L match 1 — 2 Bishop Liters 60 Eastside 59 L match 0 — 2 Fremont 68 Northrop 73 L match 1 _ 2 New Haven 96 Churubusco 72 W match 2 _ 1 Prairie Heights 77 Hamilton 62 L match 0 — 2 South Bend Riley 54 Fremont 47 W match 2 __ 0 DeKalb 65 ' Leo 76 VARSITY TRACK VARSITY GOLF VARSITY BASEBALL Garrett Opponent Garrett Opponent Garrett Opponent 23 Eas t Noble 104 163 Angola 170 3 Central Noble 0 71 Eastside 56 179 Concordia 169 1 Bishop Dwenger 0 65 Angola 58 178 East Noble 167 7 East Noble 3 ,39 Homestead 87 163 Central Noble 161 8 4 Lakeland (doubleheader) 7 0 Q 24 Woodlan 103 165 DeKalb 163 7 .Vngola 6 38 Columbia City- 89 163 Southside 159 1 South Adams 7 27 Central Noble 1(K) 163 South Adams 1.56 4 DeKalb 0 20 ' 2 DeKalb 106y2 165 New Haven 159 0 Prairie Heights 1 ;34 IjCO 76 1.53 Northrop 1,52 5 Hamilton 4 34 Prairie Heights 49 141 Hamilton 138 1 Angola 0 59 Lakeland 67 141 Fremont 154 7 Snider 5 66 Lakeland 60 174 DeKalb 1,59 4 Concordia 2 17 Woodlan no 168 East Noble 150 2 East Noble 3 21 Bishop Luers 95 160 Leo 171 2 Bishop Luers n { 174 Snider 170 1 7 Northrop (doubleheader) 11 8 160 Carroll 152 14 Bluffton 1 Tri-Stale Invitational at Hillsdale College 1 Niles. Michigan. H.S. 3 7 Napoleon Ohio H.S. 2 0 New Haven 4 56 Scoreboard VARSITY virksti.im; RKSKRYK H)OTBM,l, ;R0SS-( (llM RV (iarn-tl 1 Ippollrlll (iarrt ' tl (Ippoiieiil (ia rrell Opponent 27 .VllfEola ;u 27 .An|!ola « 23 CburubuM-o 37 25 IVkalh IK 2K Fa l i«l • 0 17 New Haven 41 l( ( m ll 51 14 Kahl Nobli ' 2( 20 Binliop Dwenger 27 llanliiip 51 7 I).-Kalb 2( 30 BInIiop laierv 27 »7 Kai l iil ' 2(1 2b (iarroll 0 20 Fremont 13 W Prairif ll -i»liL ' ;i;i 20 mxllaii 53 30 Fa.st .Noble 25 :tH (a ' tilral Ntililc 2b 17 Blufflon 4.3 2t Ncvt ilj rn :vi .14 l) -Kalb IK h Kii-hi p Dhcm it .5.5 ;4i lakeland 21 IK Ka.-I Niilili- 17 lb Angola 15 IK Columbia (atv Mi 27 Ea. ' it.side 32 24 S utli Ailaiii. ' Mi 50 ■Northrop 15 7 wins; b los.s • 3rd eonferenee RFSKR K BASKKTBAI.I FRKSlIMKN BASKFTBALI. VARSITY (IIRLS B.ASKETBAI.L iMirrll Oppoiii-iil (ianvtl Opponent 15 ta. ' l oblf M) 52 I.ak ’laiul .3‘) (iam-tt Opp ineiil Tl Ibkalb 41 25 BUliop Lut‘r 47 22 DeKalb 43 57 Siulli Ailaiiis .17 37 .Angola 27 21 (Central Noble 40 H» Carroll 45 35 Bi.4iop DHcngor 47 54 I’rairie lieigliL- 6 M fsl irM IK .W Cliurubu. ' co 43 bl Fremont 20 41 Sn iiliT Mi Mi IVKalb IK ;« East Noble .12 ;iK Ka. ' «l .Nobli IK .51 Bishop Liut! 40 32 EasLside 25 17 Columbia Cilv 58 35 C.olumbia (.atv 40 37 DeKalb Tourney 28 41 ljk -lanii .13 2K IVKalb 2 ) 41 I.akeland 40 Ul (ailumbia Cilv .55 .15 Coiilral . obb- 47 26 (Columbia ( ' itv 74 :w Maniing .5b .W (ionrordia 11 .41 Snider 3b 11 Bluffuin IK 3 ) l.ak(’laiid 31 .51 Ea.sl Noble 28 ;i2 (5‘ntral Nobir 41 31 Fast N)ibli ' 17 :}5 Angola 2 ' ) .50 FasL-idr 28 2«) B’lmonl 45 28 W ot Nobli- 38 .41 (.onrorilia M) 2‘» la ' o 18 w Ka.iUiii ‘ M) 28 (irntral Noble 43 .12 Northrop 35 2b Angola 27 • - ChurubiiM-o 41 35 Fa t .Noble 3K 42 Mamilloii 22 C-TEAM BASKETBAEI. FRESHMEN FOOTBAEL CIRCS VARSITY TRACK Carretl (Ipponenl Carretl Opponent (ia rrell Opponent 21 DeKalb bO 12 .Angola 1 1 14 Kasi NohIt ' 71 50 Angtila .57 0 Columbia Cilv lb 14 FVemonl 51 27 East Nobb 53 6 Homestead IK 20 liam iltiiii bK 40 DeKalb .50 0 DeKalb 12 20 Kcigt’rtoii Oliio 51 2K Coneordia 51 0 Bishop laKTs 41 33 laukc’laiici 72 .18 esi Noble 34 20 East Noble 8 22 Prairit Hri hts 83 41 EasLside 11 33 Hisluip LutT 82 30 ( ntral Nobl» iti 24 H» rilape 34 24 la‘o 60 lb Drkalb 60 lb Kast i le 65 lb Haniillon 28 2 ) Angola 7.S S-oreboaril 57 Through the year. ' - ... “ 9 Cluhs have been part of GHS. 1948—Intiatesi for 4-Teens have a en|) np out¬ side the door of school. 1952—4-Teens planning ' a record hop at a clnh meeting. 1956—Mrs. Santa. Miss Eldridge. and Mr. Santa at a Bine Triangle Christmas party. 1956—Members of Hi-Y- -Teens hnnnv hop at a meeting. 1959—Pej) clnh forms a " C” for their yearbook picture. r 58 ( ' .lul) Divider Student Council sponsors Sectional caravan .. S!SS! EisssismsiB PW f f f f f I f M 111 « » M M t T ! » T f T T M I T T t T T T T I T ; THMHMMOHMHJMHHHHnHIMHHMU ■ m. I ♦♦♦♦!?»♦ , MMHH . ♦ mhmhoThhohi MHHOMHHHHH .IHHHHH. i ♦To ♦ ♦ ♦ H ♦ ♦♦♦• ♦ If MMOHJ MHiU iiaaamv .. HHOHOHHOtrlH, MHHHH ♦ ♦OH HH HH1 Mt TUI HM HOH HMMMC HMMtMj HHMoVj! HHOHOSrHHMHHHfXOOH iUHOMH IH IHMHM ‘♦♦♦♦♦ML hHHHl MMHM) (OHHjinHn , iMd iHUi rHHM ♦uWhhhhmij . ' IohmhohhhY ..HHHOHHMMH tHHHHMt. MHOHOI LHMI MHHt HHI HHl .V,V,i LUHiiyHHHHHtHHHHHHr MHMH.. .... . . hmmmmOmh Jhmmhhoomh IMMM WP NHS. Student Council Srvrii juniors uiid 8 seniors joined the ranks »f tlie John . (iarrett (ihapler of the N.II.S. ' I ' lie initiates were pn ' sented witli yellow ros« s ainl N.II.S. jdiis. Kefreshinent.s were s ‘rycd hv the I’si-Otes. The ineinhers were eho.sen hv Mr. I’anI MeKann and a fironp of teachers on the basis of scholarship, leach ' rship. character, and scry ice. N.II.S. incnihers entertained a oup of ll ‘adstart children with a (Ihristtnas Party and also ccrainic (diristnias tree onianients. .N.II.S. also sponsored a school-wide Easter e}; £ hunt and gave Easter baskets to Vi ee Haven students. In F ' eh. Mi.ss Sarah Eldridge he -ame the sponsor. Running red lights was permitted when Student Council sponsetred a caravan to the Dekalb gy m on the first night of competition for the G-men in Sectional play. Student Coun il kept busy sponsor¬ ing basketball and football home¬ comings and dances featuring the groups " Squeeze " . " Rock-Hill " , and the " Ma.son Brothers " . They gave each clas.s S5.()0 at Christmas time to decorate their hall and an additional S5.00 for decorations for their home¬ coming car. I’j;. ( (t. TOP I.F FT—Maureen Muraii a t(ls her ela total to the chart for iiia;!aziiie ale . Sloe Tarllon and laiirie Ree es look on. TOP RKiMT—Head Urt sludenU- " el a vi il from Santa ( ' .Ians. Paid Rassel. and Jamie ise at the National Honor SiM iet Xmas part . BOTTOM ITIF F—laioMi Dovi assists Paul Rassid in put- tin " on his Santa (daus suit for the National Honor Soeielv Xmas parl . BOTTOM RltillT—SludenI ( ' .ouneil memhers Dean Bniiis and Rill Muzzilo sell a tiekel to Steve Talle for the dance fealuriii " sc|ueeze. P " . ()1. TOP—Student (ionneil members: FTtONT RO ' J—Maureen Moran. Pres.; Shelia kill " . Viee-Pn-s.; Sponsor Mr. Jidin Hutton: Nanev F ' oumian. S»-e.; Steve Gallon. I reas. ROVt 2—Paid Ra. ssel; Rosie Mansfield; Boh Flanagan; Dean Brnn.s; Theresa Sidiullz. RO —Neal Esselhnrn; Pete ' ft ade; . nn Muzzilo; Vlall Ra.s.sel; .Xnila Rahrig; Joe kohiela. RO t—Susie Gingerv; (dndv laish: Todd (.lister. Bill Muzzilo; Judy VI oodmff. RO ' ft .1—Dan MeC ' jrtney; Tom E.sselhurn; laianne Freeman; Karen James; Jeff Mellot: Mike ' fthvle. MIDDLE—National Honor Society memhers: FTIONT ROVI-Dennis Hull. Treas.; Loren Dove, ice-Pres.; Sponsor Mrs. Betty laive; Rosie Mansfield. See; Doug Johnston. Pres. RO ft 2—Bill (iingerv: t’arrie ( ' .usier; Pam Kin- si ' y; Javne Thrush; Peggy Siillon; Kim Bonar; Debbie Snook. RO 3—Shelia King; ljurie Reeves; Paul Ras.sel; Theresa Sihullz; Paula Jinnings: Julie Parker. RO t—1ft alt Rassel; . nn Muzzilo; Bobbie larde; Judy Fourman; Debbie McDaniel; Janet ' ft alton; Erie Si-hurr. .XBOVE—Pam Kin.si-v. Debbie McDaniel. .Xnn Muzzilo. Julie Parker and Doug John.ston at¬ tend National Honor SiK ' ietv initiation. NHS. Student (iouneil 61 Little Ivy’ sets bring in a profit for GAA From skiing down a steep slope at Cannonsburg. Mich, to laughing fran¬ tically at a banquet, over 60 girls ac¬ tively participated in GAA. Teams were set up to play football, volleyball and basketball. Following basketball and volleyball came the tournaments. " Little Ivy " sets were sold by all the members which gave the club over $150 profit. Maroon jerseys with white and gold stripes on the sleeves were purchased by the club members. 23 girls and 3 chaperons went by bus to Cannonsburg for a complete day of nothing but snow skiing and sun. Seven new members qualified for initiation into Thespians. The initiates earned enough points by performing on stage, being on a play committee, or having taken Theatre Arts I or II. A solemn initiation took place with each new member reciting a Shakes¬ pearian soliloquy of 10 lines. A Thespian-Letterman hayride was one of their money making projects. Tliey sold pop and baked goods at two of the school dances. Their biggest profit came from the all school pro¬ duction, " Fiddler on the Roof.” 62 0.4.4 Thespians I ' . (»2 l KI(»H I ! i irrfiiiiit i| to Irani Ii4i n to « ki. Miinr ( . . . iiirtnlirr ' li ' lrii iiilniiK t » llir in lrii tor. MIDDI.K: (». . nirmlM r- Ijkr a lin ak lM‘lv «‘rn l a ' ' k«‘(lMll aiiio. H() 1- li IM l.KKl; 111 a| | rrrialioti of )ii ilirt ' riiii of KiiMlrr Oil tlir |{o4»f Jaiiii - W i ' r jir« ' ‘4 iit Mr. I ill! Mlirrl a rla fi iirr of I rwr. Ho r ' I ( l IracrN Joliii ' xin uait f«»r Kim Hoiiar a lir jii t ‘£ol off llir (!liair l.ifl. ! (,. fi. ' i I ' OI : nita Haliri lati h at iin Mu illo ulio jii l out wliilr off tlir (!liair Lift. MIDDI.K: riH iMaiiH: Iroiit Kou: Str r al- toii. Krit S liiirr—» •Krr .. Jamii- X i r—IVr .. Siir D ti ia—S r.. K«»l)in I-aiijii I rra . KOW 2: Mr. I iiii MImtI —Sj on »r. Dan Kiii-r . I am Jaini Uah«»ii. SamD KriijuT. H KK Slr r larllon. I aiil Ka»rl. J4»r Koliirla. Maiirrrii Moran. I hrrrsa Schultz. HOI lOM: ( .A.A. Front Hov%: Dt ' hlhr McDaniel — -l r .. IVarrN John on - Pn .. Mi nn Krau—Spon -Nur, Jolciie J ihn on—rn a .. Linda Schurr— S c. K() 2: Jiid Founnan. Anita Rahri :. Ro i ‘ (rin t ' rN. Ann Miizillo. Martha Honko ki. Nainx flo.stin. Dchhic )Xilc . R() . ' h Mar Ziiiimcnnan. Linda Z4‘id r. Tri h Dir4kM n. B«»hhir anil . Jan t alt ni. Dimmm Walter. Kim ' art4‘au . Li a Fdlcrt. I atl Rowe. ROW U Li a Parian. Ri‘m e Ri l. Rrid«et W arin :. ahTie (Griffin. Jami« Larroll. Ka (iorindl. Rhonda W illiani . Shannon Dt ' rrow. Pat Om ! j)arher. R()W . : Dawn Alwood. K dl McF ' aiin. Juli ‘ Fhijilert, Karen F ' eaM l, la»ri J« f fer . lonva Panning. Jud WiMxlruff. H« t Hahhitt. (.and Hammond. ROW (»: (!arrir (ai - Ut. l.aiirie Ree e . Pam Kiii e . Kim Bonar. Su u M er . Terri Heal. (diui Treadw«dl. Julie Bt t. Sandv -Me e ier. A!i a Reed. (.iiidN WalkiT. L iri Molargik. Su ie K »ek. ROW T: (diarlotle Del uder. ( arol Koek. JaMie ThnJ h. Nan ‘ F ' t»urman, Jamii MePhe4 t ‘r . Mar Rougher. l ori Kleeman. Tanimv Nier- man. Sarah Ma it . BA(!K ROW: Rae Ann arde. Thoma l ntz. . hh Kenn Ml . Kina F et¬ ter. Donna Mo lev. Linda Ble singer. Lath FHine. Ju l Bonko ki. GAA Thes[)ian? ' (). ' i Pep Club, Y-Teens strive to build membership I PAGE 64, TOP LEFT-Y-teen Jamie Carroll sells candy apples during the DeKalb football game. TOP RIGHT-Officers of Y-Teens light candles during initiation; Nancy Costin- Treas., Brenda Bergner—Sec., Cheryl Custer— Pres., Cindy Casselman—Program Director, and April Perkins Vice-Pres. BOTTOM LEFT-During the Columbia City Basketball game, members of Pep Club stand up for the school song. BOTTOM RIGHT—For the Bell- mont Basketball game, Dan Feagler runs through the hoop which was made by the se¬ nior girls in Pep Club. I 64 Pep Club, Y-Teens l•A(;K fts, TOP ki(;ht-y-t.-.iih: from ROW: IJiiiia alt -r. Su an (iriffiii, ( ' iixly (-av M-linan —Program Diri-flor. Nancy (al till — (;h«T l (m U■r - Pro.. April Perkins— Vicf-Proidfiil., Rn-n la Hi-rgncr—S» t., Rosie (Mnger . RO 2: Mrs. Ix iiail(la Marks, . ' iiily Kruger. Shannon Derro . Is)ri Isimpe. Alice (,)uinee. Voiiila Sip‘. Pam Ringler. Del) Vt iley. Kelly MeFann. RO 3: Karen Fea.sel, Isiiirie Deriekson. Tonia Panning. Judy Vloodriiff. Betsy Babbitt. Kris (rcrhardt. Mary Koebl. Terri Heal. Vicki Diederieb. RO i: Tracey Jobn.son. Kay Oornell. Kim Jensen. Susan K M-k. Rita Flcseb. (ieri (x lliii.s. Tami Kelbain. Kim ( ' .arteaux. .Ann Muzizillo. Martha Bon- koski. B.AC.K ROW : Diane DeKoninek. Jamie ( siiToll. la ri Kleenian. Deanna Boh mar. Sarah Mayity. I ori Babbitt. Pat Omspaeber. .Ali.sa Re«xl. Tina Fetter. .ABOVE MIDDLE—Junior-Senior Pep Club; FRONT ROW: Kathy Kelham—Pres.. Carol K«M-k—V iee-Pres.. Peggy Sutton—See.. I.aurie Reeves—Treas.. Javne Thrush—Sergeant-at- Arms. Nancy Crvstin—Sergeant-at-.Arms. ROW 2: Debbie Sntmk. Gina Blomeke—Class Repre¬ sentative. Melanie Tarlton. Rosie Mansfield- Class Representative. Maureen Moran. Kim Bo- nar. Pam Kinsey. Theresa Schultz. ROW 3: Linda Clabaugh. Mary Koebl. Rosie Gingery. .Anita Rahrig. Debbie McDaniel. Martba Bon- koski. Trish Direksen. Sberi Bock. Sandy Kru¬ ger. B.ACK ROW : Linda Zeider. Pam Ringler. Jude Foumian. Brenda Bergner. Janet W alton. ABOVE—Freshman-Sophomore Pep Club— FRONT ROW; Renee Rist. Kelly MeFann. Terri Heal. Susie Myers. .April Perkins. Debby SeotU Sherrill Lewellyn. Renee Morr. Tina Fet¬ ter. ROW 2; Judy Bonkoski. Jamie MePheeters. B«-eky Delauder. Valerie Gibson. Susan Koek. Rita Fleseh. Sarah .Vlavitv. Tam Nierman. Tami Kelham. ROW 3: .Vlary Roug¬ her. Geri Collins. Lori Kleeman. Kim Jensen. Juanita Wagers. Dawn Mettert. Lynda Blessi- nger. B.ACK ROW; Mary Zimmerman. Kay (.ornell. Shannon Derrow. Julie Englert. Tracey Johnson. Lisa V arian. Rhonda Wil¬ liams. Cindy W alker. Marcia Steigmever. " WTio wants to ride the ponie.s?” That’s what the Y-Teen members were asking the 38 students from Wee Haven and Elementary Special Educa¬ tion classes when they went to Franke Park in May. -Teen is a service club,” that’s what sponsor, Mrs. Luadda Marks said about Y-Teens. The girls entertained at the Sacred Heart Home in Avilla in March. Y- Teens had a Junior High Tea. They went Christmas caroling, and had a bake sale in April. They went swim¬ ming at the YWCA in Kendallville. Candles anyone? This was a state¬ ment heard when seventy members of pep club sold candles to raise money and earn sectional tickets. A bake sale was held to raise money for supplies. Pep Club also went in with OEA on the annual semi-formal. A slumber party for members was held in the new gym after basketball season. The underclass wore blue and white cheeked blouses and the seniors wore maroon and white blouses with their denim bib overalls. In their uniforms with bandanas and denim railroader hats in hand, the girls backed the railroaders on the road and at home. In November, Mrs. Judy Koekert took over as sponsor of Pep Club. Member Rosie Gingery stated. " There was more participation and coopera¬ tion this year than before.” Pep Club. Y-Tcens 65 OEA share choice recipes in cookbook project " Chapter of the Year” once again! O.E.A. memhers and sponsors Mrs. Kathy Boice went to Indianapolis for the O.E.A. State Contest in April. The girls received the honor of Chapter of the Year for the second year in a row. Tlie cluh was judged on the activities completed, their scrapbook, and en- thusiasium as a cluh. The Annual Semi-Formal was spon¬ sored hy O.E.A. and Pep Cluh in Jan¬ uary. The dance was held in the J.E. Ober Auditorium from 8:00 to 11:00. Snacks and entertainment by candle¬ light were furnished for the couples. The money making projects con¬ sisted of bake sales, selling pictures, candy sales, and a square dance. O.E.A. did skits for pep sessions and Wee Haven, and sold tickets for the Game of the Century. During the National O.E.A. week the members made cookies for the of¬ fice staff, eooks, janitors, and Mr. Ko- ehert. They made bookmarks for the library, and a eake for the teachers lounge. O.E.A. held parents night during basketball and had a breakfast for the basketball players. Slave days were also present in the halls of G.H.S. All underelassmen served the seniors throughout the day. Opening lockers, carrying books, even tying shoes was only a part of the se¬ nior slave day. P(i. W). TOP LEPP: Members of O.E.A.: Eront Row: Reeky Smith—See., Peggy Sutton—Pres.. Mrs. Kathy Boiee—Sponsor. Carol Kock—V- Pres.. Sheila King—Treas. ROW 2: Theresa Schultz. Rosie Mansfield. Kathy Kelham, Kim Slrock. Melanie Tarlton, Juana Euentes, Nanov Dembiekie. Karen Feasel. ROW 3: Cindy Ca.s- selman, Jeri Brandt. Maureen Moran. Pat DeLueenay. Kathy Getts. Carolyn Ballentine, Karen Bonkoski, Debbie Souder, Jeanne Dick- in.son. BACK ROW: Vieki Diedrieh, Brenda Bergner, Martha Bonkoski, Einda Clahaugh. Robin Jester. Terri Cox. Diane Suter, Anita Rahrig. Renee Rist, Rieh Gingery, Sandy Kru¬ ger. TOP RIGHT: Jeanne Dickinson and Carol Koek examine the Norman Rockwell pictures O.E.A. sold to go to National. MIDDLE: At the Bake Sale. Maureen Moran is anxiously waiting for one of the customers to buy something as Juana Euentes. Pat DeLueenay and Brenda Bergner look on. PG 67 TOP LEFT: Exam¬ ining the O.E.A. candy which they sold for Slate are Dan Feagler and Peggy Sutton. TOP RIGHT: Winners at State: Rosie Mansfield is holding the plaque and certificate she and Pat DeLueenay received for 5th in Chapter Dis¬ play; Pat DeLueenay is holding the trophy for 2nd in Chapter Activities Manual; Sheila King Ls holding the trophy she and Maureen Moran received for 1st in Chapter of the Year. BOT¬ TOM LEFT; Distributing presents for the Wee Haven Students during the Valentine’s Day Party are Melanie Tarlton and Peggy Sutton as some students wail for theirs. BOTTOM RIGHT: Looking at the Visual Aid for Slate are Maureen Moran and Sheila King. 66 Office Education A.ssocialion Office Education AsM cialion 6T Herff Jones—new printing eompany for Aeolian ()8 Aeolian Staff sjol nior atl. ' . riii; r «-oiitiiuialiy hoard during tho Ul m-- niostor so moro pagos could he added to the Ae»)lian. Vi»dl. thanks to Jour¬ nalism class and one %hole day to sell ads. 12 im re pages were added. Douk Johnston, editor. Janet al- ton. Dean Hrun.s. photographers, and Mrs. Dorothy Keightner. atlvisor. at- teiuled a Journalism Vi orkshop at Ball State during the summer. Doug showed his talent hy winning the award for In-st theme. Janet won an at¬ titude award for always trying to do better in photography. The staff addt ' d a special 1() page section on the Bicentennial in addi¬ tion to the theme on (iarrett ' s ( ' enten- nial. A new design, skvserape. was tried for the class sec tion. Artwork for the division pages was also added. The Staff worked with the ( ' .cMitennial ( ' ommittee headed hv Mrs. Margaret Smith to develop the best theme ever. TOP IJilT— orkiii " hard (ii class piclurcs is junior pliolocraphcr Janet Dalton. TOP RKiHT—junior liiph .section Editor Elaine Seliurr t j es Bodv (a p . EO ' R ER LEl ' T—Did)- hie McDaniel, alt Ras,sel. and Ann Mii .zillo work on yearbook copy a.ssignnients for jour¬ nalism ela.s ' . LOU ER RKiHT—Editor in chief Doug johiiston iiistrucLs Marcia Higgins in the first |M int.s of caption writing. TOP RKillT—(da.ss Editor Dehhie Snook fin¬ ishes one of her special layout designs. 1.0U ER LEn -ERONT ROU : Editor Doug johnston. Dean Bruns. Erie Sehurr. Earrie (ats- ter, joe Metairkel. ROU 2: Adyisor Dorothy Eeightner. Sandy Kruger. Ter«-sa Shultz. Deb¬ bie Snook. Steye U alton. Janet U alton. Elaine Sehurr. ROU 3: U alt Ra. ' . ' cl. Rosie (singery. Debbie McDaniel. Sandy Mesyier. Eathy Rob¬ erts. R(d in l-ange. B.AEK ROU : Lisa Yarian. Eindy U alker. .Ann Muzzillo. .Anita Rahrig. Randy Pence. Pat Gentis. (ireg Ijiigfelt. Editor-in-chief. .Doug Johnston Bus. Mgr.. A.sst. Sports Ed. Clubs Ed. .Theresa Schultz Classes Ed. Underclass Ed. .Janet alton Jr. High Ed.. .Elaine Sehurr Ads. Mike Vi ileo.x Kim Oster Copy. ...Debbie McDaniel Jens Sorensen Joe Kobiela Jenni Johnson Kathv Nuttle Sandy Kruger alt Rassel Rosie Gingery Lisa arian Cindy alker .Ann Muzzillo Bobbie Aarde Nedra Januseski Debbie iley Photographers.. .Eric Sehurr Dean Bruns Janet alton .Adydser.Mrs. Dorothy Eeightner -Aeolian Staff 69 Field trips, service projects—FFA, FTA, FUA Pg. 70, TOP LEP’T—FFA members: Front: Da¬ vid Kelham. Tim Griffin, Mr. Aiidv Geigold spoiKsor, Lon Fritz, Doug Shenk, Jeff Snyder. 2nd row: Don Holbrook, Bill Burniston, Jim Baughman, Mike Barfield, Vonda Sipe, Rirh DePew. .3rd row: Randy Hampshire, Dan Boug- her. Kent Bowman. Mark Cleveland. Dan McCartney, Terry Freeman. 4th row: I arry Adams. Dan Woodruff, Fred Streets, Steve Hathawav. Back: Mark Gingery, Kevin Pfeffer- kom. Mike Stockhert, Chris Miles, Rex Ber- gdall. Randy Delong, Jeff Jones. TOP RIGHT—FFA member. Dan Bougher. practices giving reasons for a cattle judging contest. BOTTOM LEFT—FTA members: Front: .Ai- leen Mock. Janice Roberts. 2nd row: Amy Pence. Mr. Robert Romine, sponsor. 3rd row: Gary Poling. Valeska Riccius, Paul Refner. Back: April Perkins, Terri Sproat. ABOVE—As part of an FTA project. Amy Pence tutors a class in the elementary building. 70 FFA. FTA. FHA IV. 71 . TOP LEFT-Reronlirif; his lay ' s pn)gre s in ihr KFA garden s«m (I salt ' s is Raml Dt’long. TOP RKiHT—Pniniiip a Irrc in ihr tdd B iy Sfoul oods. as an FFA prnjrcl. an Kt nn ( ' ousino and Mirk Slriir . Pg;. 71. BOTTOM—Julii Parkrr and Ailcfii MiN ' k Hork tlurin tht B llmont gann to st ' ll hak( d goods for FHA. Tlie cjrade school playgT‘ ' iin(l may never be the same. Nine F " TA mem¬ bers and their sponsor, Mr. Robert Romine. dug up their oldest jeans and painted a map of the U.S. on the as¬ phalt. Why? To teach elemental pu¬ pils the names of the states, their shapes, locations, and capitals. In the spring. FTA members visited a college and had three guest speakers. Three members of the club helped tutor children in the Ober building. Although having only 5 members in FHA the girls sold baked potatoes at 2 football games. As a group, they went Christmas carolling, and held a bake sale to raise money. They went on a field trip to the Museum of Science and Industry in Chicago. In March. FHA girls attended a district meeting at Woodland High School. Thirty-five Future Farmers of .4merica welcomed a new supervisor, Mr. Andrew Giegold. They sold apple cider at the Fair, planted field crops in their stretch of land and sold them. A pig roast was held for all the FFA members and their parents along with a watermelon feed. The big project FFA undertook was saving the wooded area that lies along W arfield Street on the school property. FFA. FTA. FHA 71 National Spanish Honor Society a 1st at GHS 72 Ijtin. Spanish rluhs " riiU i Tom illiam of W MKK " MU ' heard fr - |iieiill at the Latin (!lul) daiKT. (•o- ' |)oii ' ored witli S| an- L ' h (dill). About l. ' L ' ) ' tiideiit ' attended and a profit of S. ' iO mu ' made lor the eluh. Ifeeaii ' e ot the deei ' ion to eliminate l.atin (duh next xear. the 2. ' ) memher ' Mere treated. h the einh. to a ' teak dinner at the Liii ' kx Steer He ' tanrant. Idle eluh MU ' Mithont a ' poii ' or mo ' t of the year hi’eaii ' e Mr ' . Kli .aheth liove took a leave ot ah ' enee. hut .Mi " liC ' lie Kyler and Mr. (iarx Surface hel|i ' d out. Women ' l.ih trinm| hed U ' the Spani ' h ( ' .luh memher ' hi[) eoii ' i ' ted of 21 fiirl ' and no iruvs. I)urin r one of the monthly night meeting ' . Hill il- lega ' . (jarrett ' . ' exchange ' tmlent from Mexico (dty. told Spani ' h (dnh mem- Imt ' about hi ' ' idiool and aetixilic ' in M»‘ ieo. Other program. ' eoii ' i ' ted ol the making of pinata. ' . a taco partx. and ' lide. ' of Mr. ' . Melanie Mu ' on ' trip to Spain. Money mu ' made hx ' cll- ing tai-os and plaeemat ' . Lor the fir ' t lime, (iarrelt had a Na¬ tional Spani ' h Honor Society. .All member ' had to have at lea. ' t a H + average. To rai ' e money they ' olu hunelos at the Little .AOO. |V. 72. rOP I.KKI—Al lii auaN parlN. Bill ill ’ a trir to brrak tl)(‘ | inala lirld l Tri h DirrlvM ii. I ' OP RKriri—( lult . ' ' (dU taro. " at the (ioliiiiihia ( jIa foniltall aiiir a iikmhIkt Jo|(‘ii ‘ JoIiii oii iiar(l liu iiion ’ . HOPIOM i.KKI—Kalin Koln-rl. parlii ipatt " ill S} aiu h (Mill) Initiation 1 )a hlindloldin Sha¬ ron Snook for t)i(‘ Pill till ' Mail on tlio liiill ‘laint’. BOl’ ' r()M HKfH I ' —l aliii (Mill) mnn- Ihtm KR( IN I ' R( ) — Kr in iiiconl. In a " .; Sn- an (iriffiii. Sm m Mr . Kli ahrtli l t «‘. pon or: Mars Kochi. Prc .; Dchhir .MrDanicl. . Pro. R( 2—John Bloincko; Raiid Pnirr: loin DaiiklrfM’ii; Jainif Wilcox; Mall IK rzcr. ROW M—Pam Kin c : Kc in (Mntcr; l iiri ‘ Reexo: JaMic I ' hnnh; (Miri Kcarm: Smic M cr : Julie Manuel. B. .K ROW —( rc : lli k ; Brin e Ken- nc K: Linda Si liurr: Julie Knjilerl: Kllen Bau- iiuii: Dehhie Freeze; Sher e Lrahitl; IN Harter. P :. T. ' i. lOP LKKI —For refrohnienl. ' ' during a S|Miii h (Mill) iiKM’lin . Rohin I«iii e an«l Mi» ShirlcA llaMie ' - nii the puneh. |OP R1(»II I RoIimi Smith oo through the motiom ot Spani h (Muh Iiiilialiom. BO ' ri OM —Spani. ' h (Jiih Memher : FRON I ROW —(,alh Roherl . Pro.; Belt K. Roehm. . Pro.; Linda Zieder. S-e.; Bohhie arde. I ' rea .; ROW 2—Roh n Smith; (Miid M ' read»ell; (Miri Smith; Viin Peiiee; Jan Robert.-; Mi.-.-Shirlex llaMn‘ . Spon- or. ROW M—Sharon Snook; Sle|)h I)e|)eu; al (Jriffiii; Suze lz‘lizia; Jidene Johmoii. ROW I — l ori 0 er ; (Miid Heller. Rae nn arde; B ’th Penland; KelK MeFann . T.M New Clubs Rouse Interest In Students At GHS 74 A.V. FGA. FCA. LETTERMEAi CEUHS war the fir l Near lor an active A. . (iluli. M ‘ml cr (lu|ilicalc(l tapo. tlirt-adcd |ir()jcct( r . and enadc lidc . A lcrc( and tape duplicator were pur- elia e. ' . I»v tlu‘ did). Tlie niendier (d the (did) taped tin hand, idioir eon- (•ert . Fre. ' hiiian ha kethall {laino. Se¬ nior (dass plav. and wre. ' tlin}’ niatidies. A field trip was taken to IFF radio station. For the first time, the nationwide ehih of F( ' .. was oriiani .ed lor (iHS athletes hv Mr. dim Albert. Ihe fT memhers held tlndr first overnifiht in the Paul Hati-man (ivni. Minist ‘r Douglas Karnes was the guest speaker. Other activities imduded a canoe trip and camp out. The elub was affiliated with the National FF.A. with head- (jiiarters in North ( ' .arolina. For the first time (jHS had a l.et- terman ' s (duh. d ' he Li ' tterman co¬ sponsored a Halloween havride with the Thespians. Includes with the hav¬ ride was a wiener roast and a tour through a spook house. Other monev making projects were the selling of ’Wipe Em Out ' buttons and a basket¬ ball game between the faculty and Let- temien. Officers of Letternian ' s Club were Ron Bloteamp—Pres.. .Matt El¬ len—Vice Pres.. Mark Feagler—See., and Kim Kim Oster—Treas. I’g. 74: Top lycfl —kill) (•oI1p -| duo at Ix■n ■mlan ( ' .lull and Ron RIolcainp lako- at- Irndanrc. Top Ri :hl —.Andv DirckM ' ii awail. ' the outeomi ' of Kevin (a ter ' atleinpt to make a ba kel in the F aeullv-I.ellerman game. Middle I eft—(Celling readv for the Tliei-pian and la-tlerman havride I- (iarv Mel’lieeters. Rotlom la’fl—Ft.A P e idenl. F rie Seliurr; i ' poiiMir. Tim .Mbert; N iee I’roident—S-ere- tarv. all Ra.v-el. In bark: Dan Feagler. Trea- . ' urer. Bollom Rigbl —Mr. Mike Riedv gms- inlo ihe F ' aeultv game again-l ibe Lellemian. The Farullv won. l()T-‘Hi. F’g. T.i; Top Left —Lel- lerman (dub: F ' ronI row—Mike (ierhardl. Kim 0 ler. Mall Fdlerl. Ron Bloleanip. Mark Pfef- ferkoni. (airt .Vnden-on. Second row—Sieve Tarllon. Bob F ' lanagan. I.arrv Knapp. Mark An- do’ws. (iarv Shippv. Spon.-or: ' R ilbert Vi ell- bausen. drd row—Sieve Gallon. Joe Kobiela. KenI . ndrew . Aiuty Direksen. Tim Bowman. Paul F{as.-el. Teirv Diederieh. Bill (iingerv. Randv FJampshire. 4lb row —Dan Kinsev. Paul Parian. Roger Creager. Neal E.-.selburn. all Ra.isel. John Blomeke. Glen Ffawkins. (iene Sehlollerbaeh. Rav Osteen. 5lh row —Dan Somers. Tim Griffin. Tonv F ' lesch. Brian Fleseh. Tim Lantz. Rich MeClish. Middle—Bill Muzzilo works with the laminating machine. Bottom Right—A. . (.lub: Front row—(iene Sehlollerbaeh. Tim Loutzenheiser. Rav Osteen. 2nd row—Sponsor Robert Now. Bill Muzzilo. Pam Kin.sey. Garrie Gusler. Terri Sproal. . ' ird row —Kevin Jones. Jan RoberL-. Amv Pence, (iarv Pobng. Pam Refner. AV. FCA. LETTERMEN GI.I BS T.S Through the years .... Classes have alw ays heen part of GHS. 1926—Typical classroom in the old Will Franks High School. 1954—Eager, the agriculture cla. ' is observes the careful process of smoothing the plaster. 1954—Students tvpe in tvping class for teachers Mrs. Sehleeht and Miss Gump. 1961—Miss Eldridge ' s 2nd vear class can’t peek at the keys. 1961—Karen Wade’s junior history project was an interesting marshmal¬ low castle. T6 Classes Divid er PG. 70, TOP LEFT—Demonstra ting how to tune a guitar is Tom High ' s speech iq English 9. TOP RIGHT—Ab- bie Baker looks for an interesting book in Individualized Reading class. BOT¬ TOM—During the Christmas con¬ vocation. the Theater Arts class enter¬ tains siudenis and faculty with a pantomime. PG. 71, TOP LEFT—Ge ometry student, Greg Gerber, works out a problem. BOTTOM LEFT-Hnmani- ties class works on replanning Garrett; working together are Carolyn Ballentine and Martha Bonkoski. BOTTOM RIGHT— " Starting at point (.5,4) and ending at point (7,2). bisect the line X.” says Algebra I student Shannon Derrow. TOP RIGHT-Calculators are the cur¬ rent thing in the math department. Jim Ashenfelter puts one to good use in Se¬ nior Math class. 7 8 Englisb.Math " May I use your calculator?” was a question asked by math students since the Math Dept, purchased 2 new calculators. Because of the great number of Alg. I students, Mr. David Neal did not have time to teach one class of Adv. Alg. Metric terminology was used more and more as the metric system was taught longer than in previous years. As of 1983, the U.S. will use only the metric system. " Publishing their own maga¬ zine, " Students Have Blank Thoughts,” kept Comp, 1 stu¬ dents quite busy. It contained original poems and short stories. Four one-act plays were presented by students in Theatre Arts 1 to fellow classmates. They also performed group pan- tomines at the Christmas convocation. Humanities students drew floor plans for their dream house and toured the Ft. Wayne Court House. Enpli.sh.Maili 79 PAGE 80, LOWER LEFT-Mr. Hunter assists Dan McCartney with a problem in Applied Life Science. UPPER RIGHT—Julie Eergu.son picks out the frog she is going to dissect in the Biol¬ ogy I lab. LOWER RIGHT—Loren Dove peeks into the chemical crock to see how his fire is going. PAGE 81. IIP- PER LEFT—Larry Putt works diligently on his experiment in Chemistry H. MIDDLE LEFT—In Physics, Dan Kin¬ sey is busy doing a heal of vaporization lab. LOWER LEFT—Busy on a Con¬ ductivity and Ions experiment in Chem¬ istry I are Chris Davis. Rosie Gingery. Mike Wilcox, Dennis Kennedy, and Ke¬ vin Vincent. LOWER RIGHT—Renee Morr reaches for a petri dish to finish her lab in Biology 11. " I thought tho st ' hodi was on fire, " " The smeli was enough to make you siek.” These were eoninients hearci from students after Loren Dove aeeidently poured some arid into a ehem- ioal erock and started a fire dur¬ ing a lab in Chemistry 11. Applied Life Soienee, Biology 1, and Chemistry J taught stu¬ dents the basies of science. In Chernistry 11 and Biology 11 students spent most of their time d )ing lab work. Physics students spent their class time in lectures during the first semester and in the second semester, they had independeut study and labs. Students in the advanced Bi ology and Chemistry classes all had semester projects to do on their own, Doug Johnston ex¬ perimented on finding a better ski wax and Dean Bruns worked at producing and developing his own film. In Biology 11, Kay Come ' ll studied the effects of a carbon atmosphere on flies. " Education doesii’t have to be from books,” said the new US History teacher Mr. Mike Reidy. So Mr. Reidy brought in members of The John Birch So¬ ciety, He showed films that ranged from W.C. Fields to the Impeachment of President Nixon. In World History, the new teacher Mr. Bob Novy tried to set up a traveUog. He brought Mr. Cameron Parks and Mrs. Paul Bateman in as guest speakers. The psychology class visited the state school in Ft. Wayne. Spanish students were pro¬ vided with a variety of topics to study to make leaming Spanish more fun. The Spanish I classes learned about Don Quijote through film strips. Spanish II students read an English trans¬ lation of Don Quijote and gave oral reports on each chapter. The combined III and IV classes studies Spanish holidays and read a monthly magazine called " Hoy Dia” (Today), Because Mrs. Elizabeth Love took a leave of absence, Mr. Gary Surface and Miss Leslie Eyler became the Latin teachers for the 2nd semester. Latin I class, consisting of 22 students, worked on translating Winnie the Pooh from Latin to English. Latin II had 16 students and Latin III had only 2 students. Next year only Latin II will be offered to tbe Latin I stu¬ dents. German will take its place. The following year Latin will be non-existant at GHS. mi 82 Social Studies, Latin, Spanish I s on i S (XI CU 13 S. I K 5 Pg 82, TOP LEFr-sLatin proves to be a rewarding class if given a chance as Jamie Carrol finds out, LOWER LEFT Mr, Cammeron Parks; bird stone artifacts prove mystifying to IJ,S. History student Denise Parker. TOP RIGHT—Exchange student Bill Villegas prepares to smack the farewell pinota at the Spanish IV a farewell party. LOWER RIGHT: Renee Morr checks a date on the Roman Numeral Calander in Latin Class, pg. 83. TOP LEFT— Trying to figure out Mr. Novy’s new U.S. maps proves quite a problem to World History student Carrie Custer. LOWER LEFT—Lori Babbit displays slid of Spain to the World History class as her Semester project. TOP RIGHT—Mr. Virgil Finchum discusses the Equal Rights Amendment by use of expert Mrs. Lola Nelson. Social Studies, Latin, Spanish 83 Small but dete Look! On the stage, it ' s a flock of penguins, a group of Ju¬ niors who’ve lost the prom- no—it’s the Garrett Band. The hand got new uniforms after 12 years of the old ones, and the tu¬ xedo style caused quite a stir. The imiborms were bought at a cost of $13,000, raised by candy sales, concerts, and community assistance. One fund-raising concert, bil- led as a " Cabaret Concert " was unique as the audience sat at ta¬ bles during the concert. They were served sandwiches, cookies, coffee, and coke and generally liked the set-up better than the formal type of concert. Besides raising money, the band had a host of other activi¬ ties including three concerts, one convocation, home football and basketball games, home¬ coming, the Auburn Fair pa¬ rade, the all school production, the Solo and Ensemble contest, and graduation. Mr. David Silden, first year director, felt his greatest contri¬ bution to the band was enforc¬ ing discipline. 84 Band Pc. BOrrOM I.KFT. Donna Barl. U and Ji-ri Brandt " Brine on llic Band " for lh - AuBiirn Pair. TOP I.KFT. Band Din-rtor. Mr. David Sildon Irad.s a lialf- tinn show diirinc the . nc da c itt ' - TOP RKWIT. sliowinc Prid«‘ and Merit. Jerry Sicler ami Mike Stewart inareli arid play diirinc the Pair. BOTTOM RKillT, Pive tneinhers of the hand. Rae Ann Yarde, Ray Osteen. Mike Smith. Mike Steward, and Jeff (dllespie play for the .student hody at the (!liristmas Oonvoeation. I’c. R.Y TOP LEFT. Drum Majorette Diane Ray leads th Band in the Auhuni Pair Parade. TOP RKjHT. Durinc halftime of the (Carroll fooihall game. Teri MePheeters plays the evm- hals. BOTl ' OM. PRONT ROW. Teri MePheeters. lairi l.anipe. Jeri Brandt. Ali.sa Reed. Patty Onlspaelier. 2nd Row, Diane Ray. Dehbie Maleolm. l)oiina Bartel.s. Ellen Bauman. Barh Hillecas.s. Su.san (iriffin. Beeki Detiiii- .s«n. drd ROW. Bohhie Yarde. .Aiidv Bowman. Tom Danklefsen. Rae .Ann Yarde. Ray Osteen. Ijrry k.iiic Mike Smith, Mike Steward, Jeff (iillespie. ftli Row, J rry Sigler, La-ns Wells, ( ' .asev Ori.se. Kent Bowman. Tim Bishop. Mr. David Silden, Band Direetor. Band 8.i PO. 86 LEFT—Swing Choir Boys iinwh ' There’s Nothing Lie a Dame.” TOP RIGHT—At the Pop Concert, Cindy PicUeselmer sings " Light the Candle.” MIDDLE—Cadette Choir- Front Row: Cathy Bumiston, Kathy Homett, Debbie Johnson, April Per¬ kins. 2nd Row: Debbie Kennedy, Mary Riccus, Lmrie Derickson, Sherry Grif¬ fin, Jan Loutzenbiser, Jody Charles, Charlotte Cox. 3rd Row; Lean Fugate, Sherry DeLauder, Fred Streets, Seott Osteen, Bill Beber, Donald Wells, The¬ resa Krocker, Theresa Quince. BOT¬ TOM—Concert Choir: Front Row: Va- leska Ricehis, Mary Myers, Sponsor- Miss Rarick, Cottnie Cox, Cindy Hall, 2nd Row: Cathy Bumiston, Greg Ger¬ ber, lack Smitrr, Kfa Clady. 3rd Row; Aileen Moek, Theresa Krocker, Scott Osteen, Rick Gette, Jamie Wise, Sherry Griffin. PG. 87 TOP LEFT-Swing Choir sings " Joyous Christmas” at the Christmas Convocation. BOTTOM LEFT—Swing Choir Members: Tim Hall, Julie Manual, John Gael, Cathy Bumiston, Bill Beber, Connie Cox, Greg Gerber, Laurie Oerickson, Scott Osteen, Jamie Wise, Ray Osteen, Susan Griffin, Rick Getts, Vicki Casselman. Bmce Getts, Carol Andrews, Andy Baker, Sherry DeLauder, Lee Osteen, Cindy Hall. Standing—Ty Harter, Fred Streets. BOTTOM RIGHT-Singing " Old-Fashioned Wedding” are Bill Be¬ ber, Laurie Reeves, Rick Getts, Ray Osteen. If you like to swing and sing at the same time then Swing Choir was the place to be. Nine¬ teen members and a new direc¬ tor, Miss Donna Rarick, per¬ formed in concerts and once on T.V. Broadway music was the main type of music sung. Navy and white dresses for the jgirls and suits for the guys were the attire for the singers. Cadet choir was open to any¬ one who wanted to sing while Concert choir was a select group of students singing more ad¬ vanced music. Five concerts in all were performed in front of music lovers by the choir students. Choir members presented a concert at Christmas time and in the Spring. The songs " Holly Jolly Christmas” and " White Christmas” were sung at the Christmas concert while " Morn¬ ing Is Broken” and " Sing a Rainbow” were included in the Spring concert. Choir 87 " The art room is the only room where students can pot and get plastered legally,” com¬ mented the new art teacher Mr, James A. Spulter. Under his guidance, students in the 3 di¬ mensional class worked in build¬ ing clay sculptures. They also studied the different techniques of modeling clay pots and were introduced to wax casting, which was done in aluminum and bronze. Painting students worked in oil, acrylic, and water cidor. The drawing students designed draw¬ ings in pen and ink, charcoal and pencil. Steve Tarlton re¬ ceived an honorable mention for his pen and ink drawing in the Scholaslic Art Show at L.S. ; Ayres in Ft, Wayne, " Get your aprons on and get ready for craft time,” said Mrs. Barbara Olin to the playschool children in Child Development. The playschool gave Home Ec. students experience with caring for children from 1-S years tild. In Foods, Mrs. Carol Schla- bach took her students to Hoef- fel’s Meats to see a side of beef being cut into retail cuts. Foods had a new experiment with cheese. The students tasted and learned how to use different kinds of cheese in different dishes. Clothing II learned to use dyes when they experimented with a dye lab. I 88 Arl.H )mt Ei . in;. ««. TOP iT:Kr. in An (:ia s. F;iain ‘ S liiirr |m‘iu1.s Iht linn painting a iiu lt ' . TOP HI( ilT. Ill Paiiiliiiv rla s. (lifftTrnt ro|or of paint and painting a Iioii.m is l iiri Kiinrmd. HO ' PrOM. Jrff Kl« ' ‘inan is draMin Uiiido Sam in DraHiiif: I. P(;. H9. POP ITIKI ' . Ht’i ' kv Siiiilli n arhos for a lark from SlHTrv (rriffiii uliilt piiltinr up a nrrdlrpoiiit pirlurt from (]rrali r Slil 4di r . rOP HUrllT. Kt ad to loss lh«‘ salad in Foods I is Jud Vioodrnff. HO ' PrOM RI(;HT. I rarnin llir valur of a ilollar is Julio lliiffiiian making lM r (mil rlolhi ' s in i nisuiiK ' r Ed. BO ' PrOM LKF r. Ald i(‘ Bakrr roads to a child in liiT (diild d(‘ dop( moiil ( la ' A rt.lioin(‘ Eo 89 Bus. Acad. Tutoring Eighteen students were en¬ rolled in the Academie Tut»»ring Program, under the guidanee of Mrs, Vieki Matthews. Contraets were signed by the students specifying the n urn her of pr«»j«‘ets they would turn in dur¬ ing the grading p« riod. New e |uipinenl reeeiv d ineluded study carrels for indivi tual .study. The Pre-Voeationai Pro¬ gram involved the participation of 9 Special Ed, students. Business Law ela.sses went to a court session in March. Dan Feagler, the only boy in Busi¬ ness Lab, and 16 girls, serve the community as well as the school. Mrs. Boice stated, " Lab is designed to give students an overall view of what to expect in the business world,” Business Machines was designed to teach the fundamentals of 7 different machines. DE ICE in¬ troduced new areas into the pro¬ gram: Physical Therapy, Dental Office Work, and Nursing. )() Businp.ss,Apa(!. Tuioring I‘(;. TO. UW KR Rl(;|lT-i%.layiiif!; -•■liool .-piril tin . 0 s llay bi ' fiin lilt ' l) ’ ' Kalh-Garrcll football aiiU’. Mrs, Kalb- PMi Boifr bs ‘f ' s tbr Work of Starv (rt ' rbardl. I,()VI ' KR I.EFr Iiii[ ortani-c of acrurary in Mi.ss Kblcrifir ' s Tvpiii " II t lass inaki ' s it ncccssarv Tor Dcliisr U ab ItT to rorrtM-t t ' viTV fiTor. L() ER RI(UiT--BiisiiiM-ss I,ab gives Daii Fi’ag ler and Jeaiiiie IMekisoii a lasli’ of offic - routines, P(», ' ll, rOP Bob I)aiiie|s works oil iude|)eiili|( iiit stiidv ill one of the new sttidv carrels. BOT ' rOM RKiirr—l)an (iobb and Roseinarv llenderstin wiirk in the scliool eafeleria oil a work prograiii tbroiigli acaileniic tutoring. IB) I ’l I)M I.Kb ' T—(.adel lea ' bi!ig lakes Melaine rarlloii and katbv Kelbani to lire grade school to lcliioiis|ralc balance wiib tbc balaiicc beaiti. Bu. ' iin s.s. , ca l, Tiiloring ' II The school board handed the former Boy Scout Woods over to the Ag. Dept, under the direction of Mr. Andrew Giegold, the new Ag. teacher. Right away the students began clear¬ ing paths, removing trash and cutting down dead trees. The woods were then opened to all grades to be used as an outdoor classroom. A complete new curriculum was de¬ veloped and followed, which included the class of Natural Resource (4 ii.scrvation. Stinh’iils in lh ‘ spring assembled a little Re l Barn on a modular basis in Ag. Shop, llu‘in put all ihe piec ‘s to¬ gether outside of the .setioot huilding. ' ' (iym first thing in the morning sure loes wak ' up a person,” was a (piote eoniinualty iH’ard froni the (iirls " A«lv. P.K. elass. (iirls’ Adv. P.E. was a lU ' w one sem ‘ster eourse offered ah iig with (lo-Ed B.K. whieh was held 1st s«‘nu‘ster. (jirls Adv. P.E. ela.ss dealt mainly with gyinnastie.s. The girls also exer¬ cised on th ‘ ropes and rings an l played ha lniinton. Fre.shman girls playe l speedaway, a game played lik ‘ soccer. Both boys and girls in all the gym classes got the chance to use the Universal Weight Machine. 92 Phys. Ed., Ag. I’ " - ' 2. TOP III u lvaii -) l P.K., Ijrrv Kiia|i| n’lilnis a siTM’ as he |iarliri|iali‘s in (hi ' li ' iiiiis |ii rtioii of (hi ' riass. HO ' PrOM I.KKI’ l.ori l iii|M , laiiila ahi ' r. V alorii ' (irirfiii, Joli ' iii ' Johiisoii. Pa((y Omsparhi ' r, Shannon Di ' rrow. anil Mary Ziiiinii ' mian play I ' irrli ' haski ' diall in girls ' P E. BOrrOM RHiUT-Coi ' il gym has s(udi ' nLs I ' hoosing (lii ' ir own a( ' (iyi(ii ' s. (dioii ' i ' of Ki ' iiny ( ' .harli ' s and l.ynn Jeffory is kirk firhl hiM ' ki ' y, Pg. 93, TOP—(di ' aning up (hr old Boy Si oli( woods is a projrr( of Ag. riass as Mikr S(oi ' krrt rii(s down limbs of a fallen (rer. BO ' ITOM LEhT—When i( romrs (o making sure (ha( (hr (ools are in (heir rorrrr( plares. Van Ia n(zrnhiser and Jeff Hrlbrrt need no as- sislaiirr. BOTTOM RIGHT—Using a rhaiii ■saw. Ijfry .Adams prorecds (o Iryel off a slump in (hr old Boy Si ' oul woods. Phys. Ed.. Ag. 93 d N W 2 w jUi QJD cts OD % Sh }i p© cd • l N dD © a P © d (g) p(;. 94. BorroM leh’. v Kaii .iiai Drafliiif; has Maurcon Moraii workiiif; with an eloclrotiio workbook. TOP RIGHT, Making an orthographic draw¬ ing for Drafting is Mark Fcagh-r. BOT¬ TOM RIGHT, Dtiring Auto Mechanics class. Roger Houser and Kejth Jones cheek out a fuel system. Pg, 9.5. TOP UiFT, Pieees of metal are pounded out by Lynn Jeffery for his .sheet nn-tal box project in metals class. BO ' ITOM, Chris miles uses the radial arm saw in Wood¬ working 1 clas.s, in order to complete his work using wood jtiiiiLs. ” 11 want a raiinon niulWcd? •11 y »irv«‘ coiiif to tin rijilit j»la» . " Iii(iii.strial Art.s was tin ri ht placi for almost evt ' rvoiu . w ln t||« ' r tln y lik« (l Hnls. Met¬ als. Kloctfu ity, Alitt Meehanj s. or I)rafting. I ' he Vocational Drafting oiirse was tin only oin offen ' d in the 4 eonntv Vo- eatioiial cooperative. M( ehani- eal Praftin ; sliidi iits desi{;tn d aiul huilt an " all terraiit " ve- liieie and the arehite -tiiral stu¬ dents le.si};ned a one story house. Eh « tronies class, the only (»ne of its kind in the stat( . worked sehentaties prohlenis supplied hy Magiiayox. rhere were 2 Auto M«‘elianies classes as 32 stinhuus were eii- r«)ll» «l. rite all tuale ’lass wiorkt ' d ♦»i i ears supplii d h the teaelicrs and lh« students who took tin " risk " rather than pa a iiieehanie, riie students w iii on field tri| s to (,hieaj;o. In- tliaiiapolis. and tin Auhurii- (a rd-i)useiihur Museimi. The ele tri al students put tlw ' ir kn »wh dg to Use dt si jniu}? a floor plan aiul wiritig it. The M« tals classes liad iinli- vidual pr« j«H ' ts whieh iiieliided making t M)| hoxi ' S and eyeii a eanintu. liHliistrial Through the years . . . po pie part of GHS. " 1948—Bob Sehurr, Bill Hossermar and Bob Leech learn about the lathe from Mr. Woodcox in shop. 1958—Smiling, Mr. Finchum teaches geography as one of his many jobs. 1958—Mr. Capin teaches logical thinking a s a goal of the Math department. 1962—At-an Aeolian hop, signing yearbook«| Bob Clark, George Hathaway, Blaine Feighti||r, and Larry Barnhart. tl 1965—Denny Feagler and Jim Miller look owr sweets at the mew candy machine. a i«i • ' , . ' V ml jm ? 1 9 ] lUIII ( People Divider 97 Familiar faces we see each day i TIM ALBERT KATHY BOICE DENNIS FEAGLER ANDREW GIEGOLD ROBERT NOVY DONNA RARICK KATHLEEN ROE ROBERT ROMINE DAVID SILDEN JAMES SPULLER ANN CRAW New teachers bring dimensions; heighten the spirit at Garrett Eleven new teachers at GHS: Geom., Adv. Alg., Physics, Math De¬ part. Head, Senior class sponsor; TIM ALBERT-Comp. I, Great. Writ- ANN CRAW-Girls’ P.E. 7-10, Co-ed ing, Eng. 10, Theatre Arts I II, P.E., Girl’s Interscholastic Bskt-Ball, Speech, Asst. Varsity F-Ball Coach, Tr., Vol-Ball coach, GAA sponsor. Senior All School Production, FCA Junior class sponsor; TOM CRIST— sponsor; KATHY BOICE—Voc. Bus. Athletic Dir., 10th grade P.E., Boys’ Lab, Bus. Machines, Gen. Bus., Note- P.E., Head Coach Baseball, Concess. hand, OEA Sponsor; DENNIS FEAG- Manager, 7th P.E.; GEORGE DYK- LER—Applied Life Science, 8th grade STRA—Voc. Auto Mech., Junior Class science, Jr. High F-Ball coach, 7th sponsor. Junior Prom Chair.; SARAH grade Bskt-Ball Coach; ANDREW ELDRIDGE—Typing I II, Short- GEIGOLD—Adv. Ag., 8th grade ag.. Hand I, Jr. High Bus. Club, Soph. Voe ag. Coop, Intro, ag., CLAW Club Class sponsor; ROBERT EWING— sponsor. Senior elass sponsor; ROB- Draft. I, Voc. Draft.; DORTHY ERT NOVY—7th grade Social Stud- FEIGHTNER—Ind. Reading, Prac. ies. World History I II, Audio Vi- Eng., Journ., Yr.-bk Advisor; VIRGIL sual Coordinator, Asst. Frosh Bkt-Ball FINCHUM—Gov., Psyc., Current Coach; DONNA RARICK-Music 8, Events, Econ.; JEAN FROHRIEP- Chorus 7-9, Cncrt Choir I II, Jr. Eng. 8-10, Frosh class sponsor; Sr. High Swing Choir; KATHY SHIRLEY HAYNES-Span. I-IV, ROE—Social Studies 7 8, Jr. High Span. Club sponsor, soph, class spon- Stu. Counc.; ROBERT ROMINE-So- sor; ALAN HUNTER-Appl. Life cial Studies 8, Sociology, Cadet Teach- Sci., Chem. I II, Jr. High F-Ball ers, Jr. High Stu. Coun., FTA sponsor; Coach; RICHARD KOCHERT— DAVID SILDEN—Music 7, Jr. High Woodwkg. I II, Ind. Arts, Health 7, Band, Elem. Band, Marching Band, Frosh F-BaU Coach, Asst. Vars. Music Drama Dir., Band Dir., Pep Res. Bskt-Ball Coach; ECHO Band; JAMES SPULLER—Art; PA- LEWIS—8th grade Eng., Knitting TRICIA BREWER—7th 8th grade club sponsor; JEAN LEWIS—Study math, Jr. High Chr-ldr sponsor; ROB- Hall Supervisor; LENORE LEWIS— ERT BYRD—8th grade math. Health, Guid., Pers. Typing; ELIZABETH P.E., Prac. math. Head coach Bskt- LOVE—Lit. Explor., World Lit, Lat. Ball, Frosh F-BaU coach. Senior class I-IV, Eng. 10, Lat. club sponsor, NHS sponsor; RICHARD CAPIN—Plane sponsor. PAT BREWER BOB BYRD RICHARD CAPIN ANN CRAW TOM CRIST GEORGE DYKSTRA SARAH JEAN ELDRIDGE ROBERT EWING DOROTHY FEIGHTNER " VIRGIL FINCHUM JEAN FROHRIEP SHIRLEY HAYNES ALAN HUNTER RICHARD KOCHERT ECHO LEWIS JEAN LEWIS LENORE LEWIS ELIZABETH LOVE BOB BYRD LOUADDA MARKS MELANIE MASON VICTORIA MATTHEWS LESTER MCCARTNEY MARY MELLOTT CLEO MILLER DAVID NEAL BARBARA OLIN RONALD REEVES TOM ROBINSON CAROL SCHLABACH MICHAEL SELTENRIGHT KAREN SIMMONS LARRY STOMM MERIDITH STORER TOM CRIST LOUADDA MARKS-Guid., Stit., Y- CAROL SCHLABACH-Foods I teens sponsor; MELANIE MASON— II, Home Ec. 8, Con. Found., FHA Jr. High Sci., club sponsor; VICTO- sponsor. Junior class sponsor; MI- RIA MATTHEWS-Acad. Tutoring; CHAEL SELTENRIGHT-Jr. High LESTER MCCARTNEY-Voc. DE, Guid., Human. Group Guid., Frosh Voc. Coop., Typing, Coop, VICA; sponsor; KAREN SIMMONS—Res. I, MARY MELLOTT—Eng. 7, Jr. High Comp II, Eng. 9, Senior sponsor; Remedial, Eng. 9 10 remedial, LARRY STOMM—Bus. Law, Book- Chess Club sponsor; CLEO keeping I II, Gen. Bus., Jr. Sponsor, MILLER—Biology I II, Soph. Bookstore Manager; MERIDITH sponsor; DAVID NEAL—Alg., Senior STORER—Librarian; MARGARET Math, 8th grade Bskt-Ball Coach, Jr. VAN LEUVAN-Eng. 7; WILBERT High F-BaU Coach, Intra. Flag F-Ball; WELLHAUSEN-Metal MV, Ind. BARBARA OLIN—Cloth. I II, Arts, Power Mech., Elect. I 11. Asst. Housing, Home Ec. 7, Child Dev., Tr. Coach, Head Wrest. Coach, Asst. Adult Living, Inter Rel., FHA spon- F-Ball Coach, Jr. Sr. High Intra. sor; RONALD REEVES—Math 7, Jr. Bskt-Ball sponsor, Frosh sponsor. High Remedial Math, Jr. High Vol- sponsor Let. club; DAVID WIANT— BaU Intra.; TOM ROBINSON-Jr. Sci. 8, P.E., Health, P.E. 8, Head F- High Special Ed.; Ball Coach. Senior Divi Seniors choose White, Royal Blue as colors CURT ANDERSON. Acad.; Stu. Coun. 1; Pep 2; Span. 1; A-V 4; F-ball 14; Tr. 1; I-murals 1 — 4; Mem. State F-baLl 4. KENT ANDREWS, Gen.; Let. 4; F-baLl 14; Wres. 4; I-murals 1-4; Mem. State F-ball 4. MARK ANDREWS, Bus.; Pep 14; FCA 4; Let. 1,2; Span. 1,2; F-ball 1-4; Wres. 3,4., JIM ASHENFELTER, Acad. ANDY BAKER, Voc.; F-baU 1; DE 3; Sw. Choir 4., DALRENE BARGER. Bus,; Pep 3. 4; Y-teens 3.4; Cdt. Choir 1-4., BILL BEBER. Voc.; OEA 3; FTA 3; DE 4. RHONDA BERTSCH Acad.; OEA 3. RANDY BIXLER. Voc.; ICE Pres. 4., REGINA BLOMEKE, Gen.; GAA 1; Pep 1-3 Class Rep. 4; Lat. 1; Y-bk 4. RON BLOTKAMP, Acad.; Let. Pres. 4; F- ball 1-3 Capt. 4; Bkt-baU 1; Tr. 4; I-murals 24. KIM BONAR, Acad.; Trans, from Northwood; NHS 4; Stu. Coun. 1; GAA 14; Pep 1-4; Y-bk 1; Gris’ V-baU 3,4; Gris’ Bkt-ball 4, Capt. 3. KAREN BONOSKI, Bus.; Pep 1,2; OEA 4; Lat. 1.2; Class Treas. 2,4. MICHAEL BOUC¬ HER, Gen.; Golf 3,4; JAHNI BRANDT, Voc.; GAA 1,3,4; Pep 1,3,4; ICE 4; Chorus 1-3; Gris’ V-hall 3; GrLs’ Bkt-hall 4; Tr. 4; DAVE BREN¬ NAN, Acad.; Pep 1-3; F-hall 1; I-murals 1,2,4; VICA Sec. 4; PAT BRUMBAUGH, Gen.; Pep 3,4; DEAN BRUNS, Acad.; Stu. Coun. 4, Alt. 3; Pep 1-4; Y-bk 4; Lat 1; Ba-ball 1,4; I-murals 14; Boys’ State Alt. 4; Sr. Ply; AU School Ply 4; CRAIG BUCKLES, Acad., CATHY BURN- ISTON, Gen.; Pep 1-4; FHA 4; Miss Garrett Cand.; Pom-Pom 1-3; Chorus 14; HANK CAR¬ PER. Voc., KENNY CHARLES, Voc.; Stu. Coun. 1, F-hall 2; Wres. 3; I-murals 2,3; Pep 1- 4. Below: Senior Steve Tarlton puts the finishing touches on the emblem he made for the Juarez Chapter of the Sociedad Honoraria Espanola. Curt Anderson Jim Ashenfelter Bill Beber Gina Blomeke Kent Andrews Andy Baker Rhonda Bertsch Ron Blotkamp Mark Andrews Darlene Barger Randy Bixler Kim Bonar 104 Seniors Above left: See. Peggy ' Sutton; Pres. Doug Johnston: Ex. Com. Loren Dove; Row 2 Treas. Karen Bonkoski: Ex. Com. Rosie Mansfield: - Pres. Kim Oster. Above right: Vonda Sipe lakes pleasure in a dance with her date at the Semi-Formal. Below: Paul Rassel. Mark Zimmerman, Ron Shafer, and Kim Oster show their senior spirit. Karen Bonkoski Pat Brumbaugh Cathy Bumiston Jahni Brandt Dean Bruns Hank Carper Dave Brennan Craig Buckles Kenny Charles Seniors 105 State Championship Adds to Senior Year KIM CLADY, Gen; Chorus 2-4; Cnt. Choir 3,4; CONNIE COX, Bus; FHA Sec 3; Photo 4; Sw. Choir 4; Cnt Choir 3,4; STEVE CRAGER, Voc; CARRIE CUSTER, Acad; NHS 3,4; GAA 1-4; Pep 1-4; Y-teens 1,2; Y-bk Ad. mgr 4; Gris ' State 4; Rail 3,4; Miss Garrett Can; CHERYL CUSTER, Bus; GAA 1-3; Pep 1,2; Y-teens Pres 4; FHA V-pres 3; Pres 4 Alt Cheer 1; KEVIN CUSTER, Acad; Pep 3,4; Lat. 1-4; Let. 4; F-ball 1-4; Bkt-ball 1,2; Wres 3,4; I-murals 3,4; State F-ball Champs 4; PAT DELUCENAY, Bus; Pep 2; OEA 3, His 4; V-baU 2; NANCY DEM- BICKIE, Bus; GAA 1; Pep 1,2; OEA 4; Lat 2; BECKIE DENNISON, Gen; Stu Coun 1; FHA 1-3; D.E. Pres 4; Band 1-4; V-Pres 4; Garrett Fea Twirl 1-4; Miss Garrett Can; JEANNE DICKISON, Acad; Oea 4; FHA 1; ANDY DIRCKSEN, Acad; Let 1; FCA 4; F-ball 1-4; Bkt-ball 1; Wres. 3,4; I-murals 2-4; Sec. 1- Pep 1-4; LOREN DOVE, Acad; NHS 3,4; Span. 1,2; Bkt-ball 1-4; Sec. 2; Pres.; Ex. Com. 4; Boys State Alt 4; JEFF EMENHISER, Voc; F-baU 1; Bkt-ball 1; Golf 1; Ba-ball 2; I-murals 2-4; DI¬ ANA ENDSLEY, Bus; D.E. Pres 4; DAN FEAGLER, Bus; OEA 2; Let. 1-4; FCA 1; F- baU 1-4; Bkt-baU 1-4; BabaU 1-4; HELEN BAR¬ BARA FINN, Acad; GAA 1,2; Pres 3; Pep 1,2; Lat 1-3; V-ball 3,4; Bkt-ball 3,4; Miss Garrett Can; BOB FLANAGAN, Gen; Stu Coun 4; Pep 3; Let. 4; FCA 4; F-ball 2A; Ba-ball 3-4; Wres 3- 4; I-murals 2-4; Trans from Blissfield, Mich. ABBIE FORBES, Bus; MIKE FOSNAUGH, Acad; JUANA FUENTES, Bus; OEA 4; Bkt- baU 2,3; FAITH ANN FURNISH, Bus; Pep 1; DAVE GARN, Voc; F-baU 1; Trk 1; I-murals 1. Kim.Clady Cheryl Custer Nancy Dembeckie Connie Cox Kevin Custer Beekie Dennison Carrie Custer Pat DeLuceney Jeanne Dickbon Left: Pam Kinsey won the " Miss Garrett Pag¬ eant” for 1974. Right: While standing on the radiator Hank Carper fixes the blind so the sun won’t get in his eyes. Top: Kevin Custer displays his musical talent with " Smogcat” at the Halloween dance. Bottom: Jamie Wise, runner-up for Miss Gar¬ rett, went on to become Miss DeKalb. . ndy Dirckson Diana Endsley Bob Flanagan Juana Fuentes Loren Dove Dan Feagler . bbie Forbes Faith Furnish Jeff Emenhiser Helen Finn Mike Fosnaugh Dave Gam Seniors 107 Above: Cheryl Custer and her date enjoy each other’s company at the Semi-Formal dance. Above right: Senior sponsors this year are Miss Karen Simmons, Mr. Andy Giegold, Mr. Dick Capin, and Mrs. Kathy Boice. ZANE GERBER, Gen.; F-BaU Mgr. 1; Bkt Ball Mgr. 1; Voc. Draft. 1-4; Ag. Coop. 1-3. MIKE GERHARDT, Voc.; VICA 1; Mem. State F-Ball Champs; F-BaU 14; Bkt-Ball 14. BILL GIN¬ GERY, Voc.; Pep 14; Let. 4; FCA 4; Mem. State F-Ball Champs; F-Ball 14. DAVE GOR¬ MAN, Acad.; Pep 34; FFA 1; Span 1; Voc. Draft. 1; F-Ball 1-2; Bkt-BaU 12; I-murab 14 Capt. SHERRY GRIFFIN, Voc.; Pep 2; OEA 3; Chorus 24; Cnt. Choir 34; Sw. Choir 4. MARY ELLEN HAAG, Voc.; VICA 34. JOHN HAMMOND, Voc.; VICA 34; I-murals 1-4. ROSEMARY HENDERSON, Gen. KAY HEN- SINGER, Acad.; Pep 1; OEA 3. ROBERT HENSINGER, Acad. DAVID LEE HIGH, Gen. ROGER HOUSER, Voc.; Pep 1; VICA Rep. 1; Wdshp. Lab Asst. 1-3. MIKE HOW¬ ARD, Voc. DENNIS HULL, NHS 34; X-Cntry 14; Tr. 14. LYNN JEFFERY, Gen.; OEA 3; F- BaU 1-3; Bkt-Ball 1; Tr. 2; I-murals 2-4; Pep 2- 4. PAULA JINNINGS, Bus.; NHS 34; Bkstore asst. Mgr. 4. DOUG JOHNSTON, Acad.; NHS 34 Pres. 4; Y-Bk 24 Ed4, Sec. Ed. 3; Span. 1- 2 Treas—2; Golf 34; Class V-Pres. 3; Class Pres. 4; Boys’ State 3; Jum. Wrkshp. 8. KEVIN JONES, Acad.; Span. 1-2; A-V 1-4. CHRIS KEARNS, Acad.; Pep 1-2,4; Wood Jont. 4; Lat. 1-2,4; FCA 4; I-murals 1-2,4. KATHY KEL- HAM, Bus.; Pep 1-2 Sgt. Arms 3, Pres. 4; OEA Pari. 4, Exec. Board Mem. 3. DEBBIE KEN¬ NEDY, Gen.; GAA 1-2; Chorus 24. Zane Gerber Dave Gorman John Ha mm ond Mike Gerhardt Sherry Griffin Rosemary Henderson BUI Gingery Mary Ellen Haa Kay Hensinger 108 Seniors Pure as Bob Hensinger Mike Howard Paula Jinnings Chris Kearns the Driven Snow chosen as class play Top: Senior girls cheer the team on to a state championship. Above: Dave Brennan and Ron Shafer don’t look too interested in their Senior Math assignment. Dave High Dennis Hull Doug Johnston Kathy Kelbam Roger Houser Lynn Jefferys Kevin Jones Debbie Kennedy Seniors 109 Peggy Sutton reigns as ' ' 75” gridiron queen SCOTT KIMMEL, Voc.; Stu. Coun. 1,2; Pep 2, I.C.E. 4; Voc. Dratf. 1,3; F-baU 1, Ba-ball 1; 1- murals 1-4. SHEILA KING, Bus.; NHS 4; Stu Coun. 3, V-Pres. 4; GAA 1-3; Pep 1; OEA, 3 Rec. Sec., Treas 4; Chr-ldr 1-4; M iss Garrett Cand.; Chr-ldr Wrkshp 2-4; Stu. Coun. Wrkshp 4; Sr. Play; Rep Un Fund 4. DAN KINSEY, ACAD.; Tbes. 4; Let. 4; F-ball 1; Bkt-ball 1-3; Golf 1-4; 1-murals 4; Pep 4; ,411 school ply 3.4; Bnd 1. PAM KINSEY, Acad.; GAA 1,2,4, Sec. 3; Pep 1,2,4, Sgt. of arms 3, Thes. 4; Lat. 1-4; Girls V-ball 2-4; Gris B-ball 3,4; Gris Tr. 3,4; Miss Garrett 1974; Sr. Ply.; All School ply. 2-4; Miss DeKalb Cand.; Bnd 1,2. FAYE KLI¬ NGER. Voc.; DE. LARRY KNAPP, Gen.; Pep 1; Let. 1; F-baU 1-4; Bkt-ball 1; 1-murals 1. CAROL KOCK, Bus.; Sr. ply.; OEA 3, V. Pres. 4; GAA 2,3, V-Pres 4; Pep 1,3, V-Pres. 4; Y- Teens 2-4; AU School ply 2. THERESA KRO- CKER, Gen. BOB KRUGER. Voc.; Pep 1; Let. 4; FCA 4; F-haU 14; Bkt-baU 1,2; Ba-baU 1; I- murals 1; Wdshp asst. 3,4; Sr. ply. ROBIN LANGE, Acad.; Pep 3,4; Thes 3, Treas. 4; Y-Bk, asst ad mgt 4, asst bus. mgt 4; Span. 1-3; Sr. ply; X-Cntry 4 sta.; All school ply 3. SUSAN LETIZIA. Acad.; GAA 1,2; Pep 1-3; Thes. 3, Sec. 4; Y-Bk 3; Span 14; Track 3,4; Gym. 14; Pom-Pom 1; All School ply 2,3; Sr. ply mgt.; Libr asst. 1-3; VICA 4. DAVID LE- WELLYN, Gen, I-murals 4. JAN LOUT- ZENHISER. Bus; GAA 1,2; Pep 1; FHA 1,2; Gym 1; Pom-Pom 1,2; Coun. Capers 3. DIANE MANSFIELD, Bus, Pep 14; FHA 3; Gris V- BaU 3. ROSIE MANSFIELD, Bus.; NHS 3, Sec. 4; OEA Rep. 3; GAA 1,2; Stu. Coun. 2 Sec. 4; Pep 1,2,3 Pres. 4; Gris V-baU 2,3, Capt. 4; All school ply 2,3; D.A.R. 4; Class Sec 3, Class exec, hoard; CINDY MATHYS, Bus. JOE MCCORKEL, Acad.; Y-Bk Bus. Mgr.; X-Cntry Mgr. . TERI MCPHEETERS. Acad.. Gris B- BaU 3. Below left: Mike Bougher hstens to the sweet sounds of " Under New Management.” Below right: Basketball Homecoming Court: Sarah Mavity, Theresa Schultz, Queen Maureen Moran, Debbie Snook, Sandy Kruger, and Che¬ ryl LeweUyn. I Robin Lange Jan Loutzenhiser Cindy Mathys Sue Letizia Diane Mansfield Joe McCorkel Dave Lewellyn Rosie Mansfield Teri McPheeters Top; Mr. Wiant is all smiles while he talks to the crowd after the slate championship. Below left; Foolhall Queen Peggy Sutton and Pam Ringler flash a smile after the contest. Below right; Paul Rassel does some fierce blocking for Mike Gerhardl. State Football Medals go to 15 Senior Men Top: Abbie Forbes marcbes out after graduation a new alumnus of GHS. Bottom: Julie Parker gets a laugh at the OEA-Pep Club Semi-formal. Maureen Moran Marie Nolan Valerie Ousley Scott Parker Craig Myers Debbie Omspacher Cathy Parker Mark Pfefferkorn Mary Myers Kim Oster Julie Parker Cindy Potter 112 Seniors MAURKKN MORAN, V m.; Siu. (;..un. 1-3.1 Pep 1,3,4; OEA 3, Oiutcr. S t. 4; Ola.-.- Pro. 1; Mi Ganrctl Gancl.; (3ir-l(lr 1; (3ir-l(lr 2; 2; (3irl-l lr Gamp: F ' rooh F-ball ll-i-omiiif! Grt. .NG.A Glir-Ulr ( aiiip 2; K- Ball Homing Gainl. 1. GR.AKi MYERS, (icn.; Slu. Gouii. 1; Pep. 2; Span. 1; la-t. G.lub 4: E-Hall 2; Ba-ball 1-t; I-murab 1-3, Gaptain 4. .M.ARV .MYERS. Bus.; Pep. 1.2; OE.A 3; l.G.E. Pro.; Gnt. (ihori 3,4; Ghoir 2; MARIE NOLAN, Gen.; DEBBIE OM.SP.AGHER. Bus.; GAA 1; Pep 1; Y-Bk 1; kl.M O.STER. Arad.; L.-t. Glub 4; EGA. 4; E-ball 1; Bkt-ball 1-L Ba-ball l-l; Sr. Vic. Pres.; VALERIE OLSLEY, Bus.; G.ATHY SEE GASSELMAN PARKER. Gen.; Pep 1-2; EHA 1-2; Goun. Gapers; Pom Pom 1-2; JL’LIE P.ARKER. Gen.; NHS 4; FH.A 4; Sec Treas 4; V-ball 3,4 mgr. 4: B-ball 4 -Mgr.; Tr. 4 Mgr.; Gri.sco .Award 4; SGOTT P.ARKER. Gen.; E-baU 2; Bkt-ball 2; Ba-ball 2; MARK PEEE- EERKORN, Gen.; Let. Glub 4; E-ball Bkt-ball 1.2; Ba- ball 1-3-4, Wres. 3, Mem State E-ball Team 1-4; 1-mur- aLs 2-4; GINDY POTTER. Gen.; G.AA 1. UOLG POT¬ TER. Gen.; VIGA 4: LARRY PI TT. Acad.; Span. 2; Tr. 1; Pep. 2; PAUL R.ASSEL Trans. .Acad. Gol. Gity; NHS 3-4: Stu. Coun. 2-4; class pres 2; Pep 4; Span. 2. Let. Glub 4; EGA 4; E-ball 1-4; Bkt-ball 1-2; Golf 1-4; 1- murlas 3-4; Boys ' State; Phil Eskew .Award, .Mem of Slate F-Ball Ghamps A. LAURIE REEVES. .Acad.; GAA. NHS—3.4. 1,4; Pep 1-4; Y -Teens 1-4 Sh at .Amis 2, Sec. 3 Treas. 4: Lat. 1-4; -ball 2.4; .Miss Garrett Cand. DAY E RENCH. Gen, Stu. Goun. 2; Lat. 1-2; F- baU 1; Tr. 2. MARLENE RESSLER. Bus. Tran. Lan¬ caster; School paper 3 typisU Song and Drama 3; Sr. Choir Frosh. Choir. M.ARY ' RICCUS. Pep 1; Chorus 4; VALESKA RICCILIS. Gen.; Pep 1; Y-teens 1; Y-Bk 3; FTA. 2,4; Pres. 4; A-V 2; Con Choir 2.3.4; Chorus 1. CATHY ROBERTS, Gen. GAA 1-3; Pep 1-3; Y-Teens 1; OEA 3; Span. l.Pres 4; V-ball 2; Span. Hon. Society 4. Y-Bk4. Below left: Chris Kearns gets ready to hump off Curt .Anderson in Theatre .Arts. Below Right: Pam Kinsey and Teresa Schultz decorate the senior hall for the Dekalh hasketball game. Doug Potter Laurie Reeves Mary Riccius Larry Putt Dave Rench Valeska Riccius Paul Rassel Marlene Ressler Cathy Roberts New Aiuiouncemeiits render centennial theme THERESA SCHULTZ, Bus.; NHS 3,4; Pep; Y- Teens 1; Thes. 4; OEA 3-4; Y-BK; Lat. 1-2; RaU. 2-4; Gris State Alt. 4; RON SHAFER, Acad.; Boy’s Pep 3-4; Ba-baU 1; I-murals 3-4; GARY SHIPPY, Acad.; Y-Bk 3; Let. 4; F-baU 1; Bkt-ball 1-4; Capt. 3-4; Ba-ball 1-4. RON SHROADS, Acad.; Boys Pep 4; I-murals 3. VONDA SIPE, Voc.; Pom-Pom 1-3; Pep 1-2; Y-Teens 4; FFA 24, 3 Sec; FHA 1,2 Pres.-3, Dist. Off. 3, BECKY SMITH, Bus.; Stu. Coun. 1; GAA 1-2; Pep Pep 1-2; Y-Teens 1-2; OEA 34 Rec. Sec. 4; Chr-Ldr. Res. Alt. 2, Vars. 34; Miss Garrett Can. 4 tal aw; Chr-Ldr Wrkshp 34; Chr-ldr Spir. Stick win. 3; Bnd Jr-Hi 1-2. JACK SMURR, Gen.; Choir 34; F-hall 1; Bkt-haU 1,3; I-murals 2,4. DEBBIE SNOOK, Acad.; NHS 4; GAA 1-3; Pep 1,2,3 Rep. 4; Y-Teens 1-2; Y-Bk Sec. Ed. 4; Lat. 1-3; Rail. 24. JEFF SNYDER, Voc.; FFA Rep. 1-2, Sent. 3, Pr ., St. Del. 4. MARTHA EVELYN MARY ANNE SOMERS, Bus.; Pep 1; FHA 1-3; Gris’ Tra. 34; Pom-Pom 1-2; Gym. 1-2; V.l.C.A. 4; Coun. Cap. 3; Buc- Buc 1-2; Gris’ F-ball 34. DEBBIE SOUDER, Bus.; Pep 1; OEA 34. TERRI LYNNE SPROAT, Acad.; Pep 2; FTA 1; Lat. 3; A-V 1. JEFF STEMEN, Voc. KIM STROCK, Bus.; GAA 1-3; Pep 1-3; Y-Teens 1; OEA 34; Lat. 1; Gris’ Tr. 2; Chr-ldr Res. 2, Vars. Alt. 3; Chr-ldr Camp NCA 2. PEGGY SUTTON, Bus.; NHS 4; Pep 1,2,3, Rep. 4 Sec; Y-Teens 1; OEA 3 Ex. Bd. 4 Pres.; Gris’ Tra. 2; Class Off. 3, Treas. 4, Sec; Bkt-baU H. Com. Cand. 3; F-baU H.Com Queen 4; Coun. Cap. 3; Sen. Play 4. KIM SWANDEIL Voc. STEVE TALLEY, Voc.; V.l.C.A. 4; Boys’ Pep 1.2.4; Voc. Draft. 2; I- murals 1-2. MARION TARLTON, Acad. FFA 1- I-murals 2; Bnd 14. MELANIE TARLTON, Bus.; GAA 3; Pep 4; OEA 34. STEVE TAR¬ LTON, Gen.; Boys’ Pep 1; Thes. 1; Let. 1; FCA 4; F-ball 14; Bkt-baU Man. 1; Golf 1-3; I-murals 2- 3; Class Off. 1 Treas; Decor. Com. Prom 3. JAYNE THRUSH, Acad.; NHS 34; GAA 1-4; Pep 1,2,3 Treas. 4 Sgt. at Arms; Y-Teens 1-2; Lat. 14; Gris’ Tr. 3; Gris’ V-ball 2; Sen. Play 4. DAVE TTTT.LTS. Voc.; Stu. Coun. 1; I.C.E. 4; Tra. 1-2; I-murals 1-2. MARTY WAGNER, Voc.; Transfer from Miami. In. 3 STEVE WALTON, Acad.; Stu. Coun. 4 Treas; Boys’ Pep 1-2; Thes. 34; Y-bk 34; Span. 1-3; Let. 4; FCA 4; F-baU 24; Bkt-baU 34; Tra. 2,4; Golf 1- 4; I-murals 2; AU School Ply. 24; Sen. Ply. 4. Maureen Moran and Gary Shippy head home after the Lettermans’ and Thespians hayride. Theresa Schultz Ron Shroads Jack Smurr Martha Somers Ron Shafer Vonda Sipe Debbie Snook Debbie Souder Gary Shippy Becky Smith Jeff Syeder Terri Sproat Jeff Stemen Kim Swander Melanie Tarllon Dave TuUis Kim Strock Steve Talley Steve Tarlton Marty agner Peggy Sutton Marion Tarlton Jayne Thrush Steve Walton Seniors 115 Seniors are riehest class ever in GHS history ANGELA WATSON, Voc.; St. Coun. 1-2; Y- Teens 1-2. NICK WESTRICK, Voc. MIKE WILMOT, Acad.; F-BaU Mgr. 2-4; Bkt-BaU Mgr. 2-4; X-Cntry Mgr. 1; Tr. Mgr. 1-4. JAMIE WISE, Acad.; Stu. Coun. 1,3-4; Thes. 3, Pres. 4; Chr-Ldr. Res 1, Var. 2-3 Capt., Chr-Ldr. Wrkshp. 1-3; Miss Garrett Cand.; Miss Dekalb Co.; All School Ply. 2-4; Prom Co-Chair.; Sr. Ply. CHUCK WOLF, Bus. Bkstor Asst. Mgr.; Ba-BaU 1-3. MARY WOOD, Gen.; Pep 1; Y- Teens 1; Choir 1-3. DAN WOODRUFF, Bus.; Thes. 1-4; FFA Tres. 3-4; Lat. 1; A-V 1-3; Tr 3- 4; Wres. 3-4. LARRY ZECCA, Gen.; VICA 4; Stu, Coun. 1; F-BaU 1-2; K-Cntry 3; Tr. 2,4; I- Murals 1-4. MARK ZIMMERMAN, Gen.; F- BaU 1-3, Capt. 4; Mem State F-BaU Champs; Tr. 2; Class V-Pres. 2; First team State Class " A” Tackle. Below: Curt Anderson and Craig Myers visit Dave Gorman at home in his locker during the holiday seasons at Garrett High School. Below right Seniors Andy Dirckson, Kevin Custer, Jeff Stemen, Craig Myers, Dave Garn, and Ron Shafer pull up a bench from the Commons to relax at lunch. 116 Seniors Angela Watson Jamie Wise Dan Woodruff Nick Westrick Charles Wolf Larry Zecca Mike Wihnot Mary Wood Mary Z imm erman Oass of 76 selects burgundy and gold as class colors JoAnn AndrrwR Abbir Bakrr Carolyn ballrntine Jeff Barf ' er Drnur BfOMin Brenda Berpier Sherri Be«t Debbie Bishop lila Bishop John Blomeke Sheri Bock Martha Bonkoski Tim Bougfaer Tim Bowman Wayne Bunn Bill Bumiston Kim Carteaux Cindy Castle Jody Charles Sue Chestennan Dick Christlieb Linda Qabaugb Pat Cline Charlotte Cox Laura Ciager Roger Creager Nancy Coetin Trish Dircksen Juniors 117 Juniors set new record high; Terfsa ( cix Brenda Daley (diris Davis Terry Diederii li Trish Direksen Lori Dirr Bob Dunean Malt Ellen Neal Esselburn Bob Ewing Mark P ' eagler David Ferguson Jude F ' oiirman Beeki Freeman I ' errv Freeman Lon Frit , Tina Frost Karolvn Furnish Keith (iarn (diris (reiser I’at (renlis Slaev (ierhardt Kalhv (ietls Jeff (rillespie Mike (iingery Rieh Gingery Rosie (Jingery Karen Griffeii Jeff Griffith (iarv Ilaffner Debbie Hammond Randy Hampshire Joe Harmon (Hen Hawkins Jeff Helbert Marcia Higgins Steve High Jeff Hippensleel Julie Huffman Kevin Hull Tim Hullinger Nedra Januseski Tim Loutenhiser 118 Juniors f-’ earn $2457 in magazine sales Robin JfHtiT Jrnni JohnHon AUia Joneit Keith Jone Dave Kelhani Dennis Kennedy ( hrib Knisely Joe Kobiela Tony Kuble Mary Koehl Sean Koskie Jeff Krider Sandy Kruger Loyd Laione Alan Lemish Tim Loutzenhiser Dale Martin Terri Mathys Jim McCartney Debbie McDaniel Mitch McFann Gary McPheeters Linda Michaels Aileen Mock Ken Molargik Tom Molargik Dennis Morris Jill Mueller Ann Muzzillo Dan Olson Ray Osteen Denise Parker Wayne Payton Julie Pence Randy Pence Pat Penland I ( i ' Front: Diane Suter Back: Denise Parkei £ Juniors 119 Myron Pfister Cindy Pieklesimer Theresa Quince Anita Rahrig Walt Rassel Diane Ray Lisa Rex Betty Kay Roehm Duane Runion Fred Sawyer George Schultz Elaine Schurr Eric Schurr Kirk Schurr Gene Schlotterback Penny Seffemick Kathy Shaw Dennis Shenk Doug Shenk Sue Shoudel Dan Simon Greg SkeUy Howard Smith Tim Smith Tom Smurr Kevin Snook Diane Suter Richard Suter Russ Thurman Tony Vanderpool Karen Vincent Kevin Vincent P e Wade Denise W ' alter Janet W ' alton Mike Warfield Sue Westrick Mike Wilcox Tim Wilcox Debbie Wiley Charles Winans Joyce Woodward Bobbie Yarde Paul Yarian Linda Zeider Ray Osteen 120 Juniors L«it Adatiu Ooup . hhenfelter B ' b y Babbitt Je-ff Bartrlh Jim Bauman Paul Brbt-r Julie Best Cindy Blair Dan Bougher Kent Bowman Dan Bradley Jeri Brandt Jeff Brooks Monica Bunn Jamie Carroll Cindy Casselman Kellie Christlieb Marsha Clady Sophomores choose powder and royal blue for class jackets Debbie Claxton Mark Cleveland Kay Cornell Ken Cousin o Mary ' Cousino Kaye Craper Todd Custer Diane DeKoninrk Mike DeKoninck Lynn DeLauder Sherry Delauder Randy DeLong Brian DeLucenay Laurie Derickson Shannon Derrow Stephanie DePew Vicki Diederich Julie Englert Lisa arian Sophomores 121 122 Karen Feasel Brian Flesch Tony Flesch Craig Fosnaugh Tina Foster Nancy Fourman Joan Freeman Lena Fugate Greg Gerber Rick Getts Susie Gingery Susan Griffin Tim Griffin Val Griffin Cindy Hall Carol Hammond Steve Harmon Dan Hathaway Terri Heal Greg Hicks Tony High Debbie Hofferman Don Holbrook Kathy Homett Front Tina Foster Back; Mary Zimmerman Sophs hold spirit stick for holiday hallway decorations Ij)ri Jcfffry Joleiie Johnmtn Trarey Johnson Sarah Kt-lham Bnii ' f Kennedy Rita Kepple Lanre Kimmel larry Ktnp Don Koskie Lori Lampe Tim Lantz Cindy Lash Earnest Leach Sherrill Lewellyn Joe Ley Judy Malony Mark Martin Rick McClish Kelly McFann Sandy Meser ier Peggy Michaels Chris Miles Terry Miller Renee Morr Mike Morsches Bill Muzzillo Susie Myers Maggie Newman Patty Omspacher Kerry Oster Tonia Panning Mike Payton Amy Pence Beth Penland April Perkins Bev Perry Bob Petcoff Kevin Pfefferkom Gary Poling Keith Potter Alice Quince Rick Ransbottom Sandv Meservier Sophomores 123 Alisa Reed Randy Reed Paul Reffner Renee Rist Janice Roberts Norman Runion Linda Schurr Debby Scott Marsba Shaw Jerry Sigler Christeen Smith Denny Smith Mike Smith Randy Smith Dan Somers Marcia Steigmeyer Peggy Steller Todd Stemen Mickey Steury Mike Stockert Fred Streets Cindy Treadwell Jim Treesh Kathy Vanderbosch Arnetta Van Holten Cindy Walker Dave Walker Linda Walter Bridget Waring Debbie Wells. Donald WeUs Mike Whyte Rhonda Williams Judy Woodruff Lisa Yarian Mary Zimmerman Tim Lantz Engine 77 float takes trophy during football homecoming 124 Sophomore6 Freshmen- another 163 students Eili ' cn Rinninv Tim B isliop IJiida Blossinger (iarol Blolkaiiip JikI) Bciiikonki Man Boiij ' Iut Aii l Bowman Deanna Bowrnar Soil Bowrnar Renee Brineefield JikIv Brown Teresa Biiriiisloii Erie (!arpio iekie i ' .asKelnian Leonard (dirisllieh (iaivin ( ' lat au " h Karen (dadv Bol) (dine Rieh King Freshmen I2. ' Geri Collins Pete Costin John Cox Sheree Crabill Jody Creager Tony Creager Casey Crise Cheryl Cusick Curt Custer Bob Daniels Tom Danklefsen Jim Davis David DeKoninck Becky Delauder Charlotte Delauder Julie Dennison Sandy Deventer Joan Dickison Bob Diederich Joel Eberhard Tim Eck Lisa EUert Jeff Emenhiser Tom Esselbum Julie Ferguson Tina Fetter Pat Flanagan Rita Flesch Louane Freeman Debbie Freeze Dan Frost Dave Fuentes John Gael Kris Gerhardt Bruce Getts Valerie Gibson Mike Gillespie Mark Gingery Lesbe Grawcock Cathy Greenway Kirk Grimm Beth Haffner Brian Haffner Tim Hall Roland Harding Ty Harter Jim Hatton Cindy Heller Front: Doreen Moore Back: Rita Flesch 126 Fre8hmen Freshmen move up and acquire privilege of Senior lockers Hensinper Matt Herzer Sharon Hippinti Scott Hiph Thomati Hiph Barh Hillcpa.sM Darlene Homett Julia Howard Louis Hyde Cary Isham Karen James Kim Jensen Rick Jester Diane Kearns Tami Kelham Abby Kennedy Beth Kennedy Rich Kiiip Lori Kleeman Cathy Kline Susan Kock Crep Lanpfeldt Thoma Lantz Dianna Leland Joel Lillie Chris Linpar Terry Lockwood Tim Madsen Debbie Malcon Julie Manuel Denise Mansfield Sarah Mavity Ray McBride Dan McCartney Lori McDaniel Jamie McPheeters Jeff MeUott Dawn Mettert Lori Molargik Doreen Moore Jeff Morris Donna Mosley Leslie Crawcock Malt Mvers Man aslall) Tam Nieriiian DcVia ni‘ Nodiiie Ralaiula Nodine Lori Oven Karen Parker Kim Pavloa David Peiiee (k-iie Peters Riek Plaeeneia Jeff Ranslxittom Steve Reiiiijj Jill Reiu h Beth Rho ' dehamel Pattie Rowe Rhonda Shaw Chervl Shields Sandv Shroads Chari hie Sims R(d)vn Smith Sarali Smith Sharon Snook Mike Steward Riistv Stoekert Craif: Stroek Steve Stroek Sandv Tackles ieki Treesh Juanita ajiers Tom Vagner Brnee Walter Dannv Barfield Len ells Jim ileox Linda ileo sen Rae Ann X arde Frosh win locker privileges Junior high write compositions on behavior Pp. 128 LEFT—The lunrhiine seems to be the center of attraction for Jan itherspoon. Pp. 129 TOP LEFT—In 7th prade Science Sabra Schurr and Todd Marti study even with the dis¬ traction of fellow classmates. TOP RIGHT— Tcrrv Kurtz has a fcelinp of distrust as the smil- inp .s -hcM)l Nurse. Mrs. Sunday, administers a T.B. vaccination. MIDDLE LEFT—Todd Marti " lakes part " in the 7lh prade play. MIDDLE RIGHT—Dan Dcpcw pels a pood look at Mrs. Yvonne Hunter. dr -ss«-d in her spirit day out¬ fit, as Debbie Hathaway and Bobby Slurpis eoneentrale on their lunch. BOTTOM—Spirit shows ihrouph. as Joni Feapler and Staev Harter wear clothes from the .SO ' s. Jr. Koolhall s«‘as )n, a.s llic |)lay«’rs .slaU ' d. " ll wa.s lun l)iil hard work.” riu ' sovoiitli gra(l - oiidcd ihc season willi 2 lies, 2 wins, and on ‘ lo.ss. riie .sevaMilh ;rade eoaeh was Mr. Dennis Kea ;l«‘r. Kijililh grade l ' ooll)all players «-nded the season with a ii-2 record. Kighih grad« ' coaches were Mr. David Neal and Mr. Alan Unnler. " We had the hesi record of all the basket hall teams.” I ' lial w as llu- feel¬ ing of the .seventh grad ' hask ‘lhall players. ' I’heir record was l l-. ' f. ' I’lie sevi ' iith grad»‘ heat Fremont for the (ihampionship title ol the Hamilton ' ronrney. (’oaeh Neal’s eighth grade haskelhall team’s record was . ' -1 t lor the season. I ' odd Marly and Kyle Fleseher, of the wrestling team, placed at the Re¬ gional and w( ' nl on to slate where Kvle won third in his district. Mr. Wilhert Wellhausen along with the help of the Varsity memhers, coached the wrestlers. Iraek coaches were Mr. Robert Novy and Mr. Mike Reidy. For the first time in (HIS history, girls went out for the Jr. High track team. There were no teams available lor the girls. rOl’—Jr. Iligli Truck team: kiiecliii);—Kelli kiiiM-v; Tim Siiiilli; Scott Baker; (ire (iasey; Doiif: Kike; Bol) Stiir it.; Tim V aiiderhosh; K.d Hatcher. STAN 1)1 Nti—ken (irov; Bay Berry; Harry Parian; ( ' .rai ; Hutton; Kick Kedniond; .Sleye kennedy; Dan Nnttle.s; (ioacli Mik - Keidy. MIDDLK THTT—Joni Feaftler shows stroiif; determination in tin- 120 low hurdles. MIDDLK RKHIT-Coach Kidnrt Now takes eharjte while timing his ihiidyelads. BOT¬ TOM—8th rade wrestlin ' : team: Mark O ' Brian; Roper (iett.s; John Boiipher; keith Bock; Karl .Andrews; Jim McDaniels; Ron (h-tts, RO)X 2— Dave Dunklelson; Oary Ort; Mike Jarrett; Ron (ionrad; Steve Diipuid; Richard Olson; Todd Marti. ST.ANDlNti—David (iilhert; I ' eil Dan¬ iels; (.hiick Derrow; Boh Ishuni; Ray Berry; kvle Klesher. I IdO Jr. Hiph Sports A. ' New coaches prepare Jr. Hi h athletic teams i I TOP l,KtT—8th jo’adf ha.knhall l»-am: troni Row—Tim and»-rb » i h (Mar a(:»-r); O ' .uj; tik J»-d tVaph-r. iJ ' -rini ( ryin: I • ' try irmtutm: J ' m- Mi«lt» (Maiiag ' r). KOU 2—Mr, Da%id ,Nr-aL « »a h; Tim Smith; B«h J diti »n; Ham Parian: K -ith tU- hr-r; l rr Str-i - Stripfmn ' ' r; Oar eu»i h: Td Hat hr-r (Man- apr-r). TOF KIOH ' I —fihu«k l.a ' lurnr-r »hoi» hi Irapinp ahilitt in the lotip jump. MIOHI.fc —Kiphth prad - foothall t -am: FRONT ROU —(J Hip Fik»-; SFunn Kxhl ; Ray m md Pr-m; l.am Boh John.am; Ru k R m«»nd. RO ' k 2—Mr. 41ari Hunir-r. ' oa Fi: (-aH Traip Hutton; Ron s(»- -p -r; Orr-p John Manur-b Mr. I »-nn» Fr-aplr-r. roarh. ROU 3—Mr. Havid Nr-ab roa Fi; J»-d FVaph-n Ham Parian; Tim SmitFi; Sl» «- K -n- n«-d»; F d Hat Fi ' -n Tr-irj OraFiam; Hi k Fur- nhJi. R03i i-Aru- U illiam»; Traip M«o»F» -r- P»t; Kr-ith F ' lr-.hr-r; U illiam FJr-n inpr-r. IWlTTOM—7th fndf Tarthall tr-am: FRONf RttU—Grr-pp GruhFr; kr-n M Gli.h; Ha» - Smith; kraip k -IFuim; Ghu k I Turnr-r; Ron Omrad; J»Tf Thomp »n; Mikr- Jarrrlt; Rir hard OImmi; Itoh l-Fiam. Rf 2—Tim F-a a-y F,hri. 31 inam; And» FF -rr r; PauF F..Minp: John B mp- hrr. T« o ' Fa-hman; Ghu»k IVitoi.; j»-ff a»F- Finii; Brad F »rk ' r; T Kjd Marti. ROFl 3— atm- MaF olm; Rv kt 3 arian; FFandt M«»Fa ; R»-t k ' M’k; BiJI SF»»-r M»d; f rxm Spark.; R 0 F..TI FFaFF; k V FT» ' 4i» ' r. R » » t—S« »ll Ridp» a . manapr-r ( ja h Hunt»T. Oiar h Frapi T; 0« h .Nrab iFoup Fra »-I. 1 Jr, Hiph Sp«l - J3l This was the second year Jr. High Student Council has heen separate from the Senior High Council. It con¬ sisted of 3 committees. Civic Actions strived to make the school better. The committee had a drinking fountain fixed and took other suggestions. The Activities Committee planned events and activities for Jr. High students. They planned 3 dances and a ski trip which over 100 students attended. The council decided to have Jr. High students come in to observe the meet¬ ing to see what was done. Also, to see if they would like to be in Student Council. They were sponsored by Miss Kathy Roe and Mr. Robert Romine. Northside High School was the scene of a cheerleading clinic which the 6 Jr. High Cheerleaders attended. They also sponsored a dance in the spring and held tryouts for the coming year. Miss Patricia Brewer was their sponsor. She also helped the Jr. High Pep Club which had about 100 members. Practice was the key word for the 12 GHS Pom-Pom girls. They prac¬ ticed every uight after school from Sept, to March. They were asked to perform t heir popular routine. Rock Around the Clock, at the Air Aces game. Under the leadership of Miss Pat Menis they performed at the Drum Majorette of America Contest held at Dekalb High School. Dissecting a live frog was just one of the experiments done by the Jr. High Science Club. At their bi-monthly meetings, members experimented with making hydrogen and oxygen. The 13 members partieipated in discussions led by Mrs. Melanie Mason. CLAW Club, led by Pres. Emily Smith and a new sponsor Mr. Andrew Giegold, took a field trip to the Gar¬ rett Sewage Treatment Plant. Clean. Land, Air. and Water was the main coneern of the 5 members. Jr. High Business Club members met mider the guidance of Miss Sarah Eldridge. The 25 members learned the basics of typing and the tvpewriter parts. 132 Jr. Hifili Clubs ' G dc Actions’ repair GHS drinking fonntain l ;. I! 2 I ' OI’: I’liiii I’tiiii ( " irl ' |i -rf riii ul ' 2 linii ' of llir liiliiif!-( arr ‘lt Foolhall ( aiiii ' . MIDDI.K: M -inl -r of ihi- Till (irailr l’r|i (.lull: Kroiil Ko»: Holi l. ' -liaiii. K ' Dcrrow. S oil Ki l»( ' Ha . SicM " Hoi-lim. John lioiij ' lirr. ii(l lliT .cr, Kirlianl OI oii. ' ri-m Kurt .. 2nil How: Doll l.-liani. Koii (iil»oii. ( forjn ' Si lirwr. Ka liiilliT. Jim aii Aiiki-ii. rro (ila l . (iar- Mill S(iark . Slr ‘ Diijiuiil. Jackie Kiipcr. I ' lic- rcMi llicli. ilril Row: Katliv Joiio. I crc a Joliii- Miii. Joaiiic Helhcrt. Lii-a Sliouilcl. Sii-.aii Stiir}:c . I’alt Kvcriilpc. Becky riini h. Si-rena Heaily. Jami Knoll. Pam liolliiieer. fill Row: Manila Rieeiii . Slaev llarler. Deaiia I)e(»ra M■. (iliri.- Clark, Kim (iell. ' . Belli Holliiieer. Donna Reed. Sonja Kohlen. Renee Kllerl. Kalliy Kil- jiore. . lli: Joni t ' eapler. Kim liaekworlli. Jami Mafijierl. Jodi McMillan. I.iMi Seliewe. Sahe S ' linrr. Kim elpel. Colleen Ko kie. Pally Jone . Noreiie Slouder. endv (Joldie. Suzi Biekel. Kinie Nierniaii. BA(.K RO ' X : (.athy (aiuL ' iio. Traeie Parian. Deniee Deiie . Su! an Kml. ' ley. Ann TaecMui. BO I lO.M LEFT: 8lli (;rade Pep Cliili. FRO.NT ROVf: Terri Morr. Janice ilherspoon. Carla (ierlier, Linda Mo- lareik. Kelli KiiiM-y. Pam llelmiek. Susie Hyde. Brenda ' S omai k. Karen MeFann. 2nd BO ' S : Dawn O ' Brien, .Mi.s.sy Morselies, Sue - e Bard. Delihie Zierrer. Sheila MeDaniel. (Huger Hel- hert. Jenny BarteL-, Elaine Baidinger. Sara .Al- hrighl. . ' 5rd RO S : Mary Zeider, Denise Brown. Penny Poller. Michelle Eek. Rita Morgan. Nancy Perry. Karen Harding. Lorella Day is. Cale Seolt. ElLse inans. till RO ' S : Brenda Bolen. Kim Criffilh. Nina Sorenson. Lynn Diedrieh. Palli Sehullz. (ieraldine Hammond. IJ.sa Buckles. Tammy Ruger. lairi Freeman. .Aliea Bock. June Gordon, .yth RO : Pal Coll- rell. Randy Frosl. Sleyeii Lepard. Shawn Koble. John Manuel. Tim Griffin. Dan DePew. Debbie Hathaway, Penny Barger. B.ACK RO : Jarelta Daniel.s. Don Hurd. Carl Cusler. Joe Myers. Mark Englerl. illiam Klinger, Roger (h’lLs, Ted Daniels, S -oll Baker. Lorraine Teller. BOTTOM: Jr. High SludenI Council; FRONT RO ; Miss Kalhleen Roe—Sponsor. Tammy Ruger— . Pres., Karen MeFann- Pres.. Nina Soren.son—Treas.. Gale Seotl—See. 2nd RO : Kim Griffith. Coleen Koskie. Susan Endsley. Bremla Bolen. Kathy Kilgore. Mr. Robert Romine—Sponsor. B.ACK RO : Dayid Smith. Sonja Folden. Sarah .Albright. Steye Steigmeyer. Kelly Hicks. P(T 133 TOP: The Ju¬ nior High Science (3ub: FRONT RO : Karen Harding. Suzie Hydes. Pam Helmiek. Craig Mo,s.sberger. 2nd ROU ; James Lindabury. Tim anDerboseb. Ralph Baker. Mrs. Melanie .Ma¬ son. 3rd BO ' S : Rick Graham. Keith Flesher. Neal Parker, Tim Griffin. MIDDLE: The Ju¬ nior High Business Club: FRONT ROW; Sbawn Koble, Scott Baker, MLss Sarah El- drige—Sponsor. Roger Gett-s. Joe Myers. Todd Myers. 2nd RO : Jenny Bartels. Suzie Hyde. Pam Helmiek. Raymond Perry. Jim .Murray, lairetla Dayis. Karen Harding. B.A(TK RO : Nancy Perry. Patti Schultz. Gale Scott. Linda Molargik. Lynn Diederich. Kelli Kin.sey. EIi.se inans. Rita Morgan. BOTTOM LEFT: The seyenth grade cheerleaders: Joni Feagler. Kim Nierman. Kim Hackworth. BOTTfJM RIGHT: The eighth grade cheerleaders: Carla Gerber. Linda .Molargik. Kelli Kinsey. Jr. High Clubs 133 Pg. 134, TOP LEFT—Acting as the 7th grade angel, Richard Olson gives guided tours of the U.S. on the map to Doug Payton and Ricky a- rian. TOP RIGHT—Brian Freeze and Elise Wi- nans are dissecting worms in 8th grade Science class. MIDDLE LEFT—Folk dancing are: Gina Lindabury. Theresa High, Miss Ann Craw. Joanie Helhert in 7th grade gym class. MIDDLE RIGHT—7th grade choir members; Elaine Baidinger, Tim Casey and David Smith. BOTTOM—In 7th grade health class Doug Fea- sel. Bobbv Williford, and Ron Gibson are act¬ ing out a skit on Drug Education. L34 Jr. High Classes New classes, teachers, skills for Junior High Mutlio! ' I ' lial ' s what the Junior Hi ;h were calliiii ' out in Miss l’atri ’ia Hr«“W ' r ' s class room. Miss Hn’wcr iis ‘«l ’ ' Jco|)aniv " dot to dot iiunihcrs and inatliciiiatical | u . des to ludp the students with their math. M i.ss Brewer mentioned that, ’’hov.s are dominating over the girls. I would like to see more girls eontinne into higher niathematies. " She also stated her class goal this year was " to con¬ tinue the development of fundamental .skills and applications while also in¬ troducing the students to the basic structures of high mathematics. " The Junior High rotation added three new classes: Shop, Agriculture, and Group Guidance. Spanish was re¬ moved from rotation and Music. .4rt. and Gvm were put in its place. Rota¬ tion classes changed everv six weeks. Tlie Junior High students had a half an hour of study hall each day. hut in different classes. Each department had different davs for study hall for one half of their regular class time. The other days the students had a full hour of class time. Junior High English classes re¬ ceived new play books. Mrs. Echo Lewis’ English classes went to see " Mark Twain " at the Gala Theatre for a field trip. Miss Beth Farekas took over .Mrs. Margaret anLeuvan ' s English clas.ses when Mrs. anLeuvan took a leave of absence. Mrs. Bonnie .Miles took over Mrs. Mar Mellott’s English cla.sses when she took a leave. Pp. 133. TOP—Kvlt‘ FlcM’hrr and Bra l Forkfr plav ihe M)ng. Hhum of llu Rising Sun. BOT¬ TOM—Roger (ieU sUniies ‘ ' ••omctrii- lemi in 8th grade math making a kalidaMope. Jr. High Cla;-.se 13.a 136 8th Grade Sara Albright Elaine Baidinger Ralph Baker Scott Baker Sun Ae Bard Penny Barger Terry Barger Jenny Bartels Alicia Bock Brenda Bolen Denise Brown Dave Brumbaugh Lisa Buckles Dennis Carpio Greg Casey Jack Chaffins Tim Clevenger DaWd Cornell Doris Cottrell Dennis Cousino Mike Cox Randy Cronkite Kenneth Croy Gary Cusick Carl Custer Kathy Daley Jeri Daniels Tara Daniels Ted Daniels Loretta Davis Rick Delong Susan Denes Enrest Dennison Dan DePew Lynn Diedrich Michelle Eck Sherry Endsley Mark Englert Jed Feagler Doug Fike Keith Flesher Lynn Forbes Lori Freeman Bryan Freeze Emma Fugate Dick Furnish Carla Gerber Larry Getts Roger Getts David Goldsberry Jun- Gordon Rick Graham Terry Graham Penny Griffin Tim Griffith Katy Kilgore A Junior High Student Council (icnldinr lianiinond Paula ilaiulKhor Kan n Harding Drbbie Hathaway (i nger Hrlbi-rt Pain Hi-lmii ' h Rill Hrnhingcr Kelly ilirkk Bruce Houiter John Hurd ( raig Hutton Susie Hyde Bob Johnson Linda Johnson sponsors a snow skiing trip Wanda Johnson Steve Kennedy Kelly Kinsey William Klinger Shawn Koble Steve Lepard James Lindabui John Manuel Randy Marti Sheila McDaniel Karen MeFann Linda Molargik Barbara Montgomery Missv Morches Craig Mossberger Jim Murray Joe Myers Todd Myers Norma Nolan Dawn O’Brien Tammy Ort Bill Onsely Neal Parker Nancy Perry Raymond Perry Althea Peters Jennifer Potter Brett Ravenscroft Rick Redmond Jim Riccius Mike Rist Ronald Rodman Jeff Rowe Tamra Ruger Patty Schultz Gale Scott Ron Sleeper Jeff Smeltzer Pat Smith Tim Smith Nina Sorenson Sandy Souder Lorraine Teller 8th Grade 137 The Jr. High boys track team Elizabeth Steckley Steve Steigmeyer Jeff Stelzer Bob Sturges Laura Teller Lorraine Teller Ken Thrush Tim Vanderbosch Mark Walker Duane Wells Stacy Wells Brenda Womack Karen Whyte Aric Williams Elise Winans Janice Witherspoon Donita Woodward John Woodw ard Harry Yarian Pettina Yingling Debbie Zierer Mary Zeider Jed Feagler accepts five 8th grade girls 138 8th Grade 7th grade wins BB tournament Beat undefeated Angola team l)« n AIwimmI Ixiri A.sh ' nfi ll T S-n-iia B -ady Suz ‘t(«- Rirkcl Keith B M ' k John Boupher Beth Brown Ed Bunn Margie BumUton Mike (Carroll llni ( a»ey Jodi (ihi holm Kini (ihrisUieb Troy (dady Cris (dark Steve (develand Jeff Collins Kan-n C.onkle Ron Conrad (.alhy Cousino Doug Cramer Chad Custer Charles Daniels Craig Davis Deanna Degrasse Beeky Delong Den ice Denes Chuck Derrow 7th Grade 139 Joni Feagler Doug Feasel Mark Felger Kay Ferdinand Kyle Flesher Sonja Folden Brad Forker Robert Hall Stacie Harter Donna Hofferman Joanie Helbert Andy Herzer Theresa High Tina High Cindy Steward Rex Derrow Steve Duguid Renee EUert Susan Endsley Julie Engel Pattv Everidge Paul Ew-ing Tony Garn Kim GetLs Ron Gihson • David Gingerv Wendv (ioldie Greg Grubb Kim Halkworth Mary Hoeffel Beth Hollinper Pam Hollinger Ldsa Horrish John Huffman Bob Isham Donnie Isham Mike Jarrett Tammy Johnson Teresa Johnson David Jones Kathy Jones Patty Jones Randy Jones Kraig Kelham Katy Kilgore Jami Knott Rex Kock Coleen Koskie Mark Krider Teri Kurtz Chuck Laturner Tony Lehman Ronald Leland Jeanna Lindabury Tammy Maggert Wayne Malcom Todd Marti ■1 Mark McCartney Ken McClish Jody McMiUian Randy Mettert David MiUer Randy Mosely Kim Nierman Barb Nolan Richard Olson Karen Ousley Doug Payton Donna Reed Tammy Reed Wanda Riccius Scott Ridgeway Steve Roehm Jackie Ruger George Schewe Lisa Schewe Sabra Schurr Bill Sherwood Lisa Shoudel Janice Sigler Jody Simcox Vanessa Sipe Jeff SkeUy Emily Smith David Smith Lisa Schewe, Joni Helherts i 7th graders conduct cigarette 140 7th Gra.,. drive; turns out to be big hoax Greg Grubb and Jeff Skelly present a seventh grade trophy to the school. I.eo Somers CjirMin Sparks Sheila Stark Cindi Steward Noreiie Stouder Susan Slurges Sue Sumner Ann Tageson Kevin Thomas Jeff Thompson Ikn-ky Thrush Jam« Van Auken Kim Velpel Katrina Wagner Richard Waring Debra Weaver Don Weaver Kathy Wesnian Mona Wente Cris Winans Jerry W ' oods Tony WcMidward Joe Woodward Rick Yarian Traeie Yarian Robin Young Robin Young 7th Grade 141 They’re here to help keep GHS in top shape FM;. 142; TOI LEFT—Librarv Assistants: Front FFow: Ciiuiv talker. Mrs. Merodith Storer—I.i- hrarian. Lisa Parian. Back I o : Marcia Steig- rnevcr. Cher l Shields. Robin l nge. Sbanni Snook. Susan Griffin. MIDDLE LEFT—Office and Bookstore orkers; Front Row: I’aula J in¬ nings. Chuck olf. Ann Muzzillo. Nancv Cos- tin. 2nd Row: Sandv Kruger. Tina Fetter. Car¬ olyn liallentine. Cindy Hall. IFack Row: Betsy Babbitt. Rhonda illiams. Tina Foster. Debbie Claxton. Tammy Nierman. MIDDLE RIGHT— Timothy Griffin sees that Railroader Spirit lurks eyerywhere. eyen in the cafeteria, as shown by Mrs. Evonne Hunter. BOTTOM—Of¬ fice tasks are completed by Nancy Costin. TOP MI DDUl— library worker. Debbie Freeze, tracks down the wherealtouts of a book in the library. 142 Cooks. Janitors. Bus driyers Office U orkeo: AB() K: Top Row; .Mr . Da¬ mon (iaM’v, Offi e Secretan; Harriet Lmibaii. S hool Trea. ' urer. Mrs. Mar (ilaliaiiah. N oea- lioiial Director ' s Seen-tar . Bottom Row: Mrs. Ijcrov Delon ' . Teaeliers Aid; Mrs. Mildred De- loiij;. Office Seeretao. B(i. 113; TOP RKDI I — Janitors: Front Row; FloxI ' Seller. Kmer Heilz. Tonv (»in};er . Don Dove. Ra Souder. Back Row: Paul ' f ilmot. (airnelius Blom ‘ke. Mike (iinperv. kennv ileitz. Ralph Do e. MIDDIT]—Bus Drivers; Front Row: Marv Sut¬ ton. Melvin Smith. Don Dove. 2nd Row: Rus¬ sell S ' heurieh. Herh Sutton. Donna I.ampe. .3rd Row: (ioriielius Blomeke. Miles teller. . r- fdl Oropp. Hovd Vleller. BOTTOM—(iooks ami kitehen Help: Front Row: Yvonne Hunter, ( ' airol Frost, Martha ' S ood. Patrieia Niemian. Barbara Shudell, Lillian Mevers. Violet Bixler. Oarole (irise. Ba k Row: . udrev Hollis. Rosie kleeman. (iorrine .Andrews. Mar Shull, (ion- nie Enplert. Salk Martin. Aliee Rahrip. Bek a Toomati. Martha Reed. Man Morpan. Cook. ' . Janitors. Bus drivers 143 ARTHUR M. WILMOT Tax Consultant WILMOT TAX SERVICE 119 S. Peters St. Garrett Mike Wilcox sees that Gas Makes the Big Difference NORTHERN INDIANA FUEL LIGHT CO. Doris Jarnigan will help you with your taxes at Wilmot’s P.O. Box 526 Garrett, Indiana JERRY’S RESTAURANT You are always greeted with a smile, as shown by Jerry and Maurice McPheeters 104 N. PETERS open 6 a.m.-12 p.m. daily elosed on Sundays Jer Davis, Kate Cleland, and Pat Shafer pose in the " Railroa¬ der” dining room. 144 Ads SCHURR CURL SHOP BEST PHARMACY 214 1st Ave., Garrett 100 North Randolph Garrett, Indiana 357- STANADYIVE STANSCREW DIVISION DON’S FILLING STATION 606 S. Randolph, Garrett Stanscrew Capewell Dist. Center 301 Taylor Rd, Garrett Ads 145 ■J 1 BAUMAN-HARNISH RUBBER PLASTIC INC. Manufacture molded rubber Mechanical goods and specialties When You Think of Flowers Think: Deb Wiley helps arrange a display. GARRETT GREENHOUSE and FLOWER SHOP 604 So Walsh Joe Culler in the meat department, serves you with a smile Counting out change is part of Brenda Bergner’s job as a check out. KRUGER’S MARKET " Your friendly neighborhood grocery- serving you with USDA choice quality meats” 111 East Third Avenue 9-9 daily 357-5355 Sun. 11-6 146 Ads JAMES HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS 206 S. Randolph 357-4951 8-6 daily Sat. 8-5 BROADVIEW LUMBER CO. is serving Northeast Indiana with quality products, so huy your painting and building supplies at Broadview in Garrett Sandy Gradeless shows Judy Fourman how lo " lock it up. " 357-5110 HERZER INSURANCE Auto. Motorovcle. Life. Health For all your insurance needs Fire, Theft. Home, Farm Ads 147 ARMSTRONG BOUQUET 212 N. Main St. Auburn, Indiana 925-2399 AUBURN DAIRY 1732 S. Indiana Auburn, Indiana Did you know girls adore flowers? Well, they do, and at Armstrong ' s Jahni Brandt can supply them for you with a smile. Loading your milk for school is Steve Demhickie GRANT CITY 1007 W. 7th St. Auburn, Indiana Helping you pick out what is right for you is Abbie Forbes in the Fashion Department Open: 9:30 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. weekdays. Sun¬ days: 11:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. THE BROWN HOUSE 100 E. Ensley Ave. Auburn, Indiana At the Brown House they are always ready to take your order 148 Ads MOUNTZ SALES Peter C. Mountz 507 E. Houston St Garrett, Iiuliuiia Laurie Reeves. Dan Kinsey, Dou Johnston, and Debbie Snook enjoy demonstrating tbeir Unirom raleulators. I I AUBURN BURNER CO. 572 S. Cedar Auburn, Indiana We will watch over your oil furnaces and burners with care. 1 I FINN NEWS AGENCY Arnold Finn 116 N, Cowen Garrett, Indiana HIXSON SAND GRAVEL-INC. Culver Pipe, Crushed Stone RR 1 Garrett, Indiana Ads 149 THE KIDDIE SHOP 111 N. Main St Auburn, Indiana The Kiddie Shoj) is ni)t just fur kids, its fur iiii. GARRETT TUBULAR PRODUCTS 802 E. King St. BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1975 PUBLIX SHOPPING CENTER Kendallville. Ind. Jet. U.S. 6 Indiana 3 Phone 347-2121 KROGER CO. HAFFNER’S 5 t to f 1.00 FISHER’S PHARMACY MONTGOMERY WARD CATALOGUE P.N. HIRSH CO. COAST TO COAST PUBLIX MOTEL i PUBUX CAFE KENDALLVILLE BANK TRUST PHILLIPS SERVICE STATION THE EVENING STAR 1 18 W. ‘)th St. Aul urii. liuiiuiia CHRISTOPHER’S Sp irt wrilcr T.J. Mcniliiigcr is kept liiisv hv all the area " anifs. HijI or I ' all Men s A[)|)ar l K)1 E. ( )liseum Hlvd. Fort Viayne, Indiana DON HALL’S FOOD FACTORY 5811 Coldwater Road Ft. avne. Indiana ROHM CHEVROLET WANTS YOU ROHM CHEVROLET- BUICK Rd. 8 est Auburn, Indiana Ads 151 Above: The Garrett B O train yard is a landmark for tliis area. Riflht: The Garrett Historical Corp. Commemorative Plate symbolizes the many businesses in the town. GARRETT HISTORICAL SOCIETY The Garrett Historical Society is only five years old, but our plans go forward for many years. We have bought the land to make a park area on Quincy St. just east of Randolph St. The B O freight house, our two railroad ears, the watchman’s tower, many railroad artifaets, will serve as museum and meeting rooms, a fine memorial to the historic days of the B O and Garrett’s beginning. Join us! Garrett students! We need your inter¬ est and support! AREA CODE 219 TELEPHONE 347-1500 AMPBELL ETTER BANK ESTABLISHED IN 1863 CORNER OF WILLIAMS AND ORCHARD STREETS KENDALLVILLE, INDIANA 46755 PEOPLES’ SAVINGS LOAN 1212 South Randolph Street Garrett. Indiana GARRETT FLEXIBLE PRODUCTS INC. 1100 South Cowen Street Garrett. Indiana Best Wishes to the Graduating Class of 1075! Ads 153 154 Ads STERN Mt-ii ' s rar—oiiHMi ' s A|»[»ar«‘l (rarrclt. Iiitiiaiia ;iST-Sl()l 337-. ' , 162 BILL’S LIQUOR STORE WISHES THE BEST OF LUCK TO THE CLASS OF 1975. Matt Ellert and Jeff Brook;; have food on their niinds as do most people who visit Brooks Smorgas¬ bord. IROOKS SMORGASBORD AND DRIVE-IN 1346 South Randolph Street BENTLEY STANDARD 1109 South Randolph Street Garrett. Indiana ' Garrett. Indiana I I Ads 155 AUBURN RETAIL MERCHANTS ALLISON CORPORATION BOSTON STORE CARBAUGH JEWELERS DILGARD CLINE GAMBLES STORE HOHAM MEN’S WOMEN’S APPAREL HURNI DECORATING CENTER THE KIDDLE SHOP LA-TEL’S WOMEN’S APPAREL WINDOW BOUTIQUE ET CETERA OUR FLOWER SHOPPE BASSETT OFFICE SUPPLY SOUND GALLERY BARRETT VARIETY NEBELUNG SHOE STORE MONTGOMERY WARD J.C. PENNY COMPANY FLORREICH JEWELRY WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE CERUTI’S CAROUSAL 612 E. Coliseum Bid. Ft. Wayne, Indiana Fabulous Family Room Entertainment 105.5 EM WIFE 1570 AM Radio Station Auburn, Indiana Phone: 925-1055 D.J., Country and Western Dise Joekey, brings country mu¬ sic to the public from radio station WIFE. Other announcers are Mike Rougher—progressive rock from 9 pm. to 3 am. Friday and Saturday; Kenijo Emerson—Garrett News; Bob Richards, Charbe Walters, and Tom Smith. 156 Ads GARRETT AUTO PARTS 121 N. Uowfii St. Garrott. Iiuliaiia Phone: ,35T-t681 HAIK SHED lO. " ) . Kill " St. ( arrett. Indiana Phone: 357-U91 8-6 ' Ino.-Fri., 8-5 Sat. Ron Blotcamj) and Mark Hall " get the work,-- " at the Hair Shed. .4nto part.-i and siipplie,-; THE SHAKESHOP THANK YOU FOR SHOPPING SHAKESHOP Front Row—Martha Bonkoski. Judv Fourman, Donna Furnish. Jenny Hammond, Monica Bunn, Nancy Costin. Back Row—Patricia Gilliland. Bill Bcebcr, Dennis Kennedy. Fan¬ nie Mae Knapp .4d- I,57 BURGERS IGA BOSTON STORE 1424 South Wayne Auburn, Indiana 8-10 Mon.-Sat. 8-9 Sun. 125 South Randolph Garrett, Indiana 357-3373 Clothing For the entire Family Jayne Thrush, Lloyd Lalone, and Beth Penland spend time working at Burger’s. Jennifer Johnson w ' orks w ' ith people of all ages at the family clothing place, the Boston Store. ■Kr4i BlH ' l AUBURN CABINET SHOP BUD SMITH DAIRY QUEEN 205 North Main Auburn, Indiana Road 8 West Auburn, Indiana 1.58 Ads Ads 139 GARRETT FOODLAND 3022 South Randolph Garrett. Indiana 160 Ads WERNER’S GARAGE WE REPAIR SPECIALISTS IN REPAIR AND SERVICE OF FOREIGN AITOS B erner Niederholtmever T8()4 Fritz Road Ft. Wayne, Indiana 46808 Ph.-489-9783 MANl EL’S NEWSTAND 3951 Randolph St. Garrett. Indiana .4thletioallv inclined Kim Oster browses through the latest issue of Sports Illustrated LAW HEAD’S ENCO 818 South Randolph St. Garrett. Indiana Ke ' in Jones is one of the friendly servicemen at Law- head ' s Eneo A ls 161 Ciarrell Plumbing H ng 121 N. RANDOLPH ST. GARRETT, INDIANA 46738 THE FULL SERVICE SHOP THE SOUTH ROAD SERVICE Congratulation Seniors the graduates in our city’s Centennial birthday year 1702 South Road Garrett, Indiana The Best in General Repair LAOTTO FARMERS MERCHANTS BANK Complete Banking Service that’s Wishing to serve you better! MACK SHREVE ASSOCIATES, INC. Post Box 149 Ph-357 5103 Garrett, Indiana Recreation Products From: Doll Lures, Ben Pearson, Archery, Traveler by Zebco, Camping Products and Zebco Fishing Tackle. 162 ads TOP LEFT—Craig Strock looks over die printed carpets. MIDDLE LEFT— indowshopping at the A.M. Carpet Shop are Bill Muz- zillo, and Craig Strock. MIDDLE RIGHT—Craig Strock con¬ fers with Pegg: Comhs about a sample piece of carpet. LO ER LEFT—Craig Strock and Bill Muzzillo check out carpet samples in the shop ad.- 163 PLATNER’S STEAK HOUSE RR 3 Auburn. Indiana IV 2 Mile North of Garrett on 327 FRONT ROW: Shannon Derrow, Julie Englert, Neal Esselburn, Den¬ nis Shenk BACK ROW: Cindy Walker, Renee Rist, Maureen Moran, Theresa Schultz DICK’S AUTO BODY REPAIR SEPTIC TANK PUMPING SEWER CLEANING M S SEPTIC TANK 1202 South Road Garrett, Indiana AUTO BODY RCPAIR Wrecker SERVICE Plumbing Service 24 HR. WRECKER SERVICE RR 1 Garrett. Indiana Phone (Huntertown) 637-3414 IM ad Hank with Kriciullv Service COMMUNITY STATE BANK Avilla. Iiniiana Member FDIC ads 165 MAXTON MOTORS 144 West Main Street Butler, Indiana CHEVROLET-BUICK OPEL-PONTIAC MARK OF EXCELLENCE A W ROOT BEER 1206 South Randolph Garrett. Indiana Four generations of Owens haskethaU, Top row: Dan Feag- ler. Jack Feagler, Bottom row; Helen Owens, Kate Manon 166 Ads PATRONS SUPPORT 1975 CENTENNIAL Albion Pro l. Credit Mr. Mrs. Baidiiiper Burtzner ilhelin Brinkerhoff Brinkerhoff Dr. John Chalfant D.C. O.E. Conev Conrads Business Service Creek Chub Bait Co. Mr. Mrs. Bud Dennison Beeki Dekalb Engineering Deiderieh Real Estate Dr. Mrs. Direksen Eagles Dr. Roger G. Eberhard Pikes Machine Sbo|) Frazer Farm Equi[).-28 Garrett Bowling Lanes Garrett Clinic Garrett Police Garrett Telephone Georges Sport Spot Gingervs Henning ' s Plund ing Heating YEARBOOK John Hood Insurance Trustees D.K. Jeffery D.D.S. McKee Funeral Home Mid-Citv Typewriter Co. Gary Muncy Nebelungs Shoe Store Orts Owens Glass Shop Robert Parker Potter Motors Schlotterhack ' s Gro. Seiferts Paint allpaper Shenk’s Airport Shepherds Inn St. James Restaurant Struck Motor Service The Shoemart The Sound Gallerv arner Gear Williams Grocerv Jayne Yarde Realtor ■ T Patron. ' 16 A ACADFMIC n TORI.Ni; 91 ADMIMSTRA ' l ' lON 98. W Ailunis. Lum 70,9.5. 121 ADS. I H-lo7 AGRin l.TltRE 9;5 AUktU Tim (Mr.) 19, 30. ,53, .73. 100 . l.l:-.SCHO()L FRODl’CTION 14- 1.7 .All rif;ht. Sarah 132, 130 .Alw H.d, D in 125, 139 .Anderson. Cnrt 12. 22. 30. 32. 53. lot. 11.3. 110 .Andrews. Carol 43, 87. 125 .Andrews. Corrine 143 .Andrews. Earl 130 ■Andrews, Joanne 117 Andrews. KenI 24, 30, ' 18, 49, 104 .Andrews. Mark .30, 48, 50, 51, lOt ART 89 .Ashenleller, Doup 121 .Ashenfeller. James 71, lOt .Ashenfelter. Lori 139 AV CLUB 74-75 B Babbitt, Betsv 121 Babbitt, Lori .54. .55, 8.3, 125, 142 Baidinger. Elaine 132, 134. 13.5, 1.36 Baker. .Abbie 27. 70. 89, 117 Baker. .Andy 14, 15. 87. lOt Baker, S dti 130. 132, 133 Baker. Ralph 133. 136 BalJentine. Carolyn 66. 71, 117. 142 BAND 84-85 Bard. .Sue .Ae 132. 136 Barger, Dale 125 Barger, Darlene 104 Bargej. Jeff 47 Barger. Penny 132. 1.36 Barger, Terry 136 BambarL Ijrry 97 Bartels, Donna 8-t. 85. 125 Bartels. Jeff .30. 33. 39. 4,5. 121 Bartels, Jenny 132, 133. 138 Bartels. Gene (Mr.) 98 BASEBALL «.-t7 B.ASKETBAl.L HD.MECO.MLNG 1.3 Bauman. Ellen 72. 85. 125 Bauman. Jim 70. 121 Beady, Serena 132, 139 Beber, Bill 8 , 87. lOl. 157 Bebcr. Paul 121 Benson, Denise 117 Bergdall. Rex 70 Bergen. Debbie (Miss) 25 Bcrgner. Bnmda Ot, W). 6t). 117, M6 Beii.seh, Rhonda lOl Best, Julie 121 Best, .Sherri 4.3, 117 Bickel. Suz ;tle 132. 1.39 Binning. Eileen 125 Blshup. 1 lebbie 117 Bishop, lala 117 BLshiyp, Tim 8-4, 85. 125 Bixler. Raudv 104 Bixler. Violet 143 Blair. Cindy 121 Bli ' ssinper. Lynda 65. 125 Blomeke. Curneluis (Mr.) 143 Blonieke. .lobn 30. 33. t7. 72. 117 Blomeke. Regina lOt, 109 Blotkamp. fiarol 125 Blotkamp. Ron 30, 31, 103. 104. 115, 157 Boek, .Aliea 132. 136 Boek, Sheri 117 Boiee. Kathy (Mrs.) 23, 25, 6f), 90. 100 Bolen, Brenda 1.32, 136 Bonar. Kim 41, 42. 61. 103, Kit Bunko.ski. Judy tl. 65. 12,5 Bonkoski, Karen 22, 66, 105 BonkoskL Martha 17. W). 71. 117, 157 Bougher. Mike 26, 105. 110 Bougher, Dan 70. 121 Bougher. John 1.30, 1.31, 132. 139 Bougher, .Mary 65, 125 Bougher, Tim 117 Bowman, .Andy 3.5. 38. 47. 85. 125 Bowman, Kent 70. 8.5, 171 Bowman. Tim 17, 35, 48, 49, 50, 117 Bowmar, Deanna .54. 125 Bow-mar, Seott 40. 4t. 45, 125 BOYS LNTR.4MURALS 52-53 Bradley. Dan 13, 39, 47, .52, 121 Brandt. Jeri 43, ( 6. 84, 85, 121 Brandt, Johni 105, l ' t8 Brennan, Dave 17, 24, 105, 109 Brewer. Patricia (Miss) 101 Brineefield, Renee 125 Brooks. Jeff 30, 31. 47. 121. 1.55 Brown. DeuLse 132. 1.36 Brown, Jody 125 Brumbaugli. Dave 13() Bnnnbaugh. Patty 105 Bruns, Dean 47, ()0, 61, 69, 89, 105 Buckles, (iraig 105 Buckles. Lisa 132, 136 Bunn. Edward 139 Bunn, Monica 121. 157 Bunn, Wayne 117 Bumiston, Bill 70. 117 Bumiston. Cathv 6. 86. 87, 10,5 BnrnLston. Margie 139 Burniston, Teresa 12,5 BUS DRIVERS 143 BUSINESS 90 Butler, Ray 132 Bvrd. Rolyert (Mr.) 34. 36. 37. 38. 101 C C-TEAM BASKETBALL 40 (.jpin, Richard (Mr.) 40. 97. lOl, 141 Caq»er. Harold 105, 106 ( ' arjiio. Dennis 131, 136 tiarpio, Erie 125 (iarroll. Jamie 6-1, 82, 171 Carr dl. Mike 139 (iarteaux, Kim 62, 65, 117 Casey, Greg 1.30, 1.31, 136 (.asey. Judy (Mrs.) 14.3 (iasey, Tim 131, 13i. 139 (ias.sehnan. Cindv 6t. 66. 121 ( ' .asselman, Vickie 87, 125 iastle. Cindy 117 Chaffin.s. Jack 136 Charles. Jody 86, 117 Charle.s, Ken I t, 18, 92, 105 CHEERI.E.ADERS ,54 Chesterman, Sue 117 Chishohu, Jodi 139 Chisholm. .Maurice (Mr.) 98 CHOIR 86457 CJiristlieb, Dick 117, l()0 (liristlioh. Kellie 4.3, 121 Christliel). Kim 1.39 Christlieb, lamnar 125 Clabaugh, Calvin 125 Clabaugh. Linda 23, 66, 117, 143 Clady, Karen 41. 4.3. 125 Clady, Kim 86, 106 (ilady, .Marsha 121 Clady. Troy 132. 139 Clark. Bob 97 Clark. Cris 121. 132, 139 CL,A.SSES DIVIDER 76-77 Claxton, Debbie 142 Cleland, Kate (Mrs.) 144 Cleveland. Mark 70. 121 Cleveland, Steve 139 Clevenger, Tim 136 Cline. Bob 125 Cline, Pat 117 CLUB DIVIDER .58-,59 Collins, Geri . 4. 65, 12() Collin.s. Jeff 1.31. 139 Combs, Peggy 163 COMMENCEMENT 22-23 Conkle, Karen 139 Conrad, Ron 130, 131. 139 CONVOCATION 20-21 COOKS 143 Cornell. David 136 Cornell, Kay 42, 4.3, 65, 121 Costin. Nancy 64, 117, 142. 157 Costin. Pete .34. 40. 45, 126 Cotrell, Pat 132. 136 Cou-sino. Cathy 132, 139 Cousino. Dennis 136 Cou.sino, Ken 71. 121 Cousino, Mary 121 Cox, Charlotte 18. 68. 86. 117 Cox, Connie 86, 87, 106 Cox. John 126 Cox. Mike 136 Cox, Terri (th. 118 Crabill, Sheree 72, 126 Crager, Kaye 121 Crager, laura 16. 41, 117 Crager. Steve KM) Cramer. Doug 139 ( raw, Ann (.Miss) 41. 43. 100, 101, 134, 13.5, 141 Creager. Jody 126 Creager. Roger 3.5. 50, 52. 53. 117 Creager, Tony 40. 45. 126 Crise. Carole 143 Crisc. Casey 84. 85. 126 Crist, Tom (Mr.) 30. ' t( , 47. 55, 101. 102 Cronkhite. Chris Cronkhite. Randv 136 CROSS-COUNTRY 35 Croy, Kenneth 130, 136 Culler. Joe 146 Cusick. Cheryl 126 (iusick. Gary 131. 1.36 Custer, Carl 131, 132, 1.36 Custer, Carrie 6, 55. 61, 69. 83, 103. 106 Custer. Chad 139 Caster, Cheryl 64, 103, 10(). 108 Custer, Curt 12. 40. 125. 126 Custer, Kevin 30, 48, 72, 103, KMi. 107, 116 Custer. Todd 30. 33, 39, 47. 61 D Daley, Brenda 118 Dalev. Katliy 136 Daniels, Bob 91. 126 Daniels. Charles 139 Daniels. Jaretta 132, 136 I Daniels, Tara 136 Daniels. Ted 130. 132, Danklefson, Tom 34. 40, 12.5. 126 Danklef.soii. Dave 130 Davis, Chris 16, 81, 118 H | Davis. Craig 139 Davis. Jerry 144 Davis. Jim 126 Davis Loretta 132. 133, 136 DcGrasse, Deanna 132, 139 DeKouinek, David 126 DeKoninck. Diana 121 DeKoninek. Mike 121 DeLauder. Bee.ky 65, 126 DeLauder. Charlotte 126 DeLauder, Lynn 39, 81. 121 DeLauder. Sherry 86, 87. 121 DeLong. Reeky 139 DeLong, Mildred (Mre.) 143 DeLong, Randy 70, 71, 121 , , DeLong. Riek 136 DeLuceuay. Brian 4.5. 121 DeLunenay, Pal 66, 67, 106. 112 Dembiekie. Naney 66, 106 Dembickic. Steve 148 Denes. Dcnice 132, 139 Denes. Susan 136 Dennison. Bekie 85. 106 Dennison, Ernest 136 Dennison, Julie 126 Deuow, t7huck 131 Denow. Rex 132 Depew, Dan 129. 132, 136 Depew. Rieh 70 Dejtew, Stephen 73, 121 Derrow. Chuck 130, 139 Derrow. Rex 139 Derrow, Shannon 43. 6.5. 71. 92, 121, 164 Derickson. Laurie 86. 87. 121 Deventer. Sandy 126 Dickison. Jeannie 66, 90, 106 Dieklson, Juan 126 Diedcrieh. Bob 34, 126 Diederieh. Lynn 132, 133, 136 Diederieh. Terry 30. 33. 36, 37. 38, 47. 61, 118 ' Diederieh. Vieki 66, 121 Direksen, Andy 30, 31. 48, 49. 1071 116 Direksen, Trish 41, 42. 72, 117. 118 Dirr. Lori 118 Dove, Don (Mr.) 143 Dove. Loren 18, 36, 37. 38. 60. 80, 105, 107, 116 Dove, Ralph (Mr.) 143 Duguid, Steve 130. 132, 139 Duncan, Robert 118 Dykstra, (Teorge (Mr.) 101 E Eberhard. Joel 126 Eck, MieheUe 132, 136 Eck. Tim 136 EIGHTH GRADE 136, 138 Eldridge, Sarah Jean (Miss) 101. 133 Ellert, lisa 126 EUen, .Mau 15. .30. .31, .32, 46, 47, 118, 155 Ellert, Renee 1.32, 139 EnieiihLser, Jeff 107. 126 Endsley, Diane 107 Endsley, Sherry 136 Engel. Julie 139 Englert, Goniiie 14.3 Euglert, Julie 13, 65. 72, 121. 122, U4 Enflnt. Mali 132, 136 ENCUSH 78 EMrlbiirn, Neal 11. 35, 5U. 61, IIH, 164 Eawibuni, Tnm 34. 61. 126 EmUice. Patly 132, 139 £«»((, Bob 16 17. 30. 33, .50. 51 E«»te|i. Paul 139 Ewio Robert Mr.l 101, 131 r PADS2 27 FcBfIrr. Dan 30. 36, 37. 38. 47. 67, 90, 107. 166 Fea r. Denny (Mr.) . ' 10, 50. 96. 100, 131. 141 Fta ler. Jed 131. 136, 138 Feafder, Joni 129. 1.30. 132. 133, 139 Feuider, Mali 30. 33, 37. 47, 94, 118 FaMcL Doug 131, 134, 135, 139 Feaael, Karen 66. 122 Fei|Jilner. Blaine 97 Fcinfalner, Dorothy (Mrs.) 69, 101 Fel| r. Mari 139 Feidinand. Kay 1.39 Fer|(aM n, David .30. .3.3, 50, 51, 118 ForpMoii. Julia SO, 126 Feller, Tina 65. 126. 142 Fikr. Doug 130, 131, 136 FWbum, Virgil 8.3, 97, 101 Finn. Helen 6. 42. 107 Flanagan, Pal 41, I2fy Flanagan. Robert 12, 22. .30, 47. 48, 49, 61. 83. 107 Fleaeh. Brian 35. 48. 50, 122 Fleacb. Rita 65. 126 FWb. Tony 122 Flesher. Keith 131. 133. 136 FWfiber. Kyle 130. 131. 135. 139 FoMen. Sonja 132, 139 FOOTBALL 10, II FOOTBALL HOMECOMING 12 Forbes, Abbie 107. 148 Forbes, Lynn 136 Foiier. Birad 131. 135. 139 Foanaugb, Craig 122 Foanaugh, Mike 107 Fualer. Tina 122. 142 Founnan, Jude 55, 61. 118. 147. 157 Fourman. Nancy 13. 61. 122 Freeaun. Becki 118 FreeoMn. Joan 122 Freonan. Lori 132. 136 Freeman, Louane 61, 126 Frennan, Terry 70, 118 Freese. Bryan 134, 135, 136 Frcene, Debbie 72. 126, 142 Frits. Lon 70, 118 Frohriep. Jean 101 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 41 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 34 FRE.SHMAN PICTURES 125-128 Frost, Carol 143 Frost. Dan 35. 52. 126 Frost, Tina 118 Frost, Randy 132 Fuenles. Dave 40. 126 Fuentes, Juana 66, 107 Fugate, Emma 136 Fugate, Lena 86, 122 Furnwh, Dick 131. 136 Furnish, Faith 107 Fumiah. Karolyn 118 FFAi FHA; FTA; 70-71 G CaeL John 87, 126 Gam, Dave 107, IKi. 160 (iam. Keith 118 Gam. Tony 139 (ieiser. tJiri. 35. 50, 51. .53. 118 (ieiitis, Patrick 69. 118 Gerber, Carla 132, 133. 136 lierber. Greg 71, 86, 87, 122 Gerber, ane 53. 60, 108 Gerfaardt. Kris 43, 126 Gerhaidt. Mike 30. 31. 37. 108, 111 Gerhardi, Stacy 90. 118 Getts, Bruce 34. 40. 87, I2( Cfetta. Kathy 41. 42. 66. 118 Otts. Kim 132. 139 Otis. Larry 131, 136 Getts. Kirk .30, 33. 38. 86. 87. 122 (ictth. Ron 130 Otts. Roger 130. 132. 13.3. 135, 136 Gibson. Ron 132. 13-4. 135, 139 GibMin, Valeric 65, 126 Gieguld, Andrew 70. 100 Gilbert. Dave 130 Gillespie. Jeff 84, 85, 118 Gillespie, Mike 126 Gingery, Bill 30. 61, 108 Gingery ' . David 139 Gingery. .Mark 70, 126 Gingery. Michael 118, 143 Gingery, Rich 24. 66. 118 Gingery. Rosie 43, 69. 81, 118 Gingery. Susie 54, 55, 61. 122 Gingery, Tony 143 GAA 62 GIRLS SPORTS 50-51 Goldie. Wendy 132. 139 (kiMsberry. David 136 GOLF 4445 (rordon. June 132. 136 Gorman. Dave 108. 116 Gndeless, Sandy 147 Graham, Rick 133, 136 Graham, Terry 131. 1.36 Grawcuck. Leslie 40. 45, 126, 127 Greenway. Cathy 126 Griffin, Karen 118 Griffin. Penny 136 Griffin. Sherry 86, 89, 108 Griffin. Susan 72, 85. 87. 122. 142 GrifFin, Tim 35. .39. 70. 122, 131. 132. 133. 136 Griffin. Val 73. 92. 122 Grifnth. Jeff 118 Griffith, Kim 132, 136 Grimm. Kirk 126 Grogg, Argil 143 Grubb. Gregg 131, 139. 141 H Haag. Mary Ellen 108 Hackworih. Kim 132. 1.33, 139 Haffner. Beth 126 Haffner, Brian 34. 126 Haffner, Gary 118 HaU, Cindy 86. 87. 122. 142 HaU. Robert 131, 139 Tun 87, 126 Mark 157 Hammond. Carol 10. 122 Hammond. Debbie 83. 118 Hammond. Geraldine 132. 136 Hammond, John 108 Hampshire. Randy 30, 33, 44. 53, 70. 118 Handshoe. Paula 137 Harding Karen 132. 133. 137 Harding, Roland 126 Harmon. Joe 17. 47 Harmon. Sieve 39. 122 Harter, Slaeie 7, I2 ). 132. 139 Harter, Ty .34. 10. 72. 12b Hatcher. Ed 130, 1.31 Hathaway, Dan 91, 122 Hathaway. Debbie 12 ). 132. 137 Hathaway. Steve 27, 70 Halliway. (.ieorge 97 Hatton. Jim 126 Hawkins ( lenn 3.5, 50, 118. 119 Hawkins, Mike 47 Haynes. Shirley 73, lOi Heal. Terri 10. ' 43, 65. 122 Heitz, Emery 143 Heilz. Keuny 143 Hcibert. (linger 132. 137 Hellx ' rt, Joanie 132, 13 ' t ' , 135. 139. 140 Helbert, Jeff 93. 118 Heller, Cindy 41. 73. 126 Helmick, Pani 132, 133, 137 Henderson, Rosemary 91, 108 Hensinger. Kaye 108 — Hensinger, Larry 34,M27 Hensinger, Robert 10 ) Hensinger. William 131. 137 Herzer. Audy 131. 132 Herzer, Matt 72, 127 Herzer, Willie 139 Hicks, Greg 10. 72. 122 Hicks, Kelly 131, 132. 07 Higgins. Man-ia 68, 118 Higgins. Sharon 82, 127 High. David 109 Higli. Scott 127 High, Steve 50 High, Theresa 7, 132, 134, 135, 139 High, Thomas 34, 70, 127 High, Tina 139 High. Tony 10, 122 Hillegass. Barb 85. 127 HippensteeL Dan 53 Hippensleel. Jeff 53, 118 Hish, Steve 118 HocffcL Mary 7, 140 HocvcL Robert Rev. 2.3 Hoffciman. Bill 97 Hoffeiman. Debbie 122 Hoffemian. Donna 7. 139 Holbrook. Donnie .30, 33, 48, 70. 122 Holiinger. Beth 7, 132, 140 HoUinger. Pamela 132. 140 Hollis, Audrey 143 HOME ECONOMICS 88 Homett, Darlene 127 Honietu Kathy 86, 122 ilomish, IJsa 140 Houser, Bruce 137 Houser, RogiT 94, 109, 147 Howard. Julia 127 Howard, Mike 109 Huffman. John 140 Huffman, Julie 89, 118 Hull DeniiLs 23. 25. 35. 61. 109 HulL Kevin 118 HuUiiiger, Tim 39. 118 Hunten Alan 80. 101, 131 Hunter, Yvonne 129, 142. 143 Hurd. John 132. 137 Hutton. Craig 130, 131. 1.37 Hutton. John 24, 25. 61. 99 Hyde, Luais 127 Hyde, Susie 132, 133. 137 I INDUSTRIAL ARTS 94-95 Isham. Bob 130. 131, 132. 140 Isham. Donald 132, 140 lahani. (iary 127 J James. Karen 1.3. ()l. 127, 129 JANITORS 143 Jaiiyseski, .Ncdra 11. 26, 55. 70, 118 Jamigan. Doris 141 JaiTcIL Mike 1.30, 131, 140 _ Jay. Glenn ' )H I Jeffrey, Liri 12.3 I Jeffrey. Lynn 21. 92. 9.5. 109 ■ Jensen. Kim 65. 127 Jester, Riik 9. .34. 50, 51. 127 Jesler, Robin W), 11 ) Jinnings. Paula 61. 10 ), 112 Johnson. Hobby 131, 137 Johnson. Debbie 86 Johnson. Jeniii 27, 119 Johnson. Jolene 72, 73. 2. 1.33 Johnson. Linda 137 Johnson. Tammy 140 Johnson, Teresa 132. 140 Johnson. Tracey l ou 41, 6.5. 123 John.soii, Wanda 137 Johnston. Doug 12, 2.5. 44, 45, 52. 61. 68. 69. 105. 109, 149 Jones, AUia 119 Joni‘s, Jeff 70 Jones, Kevin 109, 161 Jones, David 7. 140 Jones. Kathy 1.32 Jones. Keilli ‘M. 140 Jones, Patty 7. 132. 140 Jones, Randy MO JR. HIGH DIVIDER 129 JUNIOR-SENIOR PICNIC 25 JUNIOR PICTURES 117-120 K Kearns, Chris 72, 109. 11.3 Reams. Diane 127 Kelham. Dave 70 Kelham. Kathy 9, 24. 6 . 91. 109. 119 Kelham, Kraig 131. 140 Kelham, Sarah 123 Kelham, Tami ( 5. 127 Kenncnly. Abby 127 Kennedy. Beth 127 Kennedy. Bmcc 72. 123, 125 Kennedy, Debbie 86, 10 ) Kennedy. Dtmiiis 50, 81, 119, 157 Kennedy. Sieve 130. 1.31. 137 Kepple. Rita 123 Kilgore. Kaly 132, 136. 140 KimmeL laince 39, 88, 123 KinuneL, Seotl 110 King. Larry 85, 123 King. Rich 34, 40. 127 king, Sheila 6, 8, 9, .54. 5.5, 61. 66, 67, 110 Kinsey. Dan 24. 44, 52. 81. 110, 149 Kinsey. Kellie 130, 132, 133. 137 Kinsey. Pam 6. 7. 8, 19. 42, 43, 61. 70. 72, 103. 106, 110. 113 Kleeman. Jeff 24. 52. 53. 88 Kleeman, Liri 43, 54, 65, 125, 127 Kleeman. Mike 30. 33. 52. 53 Kleenun. Pat .30, 33, 48 Kleeman. Rosie 143 Kline, Cathy 127 Klinger. Faye 110 Klinger, William 132. 137 Knapp. Larry 23. 30, 92, 110 Knisely. Chris 119 Knott. Jami 132, 140 Koble. Shawn 131. 132. 1.3.3, 137 Koble, T(m 71, 119 Kobi. ia, J «- 16.;{(). w. 119 K.K h.-rt, Rii hard M. 37. .3«. 39. 101 Km k. Carol «. 9. » , 103. 109. 110 K.M-k. Rex 131. 110 kiM-k. Susan 6.3. 127 Koehl, -Mary 70. 72, 11‘ Kiihkic. (aiU»-t ii 132. 110 Koskic. Hon 123 Koskic, S -an 119 KritU-r, J.-ff 119 K rider, .Mark 1-tO Kroeker. There ia Wi. 110 Knig.-r. Bob 8. 9, 30. 110. 11.5 kroner. Sandv 12. .5.5. Wi. 69, 110, 119. 142 kunz. Terry 129. 132. 110 L I.aLone. Lovd 119 I,anipke. Donna 143 Lampe, Lori 85. 92. 123 larnge, Robin 8. 69, 73. 111. 142 Lan eldt, Greg 4.5. 69, 82. 127 Lantz. Thorna 127 Lanlz. Tim 18, 19. 3.5. 39. .50. 51. 123 Lash, (iindy 54. 55. 61. 123 LATIN 72 ■ LATIN SPANISH 82 Latumer, Chuek 131. I ' R) Leaeh. Eniesl 123 Leffel, Kerry .36 Leland. Dianna 127 Leland, Ronald 140 la-hmau. Tony 131 Lernlsh, .Alan 119 L»‘pard. Sieve 132. 137 lyetizia. Sue 8, 9, 73. 111 Iz Vkellyn. Dave .52, 111 Ijewellyn. Sherrill 12, 6.5. 110, 123 l,ewL ' . Eeho (Mrs.) 101. 28 la-wi.s, Jean (Mrs.) 101 Lewis. Lenore (.Miss) 101 " ■ liOV, Joe 123 s,: " . UBR-ARY HELP 142 Lillie. Joel 34. 40. 127 hB Lindabtiry, James 1.37 Lindaburv. Jeanna 7. 140 LirrLE 500 18, 19 Lingar. (ihri.s 127 Lindahury. Gina 134, 13.5 Lindaburv. Jim 133 L« ' kwiM d. Terry 127 lamlzenhiser. Jan 8(j, 111 Lmlzenhlser, Tim 118, 119 Lout f’iihiser. Van 93 Live. Elizabelii (.Mrs.) 61. 73, 101 Ludban. Harriet 143 M Madsen. Tim 127 .Maggen. Janii 132 Maggert. Tanimv 140 Maleolm. Debbie 85. 127 Maleohn. Uayne 1.31, 140 Malonev. Judy 123 .Mansfield. Denise 41. 127 Mansfield. Diane 16, 23, 111 Mansfield, Rosie 22, 41, ()1.6f). 67. 105, 111 Manuel, Julie 72. 87. 127 ManueL J din 131. 132. 137 .Mark.s. laiuadda (.Mrs.) 102 Marti, Todd 129. 130. 131. 140 Marti, Randy 137 Marlin, Dale 18, 52, 119 Martin, Mark .38. 47. 123 Martin. Sally 14.3 Mason, Melanie (Mrs.) 102, 133, 1.3-4. 135 M ATH 79 Mathy.s, Cynthia 111. 143 Mathvs. Terri 119 Mavity. Sarah 12, 65, 110. 125. 127 McBride, Ray 127 McCartney. Dan 61, 70. 80, 127 McCartney, James 119 MeCartney. Lester (.Mr.) 102 Mef.artney, Mark 140 MeClish. ken 131. I ' Ml McClish. Rieh 30. 32. 33. 39. 123 MeCorkel. Joseph (mr.) 98 McCorkel, Joe 69. 111 McDaniel. Debbie 23. 61, 68, ( 9, 72. 117, 119 McDaniel, Lori 127 McDaniel. Shelia 132, 1,37 McDaniels, Jim 130 McFaiin, Karen 132, 137 McFann. Kelly 42. 43. 65, 73, 123 McFann, Milch 12. 30. 3.3, .5.3, 119 MeF’ann. Paul .30, 99 McMillan. Jodi 1.32, 140 McPheelers, Gary 24, .30. 32, 40. 52. 53. 119 ' McPhtielers. Jamie 43, 65, 127 MePheeters, Jerry 144 MePht lers. Maurice 144 McPheelers, Terri 8.5, 111 Meilol. Jeff 45, 61. 127 Mellot. Mary (Mrs.) 102 M »ervier, Sandra 69. 123 .Metier, Dawn 65, 127 Metier, Randy 1-40 Meyers. lillian 143 Michaels, Linda 119 Michaels. Peggy 123 Miles. Chris 70, 95, 12.3 Miller. Cle i (Mr.) 44, 102 Miller, David I-IO Miller. Jim 96 -Miller, Terry 123 MISS DEK-4LB 7 MISS GARRETT 6 MtK-k. Aileen 70, 71, 86. 119 Molargik, Kenneth 119 Molargik, Linda 132, 133. 137 Midargik. Lori ,54. .55, 127 .Molargik, Tom 119 Montgomery, Barbara 137 Moore. Doreen 126. 127 Moran, Maureen 6. 9, 12, 55. 60. 61. 6(., 67. 94. 110. 112, 114. 164 Morgan, Mary 143 Morgan, Rita 132, 133 Morr. Renee ()5. 81, 82. 12.3 Morr. Terri 132 Morris, Dennis -48. 119 Morris. Jeff -47, 48. 127 Morsebe,s, Mike 30. 33, 4.5. 48, 123 Morsches. Missy 132, 137 Mosley, Donna 127 Mosley. Randv 1.31. 1-40 Mossberger. (iraig 131. 1.3.3. 137 Mueller. Jill 119 Murray. Jim 13.3. 1.37 -Muzzillo, .Ann 17, . ' 4, 5,5. 61. 68, 69, 119, 142 Muzzillo, Bill 12, 18, 30. .33. 39. 60, 61, 12.3. 16.3 Myers, (iraig 112. 116 Myers. Joe 1,31. 132, 1.33. 137 Myers. .Mary 86. 112 Mvers, Malt 128 Mvers. Susie 72, 65, 123 Myers, Todd 13.3, 137 N Nastallv. Mary 128 NATKINAL HONOR SOCIETY 61 Neal, David 102, 131 Newman, Maggie 123 Nierman. Kim 132, 1.33. 140 Niemian, Patricia 143 Nierman. Tam 43, 65, 128, 142 Nodine, DeWayne 128 Nodine, Ralana 128 Nolan, Barb 140 Nolan, Marie 112 Nolan, Norma 137 Novy, Robert 40, K.K), 130 Nutlle. Dan 130 O OEA 66, 67 Olson, Dan II. .52. 119 Olson. Richard 131, 132. 134, 135, 140 O ' Brian. Dawn 1.32, 137 O’Brian. Mark 130 Olin. Barbara (Mrs.) 102 Omspacher. Debbie 112 Omspaeher, Patty 85, 92. 12.3 Ort. Gary 130 Or t. Tammy 137 Osteen, Lee .34, 87 Osteen. Ray 15, 30. 48. 49, 50, 84. 85, 87, i20 Osteen. S -ott 86. 87 Oster, Kerry 36. 38, 39. 47, 123 Oster. Kim 36. 37. .38, 47, 105, 112, 161 Ousley, Karen 140 Ousley, Valerie 112 Ousley, Willie 1.37 Overv, Ltiri 73, 128 Panning. Tonia 12.3 Parker. Cathy 112 Parker. Denise 82. 119 Parker, Julie 61, 70, 10.3. 112 Parker. Karen 128 5- , Parker, Neal 133. 137 Bjljt Parker. Scott 112 Payton, Doug 134. 135. 140 Payton, Kim 35, -40. 47, 128 Payton, Mike 123 Pence. -Amy 70, 73, 123 Pence, David 128 Pence. Randy 69, 72 Pe.nland, Beth 73. 123 PEOPLE’S DIVIDER 96. 97 PEP CLliB 64 Perkins, .April 64. 65. 70, 8fi, 12.3 Perry. Beverly 123 Perry, Nancy ' 132, 133, 137 Perry. Raymond 130. 131. 133. 137 Peteoff, Bob 47, 48, 123 Peters. Althea 137 Peters, Gene 128 Pfefferkom, Kevin 47. 70. 123 Pfefferkom. Mark 24, 30, 47, 112 Pfister, Myron 48, 119. 120 PHYSICAL EDUC.ATION 92 Pick ‘ring, Mr. 147 Picklesimer, Cindy 1-4, 8f . 120 Plaeeiicia. Rick S.L 40. .50, 51, 128 Poling. Gary 37. 70. 123 Potter, (iindy 112 PoUer, Doug 113 Potter, Jennifer 137 Potter, Keith 123 Potter. Penny 132 PROM 16. 17 Puff. Charles (Mr.) 98 Putt, Larry 14, 81, 113 Q Quince. .Alice 123 Quince, Theresa 86. 120 R Rahrig, Alice 1-4,3 Rahrig, .Anita 41. 12. 61. ()6, 69, 120, 145 RAILETTES 55 Ransbottoni. Jeff 34, 128 Ransbotlom, Rick 123 Rarick, Donna (Mi.s.s) 86. 100 Rassel, Paul 8. 9, 15, 30. .31, 45. 60. 61. 105, 111, 113, 115 Ra.ssel. W alt 23, 30, 33. 50, 52. 61, 68, ()9. 120 Ravenscroft, Brett 137 Ray, Diane 85, 120 Redmond, Jim 137 Redmond. Rick 130, 131, 137 Reed, .-Alisa 85, 124 Reed, Donna 132, 140 Reed, Martha 143 Reed, Randy 122 Reed, Tammy 140 Reeves, Laurie 6. 41. 60, 61, 72. 87, 92. 113, 149 Reeves, Ronald (Mr.) 102 Reffner. Paul 70. 124 Rcidy. Mike (Mr.) 101. 130 Reining, Steve 128 Rench. Dave 70, 113 Rench. Jill 128 RESERVE BASKETBALL 39 RESERVE FOOTBALL 33 RESERVE W RESTLING 49 Rtrs-sler, Marlene 113 Rex. Lisa 120, 155 Rhodehamel, Beth 128 Riccus, Mary 86, 11,3 Riccus. Valesea 23, 70. 86, 113 Riccu.s, W auda 132. 140 Ridgway. Scott 131. 1.32. 140 Ringler. Pam 6. 55, 111 Rist, Mike 137 RisL Renee ()5, 66, 124, 164 Roberts. Cathy 2.3. 69, 72, 73, 113 Roberts, Jan 70. 73, 124 Robinson. Tom (Mr.) 102 Rmlman. Ronald 1.37 Roe, Kathleen (Miss) 4:1, 100. 132 Roehni. Betty Kay 73, 120 Roehm, Steve 132, 140 Roinine. Robert (Mr.) 70, 100. 132 Rowe, Charles (Mr.) 98 Rowe, Debbie 14.5 Rowe, Jeff 137 Rowe. Paltie 128 Ruger. Jackie 132, 140 Ruger, Tammy 132, 137 Riinion, Duane 120 Runion, Norman E. 124 S Sawyer, Fredrick 120 St-hlabach. Carol (Mrs.) 102 Schuerich, Russel 143 Sehewe, George 132, 140 Srh wr, IJmi 1.(2, 140 Shliiiu-riwifk, (rt-nc 30. 37. 120 S ' hiillz. Oi rpf 120 S hulm. I’alU 132, 133, 137 St-hiillz, ’I ' lii-n-iMi (). K. 0. 12. . .3, (il. Mu W, 103. 110. 113. 114, IM S hiiiT. B»l 07 S« hurr, Klainr IK, iK. (j ). 88. 117. 120 S ' liiirr, FrU- ( 1. (lO. 70, 120 Si liurr. Kirk 120 ,SrliiirT. Ijiidii 72. 124 S« liurr. Salira 12‘J. 132. 140 SCIKNCF. 80. 81 S ' litU Drlibv 43. (o. 124 S oil (.air 132. 133, 137 s :orf:b ri) .Vi. .37 Scffrmirk. Prnii 120 S ' llriiriplil. Mikr (Mr.l 102 SFMOR ARl) NKillT 24 SFMOR mVIDKR 103 SFMOR IMCTllRFS lOHIO SFMOR PL Y 8. 9 7ih (;KAI)E IMCTI RFS 1.39-141 Shafrr. Pal 1 H Shafrr. Ron 17. 23. 2.3, 5.3. 10.3. 10»». 114. 110 ShuH. Kalby 42. 120 .. Shaw. Mai iia 42. 124 Shaw, Rhonila 128 Shrnk. Drnni.- 120. lOl Shnik. Doug 70. 120 Shrrw.MMl, Bill 131. 1 U) Shirld.-v. ( ' h -rly 128. 142 Shi|ipy. Gar 12, 30, .37. i38. 47, 70. Ill ' ShorL irki 102 ShoudrI. I.isa 132, 140 Shoudrl. Sur 120 Shnud-s Ron 33. 114 Shnwds. Sandy 128 Shiidrll. Barl ara 143 Sliull. Marv 143 Sipirr, JaiiH ' f 1 40 Sipirr. Jrrry 84. 8.3, 124 Sildni. Oaxid (Mr.) 84. 8.3. 100 Sinirox, Jody 140 Siiiinion . Karrn (Mi! .- ) 102 Simon. Dan .33. 1 20 Sim . Gharirnr 128 Sipr. anrs 1-40 SijH-, inila 70, 103. 114 Skrilv. GitT: 120. 1 U) Skrll ' y. Jrff 141 Slrriwr. Ron 1.31, 137 Sinriuor. Jrff 137 Smith. Brrky 0. 34. .3.3, 0(». 8 ). 103. 114 Smith, ( ' .hris 73. 124 Smith. IVnnv 124 Srailli. I)a«id 1.31, 132. 1.34. 13.3. 140 Smith. Fmilv F34. 140 Smith, llowanl 50, 00. 120 Smith. Mrhin (Mr.) 14.3 Smith. Mikr B4. 85. 124 Smith. Pal 137 Sinilli. Ranily 30, 33. 37.138. 50. 124 Snilh, Rob n 73. 128 Smilli. Samii 128 Smith. Tim 18. 19.20. 130. 1.31. 1.37 Smith. Tiniolhv 120 Smiirr. jack 2 4, 8(i. 114 Smurr, I ' homa 17. 120 Siook, Drhhir .35, 01, 110. 114. 1 49 SniM k. Kr iii 120 .Si(M(k. Sharon li‘ . 72. 73. 128. I 42 Snydrr. jrff 70. 114 So ' gIAI, STIIDIFS 83 Simri . Dan 13. 3,3. .30. 51. 124 Simrrs la-o 141 Sniiwru, Martha 114 SOPH. PIC. 121-124 L ' AHH Stn’nsoii. !Nina 1.32, 137 Siuilrr. Drhhir 00, 114 S iidrr, Ra (Mr.) 14.3 Siudrr, Sanil 1.37 SPANISH 73 ' Sparks, (airam 131. 132. 141 SproaL Trrri 22. 70, 114 Spulirr, jaiiirs (.Mr.) KM) Stark. Shrila 141 Siripmryrr, Slr e 1.31. 1.32. 138 Stripmryrr. Marcia ( .3. 124, 142 Sli’llar, Merh- 22 Slrllrr. Prppy 124 Su ' la’r, Jrff 1.38 Sirinrii. Jrff 39. 11.3, 110 Sirmrn, Todd 124 Sirury, Mirkry 71, 124 Sirwanl. ( ' indv 139, 141 Steward. Mikr ' 84. 85. 128 SlrwarU (iindy 1.34 Slcwkrrl, .Mike 70, 93. 124 SlockrrL Rusty 128 Stomm. Ijiry (Mr.) 102 Sloix ' r, Mm-dilh (Mrs.) 102. 142 Sloudrr, Norriir 132, 141 Sin‘rLs, Fred 70. 80. 87. 124 SlriM-k. (Yaip . ' 34, 40, 128. 1(»3 Slr«M-k, Kim 22. (Mu 103. 10 ). 115 SiriK-k. Slrtr 128 Slurklry, Flizalo-th 138 STlfDENT COUNCIL (M) Sturprs, B di 129. 130, 1.38 Slurpo. SiLsaii 132. 1.34. 1 41 Sumnrr. Sur 1 41 Sunday, F3rani rr (Mrs.) 129 Sulrr. Diaiic 0 ), 119. 120 Sutrr, Rirhard 120 SuUoii. Hrrh 143 .Sutton. Marv 14.3 Sutton. Prppv 8, 9, 1.3. 25, 61, 6(). 67, 10.3. 10 ). 111. 115 Swandrr, kiin 11.3 T TABLE OF CONTENTS 2 Tarkirs. Sandy 128 Tallry. Slr c 22. 53. W), 115 Taprson, .Ann 132, 141 Tarlton. .Marion 115 Tarlton. Melanir (jft. ( 7. 91. 10.3. ® 10 ). 115 Tarlton. Strvr 30, 31. 60. 1(44. 11.3, 147 TEACHERS 100-102 Toiler, lairrainr 132, 1.37. 138 Tolirr. lauira 138 THEME .3. 172. 17.3. 174. 176 THESPIANS 63 Thoni|Ham. Jrff 1.31. 141 Thomais krviii 141 l ' hni.sh. Breky 1.32, 111 riinish. Javnr 61. 70. 72. 10.3. 10 ), 11.3 Thrush. Krii 138 ' niiiniiaii. Rum, 120 II rii. 1 Tooinan, Brl a 143 TRACK 42-43 Trradwrll. (anoy 72. 124 Tnvsh. Jrrry .34, -40 Trr.rsh. Jim 30. 3,3. 3 ), 12 4 Trrisdi. Virki 128 Tullis. Da r 10.3, 115 ■ ' j Van Aiikrn, Jim 132. 141 Vandrrhoiirh. Kathy 124 VandrrhoM ' h, Tim 130, 1,31, 138 Vaudrrpool. Tony 120 Van lyouvcn. Marpan ! (Mrs.) 102 VARSITY B.ASKETBALL .3(1.38 VARSITY FOOTBALL 30-32 V ARSITY VI RESTLING 48 VelprL Kim 132. I ll Vilirpas, Bill 72, 82 VinecnI. Karrn 70, 120 ViiirriiL Kevin 72, 81. 120 Von Holton, .Arnrtla 124 V4 V4adr. Prir 11. 61, 120 l aprrs. Juanita ( .3. 128 V( apnr. Katrina 141 Wapnrr. Martin 22. 23. 115 )Xapner. Tom 128 VI alkrr. Cindy 65. 6 ), 124, 142. Krl Vialkrr, Dave .3.5, 47. 124 Walker, Mark 138 VTaltrr. Bnier 128 Vl alirr. Driiisr M). 120 IValter, IJiida )2. ' 124 Walton. Janet 14. 1.3. 21, .55, ( L ()8. 6 ' , 117 , 120 Walton. Strsr 8, ). 17. 30. 32. .37. 38, 4-4. 61. (M). 115 Warfield. Mikr 70. 120 Warfield, Danny 128 Warinp, Bridpel 124 Warinp. Richard 141 VI aLson. -Aiipir 11( Weaver. Drhra 141 Weaver. Donald 141 WrIIrr, Hoyd (Mr.) 143 Weller. Miles (Mr.) 143 IVrIlhausrn, U illie (Mr.) 30, 48, 4 ). 50, 51. 53. 102. 141 Vl ells. Dehhie 124 Wells. Donald 8(i. 124 Wells. Duane 138 W ells, Ia n .34. R4. 8.5. 128 W ells, Stacy 1.38 Wente. Mona 141 W rsiiun. Kalliy 141 Wrsolowski. .Anthouv (Mr.) 98 Wrsirirk. Nick 116 W rstrirk. Sue 120 W hile. Mikr 83 Whiirhrad. Stan (Mr.) 20. .3.5 W hvte. Kan-ii 1.38 W hvte, Mikr 61 W iaiiL David (Mr.) 30. 31. .32, lOL III W ilrov. Jami 34. 40, .30, 72 W ilrox. Jim 128 Wilcox. Michael .’40. . ' 1.3. ' 48. 4 ). .30. 81. 116. 120. 1V4 Wilcox. Tim .37. .18. 3 ), 47, 120 W ilroxkon. landa 43. 128 W iley. Drhhic 24. 120. I K. W illiams. .Vric 131, I. ' IK Williaiiis. Rhonda -LI. fs5, I 42 W illiford. Ilohby 1.1-4, 1.3.3 W ilmoL Mikr .10, 32, .30, 11( W inans. (diaries 23, .30, 33, 12(1 W iiians. Chris 1.31, 141 W inans, Elisr L’12, 1.13, 13-4. 1,3,3, 1.38 W ise. Janiir 6. 7, 8. 9, 14. 1.3. 17. (.0. 86. 87, 10.3, 109, 116 W itherspoon, Janice 128, 132. 1.38 W olfe. Chuck 23. 47, 116. 1-42 Womack. Rnuida 132. 1.48 WoimJcok, .Mr. 97 WoikL .Martha (.Mrs.) 143 W iMwl, Men I 111 W oodruff, i)an 23. 70. 116 Woodruff. Judy 61, 8 ) W o kIs. JriTV 1-41 Woiwiward. Doiiita 138 W oiMlward. Joe 1-41 Womlwarii. Johnny l.’48 WiHidward. Joyce 120 W iMwIwarS, Tonv 141 Y Y-TEENS (x5 Yarde, Bohhic 17, ( 1, 73, 85. 120 Yardr, Rae .Ann 7.3. 84. 8.3. 128 Yarian. Harry 1.30. 1.31, 138 Yariau. Lisa ( .3. 6 ), 121, 142 Yarian. Paul 30. 31, .32. 3(i. 37, 120 Yarian. Ricky 1.31. 134. 1.3.3. 141 Yarian, Tracie 132. 141 YEARBOOK ( 8-69 V ' inplinp. Bcttina 138 Y ounp, Rohin 1-41 Z Zecca, larry 11( eider. Linda 23, 7.3. 120 a ider. Man 1.32, 1.18 Zierer. Drhi 132. 1.38 iiiunerman, Mark .30. 31. 32, 37, 103. 105. 115. 116 Zimmerman, Man 42. -43. 6.5. 92 INDEX 171 Through the years Garrett has always been part of G.H.S Page 172, FAR LKKF—A little girl makes her way across the tracks on Randolph Street in the early PXM) ' s. TOP RIGHT-U orkman ' s Barber shop was popular in Garrett around PXKi. The Gala Theatre now occupies the space. MIDDITl RIGHT—A grocery store op ■rator p )M s for her picture in l‘H4. The store was lo¬ cated in the 1(K) block of North Randolph. No¬ tice Uie street light reflected in the window. LO ' ER RIGHT—The Coverdalc Diner awaits some customers in 19()6. It stood in the 100 block of North Randolph. Page IT. ' I. TOP LEFT—An early 1900 ' s view of Randolph Street is seen, looking South from King .Street. MIDDLE LEhT —A 1975 view of Randolph Street is seen, looking south from King Street. LO ER LEFT—A big parade moves south down Randolph around 1903. The history of Garrett begins in 1871 when the B O settled in Gar¬ rett. The town was laid out by Beverly L. Randolph and was situated in two townships, Butler and Randolph, and in June, 1874, Keyser township was formed. The original plat was re¬ corded on April 9, 1875, and was named in honor of John W. Garrett, then president of the B O. In 1876 the towTi was incorporated and contin¬ ued as a town corporation until the spring of 1893 when the first city offi¬ cials were elected. As Garrett grew with the railroad, industry grew with Garrett. The first Volunteer Fire Dept, was organized hv B O workers in 1884. " The Garrett Clipper” was started in 1885 under the direction of . .J. and H.E. Little. Garrett also had its own utility plant by this time. Citizens of Garrett to this day are proud of The Garrett State Bank ' which was established in 1892. Rev. .4ugust Young led the civic movement for the establishment of the Sacred Heart Hospital in 1903. The Public Library was opened in 1915 when the library board took ad¬ vantage of Andrew Carnegie ' s offer to build a librarv. In 1926 the city was dealt a blow when the B O moved their work¬ shops out. The growth of Garrett could not be sidetracked for long and by 1936 the population reached 4,428. Garrett became the scene for improvements and in 1939 Mayor Feick used political power to acquire the Garrett Swimming Pool. Mayor Feick held the office of mayor for 29 years, the longest term in the U.S. at the time. The 3() ' s also brought the Interurban R.R. It was an electric street car that connected Garrett to Butler and Fort Wayne. Although Garrett became more and more independent with the existence of its industries, the B O still em¬ ployed 40% of the labor force in 1961. In the early 70 ' s the largest leading industry was the Electric Motors and Specialties Corp. followed by Garrett Flexible Products and Sales Corp. Progress was also displayed w hen the construction of a new community hos¬ pital began in 1971. From Garrett’s beginning through its era of growth, the people of Gar¬ rett possessed an active community spirit that is still present today. Through the years the B O R.R. has always been part of GHS. 174. F l LKh ' I ' —All arli r roni rpiion ulial llii- HXO ho[» will liiok lik -. I ' OI HKrII r -Aii aiTial irw looking ii rthw(‘ t ili»‘ H K() r ' ho|» aroiiiiil 19()r . MIDDLK Kl(rlil--A Iraiii wmk in Kininirl. Iniliatia took tiu iifr of onr iitan in lOO. ' i. I.O ' X KH RI(,IIT A ooil irw of tho roiiiuthoiiM i M rn whilt it wa iim (I in tli oarlv I9()()’ . I a £r I7. . 4 ' ()P LKFT—A P)I.) pii-tur ' of tin Dr nt how tin l lo of rar ami train during tin t‘arl 1 K)0 . MIDDI.K LKPI ' —An enjiiiif tak ‘ on waUT at tho (yarn ' lt lowrr in llu L() KK LKFI —A hradon view of 4f2l. which ran in i seen at the (Barrett Depot. Garrett ' s liistorv is elosely inter¬ woven with the development of the B () railroad. In 1874 the B O eoni- pleted the eonstruetion t f railroad tracks running east from Chicago to Chicago division (Vi illard) Ohio. The Baltimore Land and Improve¬ ment Company sent a special agent. Washington Cowen. to locate a siiit- ahle division point along this route. . fter manv negotiations. Mr. Cowen purchased 604a ‘res for the site of (iarrett. As soon as the division point was lo¬ cated. the railroad erected a frame en- jnne house. 40 hv 200 ft., on the northside of the main tracks. Tw » tracks ran through the engine hou.se with engine pits. .4 con- striuted at each end of the engine hou.se for machine and hlaeksmith shops. However, these huildings were destroved hv fire in Novemher. 187.7. The town was platted hv John Ran¬ dolph in 187.7 and named Garrett af¬ ter John W. Garrett, then president of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. .4t this time the streets were named in honor of B O offieials: Keyser. King. Cowen. Randolph. Quinev. and John.son. The Chicago division of the B O continued to grow out of (jarrett and in 1910 a contract was let for the eon¬ struetion of a new depot and 1912 brought the eonstruetion of a roundhouse. Bv the time the B O eelehratf ' d its golden jubilee, the capacity of the B O vards had increased hv 7.7%. Its improvements included the first com¬ pletely air-conditioned train in the world. The B O eontinued to he " king " of Garrett. In 1941 the B O had dumped .so much money into the eom- munitv that all of the husine.s.ses oper¬ ated on a railroad timetable. In the 1960 ' s. 4()G of Garretts working pop¬ ulation was employed by the railroad. However, more modern means of transportation and inflation decreased the neeessitv of the train.s. and in 1971 passenger trains were stopped altogether. Although the B O no longer plays the major role in Garrett it once did. the people of Garrett will always be reminded of the important part it did have in the history of Garrett. New section Announces the Bicentennial The 1975 Aeolian was printed by the Herff Jones Co. of Montgomery, Alabama. Mr. Steve Schmidt was the school representative, and Mr. Allan Swafford was in charge of the book at the plant All body copy was printed in 10 point Bodoni Bold, and captions were printed in 8 point Bodoni Bold. Headlines were printed in 24 point Bodoni Bold. Artwork print was done with format type No. 5329. Artwork on the di¬ vision pages was done by Nora Bmgh. Old pic¬ tures on the theme and division pages were pro¬ vided by Mrs. Margarite Smith of the Centennial Committee and past Aeolians. Mr. Blaine Feightner shot all senior, underclass, club, team pictures, and many candids in the book. All pictures were developed by Mar- quart’s in Ft. Wayne. Mrs. Blaine Feightner served as yearbook advisor. She gave many hours and advice to help successfully publish the 1975 Aeolian. Certain sponsors provided money to send students to a one week Journalism Workshop at Ball State University. Portraits by Blaine sent 2 photographers to the workshop. Tri Kappa sent the 1976 editor. Garrett Plumbing and Heating, Freeae’s T.V. Service, Dekalb Engineering, Charles Quinn, and Ashfield’s donated money to send students to the woriishop. 100 years, going on 200. Sounds weird, but it’s true. 1975 marks the centennial of Garrett, and the follow¬ ing year is the bicentennial of the United States, The Garrett Centennial has been highlighted throughout parts of this book. The following 16 page section is a special edition from the Herff Jones Company to announce the approaching bicentennial. The section is a collection of graffitti dat¬ ing from 1776 through 1973, giving bits of infonnation from all realms of society. This special 16 page section was made possible by two sponsors, Haff- ner’s 5c to $1 Stores, Inc., and The Garrett State Bank and each sponsor contributed $100. The Aeolian greatly appreciates the sponsorship of this section and we hope that you thoroughly enjoy it. 176 Special section V-W American history did not begin in 1776, of course, any more than Columbus discovered the place in 1492. Civilizations flourished on both continents of the Western Hemisphere centuries before the Nina, the Pinta, and the Santa Maria sailed into the Caribbean. Leif Ericson showed up around 1000 and called the country Vinland. The first baby of European parentage was born in 1007, and they called the kid Snorro. Snorro and his Viking parents did not stay long. " America " was first used as a name in 1507, after the explorer Amerigo Vespucci. Billiards were introduced to St. Augustine, Florida, in 1565. and pocket pool made it to River City. Iowa, in 19(X). The first beer was brewed in Roanoke. Virginia, in 1587, followed by popcorn in 1630, the same year that the first salt works were built. The first recorded duel took place in 1621. and potatoes were 1976, as ' all of us know by now, marks the 200th anniversary of American independence. The philosopher-historian George Santayana warned that those of us who do not learn from history are doomed to repeat it. Another famous man said that while one may not always find truth in history, at least history is truth, by definition. Fortunately, it is not our task to argue the truth or falsehood of pronouncements like these, but merely to explore some of the back alleys of our past in search of...what? Truth, beauty, meaning, the mysteries of life. July 4, 1776. Declaration of Independence signed, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. There is no indication that Japanese fireworks were set off to commemorate the event. There was no school that day, since it was summer. 1776. First cocktail mixed. A customer asks Betsy Flanagan, a barmaid in Elmsford, New York, for a glass of cocktails, referring to a jar of tailfeathers kept behind the bar for decoration. Betsy obliges by garnishing his drink with a feather, which also becomes the first swizzle stick. 1776. First submarine. American Turtle is built by David Bushnell of Saybrook, Connecticut, and propelled by a hand-turned screw. The Turtle is used successfully to affix a bomb to Admiral Howe ' s flagship. Eagle. February 6, 1777. France becomes first nation to recognize United States. June, 1778. Secret Service organized. 1780. First slave emancipated. Elizabeth Freeman freed by trial at Barrington, Massachusetts. March 1, 1780. Pennsylvania passes a law calling for " the gradual abolition of slavery. " October 19, 1781. Cornwallis surrenders at York town. September 3, 1783. American independence formally recognized by England at the Peace of Versailles. October 6, 1783. Benjamin Hanks of Litchfield, Massachusetts takes out a patent on the first perpetual motion machine in the United States. July 17, 1784. Thirteen year-old Edward Warren makes the first balloon flight in America. Edward, who returns to earth safely, is luckier than the balloon’s designer, Peter Carnes, who crashes one month later. September, 1784. James Rumsey invents the motor boat. c ' licnjaniin F ' ranklin coiuluctctl ihe first electric turkey dinner in Phikiilelphia in Pd ' -), deserihine the event hy letter; " A turkey is to he killed for our dinner hy the electric shock ;md roasted hy the electrical jack, before a fire kindled hy the electrified hottle: when the healths t f all the famous eleetrieiiins in E- ' nitland. fftrlland. F ' rance and (jermany are to he drank in electrified bumpers, under the disehari e i f t:uns from the electrified battery. " This was the heitinnini: r)f 224 years of proflittate use of electric power by Americans, a custom that continued unreversed until 197.4. The turkey was served well done. " Yankee Dot)dle " was written in 17,S3 by Dr. Richard Shuckburith at Albany. New York, as a putdown of siragizly federals. Later the [song was played at the surrender of Cornwallis at Yorktown. [By the time of independence. New York had a Chamber of Commerce, a law school, and a medical college: mustard was being manufactured in Philadelphia, and an inclined railway had been constructed in Lewiston. New York. Two days before independence. iNew Jersey became the first colony to grant Isuffrage to women. Later New Jersey rescinded the law. declaring in 1807 that only free, white male citizens could vote. the iniiomiiable .Aniericiin .Spirit, the eternal verities? Maybe, but you won ' t fiiKi those here, either. Keep looking somewhere else if you ' re interested. N hat we have for you is an .America th;it is usually foroDiien. sometimes not even remembered, occasiontilly best left undisturbed benetith its rock, ' t ' our history books htive given you the hirpes. dreams, promises ;md realizations of .America. Fn r our 2(X)th birthday, we give you a second look. .And we give it to you one year early. 1785. Dr. John Greenwood introduces the first porcelain false teeth to .America and the world. One of Greenwood ' s first customers is George Washington. October 26. 1785. George Washington imports first jackasses from Spain. 1787. Levi Hutchins invents the alarm clock. Once set. the time of the alarm cannot be changed. September 17, 1787. Constitution is signed. September 13. 1788. New York named capital of L ' nited States. .April 30, 1789. George Washington inaugurated. John .Adams is Vice President. Thomas Jefferson Secretary of State. Alexander Hamilton Secretary of Treasury. September IS, 1789. James Fenimore Coopter born. 1790. James Dearham becomes first black doctor. 1790. George Vancouver explores the Pacific Northwest coast. 1790. John Carroll is consecrated as Bishop of Baltimore, first Catholic bishop in the United States. March 1, 1790. First census records 3.939.326 Americans. ■April 17, 1790. Benjamin Franklin dies. 1791. Washington. D.C. is platted. March 4. 1791. Vermont becomes a state. 1792. First Conscription Law passes. Every white male between 18 and 45 is ordered to enroll in the militia and to provide his own weapon and cartridges. No punishment is specified for non-compliance. April 9, 1792. First macadam road between Philadelphia and Lancaster. April 16, 1792. First chuckhole. May 17, 1792. New York Stock Exchange meets at the Merchants Coffee House. October 13, 1792. Architect James Hoban lays cornerstone for White House. June 20, 1793. Eli Whitney applies for a patent on the cotton gin. September 18. 1793. Cornerstone of Capitol laved. Architect is William Thornton. Capitol completed in 1830. June. 1798. Oliver Evans manufactures the first practical steam engine. December 14. 1799. George Washington dies. December 15, 1799. The Bill of Rights, the first ten amendments to the United States Constitution, is passed. Merry Christmas and a Happy New Century. I i " In its mythology is the true measure of a a nation ' s strength. For what is national character H if not the sum of the people ' s ' hopes and dreams, failures and triumphs? What does it matter, really, if Johnny Appleseed lived or did not live. Today, in the collective mind of the American people, he is every bit as real and Ill Si as human as Teddy I Roosevelt. Charles . [ Lindbergh, or V Donald Duck. May 12, 1820. Florence Nightingale born. October 24, 1820. Spain cedes Florida to the United States. April 27, 1822. Ulysses S. Grant born. December 2, 1823. Monroe Doctrine closes the Americas to foreign colonization. 1824. Natural gas is used to illuminate Freedonia. New York. January 19, 1825. Ezra Daggett and Thomas Kensett invent the tin can. 1826. The Last o f the Mohicans by James Fenimore Cooper is published. July 4, 1826. Thomas Jefferson dies. 1827. Harrison Gray Byar builds a two-mile telegraph system at Long Island City 65 years before Edison’s patent. 1834. The New York Sun announces that an astronomer has sighted men on the moon. They are described as being four feet high and able to fly with their own wings. Shortly afterwards, the story was admitted to be a hoax. Circulation continued to increase after the admission. 1834. Friction matches are manufactured in Springfield. Massachusetts. November 30, 1835. Samuel Langhorne Clemens (Mark Twain) born. 1836. Texas declares itself independent of Mexico. February 25, 1836. Samuel Colt invents the revolver. April 16, 1836. Massachusetts passes the first child labor law. requiring all children to attend school at least three months a year. Six years later, children under 12 are prohibited from working more than ten hours a day. 1838. Pierre Maspero, a New Orleans saloonkeeper offers the country’s first recorded free lunch. 1799. Jonathan Grout invents and installs a 90-mile semaphore signal system between Boston and Martha’s Vineyard. A message and reply took ten minutes, but Grout kept getting a busy signal. March 4, 1801. Thomas Jefferson becomes president. April 3, 1803. United States purchases Louisiana Territory from France for SIS million. May 14, 1804. Lewis and Clark leave St. Louis for the Pacific Coast. June 18, 1812. United States declares war on Great Britain. August 19, 1812. First woman marine, Ruth Streeter fought aboard the U.S.S. Constitution. If anybody knew she was a woman at that time, he wouldn ' t admit it. December 1, 1813. British forces burn the city of Buffalo. August 24, 1814. British burn ' Washington, D.C. and the White House. December 24, 1814. The Treaty of Ghent concludes the War of 1812. The United States Army recorded 531,622 enlistments, but some militiamen enlisted as many as ten times. There was a bonus for enlistment. November 25, 1817. Senaa Samma of Madras swallows a sword at Washington Hall, New York, manufactured for him by William Pye. IMay 21, 1819. The first bicycle is ridden in New York City. Two months later, the city bans them on sidewalks, streets, and in public places. August 2, 1819. Charles Guiee makes the first parachute jump. Ascending in a balloon, he plummets 3()0 feet before his umbrella-like chute opens, then is put in a holding pattern by the LaGuardia tower but is blown four miles out of New York. July 4th, 1804. Nathaniel Hawthorne born. 1807. First soda pop. Townsend Speakman, great grandfather of the Pepsi generation, adds fruit juice to soda water and sells it as medicine. February 27, 1807. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow born. August 7, 1807. Robert Fulton’s steamboat Clermont makes its first run on the Hudson River. August 29, 1809. Oliver Wendell Holmes born. December 13, 1809. Dr. Ephraim McDowell performs the first abdominal operation on Mrs. Jane Todd. She was 45 and lived to be 78. 1811. An anonymous taxpayer returns S5 to the government, which he said he had defrauded. In 1916 the government received an anonymous payment of 554,923.15. January 8, 1815. British defeated at New Orleans The war had been over for more than three weeks but neither side had heard the news. March 4, 1817. James Monroe becomes fifth president. July 12, 1817. Henry David Thoreau born. Buck R( d er Davy Crocked Johnny Apple wed Tarzan Charles Lindbergh W dd Bdl llickock Tom Swill Martin Luther King John Glenn Jim Thorpe Dick Tracy Joe Louis John Brown Shirley Temple Tom Sawyer 7 he Lone Ranger Little Orphan Annie Jean Harlow Jessie Owens Gibson Girl Kate Smith Superman Rudolph Valentino Clark Gable Paul Bunyan Annie Oakley Sergeant York Andie Murphy Babe Ruth Uncle Sam Sam Houston Kit Carson Charlie Chaplin Howdy Doody Pecos Bill Dear Abhv Humphrey Bogart Gary Cooper Sell Armstrong Marcus Garvey Daniel Webster John Paul Jones Robert E. Lee Mickey Mouse Will Rogers Pocohontas Lassie Andrew Jackson Billy The Kid Betty Boop John Henry Charlie Parker Mr. Sutural Louis Armstrong Elvis Presley Billy Jean King Marilyn Monroe Daniel Boone July 1, 1845. David Levi Yulee of Florida becomes the nation ' s first Jewish senator. June, 1846. Brigham Young and the Mormons leave Nauvoo City on their way to the Great Salt Lake. June 14, 1846. 49th Parallel is established as the boundary between Oregon Territory and Canada. December 28, 1846. Iowa becomes a state. December, 1842. Dr. Crawford Williamson Long of Jefferson. Georgia, uses anesthesia in an operation, removing a tumor from the back of James M. Venable. The bill for the operation was $2.25. including 25 cents for the anesthetic. 1839. First baseball game played at Cooperstown. New York. 1839. Charles Goodyear vulcanizes rubber. July 8, 1839. John D. Rockefeller born. 1840. 2,816 miles of railway are in operation in the United States. .August 30,1842. Congress levies a tax of 75 cents a pound on opium. It had previously been duty-free. November 23, 1844. James Polk defeats Henry Clay for the Presidency by 170 electoral votes to 105. March 4, 1845. Texas is annexed, triggering the Mexican-American war. 1847. The Mormons found Salt Lake City. February 11, 1847. Thomas Alva Edison born. March 3, 1847. Alexander Graham Bell born. 1848. Tom Hyer becomes the first American boxing champion. 1848. The first chewing gum is manufactured by John Curtis on his Franklin stove. He called it The State of Maine Pure Spruce Gum. but it didn ' t sell, so he doubled his pleasure, doubled his fun and came out with some new flavors: Licorice Lulu. Yankee Spruce, and 200 Lump Spruce. The Uncle Sam Chronicles 1848. All or parts of New Mexico. Texas, California, Nevada, Utah, Arizona, Wyoming, and Colorado are acquired from Mexico. January 24, 1848. James W. Marshall discovers gold at Sutter ' s Creek, California. July 19, 1848. Amelia Jenks Bloomer introduces bloomers at the first women ' s rights convention at Seneca Falls, New York. October 7, 1849. Edgar Allen Poe dies. October 21, 1849. First recorded exhibition of a tattooed man. New York City. 1850. Nathaniel Hawthorne ' s The Scarlet Letter is published. September 9, 1850. California becomes a state. September, 1851. New York Times begins publication. 1853. Antioch College grants equal rights to women. March 13, 1852. The first newspaper cartoon depicting Uncle Sam is published. March 20, 1854. The Republican Party is christened by Aldan Earle Bovay at Ripon. Wisconsin. July 25, 1854. Walter Hunt invents the paper collar. October 15, 1854. John Brown raids Harper ' s Ferrv November 5, 1855. Eugene Debs born. November 28, 1856. Woodrow Wilson 1857. Joseph C. Gayetty of New York merchandises the first commercial toilet paper. Selling for 500 sheets, it claims to assist in the prevention of piles. 1859. George Huntington Hartford adds tea to his hide and leather business, forming first link in what was to become the largest supermarket chain in the world. The Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Company, or the A P. as we call it. February 14, 1859. Oregon becomes a state. August 17, 1859. The first airmail is carried en route from Lafayette. Indiana, to New York in a balloon piloted by John Wise, who ran out of hot air 27 miles .south of his takeoff point. Wise later became the first aerial bombardier, demonstrating a new form of warfare by tossing dynamite sticks out of a dirigible. 1860. The United States has .30,600 miles of railway tracks. November 6, 1860. Abraham Lincoln elected President. December 20, 1860. South Carolina secedes from the Union. February 4, 1861. Eleven Southern slates convene at the Congress of Montgomery under Jefferson Davis. February 5, 1861. Samuel D. Goodale patents the first peepshow machine, naming it the Mutoscope. April 12, 1861. 75 year-old Edmond Ruffin fires the first shot in the Civil War at Fort Sumter. South Carolina. June 18, 1861. The first flycasting contest, held at Utica, New York, is won by George Lennebacker. 1862. The first organized football team is formed at Oneida. New York, They defeat every opponent from 1862 through 1865. and never allow an opposing team to cross their goal line. February 3, 1862. Thomas Alva Edison publishes a newspaper on a train and distributes it to towns between Port Huron and Detroit, Michigan. March 9, 1862. Monitor defeats Merrimac. July 1, 1862. The first income tax is imposed. It is rescinded in 1872. September 22, 1862. The Emancipation Proclamation declares that slaves are to be free on January 1. 1863. February 17, 1864. The Hunley becomes the first submarine to sink a warship in combat, dispatching the U.S.S. Husatonic to a watery grave with a torpedo. The wave generated by the explosion swamps and sinks the submarine, killing its crew. The hand-cranked craft makes four miles an hour and has no provisions for air. The Hunley sinks four different times, killing its crew on each occasion. April 7, 1864. First camel race in America held at Agricultural Park in Sacramento. California. May 19, 1864. Nathaniel Hawthorne dies at 59. .April 9, 1865. Robert E. Lee capitulates at Appomattox. April 14, 1865. Abraham Lincoln assassinated. September 25, 1865. Langdon W. Moore, the first of the big time bank robbers, sticks up a bank in Concord. Massachusetts, and escapes with 5310,000. November 2, 1865. Warren Harding born. 1866. Arthur Cummings introduces the curve ball to baseball. December 26, 1865. James H. Mason patents the coffee percolator. September 12, 1866. The first burlesque show. " Black Crook " , opens in New York and runs for 475 performances. 1867. William E. Lincoln of Providence. Rhode Island, patents the first moving picture projector. June 20, 1867. William Seward purchases Alaska from Russia for 57.2 million. 1868. The Cincinnati Red Stockings become the first professional baseball club. 1868. P.D. Armour ' s meat packing house opens in Chicago. I he l.ncio S;ini Chronicles 1868. Ilritihuni Younj; o(X‘ns the firsi shopping eenier. Called Zion ' s CtH)|vraii e Mercantile Institution, it consists of four stores sellinj; dry i;oods and carpets, men ' s clothinj . i;roceries. and drug ' s. The next sear he puts all four under the same roof, creatini: the first discount supermarket. Feliruarv 24, 1868. Impeachment bej’un a iainst President Andrew Johnv)n. He was impeached by the Hi use and acquitted in the .Senate by i ne vote. IA two-thirds majority is required .i 1869. Bret Harte publishes The Oiiicusts ot Poker Fhii. March 4, 1869. Ulysses S. Grant inaugurated. May 10, 1869. Union Pacific and Central Pacific Railroails meet at Promontory. Utah. nuary 15, 1870. Hirst cartoon appears depictini; the Democrat as a dt nkey. It appears in Ihirper ' s Weekly and artist Thomas Nast entitled it A Live Jackass Kickini a Dead Liv n. " 1871. P.T. Barnum and J.A. Bailey open " The Greatest Show on Harth " in Brooklyn. New York. March 30, 1870. l.Sth -Amendment to the Constitution forbids deprivinj: a citizen his vote because of race. c )lor or previous condition of servitude. waxie ana jro th June, 1871. Georjje Westinghouse. insentor of the air brake, itives his employees Saturday afternoons off. December 29, 1871. Thomas .-Msa lidisrm patents the radio. 1872. Aaron Mttnt omery Ward founds the first mail order house af Chicaijo. .Au|{usi 1, 1873. Cable car service bejtins in San Francisco. 1874. Ger)ri;e Greenwi.H d of Farminj;tr)n. Maine, invents earmuffs. October 6, 1873. Washington Harrist n Donaldson, (ieorite Ashton Hunt and reporter Alfred Ford attempt to fly across the Atlantic in a .JfKt.tKX) cubic hH t ballixm. Ridiny on a lifebv)at suspended by swings, the crew leaves Broi klyn. New York, and flies four hours until running into a sti)rm near New Canaan. .New A ' ork. July 1, 1874. Four year-old Charles Ross of Germantown. Pennsylvania, is the first child to be kidnaped for ransom. .August 10, 1874. Herbert Hiniver born. October 19, 1874. Mary Walsh and Charles M. Colton are married in a balloon over Cincinnati, Ohio. November 7. 1874. A cartison by Thomas Nast entitled " The Third Term Panic " first depicts the Republican as an elephant. 1875. Mark Twain publishes The Adventures of Tom Sawyer, the first btH)k written on a typewriter. 1875. .Samuel F. O ' Reilly draws tattoos electrically. 1876. The National Baseball League is formed. 1876. Alexander Graham Bell invents the telephone while Thomas .Alva Edison is inventing the phonograph. 1877. Winslow Homer paints The Cotton-Pickers. September 1, 1878. Emma M. Nutt is hired as a telephone operator. 1879. Mary Baker Eddy becomes pastor of a Church of Christ in Boston. May 28. 1879. Illinois prohibits the employment of women in coal mines. 1880. Former Civil War general Lou Wallace writes Ben Hur. 1880. The probation system is established in Boston. January 26, 1880. Douglas MacArthur born. March 10, 1880. The Salvation .Army lands in New York City and holds services in front of Harryhills Gentlemen ' s Sporting 1 heatre where " Uncle Tom ' s Cabin " is playing. July 2, 1881. President James Garfield is assassinated by Charles J. Guiteau. a disappointed office seeker. Garfield is succeeded by Chester Arthur, the obscure. 1882. A ski club is formed at Berlin. New Hampshire. May, 1882. Chinese immigration is banned for ten years. Benjamin Franklin Keith opens the first Vaudeville show in Boston, called The Gaiety Museum. July 4, 1883. Buffalo Bill Cody opens his Wild West Show. 1884. Mark Twain publishes Huckleberry Finn. April 22. 1884. Thomas Stevens leaves San Francisco to bicycle around the world. May 8, 1884. Harry S. Truman born. 1885. .A ten-story skyscraper designed by William Le Baron Jenney is completed in Chicago. 1885. Sylvanus F. Bowser of Fort Wayne. Indiana, manufactures the lirst gasoline pump and tank. The one-barrel contraption has marble valves. July 23, 1885. Ulysses S. Grant dies. November 11, 1885. George Patton born. 1886. Thomas Stevens rides into San Francisco after bicycling around the world. 1886. Carnegie publishes Triumphant Democracy. Marx publishes Das Kapital. October 28. 1886. The Statue of Liberty, a gift of the French people, is unveiled, commemorating the l(K)th anniversary of American independence. May 1, 1887. The presidential succession law is enacted to provide for succession in the event of death or discharge from office of both the president and vice-president. May 11, 1888. Irving Berlin born. November 20. 1888. William L. Bundy patents the time clock. The Uncle Sam Chronicles As a young nation. America didn ' t have all that much time for fads and crazes, since most of us were more concerned with mundane things like clearing fields, building cabins, farming, raising children and working. When people did get together for a little fun, well, there were always witch trials, or killing buffalo from the observation car of a transcontinental train. George Washington and Thomas Jefferson were patrons of cock fighting, and by the mid-1800 ' s phrenology became popular. Generally, however, there just wasn ' t very much to do. Leisuie industries didn ' t boom until the 40 hour work-week became widespread. Cycling was introduced in the 1860 ' s. The first were unicycles known as Flying Yankee Wheels. They were popularized by gymnasts, but sales dropped when people began to discover that it took a gymnast to ride one. High-wheeled bicycles followed, and the taller a rider was, the bigger a front wheel he could straddle. Short men took up tricycles. By the turn of the century the bicycle ' s back wheel was the same size as the front and bicycling became the first true fad. followed quickly by roller skating, and then roller polo, which was a kind of ice hockey on wheels. When the Civil War ended, fighting men brought home a wide assortment of diseases, and an insatiable demand for remedies and patent medicines. Cures were invented for liver ailment, falling hair, tuberculosis, flabbiness, impotency, indigestion, cancer, polio, and warts. You could order any of them from a wholesale house in Chicago or St. Louis, for 25C plus postage and handling. Two reasons for the popularity of these remedies were the most common ingredients: alcohol and opium. Even if people weren ' t actually cured, at least they didn ' t care so much. Trading Cards swept the nation in the mid- 1880 ' s. depicting baseball players, politicians, and music hall performers. Playing cards were circulated with caricatures of political figures, and there were even trading cards that pictured patent medicines. Jazz music ' s journey up the Mississippi from New Orleans to Chicago is well chronicled, but by the turn of the Twentieth Century it was another indigenous musical form. Ragtime, that was sweeping the country. Nothing remotely as popular appeared on the musical scene until Bill Haley. Fats Domino, Chuck Berry and their friends blew open the 1950 ' s. ' June, 1888. George Eastman patents and registers his Kodak No. 1, a camera which uses roll film and does not require a tripod or table for support. 1889. Elizabeth Cochrane, a reporter for the New York World using the name Nellie Bly, travels around the world in 72 days. February 22, 1889. The Territories of North Dakota, South Dakota, Montana and Wyoming are annexed. 1890. There are 125,000 miles of railroads in the United States. July 10, 1890. Wyoming becomes the first state to grant suffrage to women. August 6,1890. William Kemmler, the convicted murderer of Matilda Ziegler, becomes the first man to be electrocuted. The electrocution takes place at Auburn Prison, New York. October 14, 1890. Dwight D. Eisenhower born. September 28, 1891. Herman Melville dies. 1892. James Naismith introduces basketball at the YMCA Training School in Springfield, Massachusetts. The peach basket employed retains its bottom so that the ball must be removed by hand after each successful goal. 1893. The New York World publishes the first comic strip, entitled " Hogan’s Alley. " The first successful serial strip, " The Yellow Kid,” follows. May 10,1893. Locomotive 999 of the New York Central attains a speed of more than 112 miles per hour. Summer, 1893. The Chicago World ' s Fair. June 9,1893. Cole Porter born in Peru. Indiana. 1894. Colonel Royal Page Davidson creates the first military bicycle corps at Northwestern Military Academy, Lake Geneva, Wisconsin. Sixteen cadets ride-bicycles equipped with clips for carrying rifles. 1895. William George Morgan of the Holyoke, Massachusetts YMCA invents volleyball. May 6, 1896. Samuel Pierpont Langley ' s 26-pound, 16-foot airplane makes the first heavier-than-air propelled flight. Langley ' s airplane is powered by a one-horsepower steam engine. May 30, 1896. Henry Wells of Springfield, Massachusetts, driving a Duryea Motor Wagon strikes Evylyn Thomas, who is riding a bicycle, causing the first automobile accident. Wells is incarcerated overnight awaiting a report on Ms. Thomas ' s injuries. Tlw lli-llmann Archive The Uncle Sam Chr»)nicles In Jiiseph Babci ck transliterated an ancient Chinese game and enpyrighted it as Mah Jungg. Vlah Jongg was a flash fad. The whole country played it for several months, then the bottom dropped out. leaving S2 million in unsalable Mah Jongg boards in the hands of retailers. The twin cra es of prohibition and bootlegging totally dominated the l‘J2() ' s. engrossing the entire population, but with the onset of the Great Depression, hysterical frivolity took on unforeseen dimensions. Flagpole sitting became a national sport, and college students took to swallowing hundreds of live goldfish at a single sitting. While never as popular, phonograph record eating provided considerable diversion. Chain letters promising huge fortunes were circulated widely during the depression, and the whole country began playing miniature golf. World War II provided a sobering influence. The population put aside the frantic pursuits of the previous two decades and began saving string and aluminum foil, and blacking out huge cities at night. By the end of the war. America was ready for Frank Sinatra, the biggest heartthrob since Rudolph V ' alentino. Frankie faded, but was soon followed by Johnny Raye. Frankie Laine. Eddie Fisher. Julius LaRosa. Pat Boone. Elvis Presley. Ricky Nelson. Tom Jones. Johnny Cash. Robert Goulet and Alice Cooper. Fess Parker showed up in 1955 on Walt Disney ' s T ' program as Dasy Crockett, and caused every kid in the country to go out and buy a coonskin hat. These were worn while hula hooping. trampKilining and go-karting. Comic books peaked in the 1950 ' s. and pogo sticks, stilts, and yoyos underwent semiannual revivals. Backyard bomb shelters heralded the 1960 ' s. a decade of fxilitical consciousness that was captioned by pithy bumper stickers of every persuasion. Frisbees were thrown everywhere, underground newspapers were published, and rock music became even more a part of everyday life. The 6() ' s were years of unrest, assassinations, turmoil, riots and social change. They left America stunned, tired and ready for the 70 ' s and the decade ' s biggest fad: nostalgia for the remnants of every other decade of the century. June 17, 18%. George Harpo and Frank Samuelson leave New York City in a rowboat. July 31, 18%. George Harpo and Frank Samuelson row their boat into the Scilly Islands off the coast of England. August 29, 18%. The chef of New York Chinatown leader Li Hung-Chang invents Chop Suey. 1897. T.S. Wheatcraft of Rush. Pennsylvania, introduces the vending machine. His machine disp)enses hot. salted peanuts. .April 24. 1898. The U.S.S. Maine is sunk in Cuba. War breaks out between the United States and Spain. May 1, 1898. The United States fleet sinks the Spanish fleet in Manila Bay. The Philippines. No American ships are damaged and no .Americans are injured. July 1, 1898. 7.000 American troops, including the Rough Riders under Colonel Teddy Roosevelt, capture San Juan Hill. July 7, 1898. Hawaii is anne.xed. July 3. 1898. More of the Spanish fleet is destroyed off Cuba. American casualities: one killed, one wounded. December 10, 1898. Spain cedes Cuba. Puerto Rico. Guam and The Philippines to the United States. 1900. First autom opens in .New York City. 1900. The Otis Elevator Company of New York City displays the first escalator at the Paris E.xn isiti ' n. 1900. Motorcycle patented. March 13, 1901. Benjamin Harrison dies. September 6,1901. President William .McKinley is shot by anarchist Leon Czolgosz at the Pan-.American Exposition in Buffalo. .McKinley dies on September 14 and is succeeded by Teddy Roosevelt. The Uncle Sam Chronicles September 12, 1901. King Camp Gillette organizes a company for the manufacture of safety razors. In 1903 he sells 51 razors. October 24, 1901. A.E. Taylor becomes the first man to go over Niagara Falls in a barrel. November 16, 1901. A.C. Bostwich drives 60 miles per hour at Ocean Parkway in Brooklyn. December 5, 1901. Walt Disney born. December 16, 1901. Margaret Mead born. August 25, 1902. An Arabic daily newspaper, Al-Hoda is published in Philadelphia. 1903. New York Stock Exchange built. 1903. “The Great Train Robbery” is the first motion picture with a plot. June 18, 1903. E.P. Fetch and Marcus Krarup leave San Francisco in a one-cylinder Packard. August 21,1903. E.P. Fetch and Marcus Krarup arrive in New York City. December 16, 1903. The Majestic Theatre in New York employs usherettes. December 17, 1903. Orville Wright pilots a 745-pound airplane 852 feet in 59 seconds. Average speed is 31 miles an hour. January 9, 1904. George Balanchine born. May 4,1904. Work begins on the Panama Canal. December 27, 1904. Marlene Dietrich born. 1906. Upton Sinclair ' s The Jungle exposes conditions in the Chicago stockyards and meat-packing plants. April 14, 1906. Teddy Roosevelt coins the term “muckraker” to describe Sinclair and his fellow crusading writers. April 18-19, 1906. San Francisco earthquake and fire kill 452. June 30,1906. Pure Food and Drug Act passes. October 11, 1906. The San Francisco School Board orders segregation of all Japanese, Chinese and Korean children into separate Oriental schools. 1907. There are 236,900 miles of railroads in operation in the United States. 1907. A.L.R. Locke is the first black Rhodes Scholar. 1907. Electric washing machine marketed is Chicago. January 23, 1907. Charles Curtis of Kansas is the first native American to serve in the Senate. March 9, 1907. Indiana enacts legalization of sterilization. Not all these famous women play musical instruments. 1. Marianne Moore is considered the leading woman poet. 2. Dorothea Dix awakened America to the plight of the mentally ill. 3. Amelia Earhart flew the Atlantic alone in 1932. 4. Louisa May Alcott wrote Little Women. 5. Georgia O ' Keefe is a leading abstract painter. 6. Maria Mitchell discovered a comet and was the first woman elected to the Academy of Arts and Sciences. 7. Lydia Maria Child was a writer who championed the abolitionist cause. 8. Margaret Clapp won a Pulitzer Prize and was president of Wellesley College. 9. Eleanor Roosevelt was chairwoman of The b ' nele Sam C ' hronieles tWK. A li llipop manufacturinj; machine, capable of manufacturinj; 4() lollipops per second, is produced by the Racine Confectionaries Machinery Company. The manufacturer claims that the machine makes more lollipops in i ne week than can be .s .)ld in one year. 1908. Jack Johnson becomes the first black wi rld boxing champion. I ' eddy Roosevelt sends The Great White Fleet around the world. July 8, 19(li8. Nelsor Rockefeller born. .August. 1 818. Dr. Henry Herbert Goddard, director of the New Jersey Training School for Feeble-Minded Roys and (Jirls, introduces the first intelligence test. August 27, 1 8(8. Lyndon Johnsrtn born. November .1, 1 818. William Howard Taft defeats William Jennings Bryan for President by ,121 electoral votes ti 162. 1 81 ). Frank Lloyd Wright designs the Robie House. Chicago. 1 81 ). Child actress Gladys Smith is transmogrified into Mary Pickford under the tutelage of D.W. Griffiths. January 1, 1 8) ). Barry Goldwater born. February ), 1 81 ). The first anti-narcotic law is passed in resptinse to fears that as many as 15% of the American population are hooked on opium-based medicines. 1 )U1. The Rotary Club is organized. 19H1. The first pinball machine is manufactured in Detroit. 1910. Mr. Wilson observatory installs a UX)-inch reflecting telescope. February 8, 1910. The Btty Scouts of America are chartered in W ashington. D.C. Be Prepared. .April 21, 1910. Samuel Langhorne Clemens (Mark Twain) dies. ■August 13, 1910. Florence Nightingale dies. November 8, 1910. W.M. Frost of Spokane, Washington, invents the insect electrocutor. UN Human Rights Commission from 1946-53. 10. Soiourner Truth was a self-educated orator who worked for black freedom in the 19th Century. 11. Shirley Chisholm was the first black woman in Congress and to run for president. 12. Jane Addams founded Hull House, the first . ' social settlement in America. 13. Clara Barton established the International Red Cross. 14. Elizabeth Cady Stanton organized the first Women ' s Rights Convention in 1848. 15. Margaret Chase Smith from Maine became one of the most prominent Republicans in the Senate. 16. Clare Booth Luce had careers as Congresswoman. playwright, ambas.tador. 17. Dixie Lee Ray is a member of the Atomic Energy Commission. 18. Gertrude Stein was one of the most famous literary figures of the 1920s. 19. Pearl Buck won a Nobel Prize for Literature in 1938. 20. Margaret Sanger was jailed in 1916 for opening America ' s first birth control clinic. 21. Mary Lyon founded the advanced female seminary at Mt. Holyoke, Massachusetts. 22. Mildred " Babe " Didrikson broke 4 Olympic records in 1932 and pitched against the Brooklyn Dodgers. 23. Margaret Mead is a leading 20th century anthropologist. 24. Erances Perkins was Eranklin Roosevelt’s Secretary of Labor and the first woman to serve in a cabinet. 25. Helen Keller overcame blindness and deafness to become a leading essayist, lecturer and educator. 26. Edna St. Vincent Millay was a leading American poet. 27. Margaret Euller was a tran. ' icendentalist leader and author. 28. .Mary Cassatt was the most famous American impressionist painter. 29. Phyllis Wheatley was a black poet of the 18th century. 30. Harriet Beecher Stowe wrote Uncle Tom ' s Cabin. 31. Susan B. Anthony was the early feminist movement ' s first and greatest activist. The Uncle Sam Chronicles May 27, 1911. Hubert Humphrey born. 1912. CharlesPathe produces the first newsreel. 1912. The Girls Scouts and The Campfire Girls are chartered. 1912. Casimir Funck discovers vitamins. February 16, 1913. 16th amendment to the Constitution authorizes the income tax. January 9, 1913. Richard Nixon born. March 4, 1913. Woodrow Wilson inaugurated. October 1, 1913. A monument to a seagull is dedicated in Salt Lake City. Utah. December 21, 1913. The first crossword puzzle appears in the New York World. August 15, 1914. Panama Canal opened. October 28, 1914. Jonas Salk born. February 2, 1917. Diplomatic relations are severed with Germany. April 6, 1917. Congress declares war on Germany. May 29, 1917. John Fitzgerald Kennedy born. 1918. The Yellow Light is introduced to New York City ' s traffic signals. The first yellow light is run by Hector Rondalla, a Bronx casketmaker, on his way to the World Series. January 8, 1918. Mississippi is the first state to ratify the prohibition amendment to the Constitution. November 7, 1918. Billy Graham born. November 11, 1918. Armistice of World War I signed. 1919. H.L. Mencken publishes The American Language. January 4, 1919. Teddy Roosevelt dies. September 2, 1919. Communist Party of America organized. December 11, 1919. A monument to a boll weevil is dedicated in Enterprise, Alabama. July 26, 1919. Emily Schaeffer of Sea Gate, New York marries Lt. George Burgess of the Army Air Corps in an airplane. The bride and groom are in one plane, the minister in another. The ceremony is broadcast by radio to a grandstand below. It is not recorded whether the bride tosses her bouquet from the cockpit. January, 1920. Prohibition becomes effective. August 26, 1920. The Woman Suffrage Amendment to the Constitution becomes Law. December 10, 1920. Nobel Prize for Peace awarded to Woodrow Wilson. 1922. Sinclair Lewis publishes Babbitt. January 24, 1922. C.K. Nelson patents the E.skimo Pie. July, 1922. The first tube neon advertising sign appears in New York. August 1, 1922. Alexander Graham Bell dies. 1923. Time magazine is published by Henry Luce. BLACK SWAN MARK Marzy Doats, Doesy Doats, Littlelambzidivy This Is the Army. Mr. Joaes Rum and Coca Cola Buttons and Bows Stardust I he I ' ncle S;ini C ' hronieles January 7, I he Hallimure Sun expt)ses the reii;n of (error of (he Ku Klux Man in Morehouse f’arish, Louisiana, where ilespiie evidenee of torture anil murder of marked victims, a grand jury refused to bring an indictment. Fstimated Klan membership is as high as 5 million; bv I ' J.V) it has declined to 4.(XX). .August 2, 1 )23. VV arren (». Marding dies mysteriously in San Francisco on his return from .Alaska. Fmbolism is listed as the cause of death. Harding is succeeded by Calvin CiHilidge. Keep Cool. Stay 4, 1924. Calvin Coolidge signs bill t.xcluding all Japanese immigration and limiting immigration from other countries. 192.S. The .Wu- Yorker begins publication. 1925. F. Scott Fitzgerald ' s The Great Gatshy is published by Scribner and Sons. July HF21, 1925. John Scopes, a Tennessee schoolteacher, is tried and convicted for teaching evolution in public school. Prosecutor is William Jennings Bryan and defense attorney is Clarence Darrow. 1926. Ramon Navarro stars in lien Hur: John Barrymore appears as Don Juan: Rudolph S’alentino dies. November 12, 1926. First aerial bombardment on United States soil. During a feud between rival bootleggers, an airplane drops three bombs on the farmhouse of Charles Birger in Williamson County. Illinois. The bombs fail to e.xpliHie. 1927. The Jazz .S ' ngc ’with Al Jolson is the first popular sound film. Summer, 1927. Babe Ruth hits 60 home runs. August 2, 1927. Calvin Coolidge tells the press in Rapid City. South Dakota. " I do not choose to run for President in 192h. " August 23, 1927. Nicolo Sacco and Bartolomeo Vanzetti executed. 1928. Walt Disney ' s Mickey Mouse appears in theatres. January 1, 1928. An air-conditioned office building opens in San Antonio. Texas. June 26, 1928. Alfred E. Smith. Democratic governor of New York, becomes the first Catholic presidential nominee. October 14, 1928. Cora Dennison and James Fowlkes of Kansas City, Missouri are married on television. 1929. William Faulkner publishes The Sound and the Fury: Ernest Hemingway publishes A Farewell to Arms; Thomas Wolfe publishes Look Homeward Any,el. January 13, 1929. The first talking picture in Esperanto is made by Paramount. September 5, 1929. The first-fly-it yourself airplane service is begun. October 29, 1929. .Stock Market crashes. L ; The Bettmann Archive The Uncle Sam Chronicles 1930. Grant Wood paints American Gothic. February 18, 1930. First cow milked in an airplane. Elm Farm Ollie, a Guernsey, goes ov er S t . Lou i s. Missouri. Her milk is sealed in paper cvntainers and parachuted to reporters. March 8, 1930. William Howard Taft dies. May 15, 1930. United Airlines introduces airline stewardesses on a flight between San Francisco and Cheyenne, Wyoming. May 15, 1930. The first-fly-it yourself airplane service goes out of business. 1931. Rattlesnake meat is canned in Florida. March 3, 1931. " Star Spangled Banner” designated as national anthem. October 18, 1931. Thomas Alva Edison dies. 1932. Summer Olympics held at Los Angeles. 1932. Gary Cooper stars in the film version of Ernest Hemingway ' s A Farewell to Arms. February, 1932. Wooden nickels issued in Tenino, Washington. November 8, 1932. Franklin Delano Roosevelt becomes president. 1933. King Kong stars Faye Wray. 1933. Newsweek and Esquire magazines publish. February 6-9, 1933. All United States banks are closed. March 1, 1933. Roosevelt addresses the nation " by radio March 31 begun. DecemI 1934. Ullii produced March 5, in Amaril! May 21, 11)34. Oskaloosa, Iowa fingerprints all its citiiens. May 6, 1942. American forces under General Douglas MacArthur surrender in the Philippines. June 7, 1942. Americans land on Guadalcanal. September 9, 1942. A Japanese bomb explodes near Mount Emily, Oregon. No one is injured. November 8, 1942. Amt rican anrj A’ Ifud m Fferth Africa uodv Eiseiriiower. ' . 1943. Haaipbiey Bogart, In Peter Lorre, SufueY Gieeii ;! Qaude Rsns and Dooley MOM ' S CtBablanea. " not say “Pl it again, Sam. " January 18, 1944. Edward Bing Kan is the first Chinese citizen to be naturalized after repeal of the Chinese Exclusion Acts. He is naturalized in Chicago. Quotas are established which allow the immigration of 105 Chinese per year. June 6, 1944. Allied forces invade German-held France at Normandy. November 7, 1944. Roosevelt is elected to a August 6, 1945. Americans drop the first atomic bomb used in warfare on Hiroshima, Japan. 1946. Variety lists the best of 50 years of movies: best film. Gone With The Wind: top stars, Charlie Chaplin and Greta Garbo: best producer, Irving Thalberg; best director, D.W. Griffith. January, 193S. Flea circus opens in New York. Admission is MK. 1939. Clark Gable stars as Rheit Butler in Clone With the WinJ. The Cncle Sam Chronicles 1941. ()rs )n Welles directs, produces and stars in Citizen Kane. The Marx Brothers appear in their last movie. The Bin Store. Pn g U ec f flUn wire faiiWD itaas niM funds, wraps and delivers the package. KeedcH zle is a contraction of " Key does it all. " best man. the maid of honor, and four musicians. 1942. The Alaska Highway opens between Dawson Creek and Fairbanks. commissioned officer in the United States Marines. November 2, 1948. Harry S. Truman defeats Thomas Dewey. The Chicago Tribune prints a headline reading " Dewey Defeats Truman. " 1951. J.D. Salinger publishes Catcher in the Rve. 1953-54. Senator Joseph McCarthy of W isconsin conducts a series of hearings into Communist subversion of government and American life. Eisenhower denounces McCarthy on June 14, 1953. On December 2, 1954, the Senate condemns McCarthy by a vote of 67-22. 1955. Alan Freed, a New York disc jockey. 1957. Jack Kerouac publishes On the Road. 1957. Chuck Berry records " Rock and Roll Music " ; Elvis Presley records “All Shook Up. " 1957. Herb Caen, a columnist for the San Francisco Chronicle coins the term " beatnik " . September, 1957. Governor Orval M. Faubus uses the Arkansas National Guard to prevent The Uncle Sam Chronicles BEST SELLERS 1776 Common Sense Thomas Paine 1777 Paradise Lost John Milton 1787 The Task William Cowper 1788 The Federalist Alexander Hamilton, et al. 1794 Autobiography Benjamin Franklin 1800 Life of Washington Parson Weems 1809 History of New York Washington Irving 1815 Waverly Sir Walter Scott 1819 Sketch Book Washington Irving 1826 Last of the Mohicans lames Fenimore Cooper 1832 Pride and Prejudice Jane Austin 1837 Twice-Told Tdes Nathaniel Hawthorne 1840 Two Years Before the Mast Richard H. Dana. Jr. 1841 Essays Ralph Waldo Emerson 1845 The Raven and Other Poems Edgar Allen Poe 1850 The Scarlet Letter Nathaniel Hawthorne 1851 Moby Dick Herman Melville 1852 Uncle Tom ' s Cabin Harriet Beecher Stowe 1855 Leaves of Grass Walt Whitman 1867 Ragged Dick Horatio Alger. Jr. 1869 Innocents Abroad Mark Twain 1870 The Luck of Roaring Camp Bret Harte 1876 Tom Sawyer Mark Twain 1880 Ben-Hur Lew Wallace 1885 Huckleberry Finn Mark Twain 1890 Black Beauty Anna Sewell 1895 The Red Badge of Courage Stephen Crane 1904 The Sea Wolf Jack London 1912 Riders of the Purple Sage Zane Grey 1913 PoUyanna Eleanor Porter 1914 Penrod Booth Tarkington 1921 The Sheik Edith Hull 1926 Topper Thorne Smith 1929 Magnificent Obsession Lloyd C. Douglas 1931 The Good Earth Pearl S. Buck 1935 Case of the Counterfeit Eye Erie Stanley Gardner 1936 How to Win Friends and Influence People Dale Carnegie 1936 Gone With the Wind Margaret Mitchell 1939 The Grapes of Wrath John Steinbeck 1942 The Robe Lloyd C. Douglas 1943 A Tree Grows in Brooklyn Betty Smith 1945 The Egg and I Betty MacDonald 1951 From Here to Eternity lames Jones 1953 The Silver Chalice Thomas Costain 1955 Marjorie Morningstar Herman Wouk 1959 Exodus Leon Uris 1960 Advise and Consent Allen Drury 1962 Ship of Fools Katherine Anne Porter 1964 The Spy Who Came in From the Cold lohn Le Carre 1965 The Source James A. Michener 1966 Valley of the Dolls Jacqueline Susann 1968 Airport Arthur Hailey 1969 Portnoy’s Complaint Philip Roth 1970 Love Story Erich Segal 1972 Jonathan Livingston Seagull Richard Bach November 8, 1%0. John Fitzgerald Kennedy of Massachusetts defeats Richard Nixon for the presidency. March 1, 1961. John F. Kennedy establishes the Peace Corps. May 5, 1961. Alan Shepard completes the first American sub-orbital space flight. March 2, 1%2. Wilt Chamberlain of the Philadelphia Warriors scores 100 points in a professional basketball game. 1962. Peter O ' Toole and Omar Sharif star in David Lean ' s Lawrence of Arabia. October 24, 1962. United States blockades Cuba. November 7, 1962. Eleanor Roosevelt dies. 1963. John Updike publishes The Centaur. May 15, 1963. Gordon Cooper orbits the earth 22 times. August 28, 1%3. 300,000 blacks and civil rights supporters march in Washington. D.C. Martin Luther King tells the throng " I have a dream. " November 22, 1%3. John F. Kennedy is assassinated in Dallas, Texas by Lee Harvey Oswald during a parade. Kennedy is succeeded by Lyndon Johnson. November 24, 1963. Lee Harvey Oswald is shot and killed by Jack Ruby. April 5, 1964. Douglas MacArthur dies. August 2, 1964. An American destroyer is attacked off the coast of North Vietnam. U.S. aircraft attack North Vietnamese bases. 1964. Peter Sellers stars in the title role of Stanley Kubrick ' s Doctor Strangelove, a character modeled after Richard Nixon ' s future Secretary of State, Henry Kissinger. September 20, 1964. Herbert Hoover dies. October 15, 1964. Cole Porter dies. February 21, 1965. Malcolm X is assassinated in New York. March 21, 1965. 4000 Civil Rights workers march from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama, to present black grievances. May 25, 1965. C assius Clay, later known as Muhammad Ali, knocks out Sonny Liston in the first round of their heavyweight championship bout at Lewiston, Maine. July 6, 1%5. Lyndon Johnson authorizes Medicare. March 31, 1%8. Lyndon Johnson announces " I shall not seek and I shall not accept the nomination of my party for another term of office as President. " April 4, 1%8. Martin Luther King is assassinated in Memphis, Tennessee. June 5, 1968. Robert F. Kennedy, campaigning for president, is assassinated in Los Angeles, California hours after winning the California Democratic Presidential primary. October 20, 1968. Jacqueline Kennedy, the widow of president John F. Kennedy, marries Greek ship tycoon Aristotle Onassis. November 5, 1968. Richard Nixon defeats Hubert Humphrey for the presidency. December 24, 1%8. Apollo 8 begins first of ten orbits around the moon. January 20, 1969. Richard Nixon inaugurated. March 28, 1969. Dwight Eisenhower dies. July, 1969. 400,000 rock music fans jam Woodstock, New York for “three days of peace and music. " July 20, 1969. Apollo 11 astronaut Neil Arm¬ strong becomes the first earthman to set foot on the moon. He is joined by fellow astronaut Edwin E. Aldrin, Jr. May 4, 1970, Four Kent State University students killed by Ohio National Guard during anti-war demonstrations. June 17, 1972. Seven Republican operatives under E. Howard Hunt and G. Gordon Liddy, burglarize Democratic headquarters in the Watergate Apartments, Washington, D.C. November 7, 1972. Richard Nixon defeats George McGovern for the presidency. Nixon carries 49 states, McGovern only Massachusetts April 30, 1973. Nixon staff members John Ehrlichman and H.R. Haldeman, implicated in the Watergate break-in, resign. Presidential counsel John Dean is fired. October 10,1973. Vice President Spiro T. Agne pleads guilty to income tax evasion and resign; from office. He is succeeded by Gerald Ford, House Republican leader. als lof iirated. ies. Am- el loot itronaiil ity tiduiinj 1 IDC nenii eats .Niion aclwst oha licaiedii leniial iT.A? ndtes® ildFoi® • 1945 -- Garrett Tubular Co. moved to Garrett. Yearbook dedicated to the members of the service. High school students return from the service and come back to school. • 1949 -- $52,000 worth of remodehng to old gym.Track team won all dual and triangle meets, placed 2nd in NEIC, placed 3rd in sectional, and sent 5 men to state. President Harry S. Truman stopped in Garrett for five minutes. Students of the band went to the B O Station to see him. • 1950--Athletic department bought a popcorn popper for the junior concession stand,. (We still have the same one.) Due to a coal shortage, girls were allowed to wear slacks. • 1955 -- Basket¬ ball team won NEIC. • 1956--Ground-breaking ceremony for J.E. Ober Elementary. Newly organ— ized golf team won theNEIC. • 1959 -- Coach Dick Capin led the football squad to win NEIC; John Hutton Captain of team. Garrett defeated Auburn 37 to 0 in football. • 1960 - A home winning streak in Basketball was lengthened to 44 games. • 1963 -- Destruction of WiU Franks Building. First year for Supt. Charles Puff. • 1964 - Won Regional Basket ball title. Marilee Hughes was first Miss Garrett to win Miss Dekalb Co. • 1965 -- StanScrew moved to Garrett. • 1966 - The Latin Club had the largest delegation at the National Convention held in Los Angeles. GHS Basketball team won 20 consecutive victories during the regular season; were the only undefeated team in Indiana. They were ranked 5th in State by United Press and 3rd in State by Associated Press. • 1969 - Construction begun on new gym and new shop area. Football team NEIC champs. • 1971 - Basketball team gets as far as Semi-State. Jeff Stroman places 1st in Hurdles at State. First year for Creative Stichery and Chefs Arts Classes. 1972 --Christmas night fire destroys Hughs Drugstore and Browns IGA; severely damages Sterns. Basketball team won Regional for second straight year. Golf team won NEIC. Jeff Stroman wins State hurdles for 2nd year; is awarded Henshaw Mental Attitude Award. Principal Wainscott and Asst. Prin. Pullins both resign in the fall. New principal is Paul McFann; John Hutton is his assistant. New hospital built as a community project. • 1974 - GHS undergoes North Central Evaluation. First year for wrestling team. Return of girls sports. OE A won Chapter of the Year at State contest and advanced to Natio¬ nals. • 1975 - School Board hires Architects to survey needs of building .The alternatives are a new building or a new addition. Football team wins Class A State Championship!


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Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

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