George Washington High School - Monument Yearbook (Cedar Rapids, IA)

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 204


George Washington High School - Monument Yearbook (Cedar Rapids, IA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1960 volume:

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' ' , J f ANA-45 ,Mm i , V "DHL-7, ,fr I ii A44 H M-" "221lf...m H, A a " ' ' -gy ',,,-,, .,...,-, . 1 K N. x : , , T-K ' Y 11 I r I . , MMU 3 , -1 , my , .4-.. ,,' ' wh 61. 1- . v f v 1 .1 -:V - ' A I -' fi".-1' U Q? 8 x 4' SW. ' M Q My ',?'3w1'f5M Wm! X I Qfwwigw W5 ,-A, ' Java QQ .1 I . I n 1 Q 'f .., .,.,..p.1 .V f ,. ii i -jpg B L II Vo George Washington Senior High School Cedar Rapids, Iowa Volume III 1959-1960 Preface Education is the discipline of char- acter and mind, It's a project which was instituted with mankind. The existence of it means a better life, Freer from poverty, struggle and strife, More understanding and better re- lations. Among people, sects, countries and nations. It's a preventative of prejudice and illiteracy, A preventative for fears and stupid- ity, Education is our source of wisdom , of might, And our counselor for choosing be- tween wrong and right, It's more than gaining facts and proficiency, But includes the conception of life and reality, The study of books on what is true, Mens' ideas on life and religion too, About things of interest and great concern, And they are our chief device from which we learn. Education is a hard, steep hill to climb, And the basic tools needed are books, persistance and time. - Judy N aworth Table of Contents Curriculum ...... ....... 4 Classes. . 94.... Sports ...... ..... 1 56 - 3 - 24 ...... . . Seniors Activities English Department ,EJ,M. 0' Tenth-graders Susan Smith and Dick Hopkins examine a model guillotine while readi-ng Dickens' A TALE OF TWO CITIES. ,yu- Seniors Ricard Feller and Kathy Phlegar scan Washington High's literary magazine for which Creative Writing class serves as an editorial board, while Harry Owens prepares a theme for class. Listening to actor Hal Holbrook's recorded impersonation of Mark Twain are Sarah Greenlee and Mike Collins. Heritage pu- pils have visited Twain's native Hannibal, Missouri, and have heard Holbrook in person in Cedar Rapids. English instructors like to believe that the subject they teach is useful twenty-four hours each day. Speaking, writing, thinking, and even dreaming require a working knowledge of English. The difference between illiteracy and liter- acy lies in accomplishment and skill in reading and writing. After reaching a level of reading competence, pupils find that books are a never- ending means of self-education. Likewise, pupils who master correctness of expression are eager to try their own creative powers. Besides a full program of learning, the Eng- lish curriculum at Washington High School in- cludes accent on speech in the tenth grade, ac- cent on American literature in the eleventh grade, and stress on English and World literature in grade twelve. Required outside reading lists have been re- vised so that pupils will be spending this time with books of quality and worth. Senior English courses teach the art of research, creative wri- ting, and a higher level of accomplishment. -4- i Jw i 'J Language Department U' i . 1 Q p . 251531 H A M3 Mr. Muller, Mr. Sewell, who is head of Audio Visual in Cedar Linda Delzell experiences using the new laboratory equipment as Rapids, and Mr. Diaz admire and discuss the new laboratory for Gingie Van de Roovaart and Susan Prastka watch. the Foreign Language department. Gingie Van de Roovaart and Linda Delzell practice the use of the laboratory microphones while Susan Prastka looks on. -5 It is a great challenge to do all that should be done in teaching foreign languages. A set of goals has been adopted teaching students to read, write, and speak the foreign language, teaching students to know the culture, beliefs, attitudes of the people in the lands whose language is studied, teaching students to seek more than practical use or material benefit from the study of languages, preparing students who intend to go on in lan- guages as scholars, and teaching students respect for the peoples of foreign lands, for their contri- butions to the world, and for their problems. The scholarly approach is the most whole- some approach to learning languages, but in an era when the practical applications of the lin- quists' abilities become more obvious, the public school is beginning to mechanize. The Federal Government is encouraging and partially subsidi- zing the teaching of languages to increase the numbers of those who can speak and use them in the practical sense. The addition of modern language laboratories this year will help more students to learn foreign languages. The Foreign Language department offers three and even four years of preparation in French, German, Latin and Spanish. ath Department Susan Jones and Gary Wolfsberg work a Non-Euclidian Geometry proof at the board in Geometry class. In the world today, mathematics is be- coming more important as an essential tool in everyday life. Income taxes, budgeting, in- stallment buying, banking, mortgages, insur- ance and general selling are some of the many fields for which a sound mathematics back- ground is valuable. We believe that an op- portunity to have a Working knowledge of the fundamentals of mathematics and an under- standing of how and Where these fundamen- tals are used in present day living should be provided for every student with regard to his individual interests, abilities, future needs, personality, experience, and study habits. We would provide the opportunity for every stu- dent, who has the ability, to become fami- liar with the essentials of all basic secondary school mathematics. We would provide, for those who are Willing and capable, as exten- sive a mathematics program as might be re- quired for future study. - A Binomial Formula shown on the board is being explained to an Jim Blinn, Naurine Dierks, and Bob Gates examine the uses of a Algebra class by Bob Block and Sara Greenlee. slide rule in Trigonometry. -5- Science Department Ann Hjermstad dissects a large frog during laboratory work in Ron Fedder and Ken Jeffery in Chemistry lab work on an experi- Biology class, ment of the preparation and properties of chlorine. John Shanklin, John Distelhorst and Mr. Thompson watch while Ulrich Sielaff exemplifys the use of gyro-scope action which is called precession in Physics class. -7- In this age of scientific revolution, senior high schools have particular responsibilities in developing programs of education in science capable of maintaining scientific literacy on the part of all youth, and at the same time assist in locating and training students whose careers should be in this area. The school's responsibility is to provide instruction in class and laboratory and to pro- mote ideals and habits of accuracy, persis- tence, and intellectual honesty. A View of the broad fields of science should be offered for all to aid in exploring their interest, capaci- ties and abilities. All should be skillfully led to an appreciation of the values of the scienti- fic approach to problems, and to the applica- tion of science to our daily life situations. The primary objective of the science de- partment is to teach the fundamental princi- ples of the sciences of biology, chemistry and physics. Social Studies Department Chuck Schoner and Marsha White discuss a report during World History while using the map to point out the places involved. Social studies help to bring unity to formal education by providing the framework for under- standing and appreciating the various areas of study. Such courses as art, music, and literature become more intelligible when implanted upon a setting of history and other social studies. By their very nature, the phases of social studies are inter-twined. Hence, they also magnify and en- rich each other. Together, they help to give stu- dents an all-inclusive picture of the story of man- kind. They give perspective to the future as well as to the past. Students with a background of so- cial studies are better able to comprehend and in- terpret current affairs. A knowledge of social studies encourages an appreciation for our world and American heritage and gives to the learner a reasoned basis for pa- triotism. Also, the classroom may serve -as a test- ing ground for the practical application of the democratic processes. , W , Steve Sovem and Mr. Durey discuss famous documents of our Mr. McCallum and Mike Sproston review the daily assignments AmeTiCaIl Heritage. concerning the executive departments of the government during -g- government class. Business Department Janet Kraushear, Bill Warren work on typing assignments during Personal Typing while Mrs. Martin looks on. Our curriculum is unique in that a variety of subjects is offered which tends to meet the in- dividual interests and abilities of our students. Many students are interested in preparing for of- fice positions. Others are interested in courses strictly for personal use. Still others are interest- ed in courses which will help them in college-- either by way of securing part-time work, becom- ing business teachers or preparing for some other business profession such as an accountant, a law- yer or an office manager. In preparing for office positions one can choose the clerical or stenographic sequence. De- pending on the area of their choice, students are trained to become typists, machine operators, file clerks, receptionists, secretaries, stenographers, and bookkeepers. Courses included in these areas are: typing, shorthand, clerical practice, senior stenography and bookkeeping. The courses designed for personal use are personal typing, bookkeeping and business law. Business students get practical experience by actually working in the school offices and by do- ing work for faculty members. A business club, Future Business Leaders of America, is sponsored by this department. This group is provided many experiences by which they can become a more integral part of the busi- ness community. Heidi Ruston and Cheryl Orr demonstrate the use of a duplica- Donna Peterman, and Carol Poula complete and check bookkeep- ting machine in Clerical Training Class. ing charts during Bookkeeping class with Mr. Miller's help. i -9- Art Department -Q., Sandy Van Fleet models clay while Maralee Stusak mixes glaze Jim Morgan, Jackie Pachta, and Marsha Schupback work on jew- for a ceramic bowl. elry and metal craft during class. Cathy Rieniets, Pam Helm, and Sharon Jelinek work on designing stained glass windows while Mary Lou Nemer looks on. -10- Art makes a distinct contribution to the intellectual and emotional lives of individuals. Through participation in art activities a pupil has an opportunity to express his ideas, and learns to exercise judgment and discrimina- tion. An appreciation of art and a sensitivity to art forms develops as the student works with the basic concepts of line, form and color. The Basic Art course is an exploratory course which encourages the student to find and develop his art interests and potentials. He studies color as it relates to all areas of his environment. He studies form in architecture, sculpture, industrial design, crafts, and com- munity planning. Advance General Art encourages further exploring in the media of painting, print mak- ing, drawing and sculpture. Emphasis here is on better standards of achievement and the discovering of interest areas that may lead to a vocation or a hobby. Through the courses of Jewelry and Me- tal Craft, Ceramics, and Design and Material, the student develops his ideas into finished products. Through Art History and Appreciation the student develops an understanding of the artists intentions, his problems and of the cul- ture in which he lived and worked. The Music Department Harold Workman, Paul and Peter Ray, Ulrich Sielaff and Carol Gary Perrin at the piano from Concert Choir, Teri Binze from DuTroit participate in a rehearsal improving instrumental parts. Girl's Choir, Al Holcomb from Men's Choir, and Judy Delay The Washington music department offers a variety of opportunities for students to take part in musical activities. In the vocal field pupils may progress from elective classes, Girl's Choir and Mixed Chorus, to the advanced Men,s Choir and Girl's Chorus, or to the most advanced group the Concert Choir. In the instrumental field students may elect band andfor orchestra. Members pro- gress from elementary and junior high organ- izations and are accepted at the recommenda- tion of the director. Washington offers the more advanced course entitled Music Horizons. This class gets a background in music history, appreciat- ed theory and harmony, orchestration and composition, creating in them a better under- standing of music as an art. The aim of the music department is to present the opportunity to study, sing, and play the best in musical literature. from Concert Choir practice their singing parts. Maurice Bousquet, Jeanie Hamilton, and John Mochnick work at the board on Harmony during Music Horizons Class. -11- Speech and Drama Because seventy-five percent of our commun- ication time is spent in either speaking or listen- ing, speech is now a required subject at the soph- omore level. For the student who has an added in- terest in speech a number of electives in the speech field--advanced speech, dramatic arts and production techniques--are offered. In addition to the courses in speech the extra curricular program offers forensics, debate, and plays. The study of dramatics is an enriching, re- warding, and disciplinary experience. The study of drama as literature enriches our appreciation of some of the great authors past and present. Ap- proached with a real desire to understand, the study of drama with the necessity for understand- ing a character in order to present him to an au- dience is an aid to understanding the people a- mong whom we live. Any student accepting a role in a dramatic production or on a production crew learns to cooperate in order to produce a polished production. The self-discipline necessary to get this work done and also keep on with his other responsibilities aids in the student's maturation. Bill Kllleram Lara Kobacik Angue Varvaris and Barbara Rad Barbara Raddatz experiences giving a speech using the podium. Home and Family Living Education in home and family living is fun- damental to the growth and development of an individual. If all members of a family are to live together harmoniously, the adolescent needs to learn to accept responsibility as a member of the family. Home and family education recognizes the home as a place where children and adults find security, develop character, and learn a satisfying pattern of life. Our home and family curriculum is built around the characteristic needs and wants of the high school student in a family centered program. This program helps the individual to become more conscious of his home and commun- ity responsibilities. He will become a better friend and citizen by participating in a variety of exper- iences which will give him confidence in his abil- ity to meet new situations as they arise with the greatest satisfaction. Sharon Wilson, Diane Greedy and Carole Poula carry on a discus- sion during Family Life Education. Darie Fernadez and Wayne Butterfield prepare candy in Home Carol Brehm, Wilma Meaney, Sharon Jelinek and Kay Kristan and Family Living for Boys. work on sewing projects during Home and Family Living III. -13- Industrial Arts Department Wes Dostal and Jerry Byrne finish a hope chest during Woodwork. Industrial arts is a definite phase of general education based on values attained principally through manipulative activity and study of in- dustrial materials, tools, processes, and industrial life with emphasis placed upon exploration and participation rather than upon skill and efficien- cy. It offers .those learning experiences which assist boys and girls to understand the industrial and technical aspects of life today. It is a curri- culum area that makes a realistic contribution to life adjustment education. Not only does our cur- riculum provide students With background of skills and information for college and future pro- fessions, but it also points others toward becom- ing tomorrows mechanics, carpenters, designers, electricians, and printers. The practical experience of actually doing Will help others who do not en- ter industrial occupations to be handy men and enable them to make repairs and maintain their future homes and equipment. Dennis Strumbo builds a radio set during Radio class. Bob Laetere works on house design in advanced Architectual Drawing. -14- Driving Training Larry Armbarche, Dave Anderson, Sarah Bouman, and Jim Deets use the Drivo-traino cars while Mr. Rainbow uses the projector. The automobile has become a dominent fac- tor in American society. The ability to operate an automobile safely and expertly in todayis traffic is a skill which must be learned through serious study and supervised practice. Safe Driving students at Washington are giv- en a three phase program of instruction. Approxi- mately one-third of the course is devoted to class- room studv in which such things as defensive dri- ving techniques, Iowa laws, insurance problems, and attitudes are stressed. Another one-third of the time is spent in the Drivotrainer cars, where the students are intro- duced by the films to driving situations and their response can be measured and discussed. The remaining one-third of the student's time is spent in the dual-control car. Here the stu- dent is able to practice in traffic the skills and techniques which he has learned indoors. By applying the skills and attitudes acquired in Safe Driving class, students should be able to look forward to many miles of accident-free dri- ving. Physical Education Susan Prastka and Betty Victorine demonstrate making miniature fires for Recreation Class. Pete Stavropoulos, Clyde Mobley, Harry Owens, and Mike Avery work on calisthenics during Physical Education class, -15 Physical education classes aim to provide each girl and boy with opportunities to partici- pate in physical activities that will result in edu- cative experiences, to aid in developing the or- ganic systems of the body in order that each stu- dent may live a healthier and, therefore, a happier life, and to develop skills in activities that will carry over and function during leisure time. After-school intramurals also provide a wide variety of activities in both girls and boys pro- grams. This year an added program of Recrea- tion has been introduced which takes the place of Health. PRINCIPAL Fred J. Kluss This yearbook is a Monument of memories for all of us. In it are recorded in pictures and in print the persons who were in Washington this year and some of the special events that occurred. All of us who are connected with Washington--the administration, the faculty, students and parents--have felt pride in the achievements of this school. Its high attainments in scholarship as well as the excellence of its activities are becoming widely recognized. A- mong those fine activities is the preparation and publication of this book. We are about to complete the third year in this new school. Thus the present senior class is the first to have all three senior high school years in this building. This class had an important part in establishing the standards which now may well become traditional at Washington as they are perpetuated and improved from year to year by each class in suc- cession. 2,1 . -16- Birdsell C. A. Paulson Assistant Principals Office Staff P 1 B Gladys Bleakelv Norma Hamilton J09.I1I'l6 17 Koehn Vi Rid George Novak Elizabeth Burianek l Alice Anderson Donald Wagner n 07,144 Counselors JQJW-ff W' M Counseling in action with Miss Anderson, our new counselor, and Kay Nystul. -1g- "The primary aim of the guidance pro- gram is to utilize and develop special services designed to further the learning of the indivi- dual to the maximum degree of his interest, usefulness and ability." Counselors have a number of functions: orientationg testing programg record-keepingg job placementg information services on the student himself, on careers ,on further educa- tion and trainingg evaluation and follow-upg and counseling. Most of these services are self-explana- tory. Counseling, to which the most time is giv- 'en, may be clarified in this way: counseling assists the student in becoming increasingly self-directive and self-reliant. The counselor tries to help the student take the following steps: 111 to define or recognize the task, choice problem with which he is facedg 121 to study various ways of dealing with it or "living with it" if it can't be changedg Q35 to plan a course of action and 143 to review or evaluate the re- sults of the action and then try still another new plan if those results are not satisfactory. Counselors sometimes initiate appoint- ments with students, but most Washington people voluntarily use these services. Facult Hb?"' Gloria Alcock Dwight Anderson Paul Anthony Byron Amold William Barnard Business Science Music Science Physical Education 'C' Wayne Basler Eloise Birky ls' Spencer Brende Marjorie Brunner Frank Capesius Industrial Arts Speech Social Studies English Mathematics QFESPWQ. Lorene Chehak Julia Crew Apolinar Diaz Emma Doomik Richard du Y! English Art Language English M?lsicl'4v" ' L 1 , L v R 2 fi 1. 7 7 J J' A ,.7-fi ' 1 5 , X -19- X L ' , 4 Faculty l M Charlene Eblen English John Duckwall Donald Durey Music Social Studies Donald Erusha Marjorie Estby Eugene Fifield Social Studies Speech Social Studies Donald Hart Jack Hartley Herbert Henry Science English Physical Education Robert Eller Social Studies Raymond Gorman English Charles Holloway Science Howard Ellson Music Lyle Grooters Industrial Arts HH! i liii at ,li it . 5 .7 , .K , y . Richard Hubacek Social Studies G5 ff w .ix ,xgivzljiv V is . ft! - 20 - C5 if Faculty if I Donald Hugh Mildred Hutchins J 1-pie Jenson Harry Kelley Arthur Koehler Mathematics Home Economics ati Science English f l X I R 4 i I ' gc , a ny K A i , W ' Q Harold Krizan Physical Education Garland Lamb Safe Driving I Florence Leiter Cecelia Leven English Language Irma Lowe English Mildred Martin Gorden McCallum Ross Miller Patricia Miller Robert Mueller Business Social tudies 6 Business Social Studies Language ,XM '?q7',': Tip,-'?,1Xf 'i 74 , f Q ,ii ,C QQ' fl? .x V 'f-f ,wtf .ev-H 2 A, A"i ' 9,f1a:ff1f"'m' -21- Faculty Erma Oberg Mary Patrick Leonard Paulu Harold Peterson William Rainbow Art Home Economics Science Speech Safe Driving Orville Rust Robert Sasse Florence SCh0I'I1h0fSf Harold Schreiber Janice Schupbach Social Studies Mathematics Physical EduCati0n Science Physical Education Francesca Seigler Marna Shinn Donald Shupe Shirley Stockberger Bernvce Struntze Language Librarian Physical Education Mathematics Y Speech - 22 - lM,.f"'! 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An, in mVl'Xi Angela Svoboda Irma Thomsen Earle Thompson Iola Tillapaugh Ellen Trumbull Business Nurse Science Science English DQ :L al o 'l' ln wwi' al'-lm, c K Dec. 5 , l fi lp I L0l1iS6 Wagner Mari0I1 Warner Donald Warren Cleda Wellborn Ruth Whaley Speech Industrial Arts Business Language Social Studies Lloyd Wilson Loretta Yeates Industrial Arts Physical Education -23- ARD ,iarff H -M ,pf X X ,Q ,Ea LE5i??3:? am s W f nior fl I if xi ff w Lvl Aj Q TM fDfHC9TS """"""x Mike Sproston Vice President Steve Sovern President Edith Greenberg Secretary 1960 Ruth Brinkman Treasurer - - Seniors Beverly Abbott Phil Abbott Robert Adams lW'XClv'Y'i6,bl 'i'o Dr 'UNM 3,17 I3, was Cecelia Akers Natalie Anderson Saundra Anderson Richard Antrim Judith Archer Judith Arnell Bonnie Aten Rosemary Atty Alan Augustine Mike Avery William Bachman Jane Bailey Betty Baker John Baldwin Steve Baldwin Robert Bales Nancy Bammert Frances Barker Fhtwned Dannls L LV' Fclumom-471 Q, 7 M43 Ronald Barthelmes Phyllis Bartley Marilyn Beck Seniors Ann Bender James Bennett Miles Bextine Judith Bezanson Frank Biba Robert Bisinger Barbara Biskup Joan Bizek Roger Blair Phil Blanchard Virginia Blegen James Blinn ,gn-if 1955 Q! Frederick Bohm Karen Bonham Carol Bontrager J acquelyn Borne Sue Bowman David Bowser mwfrgul Sieve Carol Brehrn Ted Breitbach Linda Bridgeford Ruth Brinkman ad 'YYVAPY-l J acqualine Brubaker 5+w koi James Bruce Seniors Barbara Bulicek Tom Burd Peggy Buresh Wayne Butterfield Carol Bye Jerry Byrne Karen Caldbeck David Carlin Jackie Carlson James Carlson Donna Cartano David Case Dick Chapman Dean Christiansen Pete Christiansen Karen Coghlan Judith Cohn Larry Conway Gloria Cook Roy Cook Sally Cook Albert Coonrod John Cooper Walter Corey Seniors John Cornwall Jane Crary Margaret Crissman Dennis Culp Danny Curry Linda Curry Jim Cutler William Dalziel Darlene Danenhauer Margaret Davin Don Debel Judy DeLay arruaci 3-0,44 'Tlmevnlpgu-A vw .. Nil' 3 .iw Q ' if Linda Delzell William DeMoss Barbara Derr Mark DeVoe Maurine Dierks Tom Dircks In cw Elsie Elnv-av-laamtxa, John Distelhorst Larry Divis Frederick Donegan Wesley Dostal Dennis Dunahugh Dale Duncan Seniors Marilyn Dunn William Dye Zoe Eberle Kenneth Echerd Diane Eckert Donna Eckley J oAnna Edgemon W Elsie Ehrenberger Connie Ellefson Cheri Ernst George Erwin Jack Evans -.g."!'...'?f Kenneth Faaberg Mary Farris David Fatka Cheryl Fawley Thomas Feay Gary Feekes Richard Feller Shari Fielding Sherrie Fishel Fred Flasher Margaret Flory www mal Unk Loyd Ford PM. lluxw Seniors Carrie Foster Margaret Franke Larry Franklin There's one in every crowd! Bruce Frerer Geraldine Fronek Conrad Fruehling Connie Frye Kathleen Fuhrman Nancy Furry l'TW6urr'-4,Cl Mlflllavvx R E5 li -3-una 9,1903 Pal Sandra Gallagher Alma Garnett Robert Gates Ann Gerks Gordon Gibbs Delores Gibson Judith Giese Jack Gilmore Elizabeth Glanville Seniors Tim Glass Dayle Grafft Linda Grant Edith Greenberg David Greene Wynn Griswold John Hager Richard Haglund Mike Halloran Susan Ham Arlene Hamilton Jean Hamilton -zi""" 'S llX64Ymaci Clfw15'l'i4xQ lDq'l'a,v':a.lx Danumlvav' Jll 1960 Thomas Ross Awausl' ,WH Sc.:-'+-l R055 Ylouwvr-lid' Jlqal' ,t, - f V Donna Hansen Jarmila Hanzel Judith Happel Larry Harket Elizabeth Harman Jean Harrison Larry Hastie Jerry Hastings William Heald Douglas Heath William Heck Pamela Helm Seniors Patricia Helm Karen Hendryx Richard Henry Marlene Herman Judith Hermsen Richard High James Hilliard Lynn Hillier Howard Hilton William Hodina Richard Hoff Albert Holcomb 'Wh Jon Holmberg Thomas Holmes Fred Holst i71QYrf6,fi Slnncilfk-1 Robert Hopkins f,1,k,f.. Iam D iff H. Roba.Y'lj Tr. Marvin Horak Robert Horak Bill Howard Cherie Hrvol Irvin Hubbard David Hyde Clayton Ink Robert Iverson mu Seniors Pauline Jackson Marsha Jadmicek Rosalee James Larry J anda Sharon J elinek Nancy Jensen mwwid Relowl VI' 3G,+L1,,,VJ Auglmy ml Jean Johnson Larry Johnson Charles Jonas Russell Jones Sharon Julsgard Rose Kalinsky 143- Glenn Kalous John Kalusky Wayne Karr Kathryn Kearney Steven Keller Ruth Kelley Nancy Kennedy Alan Kessler Donald Kiesewetter Larry Kilborn Don Kinch Mary Kay Kinsey Seniors William Kirkpatrick Janet Kitterman Dale Klein Martin Kling James Klinger Phillip Klinger Roger Klinzman Joan Kluth Gene Knight Vernon Kohl Karen Kostka Linda Krahling INN John Krahmer Janet Kraushaar Jerald Kraushaar Kaye Kristan Steven Krouch Susan Kruckenberg Margaret Krumboltz Mary Kubik Christine Kummerer Robert Laetare John Lamb Charles Lane mar-fzf.J IQAQ4 K. Sacks , AFM QYJ W53 Seniors Richard Lange Edgar Lazzo Catherine Lee Senior girls' Christmas dance Philip Less Gary Lewis James Lindberg Gloria Linder Marlene Linse Blanca Lippisch Donald Long Robert Lybarger John Lyons William MacGregor Barry MacKean Judson MacLaury David Mahr Douglas Mahr Jerry Manwiller Seniors Grant Maples David Martin Patricia Mattison Daniel MCAchran -lo McConnell David McCoy Royce McCray Douglas McDonald Pat McGlashing Gary McGowan Carolyn McKee Jerry McLane C -4.37 fi Q . or rvfz ,Q Jfxnw, X Sue McLaughlin Michael McMahon Wilma Meaney Stephen Menzer Maureen Mercer Raymond Merrifield David Meyers Linda Michalek Charles Mick Marie Millard Gary Miller Mortimer Monument Seniors Kenneth Moon Marilyn Moorcroft James Morgan David Munger Ray Musil Robert Myers Mike Napier Bruce Nelson Linda Nelson Terry Nemecek Jean Newman Alan Nimmer .J Dorothy Nollge Jane Norwood Patricia Nost "Gee, Officer Krupke 'O Paul Novak Karen Ohlsen Sandra Oliphant Seniors Cheryl Orr Karen Outzen Harry Owens . Q rf.fg-,-r-an 5-54, ,ii 73,774 Uqnqxfl S igqciqiisvan Susan Parry Kally Parsons Lynda Parsons Paulette Patrick Karen Pavlis Gary Perrin mimul: jgannf, Tc innsvn Ai4LJw':,+ IX, H9103 Q Dennis Pearson Patricia Peters Christine Peterson mcwrlui Dwgiee HL 13QLAr-MXOLV' BI' IXQU -533- Priscilla Peterson James Pettit Linda Pfaff Kathleen Phlegar George Pishney Susan Pitts Uutsvrnlcl juvrlitll' Bmky X'Jf:LlLl1'V3 tw an: Donald Platner Allan Pope Carole Poula James Powers Elizabeth Pulkrab Charles Pyle YYXQYYI 6. Seniors Curtis Pyle Otto Rajtora John Rankin Karen Rasley James Redmond Paul Reichle Donald Reid Gordon Reid Raymond Reifschneider Susan Rennekamp Hugh Rick Marilyn Riley - T -A .E 'IS 9 I! ,QW LQ im 'dx I-1 ,I-. "0 OX c S4 gi 53 Nllw --Q Pi John Robertson Linda Rolling Vernon Rompot Linda Ronk Charles Ross Edward Runner Sherri Rush Heidi Ruston Coleen Salome Colette Salome Patricia Sargent Carole Satterly Seniors Barbara Schlesselman John Schneider David Schollman g'Circularizing" George Schrimper Valerie Schwartz Dee Ann Schwitters Daniel Sears Sharon Sees Alan Shank lv V'-4 , 2.1 John Shanklin Tony Shepard Mona Shepard Kathy Shores Brenda Short Thomas Shover Lloyd Sidwell Ulrich Sielaff Joyce Silka Seniors Carol Simms Michael Slaman Alan Smejkal James Smith LeEtta Smith Linda Smith Mary Smith Shirley Smith Theodore Smith Thomas Smith Jerry Soukup Steven Sovern Dewain Sparrgrove Jon Sperry Virgil Sperry Michael Sproston Corrine Stanek Dale Stanek Rozanne Starke Peter Stavropoulos Lynn Stirling Mary Stolar David Stone Barbara Stookey Seniors David Stookey Mary Lou Storck Susan Strait Dennis Stumbo James Stryker Richard Sturtz Paul Sundholm Elizabeth Swenson Donald Swenson Linda Swift Susan Swineheart Jacqueling Takach TTXQ-friglk I-jidgkii. B-'M bqkd -fil- x 5 rin f -X l 4 x -.J X v. KT. ' 51. L, J, x xy Au , N Q- , 3,2 va XP QM William Tanner Sandra Taylor Patricia Teply Arthur Thiersch Darnell Thiessen Byron Thompson , rx a I ri Jeffery Thompson Cm. fy Marcia Thompson James Todd David Topinka Kenneth Touro Joseph Trombino Seniors Sharon Usher Donna Utzke Virginia Van de Roovaart Sandra Van Fleet Susan Van Nostrand David Vaughn I D. Iimim, Fl I Judith Vaughnfsl M03 Sally Von Voltenberg Marguerite Vozenelek Annette Vrba Judith Vyskocil Susan Waddell 566 Kenneth Wagner William Wagner Dorothy Waite Shirley Walker Jan Waples Frances VVard Thomas Watts Nick Weede Ann Wegner David Wheeler Judith Wheeler Richard Wheeler U4 l Seniors Rachael Whitesel Connie Whiteside Merle Wignall Robert Wild John Wilfong Dale Williams Robert Williams Elizabeth Williamson Charles Willis David Wilson Sharon Wilson Rhea Winfrey Molly Woito Steven Wood Wendy Wood Janet Woodhouse Kent Woods Gary Wright Jack Wright David Young Lee Young William Zahn Garry Zalesky Judith Zarub Seniors Janet Zenzen David Zierath Jerry Zikuda No rivalry in our class. SENIORS NOT PICTURED Dennis Abney Warren Bolton Maurice Bousquet Darrell Bryant Judie Buck William Burns Kenneth Coppess Thomas Evanoff David Fernandez Christine Filip Larry Franke Milton Grandstaff James Heins Harvey Hop Howard lhns David Krahling Terry Long Clyde Mobley Sharen Moen Michael Parke Eugene Pernicka Donna Peterman Michael Seaton Lee Ann Smith Kathy Wren Winona Zimmerman Harvey Miskimen MOST ATTRACTIVE Jan Waples and Jim Redmond MOST ATHLETIC Karen Pavlis and Mike Avery Senior i BEST ALL AROUND Judy DeLay and Steve Sovern MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED Jean Harrison and Dick Haglund -68- BEST DRESSED Heidi Ruston and Rich Lange BEST SENSE OF HUMOR Linda Delzell and Gary Miller BEST PERSONALITY Sherri Rush and Rusty Jones DID MOST FOR WASHINGTON Lisa Glanville and Gordy Reid :E YQ E l Mg, .. 1, , .33 3 it Q... - I 2 f Q 5 B 'Qx lasses ff' Judy Haworth, President C J umor Tom McClain, Secretary vis. QZ' L. r Ken Coleman, Vice-President Officers Gary Macek, Treasurer Row 1: ll. Buss. D, Carr. C. Cejka. B. Coonfare, A. Cass. S. Cohn. L. Cherry Row 2: Row 3: Row l R 0 w 2 Ron Il: R. Check, K. Clendeningl. M. Collins. E. Carter. D. Carlin, K. Coleman, T. Clark, C. Coonrod Miss Brunner, S. Churchill. H. Cherry, B. Cameron, T. Carney, E. Burkhalter, G. Couch. A. Chacey, P. Coghlan Juniors -I. Divis, D. Driscoll. M. Davenport. J. Duden, S. Doty. D. Dodge. W. Donegan, M. Davis, M. Dircks M. Donahue. S. Currell. B, Dixon. L. Curtright, C. Cummings, J. Dumke. S. Dum- mermutli, J, Cropp. D. Dennis Mr. Sasse. I.. Dalton. H. Danenhauer, D. Crawford, D. Drolnny, M. Dooley, D. Cumpston, 'l'. Dailey, H. Dailey -74- Row 1: S. Fairchild. J. Fellman, S. Eves, C'. Ewen, S. Fisk. M. Flynn, R. Everhart Row 2: H. Dunlop. G Du'l'oit. J. Elmore. U. Eherhart, K. Erickson. G. Edwards. G Erskine. ll. Feder Row 3: Mr. Hart, L, Edgeinon, U. Folkedahl. A. Emerson. ll. Fletcher, J, Elmore. U. Dun- Juniors Row 1: G Gray, T. Gallagher. Z. Frakes. ll. Giovanazzi. ll Greedy. K. Hall. J. Gregory. B Hall. D, Griffith Row 2: I.. Green, D. Griswold, J. Gillam, IJ. Gerdes. S. Frentress, E. Grady, J. Grunewald can. R. Feay S. Greenlee. M. French Row 3: Mr. Pape-suis. D. Garber. S. Glue. I.. Goodall. B. Gasway. M. Goodzile. H. Foreter J. Hall, U. Gates. E. Grenko -75 Row Row Ron Row Row Row 3 1 2 l 2 3 H. Hansen. I.. Hartman. fl. Hamilton. ll. Halpin. M. Hallett. E, Hanson. K, Han sen. N. Harrington ' J. Harshman, M. Harriott, S. Hanna, D. Harrison. M. Heusmann, J. Haworth, D Hansen. R. Helm Mr. Schreiber, N. Hanson, M. Hardesty, L. Hamilton. U. Heriforrl. M. Hawk, I, C J umors L. Hohel, S. Hiatt. R. Hutchins, N. Hoffman. -I. Holly. -I. Holst Harris. M. B. Halvorson , R. Isaacson, A. H-iermstad. D. Higley, D. Hurt, C. Hill, G. Hofferber, R. Hill, S Hutton Miss Stocklwrgs-i'. P. Hougen. R. -Izirnagin. D. Howells. R. Hihhs, li, Hop. 9. Hull li, lloppvli l., llitL'liCoc'k -76- Rim 1. 5. -Iolinsrm. P. i.llIlIIl, lx. 'Il'iiUI'f'. I. 'I0Ilt'4. I.. .lrn'rl.m. I lxi-Iirvi. R. -Im-pwn. S. lxi Row 2 Huw 73 Row 1 How 2 Row 3 ling. NI. -Iolmsmi I. -Trwhnson. Ii. -IUQIIII. iv. Ixl11ig:i1n:1n,11 iXJlVll'ii14.X. ixiL'Il1l'NI'llIi. I. lxirrhm-1'. -Teinkins. S, -If-nkins. S. Iit'g.lil'I' Mr. Pilllill, M. -Imitz. H, -lL'IlKillSUll. -I. Ili-llgx. li. Km-riiivdqx. II. lxmilmx IJ. -lima-Q. lxsvllnsky. ID, IX6I1IH'1ij'. Ii..Iwl1m.m Juniors T. Leibsohn, C. Kluvk, S. Kuza, E. Kolar, H. Kremenak, K. Knight, A. Iiaetare Kroupa P. Larson, S. Latchaw, R. Lambertsen, P. Lang, P. Knott, B. Kuba. E. Lapainis Lattimer Miss Doornink, P. Knight, D. Kolda, D. Kothenbeutel, G. Lehman, J. LaLone, Klumpar, K. Korneski, J. Krouch -77- Ixu Huw lt S INIQIIIXVIIIUII IJ. I,Il1!Illl'l'. If M4-Gm-. -I. IxIi'IiL'L'I1illl. I'. I,mu-. I- I.lli'll4. Ii. IXIVIILII lmmgh. M. MM 'm1Iiin- ' ' " ' ' I li XII mx 215. I.11rIx'1gs1n1. IJ. I,llIll'IlllLiII. IJ. M4'Ix1l1I4'y,1-,Mau-lx,-I.Mz1x'1lI1,M. Mzilw. .. Nh-I xx Il: M. IAJIIIIIS. -I. Mzirim. I". I.l1ptm1. l1.I.rnsI1Iw:xl1gl1. IJ. Mzu'k:14x.fI. Muhiv, G. I.l1wk1-.I Imgzm Juniors nv l: CY Muiy. -I. Miller. A. IVIO-IOIlI1Il'I', B. INIm'1'iscm. I'. Miller, N. Moi'i':111. M. IN'IHl'I'IH ww 2: S. Mmm. M. Musil. N. Nassif. M. IX'It'SSI1l'I'. F. INIil'ic'I1. 'I'. IXIt'SS0l'4lI1IlI1.-I. INI51-rs m ,It Mr. W. Ia. Ilwmpsrmn. M. Mills, I. MIIIL-1'. M. Mnlls, -I. IXIlli'IllllL'Ix. M. MIIIL-1. M M1-V1-k, S, INIrsss1nzi11. IJ. M0011- -78- Y 1 , V , . I2 m I: -I. IIIIIQIII I. Uxwus. -I. Nust, -I, Im'htz1.i . :Nf7l'IIIl'llfJ, I., Owe-11. Ix, Nystul. NI, Olwn xxx' 2: NI. O IN:-lll. IJ. I':11'ks, IJ. I'eoplvs. P. I'z11'ks. G, Nikurlim. G, OI1l'Ut'IlI. S. Ncvrthlzl Cf I'0z1I Iioxx Ii: INI1ss Ulu-rg, IC. I'4-rlvn. IJ. I'w'Ix. -I. I'uc'ki11gIxz111x. 'I'. Nm-Isml. I". Us-Isc'l1I:wge'1'. -I, Puuln -I. Nvlscm. Ii. Na-u111i1'v. CL, I'm-glrzun Juniors vu li R. I 11-lu-. -I. I'I11ll1ps.h. I'I:1lI7g1':1H. II. IIIQLQLIIIS. 5. I Vustkxx. N. IIUIIK-'IIIHIIIQIL NI I'I:11m-1' vw 2: Ii, III1IIll'Il2lI'I, Ii. I'1'itc'Im1'rI, IJ. Iizijtmvl, H. I'1'l1siz1. IJ. I'4-rkius. IX. Iiim'l1:11'cIscm.l I'i':1H'. N. If1wIwL'I'I4 mwI:INI1'. II11gI1.N. IIUIIIIISHII. NI. Ifvllx. I-. IUIifPI'II1'X.-I. R1-HI. .X. I,lJiIJI4II. I.. Iivllrh-1' I I'vlc-Vsrnm -79- Row Row '7 Ron 53 Row Huw 2 Hmm' fl qt'i1ili.f.lA!'. l'. Sw . K . Rowe. R. Sc'hzit'f'm'. -I. Svtiha. -I. Szimplv. U. Ruth. N, Szmhy. I. Smith. I,.Sux1lt . C. Rollins, II. SCi1llIll2lCi1l'l', R. St. John. H. Smith, P. Rosvll. U. Slzmson, IJ. Sq K. Sr'iix'zicim' . MV. VV:1i'm-V. R, Smith. R. Iitlggt-1'. R. Si1lXiHiLl4Lfil. -I. Suflvy. J. Suits. AI. Rtlml U Juniors . -I. Sttlrty. M. Spi'im101'. In Stcvelisoli. E. Sli-nzel. K. Smith, M. StLlsz1k,S. Smith I Hrniksl. G. Strmkc-5' Stiivig. if Sll'llI'Il4. li. 'll-ply, P. Stliiiiiiy. A. Vii04'il2lll. I'. Still. P. SIUXYCI' 'l'lmiupsm1. IJ. Spit-1-lwi'. .-X. Stull Stark. H. Smith. 'lf Smith. i'i.'i'iNJIHIlSUI1. R.Stw-l1m11.G. Sttlsm-k.fI.Spm-1'ix IJ tihttr. lu. 5'X'ii4ll'1l. -I. Ntt-xxsirt -g0- Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: R. Van Pelt, B. Travis, J. Turner, T. Vick, J. Walsh, S. Vogel, C. Voigt, B. Victor- ine. L. Wheeler, E. Varner, M. Tow, J. Vyskocil, J. Weaver, L. Topinka, P. Vernon, B. VanDyke, B. Varner F. Vaughn, S. Vrbik, D. Trumbull, J. Walsh, P. Vandermuelin, S. Watson, R. Watts, KT Wenzel, N. Wadington I J umors R. Wolf, S. VVhetstine, C. Woods, J. Wuggazer, S. Wheeler, S. Winchell, W. Wilson C. Whitney, J. Wise, S. Woodford, M. Whitley, L. Young, J. Woods, H. Workman, D. Yanda L. Wiley, R. Walker, N. Zavoral, R. Wood, K. Wright, R. Whipple, K. Wisehart, C. Wilson -31- Kingston Or Bust! Go, Go, Go! Between Classes College Bound Heritage Tea-For Two? Pete Glanville, President ophomore Karen Pospisil, Secretary Dave McIntosh, Vice-President Officers Anne McConnell, Treasurer Sophomores Row 1: V. Ashbacher, J. Allen, D. Aupperle, S. Beggs, M. Ashby, M. Anderson, P. Avery B. Bales, A. Bell, M. Barger Row 2: S. Aten, B. Barnett, A. Bailey, S. Bartlett, B. Baldwin, D. Bartley, D. Bearbower S. Angus, M. Bailey, G. Andersen, V. Adsit Row 3: Mr. Holloway, D. Andersen, D. Auld, D. Bear, L. Beall, L. Arnold, E. Bastian, D Arnold, D. Beck, G. Abernathy, A. Barnard Row 1: S. Brown, B. Bowers, K. Bell, J. Bender, B. Boedecker, D. Bonnett, S. Boots, J. Brandon, T. Binge, S. Brown Row 2: K. Billick, C. Bousquet, W. Bloomhall, A. Bohm, L. Bellamy, K. Bruce, R. Blair, D. Blanchard, C. Bonnell, C. Bender, A. Bressler. Row 3: Miss Struntze, J. Bilsland, R. Biggs, D. Brown, D. Brouhard, J. Bickel, J. Berg, E. Bills, D. Bressler, A. Blair, R. Bextine, H. Brown - 84 - J ophomores Row I: K. Cerny, M. Cohn, M. Chambt-i's. K. Cameron. C. Carlson, J. Clark. H. Connerley. R. Burns Row 2: S. Byers, C. Chaclim, J. Burger, S. Butler. D. Callas. P. Connington, I.. Butler. C. C2iI'l'lll'1QI'S Row Sl: Mr. Anthony, M. Ceynzir. D. Bulimann, H. Colbert. A. Carley. J. Cinnp. Ii. Conclrey. G. Buck. D. Cook. B. Caldwell 5 How 1: J. liideinillcr. VV. Daniels, M. Dee. B, Davidson, I.. David. J. Dee-ts. I.. DOVoe, D. Edwards, D. Cornish, N. Davin Row 2: S. Derr. Il. Divis. R. Coonrod, T, Davis, V. Cook, H. Coulticr. J. lily. F. Drexler, B. Ellis. P. DcVVald, S. Dutton Row 3: Mrs. Seigler, D. Davis, M. Dcneke, D. Dunahugh, D. Dennis, S. Iiikellnarner. I.. Rick. G. Dvroak, T. Ehlert, Iiflwarcls ophomores Row 1: J. Fletcher, L. Ewaldt, D. Garnas, P. Evans, B. Ewbank, C. Gibson, J. Fowlie, L Frederick, K. Giese, N. lisslingu-1' Row 2: M. Fernuld, G. Gallagher, T, Fra-no. l. Goertz, O. Gibson, D. Everts, S. Furnzice, M Files, Z. Foust, J. Fisher, M. Fm-rring Row 3: Mrs. Esthy, L. Gay, K. Goellnvr, E. Faaborg, J. Foust, J. Fashirnpaur, H. Erickson P. Glanville, M. Garden, C. Frank, G. Finlayson Row I: G. Harker, M. Greedy, G. Heck, G. Hammond, R. Hartl, J. Goodall, H. Harrison, F. Harwood, A. Greenburg Row 12: C. Gorsuvh, Heihn, S. Hemping, J. Hamer, D. Goon, J. Hall, H. Harmon, J. Hedgewood. ll. Grign Row Il: Miss Birky, T. Hanson, ll. Haines, H. Hanrison, J. Halverson, IJ. Heilz, G. Grover, S. Gray. A. Gould, C. Harrlesty -86- ophomores Row 1: F. Irwin. IJ. James. M. H1-rinainn, S. IIuiitcr. -I. Ive-rsoii. B. Iiiiclseiiln-ck. A, Hers Ii. Holst, I.. Hopkins, M, IIue-Izen How 2: I'. Hull. Ii. Illian. J. Hulily. M, Huilscr. I.. IIm'ton. -1. Hullwrl. C. Hmlgv. Y. Hui' 'I'. Hunting Row CI: Miss Alcwwk. -I. Hunt. I-I. Hin-kle, II. Hitlio. IC. Hoyle. R. Horn. L, IIincIe1'.-I. Ing.,Ie IS. Howe. I'. Jackson. D. Hm-ken Row 1: Ii. Iiassvl, I1 -ICIISCII, S. -lolics, A. -Iohnson, P. -Iulinston, If IQQIVPIIII. I.. -Jenkins Iizisak. Ii. ,Iohnsmi Row 2: .-X. Iialusky. M. Kelly. W. -Innes. J. Kee-m-r. R. -Iulinson. ID. Jess. ID. KL-nm-xii -Ivnkins. R. KirkpziI1'ick, A. Ke-nip Row 33: Mi: Warrc-n. R. Kitteriiizni. P. -Iuhnsrm. Il. -Iiruskzx. ID. -Ionvs. IJ, .Iulinsnn. I.. Km V. IiII'Ixll2lIl'IL'k. IZ. liirwin, Ii. Johnston. W. liillerluin -87- 1 Sophomores Row I: F. Korsnio, K. Kuhnle, P. Kuhnle, K. Kraut, -I. Koury, li. Krebs, L. Larson, M. Ku lmivvk. l". KI'9IUl'Il11li Row 2: B. l,:n1gcr. J. Lzihr. P. Knnnnerer, -I. Landis, G. Knight, IJ. Krizan, M. Krvjvie, J Korsnio, C, liUl'l'l'UIl, -I. Landis Row Si: Mrs. Martin. li. Kramer, IJ. Kulxu, R. Klunipar, T. Kriz, C. Klogseth, R. Kothen beutvl, L. Knvzicik. M. Kriz. B, Lang Row I: P. Magarell, -l. Lehmann, R. Long, B. Lchr, A. McConnell, C. Lnngenbaugh, S. Mann, K. Lint, l'. Lilly Row 21 A. Levin, J. Marchant, B. Mason, M. Manning, D. Lemley, P. Maglakelidze, R. Lighthart, M. Lindquist, P. Long, ll. McCoy Row 3: Miss Svohoda, L. Martinson, D. Martin, M. Linsc, R. Maas. -I. Liss, T. Maihern, -I. Marshek, R. Mann, G. Long, S. Maples, -33- ophomores Row 1: T. Mohr, P, Meyers, P. McLaughlin, l.. Mehaffey, D. Mic-ll. -I. Moore. I.. Merta. J Melichar, L. Moser, J. Mendoza, M. Menning Row 2: M. Moershel, J. Moore, S. M1-Master, R. Miller, K. Mitvalsky, C. Meek, -I. Nlelivlizn' T. McGuire, L. Mokrejs, C. Mclntyre, P. Meyers Row 3: M. McGowan, NV. Miller, P. McKnight, D. Mc'Griff', -I. Moore, V. Moellc-r. M. Mc Namara, C. Messersmith, B. Moesenthin, B. Miller, D. Mc-Intosh Row lt M. Nemer, G. Olson, M. Novotny, K. Nelson, H. Myers, K. Nye, S. Neely Row 2: D. Neverman, J. Nagel, C. Moyer, R. Mowry, P. Olmsteacl, A. Naibert, E. Nichol- son, S. Nassif Row 3: W. Oderkirk, J. Neff, D. Olin, V. Neathery, B. Murphy, J. Novak, S. Nolan, D. Ni- cholas - 89 - Sophomores Row l: I.. Phillippv. D. Oslmorne. P. Perry. L. Peters. B. liadclatz. S. Pzxvkwoorl, K. Pospisil N. Potter. S. Parsons. T. Parsolms, E. Own-ns Row 2: G. Ruins, li. Pollm-k. K. Owens, ll. Orlivll. C. Pm-r, S. Pruess. ll. Peterson, R. Pad zensky. P. l':u'mer, li. Plzxtnol' Row Sl: Mrs. Lowe. K. Parsons. ll. O'Neal. D. Pierce, -I. Pribyl, H. Palmquisl, fl. Pisncy, R Phillips, M. Popelka, B. Phillips, S. Pete-rsmith Row li S. lii1'l11ll'rls, V. Higgs. R. RL-am. A. Rompot. V. Svlmm-S. ll. liumus. l". llc-nm-k:u11p B. Rllbill. ll, liillillltl Row 2: M. Rieck, V. Rodgers, M. Schilling, H. Reed, C. Regenitter, D, Reed, T. Schamberg er. ll. Rive-. V. Rita-noun' Row Il: Mr. llalrllvy. ll. lilly. P. Ray, ll. S2llllll0lS0ll, ll. RiL'l1:irrls0n, C. Roby. ll. Rolwlm, li lz2lllil'VVlC'l. J. Rzlslvy, li. Rockwl-ll - - ophomores Row I: E, Schroeder, Z. Scott. S. Shawver, S. Smith. G. Schwartz, I.. Senti. M. Sehupbach B. Smith. F. Sheneberger. P. Spangler Row 2: J. Sisson, J. Soper, D. Skow, J. Scroggs, K. Smith, Ii. Shepard. IVI. Schwitters, A Smith, S. Sidwell, A. Sehrimper Row 3: Mr. Koehler, G. Sniejkal. C, Smith. J. Shramek, B. Smythe, R. Shepard, I.. Sovern G. Somniers, F. Seaton, D. Sejha, A. Shipe fx Row I: Row 2: Row 3: D. Trotter, IJ. Swenson, J. Thonias, J. 'I':1cher. W. Stanek. M. Stusak. IVI. St ruve. I' Thompson. B. Stookey B. Strnad, IJ. Thompson, I.. Traehta, J. Stephens, J. Thomas, C. Sparrgrove, B. 'I'ih hetts. Trippensee, D. Spide, IJ. Thomas Mr. Petersen, T. Struchen, R. Strait, K. Steele, I1 Suthers, B. Stout, B. Todd, S Stryker. IJ, Svohoda, H. Sykora. G. Thompson -91- Sophomores Row 1: C. VVenzel, M. White, B. VValch, J. VVeeter, J. VVaite. M. VVallz1ce, D. NVhite, IJ. Van- ous. IJ. Van Dum, S. Wignall Row 2: li. VVatson. S, W'ernimont. J. Verha, D. Turner, J. West. B. xV21l'l't'I1, C. Watts. M. Weimer, V. Wznrner. A. Varvaris Row 3: Mr. du Bois, IJ. NVit:klund, D. Weaver, J. Vavra, J. Weede, l. Turner. V. Wells, R. White. R. Waples, F. Wheeler, IJ. Vick Row 1: M. Zimmerman. M. Wright. F. Young. M. Williams, K. Woodson, M. Zahn, P VVright, L. Williams. l.. Yardley Row 2: C. Williams, F. VVogen, I.. Zocly, R. Wood, J. Woods, G. Williams, R. Wittke. S Young, S, Young Row 3: Miss Schornhorst. D, VViley. F. Winterherg. G. Wulfsberg, G. Wodtke, D. VVi'ight M. VVilson, T. W'yt'koff', G. Wilson, C. Wurtele, H. Woolfolk -92- Getting The Scoop De'm Bones Between Classes Girl Drops Books Place: W.H.S. Time: 3:20 Purpose. flyj ?? .b,, in-. Registration Blues ' I lr 5 5 4. R 1 5, 1 1 X si ff' Q , HM 1 Q ,. A E 1k1sSI A - 2,151 N 5. .mf F' ,Q ,-' f gi tivities I I President: Gorden Reid Secretary: Judy Bezanson Vice-President: Bob Atkinson sf 'lla Treasurer: John Ruml Forum The Washington Forum is one of the most important organizations in the school. Each home- room is represented by one person at the weekly meetings and an alternate who takes the place of an absent representative. Problems of the school and activities are the main topics for the Forum. The problems are solved by the whole body or by special committees. The meetings take place dur- ing sixth hour study hall. This year they pur- chased a Polaroid camera which is used by any- body showing skill in operating it. The addition of the conference pennants in the gym was a For- um project this year.There are seven permanent committees with about six or seven people on each one. They work on their own and report at the meetings anything that is important. Forum handles the homecoming festivities, which is probably the most important dance of the year. The other dance that Forum sponsors is the Washington Birthday Ball, which is held around February twenty-second. The president and the vice president are elected in spring for the following fall. Interested students with a C average, having served on For- um for one year may take out a petition which five percent of the student body has to sign. The candidates are then introduced in an assembly and are voted on afterwards. The person receiv- ing the highest and the next highest number of votes are elected President and Vice President respectively. The secretary and the treasurer are elected by Forum in the fall. All officers serve for the full year. ROW 1: L. Williams, T. Leibsohn, G. Harker, J. Newman, N. Moffatt, S. Derr, J. Bezan- son, R. Krebs, B. Bales, J. DeLay, S. Shawver, J. Holly, C. Brown ROW 2: P. Still, T. Schamberger, L. Glanville, L. Jordan, K. Kearney, N. Anderson, J. Gil- lam, H. Brown, L. Hillier, S. Wernimont, M. Kubik, B. Tibbetts, J. Soukup, J. Peterson, B. Raddatz, J. Wise ROW 3: J. Neff, J. Redmond, R. Haglund, S. Maples, K. Coleman, D. Duncan, D. Altor- fer, J. Waples, J. Zikuda, P. Glanville, D. Mclntosh, C. Kirkpatrick, J. Carlson, G. Reid ROW 4: Mr. Birdsell, J. Ingle, T. McClain, C. Hardesty, J. Thompson, G. Maples, A. Car- ley, B. Atkinson, G. Perrin, F. Oelschlaeger, D. Cumpston, D. Feller, J. Ruml, D. Sears, D. Trumbull, R. Jones Forum Representatives and Alternates ROW 1: R. Van Pelt, S. McLaughlin, M. Novotny, K. Smith, S. Rush, L. Pfaff, J. Harri- son, B. Abbott, D. James, P. Meyers, C. Foster ROW 2: M. Stusak, M. Fernald, S. Koza, S. Julsgard, C. Bonnell, B. Walsh, J. Haworth, C Rieniets, A. Johnson, M. Moorcroft, A. Mojonnier, M. Schupbach, B. Lippisch ROW 3: S. Kegler, C. Carrithers, L. Wiley, S. Waddell, J. Loftus, B. Baldwin, M. Lindquist N. Dierks, K. Parsons, R. Feder, R. Winfrey, P. Parks, M. Donahue, B. Lang ROW 4:Mr. Birdsell, S. Swinehart, R. Klinzman, L. Rolfing, D. Wright, L. Hastie, B. Gas- way, S. Sovern, B. Aldershof, M. Bextine, D. Dunahugh, B. Robb, P. Buresh, H. Harrison J. Scott The Assembly Committee, of which Judy De- lay was Chairman, is in charge of Washington's all-School assemblies. This year they sponsored a Concert Choir Christmas Concert, a foreign stu- dent assembly, and a Science Fair Assembly. The Budget Committee's purpose is to plan an annual budget for the Forum and to take charge of the sale of activity tickets. Because the Forum treasurer serves as Chairman of this Com- mittee, John Ruml served in this capacity this year. The Publicity Committee was ledxby Jeff Thompson the first semester and Connie Frye the second semester. Their job is to handle the For- um,s general publicity, particularly Homecoming and the Birthday Ball. The Safety Committee Chairmen were Dick Feller. first semester and John Wise, second se- mester. This committee is in charge of the parking, traffic and safety of the school. Jerry Zikuda served as Sportsmanship Com- mittee Chairman this year. Their job is to pro- mote general sportsmanship in the school. This year through the Forum they secured pennants and a name board for the gymnasium. The Social Committe, of which Mary Kubik was Chairman, handles all social activities for the Forum. These include Homecoming, the Birthday Ball and the Forum party. Row 1: J. Bezanson, L. Glanville, M. Kubik, J. DeLay Row 2: G. Reid, J. Thompson, J, Zikuda. Row 3: Mr. Birdsell, J. Ruml, B. Atkinson, D. Feller. EXECUTIVE BOARD Forum Committees ASSEMBLY Row 1: L. Williams, J. Fisher, J. DeLay Row 2: Mr. Petersen, K. Hendryx, L. Hastie, P. Still. BUDGET COMMITTEE Row 1: R. Brinkman, R. Block, S. Kruckenberg Row 2: Mr. Capesius, T. McClain, J. Ruml, A. Kessler ROW 13 B- Haglund, L- R0Hk, S- Cohn- Row 1: B. Morrison, K. Parsons, M. Kubik. Row 25 J- CTHTY, D- Wheeler, C- Off- Row 2: Miss Leiter, J. Redmond, R. Klinzman Row 3: D. Haglund, D. Trumbull, J. Thompson, J. Todd. PUBLICITY SOCIAL F Committees SPORTSMANSHIP SAFETY Row 1: J. Fellman, S. Waddell, S, Defy, Row 1: P. Kimm, J. Powers, S. Manwiller. Row 2: Mr. Thompson, J. Zikuda, H. Brown, E. Lapainis. ROW 23 MT- RaiDb0W, D. Feller, J- Pettit. Row 1: L. Bridgeford, M. Krumboltz, J. Holly Row 2: J. Kraushaar, P. Buresh, L. Hillier Foster Parent Plan W.H.S. students have adopted a Greek girl, Evangelia Tantali- dou, to whom the Forum sends a- bout S180 a year plus supplies. The Foster Parent Plan is respon- sible for taking care of all the de- tails that come up concerning Evangelia and for reading her monthly letters in Forum. Evangelia lives with her mo- ther, brother and sister in a small attic room. The total family in- come is about SB30 a month. Evan- gelia, who is in the second grade of high school, is a very good student. Evangelia Tantalidou Our Polaroid Is Well Guarded! Forum Concentrates F0l'llIIl,S Contributions To The Gym NATIONAL WR SOCIETY Officers: P. Buresh, M. Sproston, D. Haglund, B. Whitesel Adastra Adastra is Washington's chapter of the Na- tional Honor Society. The object of the society is to create enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service to the school, to pro- mote worthy leadership and to encourage the de- velopment of character in the students of Wash- ington High School. The membership of Adastra is based upon scholarship, service, leadership, and character. Students may be inducted into the society in either their junior or senior year. Candidates el- gible to election in this organization must be in the upper fifteen percent of the junior class or the upper twenty percent of the senior class scho- lastically. They must have spent at least one se- mester at Washington. The election of members is by a chapter board consisting of the principal and not less than ten faculty members appointed by the principal. Any member who falls below the standards which were the basis for his election to membership may be dropped from the chapter upon recommendation of the board. The members of Adastra pictured are sen- iors who were inducted in their junior yearg the picture does not include the juniors and seniors who were inducted this year. ROW 1: J. Harrison, B. Whitesel, K. Pavlis, N. Jensen, M. Moorcroft, M. Kubik, L. Glan- ville, J. Bezanson, E. Greenberg, J. Hamilton ROW 2: Mr. Paulu, N. Dierks, P. Buresh, D. Haglund, J. Blinn, M. Sproston, G. Gibbs, B. Thiersch, H. Ruston, L. I-Iillier, J. Wheeler it S. Rush, L. Hillier, L. Glanville, J. DeLay S- PI'aStka, M. MCCOnkie, M. Loftus. ACTIVITIES STAFF CLASSES STAFF MONUMENT STAFF The Monument staff is divided into six groups which work in various areas to get the annual ready for publication. These staffs Works inde- pendently but under the supervision of Mr. War- ren, the sponsor, and the editors. The Activities, Classes, Seniors, and Sports staffs are responsible for planning their respective sections in the Mon- ument. This year the Art staff designed all the Mortys for the annual and co-operated with the Business staff which managed the Monument sales and publicity. Assisting the staffs are the photo- Associate Editor: Heid' R t , I us on graphers who take some of the pictures for the Advisor: Mr. Warren Editor: Marilyn Mack various sections. SENIOR STAFF SPORTS STAFF Gingie Van de Roovaart, Peggy Crissman L. Hastie, S. Sovern -102- , Art Staff: P. Helm, L. Ronk, B. Whitesel, L. Stirling Business Staffr W- W00d, S. Parry, S- Waddell, K- Pavlis Editor. .......... . . .Marilyn Mack Sports Editor .......... Kenneth Hardly Hastie Assistant Editor ...... ....... H eidi Ruston Staff .......... Ed Burkhalter, Tom McClain, Business Manager .............. Susan Waddell Steve Sovern Staff. ........... Karen Pavlis, Susan Parry, Classes Editor. ............. Mary Kay Loftus Wendy Wood Staff ...... . .Mary McConkie, Susan Prastka Activities Editor ................ Lisa Glanville Typing Editor ................ Margaret Davin Staff .............. Judy DeLay, Lynn Hillier, Staff. ...... ..... S ue Bowman, Linda Swift, Sherri Rush Susan Van Nostrand Art Editor. . . ............ Buffie Whitesel Photographers .... Ron Moudy, Tom Ackerman, Staff ...- . . . ..... Pam Helm, Linda Ronk, Mike Ferring, John Wise, Lynn Stirling Griff Wodtke Seniors Editor ................ Peggy Crissman AdViS01' ---.. ............... M r. Warren Staff ................ Gingie Van de Roovaart Photographers: J. Wise, R. Moudy, G. Wodtke, M. Ferring, T. Ackerman Typing Staff: S. Bowman, S. Van Nostrand, M. Davin, L. Swift -103- EDITORS EDITORIAL STAFF B. Thiersch, M. Sproston, L. Bridgeford M. Stork, M. Morris, E. Burkhalter, A. Wegner, J. Bezanson, R. Klinzman, K. Parsons REPORTERS Row 1: . Kroupa, P. Crissman, S. Prastka. I h S ff Row 2: . Rollins, R. Schaffer, P. Miller. e a Row 3: . Van de Roovart, A. Mojonnier, K. Knight. Row 4: . Holmes, K. Wenzel, C. Cummings Editorial Staff Editor .... ....... ..... M i ke Sproston J Associate Editors. . . Managing Editor .... News Editor ...... Feature Editors .... Sports Editor .... .... Copy Editor ........ . Business Staff Business Manager. . . . Advertising Manager. . Photographers ........ Advisor .... -104- Circulation Manager ..... . . . .Linda Bridgeford Bob Thiersch . . . .Kally Parsons . . . . . .Mary Morris . . .Mary Lou Stork Ann Wegner . . . . ..Roger Klinzman Associate Sports Editor ........ Ed Burkhalter . . . . . . .Judy Bezanson . . . ..... Jim Pettitt ..........PeggySti1l .Mary Anne Hansen .........RonMoudy Tom Ackerman . . . . . .Mr.' Koehler Y BUSINESS STAFF M. Hansen, J. Pettit PHOTOGRAPHERS T. Ackerman, R. Moudy The Surveyor The Surveyor is the Washington High School newspaper which comes out every two weeks. The articles are written entirely by the students. The name of the paper is the Surveyor because George Washington was a road surveyor in his early life. Students interested in journalism are urged to sign up for the next year's staff during the last month of school. Even if you havenlt taken jour- nalism or aren't planning to take it you may still sign up for a staff. Working on the newspaper is good experience for those who are planning on going into some kind of journalism work for a living. It is also a lot of fun for students who just enjoy writing. There are many different types of work you can do when you join the newspaper staff. For in- stance there is the business staff. It has nothing to do with the writing of articles. lt takes care of the budget, gets the newspaper printed, and then passes the finished product out. Most of the students receive the Surveyor with their budget tickets, but it may be purchased separately. The cost is one dollar a semester. They will mail it anywhere in the United States. The advertisements pay for the bulk of the expense of printing the newspaper. This year the Foreign Language page was a new feature. It was paid for entirely through advertisements. Each year the newspaper is becoming bigger and better. 105 - 'F' 'W-ws... ag . CENTRAL COMMITTEE J. Distelhorst, N. Harrington, J. Waples, B. Derr, J. Hamilton Hospitality The purposes of this club are to ill render services to other organizations, Q21 to render ser- vices for school events 135 to conduct guided tours of the building, and 145 to build character of the individual, e.g. poise, neatness, and altertness. The only requirement is to have a C average. Two percent of the sophomore class is chosen, four percent of the junior class, and five percent of the senior class. Hospitality Club is one of the few clubs that is in action before the beginning of the school year. The week before school is to begin there is an open house for the new sophomores to ac- quaint them with the building and their home- room teachers. Hospitality members are needed for this night. During the schoolyear they are kept busy showing newcomers where certain rooms are lo- cated. In November there is an open house for the parents to come and meet the teachers, and be- cause they get just as easily lost as the students did the first days, hospitality members are need- ed. They take tickets at sport events, conduct tours through the building, and help transfer stu- dents. As you can see from this, they are one of the busiest and one of the most useful clubs at Wash- l Row 1: C. Brown, S. Bowman, B. Kroupa, N. Harrington, P. Kimm, J. Dunn, B. Morrison, D. Parks, J. Delay, C. Kluck, C. Muir, J. Woodhouse, J. Hamilton, S. Johnson Row 2: B. Whitesel, B. Lippisch, C. Orr, M. Moorcroft, L. Glanville, S. Vogel, E. Kolar, L. Wheeler, S. Van Nostrand, J. Hanzel, K. Rhinehart, R. Starke, J. Harrison, L. Pfaff, P. Miller Row 3: C. Satterly, D. Lutzelman, M. Krumboltz, N. Anderson. P. Helm. B. Gates. N. Wad- ington, L. Delzell, L. Hillier, P. Helm, S. Waddell, B. Derr, A. Bowers, M. Kubik, J. Crary Row 4: Miss Burianek, S. Vrbik, S. Swinehart, P. Logan, H. Ruston, S. Hanna, J. Blinn, B. Frerer, J. Distelhorst, U. Sielaff, R. Jones, P. Buresh, J. Todd, M. Storck, D. Meyers, J. Waples "I hope you enjoy the play." 'Do you have to usher Friday night too'?'l E I Hospitality members impress young and old alike. -1 Q - ., . ....., N129 is across the hall." ,,, Hospitality members acquaint new students with the school 'sisLW lmgwf' 'lf :gfe- se :SI f is , is ,ms ii ,LE W 1 E , 355 EH ii 5? Ag Q .fw M, ,Z ..,, ai Q19 B, N595 as , ii si wi gf gs 3 EE 55 .J n Wih?5i, Egg W? is me 1 w Lg vw 4- - 5? fa? -gif, sv Q 5 m ,H W i: "'f2 S f ' -, ' 453 A , A A , 2 , f ..,. I X K v is? P f QQ ,. V '-', " 'x , 'K ...,,, Q . 'g 3' ' 'Y M ,,:, ,, . 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X Wx v 4, gg wx fl f v , 12 ' V W r bi'- H, Q . 1 , 5 if fm-. directed by Richard Du Bois The Washington Concert Choir provides its members with the opportunity to perform high quality choral music. The membership is limited to 70 students and each prospective member must audition with the director, Mr. du Bois. This year the Concert Choir participated in various con- certs, festivals, and other productions. During the Christmas season, they appeared in the annual Christmas Concert present- ed by WMT-TV. They also took part in Washington's annual Christmas Concert. MU-DA-CO was presented this year by Concert Choir and the Band. Two members from each group acted as directors for the show. The student directors from Concert Choir were By- ron Thompson and Judy Bezanson. In March, Concert Choir participated in the All-City Music Festival. They also took part in the Choral Workshop at the University of Iowa. In April, the Choir presented "Lil Abner" for their annual musical. As soon as summer vacation begins, the group plans to take a concert tour to Colorado. The Girls' Choir, also directed by Mr. DuBois, was led by Annette Vrba, President, Tammy Messersmith, Vice President, Betty Pulkrab, Secretary, and Donna Roth, Treasurer. This year the Girls' Choir sang in the Washington Christ- mas Concert and took part in the All-City Music Festival. They also participated in the annual Spring Concert. -111- Row 1: M. Platner, R. Brinkman, E. Green- berg, M. Woito, S. Vogel, B. Stenzel, M Kubik, P. Parks, S. Rennekamp, S. Vrbik R. Hill, K. Kosek, M. Moorcroft, C. Woods S. Hiatt, B. Kroupa Row 2: K. Ward, J. DeLay, P. Flory, K Pavlis, D. Platner, B. Dailey, M. Napier, J Mochnick, L. Conaway, D. Reid, D. Wheel- er, D. Peeples, C. Schoner, J. Silka, V. Ble- gen, C. Brehm Row 3: C. Northrop, S. Koza, N. Bam- mert, B. Derr, R. Check, D. Antrim, D. Martin, S. Krouch, B. Thompson, T. Hol- mes, T. Wyckoff, H. Harmon, S. Pitts, C. Bontrager, L. Parsons, S. Van Nostrand Row 4: R. Atty, L. Wheeler, N. Flurry, S. Churchill, S. Gloe, D. Cumpston, J. Hom- berg, G. Perrin, D. Sears, J. Shanklin, W. De Moss, L. Delzell, J. Waughn, M. Krum- boltz, J. Bezanson, J. Hamilton 'hgl,,. Officers: Ruth Brinkman, Historian, Edie Green berg, Treasurer, Byron Thompson, President Jeannie Hamilton, Vice-President, Mary Kubik Secretary i sf Emil gd S 1 V S fx E? 5? 3?i,,W ,- .5 4 1 Q 5 ' V X QTXSA: . f .U , Eff- k .5153 N 5 '1- Q if L fl E? W :YW "ff if 33 W i7"3i'?gQ?Wf Q, A 7 sv ' g 2 if 5, ,, s WSW mf i i f lQ ,2 j5f?f2lg f i Y, A , lq, ,..,A, , wi , . . W V W' H 1 V ,V mf ' Ufwl., , CAST Martha .... ........ .... Z e lda Foust Pipette ..... .... S haron Byers Old Lady .... .... S andy Nassif Pierette .... ....... C arol Ashley Yvette. . . .... Sharon Manwiller J ehanette .... .... C arolyn Irvin Peter ........ ...... J im Rasley Sergeant ....... .Harvey Harrison Boomblehardt. . . ..... Bob Mann "Creatures of Impulse" On November 13, 1959 the Men's Choir, the Mixed Chorus and the Girls, Choir pre- sented "Creatures of Impulsen, a musical fan- tasy by W. S. Gilbert of Gilbert and Sullivan fame with music by Donald K. Phillips. Mr. Anthony directed the production and Miss Birky and Miss Schornhorst helped with the staging and the dances. The story concerned an old lady who did not pay her rent in Martha's Inn. Martha's friends urged the old lady to leave but she, be- ing a witch, cast a spell on them making them assume personalities that were in direct oppo- sition to their true nature. Pipette, who was very shy, retiring and proper, suddenly be- came a terrible flirt and wanted to kiss all the men. Peter, who was a coward, was made to square up to everyone he met, challenging them all to fight him. Sergeant, who was really brave, assumed the attitude of a cringing co- ward, and Boomblehardt, the miser, went a- bout giving all his money away. When they all confronted the witch in the roles of their new personalities, it was too much for her and she disappeared in a puff of smoke, breaking the spell. A poster contest was held in connection with this production. Anyone in the Men's Choir, Mixed Chorus or Girls' Choir was eligi- ble to enter. The posters were put up in var- ious parts of the building to advertise the mu- sical. 55 Q I .mi i x a N Q 'F 'W QW gif.: if SKK ' 1 Blue Notes tertainment and private dances with a touch of modern. However portunity to earn extra money J. Mochnick, D. Moel, D. Sears, R. Jones Music Appreciation The purpose of the Music Appreciation So- ciety is to promote an interest in and apprecia- tion for various types of music among Washing- ton High School students, and in this way to en- rich their cultural development. This year's officers consisted of President-- Ruth Brinkman, Secretary--Marilyn Moorcroft, and Program Chairman--Linda Bridgeford. The Society's sponsor was Mr. Anthony. The meetings this year were held monthly and any interested student was invited to attend. The club's programs throughout the year varied from classical to jazz. They were presented by both teachers and students. Following are exam- ples of some of the programs: October--Italian Art Songs presented by Mr. du Bois, November --The Influence of Latin Beat on America pre- sented by Mr. Diaz, January--Jazz presented by Rusty Jones. Row 1: S. McLaughlin, R. Brinkman, C. McKee, C. Hrvol, J. Bezanson, S. Bradley, L. Bridgeford, J. Hamilton, C. Foster Row 2: J. Silka, J. Turner, R. Hill, W. Wood, L. Delzell, L. Johnson, N. Nassif, B. Gates, M. Moorcroft, M. Woito Row 3: M. Horak, M. Mills, L. Rolfing, D. Sears, M. Sproston, J. Distelhorst, J. Mochnick, H. Forster, E. Runner, D. Duncan, J. Todd 1 The Blue Notes is a four piece band at Washington with band- leader Dan Sears on the saxaphone, Russ Jones playing the drums, John Mochnick on the piano and trum- pet, and Dick Moel playing the bass. This band plays for school en- specializing in popular standards this group also enjoys experiment- ing with progressive jazz. The Blue Notes offers its members experience and chance to become better musi- cians as well as giving them an- op- M1 Row 1: H. Forster, D. Culver, B. Atkinson, D. Kennedy, D. Sears, B. Mackean, E. Runner, S. Watson, D. Hulen, D. McCoy, J. Mochnik, D. Moel The Mello Tones The Mello Tones is a big band of 12 to 18 piece instrumentation. This band is a prom band in that it has played extensively for proms and the price to satisfy the band is earned only around prom season. The band has played for several school func- tions also, one being the Mu-Da-Co variety show. The band plays nothing but the professional big band stock arrangements. Stock arrangements give the band a challenge to see if they can ob- tain the same sounds that big bands have under such leaders as Stan Kenton, Count Basie, Ray Anthony, Glen Miller, and many others. The band doesn't usually practice until a- round prom season or before any upcoming jobs. In order to apprehend a full blend with as big of band as the Mello Tones, much practice is need- ed. Through the time that has been put into the band, we feel that the band has come close to professional sounds. PiiUl0! H. Forster S9-XHPIIOIICSI D. Culver, B. Atkinson, D. Kennedy, X 0 D. Sears, B. MacKean. V Trombone: E, Runner XJ TFIIIIIPGCSI D. Hulen, D. McCoy, J. Mochnick. BBSSI D. Moel DYIIIDS3 S. Watson 6 Row 1: C. Foster, N. Harrington, J. Walch, J. Kehret, J. Silka, J. Haworth, W. Wood, B. Thompson, C. DuToit, R. Pritchard, T. Ackerman, S. McLaughlin Row 2: Miss Birky, N. Nassif, M. Stark, M. Mills, J. Ruml, J. Walsh, J. Distelhorst, U. Sie- laff, L. Rolfing, D. Duncan, E. Runner, C. Mirich Thespians Thespians is an organization dedicated to promoting an interest in dramatics and to ad- vancing the standards of excellence in drama- tic arts. Among the plays Thespians put on this year are Harvey and Death Takes a Holi- day. This group also gave a program called An Evening of American Humor. To become a Thespian member a student must have ten points or one hundred hours of acceptable work in some phase of dramatics, Officers: Carrie Foster, Sue McLaughlin, Joyce Silka as costumes, make-up, acting, or production which includes such things as lighting and scenery. After completing the requirements, students are initiated into Thespians at a in- duction followed by a banquet. This induction and banquet is held once a year. The 1960 Thespians officers were: Sue McLaughlin, Presidentg Carrie Foster, Vice- Presidentg Joyce Silka, Secretary-Treasurer. Backstage ,1 --'W'---'ffl ----- -f ---A .---W The first production of the dramatics depart- ment this year was a three act play entitled Harvey. This play was selected to be presented by the Wash- ington Thespians because the group felt that a well- known comedy would be best to start off their season of dramatic productions. Auditions for the various parts in the play were held one week before rehear- sals began. The final cast of eleven was chosen from a group of about fifty students who tried out. After the cast was chosen, they worked and rehearsed with the crews for a period of about four weeks. The crews for Harvey, as for all other plays, were picked from a list of volunteers. Any student at Washington could vol- unteer for a crew, whether a Thespian or not. Thes- pians usually head the crews, however. Harvey by Mary Chase is the story of Elwood P. Dowd, who has an invisible friend, a six foot rab- bit named Harvey. Harvey is invisible to everyone ex- cept Elwood and, therefore, everyone thinks Elwood is crazy when he says he sees a six foot rabbit. El- wood's sister, Veta Louise Simmons, finally decides to have Elwood committed to Chumley's Rest, but this does not work out as she intended. Veta refuses to have Elwood given a shot to make him forget Har- vey because it may have ill-effects. This all provides for a hilarious plot. This play was excellently present- ed and will be rememberd as one of Washington's best. - 118 Harvey Myrtle Mae Simmons. Veta Louise Simmons ..... . . . Elwood P. Dowd ...... Mrs. Ethel Chauvenet . Ruth Kelley, R.N. . . . . Duane Wilson ............ Lyman Sanderson, M.D. ....... . Williams R. Chumley. . Beety Chumley ....... Judge Omar Gaffrey. . . E. J. Lofgren ........ .. .. . .Joyce Silka . .Sue McLaughlin .......John Ruml . .Cindy Ritenour . . .Judy Haworth . .Ed Runner . . . .Nathan Nassif .. .. . .John Walsh BarbaraThompson . . . . . .lsham Jones .. .. Dick Chapman The second play of Washington's drama season was Death Takes a Holiday. This play is the story of Death and the people he meets during his holiday. Death, or Prince Sirki as he calls himself, turns into a mortal and takes a holiday. He decides to spend it at the castle of Duke Lambert. The Duke and his wife Stephanie had a number of weekend guests when Death arrived. For quite a while no one knows who he really is except Duke Lambert. All the young girls-Alda, Rhoda, and Grazia-fall under the spell of this mysterious man. But Grazia is the one he falls in love with. The conflict between the people and Death forms the basis for the play. Death discovers what it is like to be mortal and to have human emotions. The Dukes son, Corrado, who loves Grazia, her mother, the Princess, and the rest all try to save Gra- zia from what they fear is worse than Death. But love finally conquers and Death and Grazia go away to- gether--forever. -119- Death Takes A Holiday Butler. . . Maid .... Shadow. . Stephanie . . Duke. . . Baron . Alda. . . . Rhoda .... Eric ...... Princess ..... . . . . .Jim Halverson . . . .Carole Erskine . . . .......... Dan Sears . . . .Sue McLaughlin ... ....Ed Runner . . . .Steve Butler .. .. ..Joan Kehret . . . .Ethel Kolar . .. .. ..Jim Martin ..... .Wendy Wood Corrado. . I. . . ....... Hugh Forrester Grazia .... . . . . . Ruth Brinkman and Carole DuToit N?i"m . D. Martin, B. Block, R. Miller ORATORY INTERPRETIVE READING D. Sears, J. Silka, R. Jones Forensics Forensics is a new club at Washington this year which encourages students to take part in extra-curricular speech activities. These include debate, radio speaking, oratory, extemporaneous speaking, and interpretive reading. Forensics' ac- tivities include inter-school debates and state speech contest. Washington is a member of the Iowa High School Speech Association and com- petes in its contest series. This year the prelim- inary contest was held at Washington, the dis- trict at Manchester and the state contest at Grin- nell College. Washington was allowed to enter three students in each of the individual events. In this competition Washington entered three stu- dents in both the Radio Speaking and the Inter- pretive Reading divisions. Each member of these two groups prepared six minutes of reading. In the original oratory division three W.H.S. stu- dents gave a ten minute oration and delivered it from memory. In the One Act Play division two Washington students read a cutting from "Mary of Scotland." The play was directed by Miss Bir- ky, the dramatics head. Other Forensic activities are under the direction of Mr. Petersen. RADIO SPEAKING D. Peeples, M. Moorcroft, B. Block E ,. ,. ...Y W 4 M 4 :muffin fa..-f,.::.. -f ef X Y ' 1 . , u . ' - iv Row 1: C. Foster, J. Hamilton, J. Babillus, J. Delay, N. Redenbaugh, L. Pfaff, M. Riech, C. Salome, C. Salome, S. Bradley, P. Mattison, M. Johnson, N. Harrington, M. Platner Row 2: B. Bales, M. Kinsey, B. Lippisch, J. Bezanson, S. Trippensee, M. Tow, B. Block, K. Benedict, B. Tibbitts, J. Woodhouse, B. Whitesel. B. Pulkrab, B. Baker. M. Stolar Row 3: Mr. Diaz, S. Greenlee, M. Krumboltz, R. Kelley, D. Altorpher, J. Carlson, D. Mar- tin, B. MacKea.n, J. Pettit, K. Coleman, A. Augustine, G. Van de Roovaart, P. Sill, P. Ver- non Spanish Club OFFICERS S. Greenlee, J. Pettit, P. Still, J. Hamilton All students who have completed one year of Spanish are invited to join the Spanish Club. This year most of the meetings were conducted almost entirely in Spanish. The organization was led by Jim Petitt, president, Jean Hamilton, vice-presi- dent, Peggy Still, secretary, and Sarah Greenlee. Mr. Diaz and Mrs. Seigler, the Spanish teachers, acted as sponsors for the club. Spanish Club, for the first time, has joined a National Honor Society for Spanish students. This society gives recognition to outstanding stu- dents, who have excelled in the Spanish language. The Spanish Club, with the French and Ger- C . . f man Clubs, organized a short foreign language newspaper which was issued with the Surveyor. ' This paper included interesting facts, news arti- cles, and stories written in each of the languages. In the spring, the entire Foreign Language Department held a festival which all students who were taking a foreign language were invited representing the countries were displayed. to attend. Various customs, costumes, and booths, ROW 1: P. Perry, S. Shawver, N. Potter, A. Varvaris, A. Hersey, P. Avery, A. Levin, K. Cameron, A. Greenberg, C. Nye, T. Parsons, M. Cohn. ROW 2: C. Carlson, C. Gorsuch, J. Kehret, B. Langer, P. Johnston, L. Wheeler, M. Files, D. Neverman, P. Hull, K. Knight, L. Jenkins, B. Haglund, D. James ROW 3: Miss Leven, S. Wernimont, V. Cook, J. Archer, B. Derr, D. Trumbull, J. Ruml, J. Blinn, J. Todd, M. Blair, P. Bartley, M. Kelley, M. Lindguist, N. Jensen French Club ROW 1: E. Schroeder C. Brown, R. Brinkman, S. Parry, S. Rush, L. Glanville, S. Van No- strand, P. Crissman, L. Bridgeford, S. Mc Laughlin, J. Buss, J. Lehman ROW 2: S. Kruckenberg, E. Greenberg, S. Julesgard, S. Bauman, N. Anderson, A. Bowers S. Pitts, J. Duden, L. Ronk, J. Silka, J. Harrison. P. Helm ROW 3: Mrs. Wagner, K. Hendryx, L. Delzell, J. Waples, S. Churchill, P. Buresh, L. Rolf- ing, B. Gasway, D. Duncan, M. Mills, K. Wenzel, J. Lamb, L. Hillier A1 51 A ., , L . ... 3 as .. French Club This year the third year French class served as the nucleus of Le Circle Francais, because they were old members and were familiar with the club proceedings they were able to organize it the first semester. The officers for the first semester were as follows: President--Lisa Glanville, Vice- President--Jean Harrison, Secretary--Sue Church- ill, and Treasurer--Jan Buss. The second semester officers were President--Peg Buresh, Vice-Presi- dent--Mary Blair, Secretary--Sue Churchill, and Treasurer--Sue Parry. Any student who has completed one year of French is invited to join the club. The monthly meetings are conducted in French to enable the students to use the language in both formal and informal situations. Programs at the meetings in- cluded skits which enabled the students to uti- lize their French imaginations. Such skits as Gold- ,L an-lf: Officers ie Locks and The Three Bears, and The Three J. Buss, S. Parry, P. Buresh, S. Churchill, L. Glanville, M. Blair, J. Little Pigs were presented this year, Other pro- Hamson grams such as talks by American Field Service students were presented to better acquaint the members with France, her people and their way of life. Learning French Christmas Carols French Club Works In The Lab 1 . -- U f-fi . i L W, , , c, ,fjfrs-3 flag. ? f La Marseillaise Refreshment Time! Y sv. f .. -. ....,,..,.M...,, .. ..m..... ,. ........i............. .1i..-.,,.. , Row 1: K. Ohlsen, D. Utzke, M. Moorcroft, R. Pritchard, C. Pfaff, D. Peeples, D. Platner, A. Gerks, S. Vogel, J. Johnson, A. Bender, R. Starke. Row 2: R. Feder, O. Rajtora, S. Vrbik, J. Cooper, D. Vaughn, J. MacLaury, S. Wood, J. Trombino, L. Hitchcock, D. McKinley, E. Lapainis. Row 3: Mr. Mueller, P. Maglakelidze, D. Haglund, D. Zierath, D. Wheeler, L. Hamilton, M Miller, B. Conrad, B. Thompson, B. Iverson, D. Hoff, H. Owens. German Club Art Club Row 1: B. Williamson, V. Schwartz, S. Bauman, S. Brinkman, C. Rienniets, M. Schupbach, C. McKee. Row 2: Miss Oberg, M. Tow, L. Stirling, C. Frye, J. Zarub, J. Todd, P. Logan, P. Helm, J. Haworth. Office Workers The Central Office could not get along very well without their workers. These girls give up their study period each day to help in the office. There are usually two girls on hand each period. The most important require- ment for this job is to be trustworthy and honest. The job consists of picking up the absent slips, library passes, and delivering notes to students all over the building. Counselor Office Workers The Counselor Office workers de- Row 1: K. Nystul, S. Winchell, C. Lee, M. Stusak, J. Buss hvertnotgslfegllng stlldents of alipomt- Row 2: D. Parks, A. Cass, A. Hjermstad, A. Mojonnier, P. Avery, S. Fisk men S wlt t e Vanous counse Ors' Row 3: S. Kegler, L. Curttright, C. Watts, C. Wilson, C. Fawley, S. Byers Library Assistants The Library Assistants is a ser- vice club which strives to improve the library service at Washington and sponsor a greater interest among the students in the use of books and li- brary service. It is the duty of the members of this organization to care for the books and to help other stu- dents use the library facilities, espe- cially encyclopedia indexes, the Read- er's Guide, and the card catalog. To become an assistant a student must have a passing grade in all subjects and a high citizenship rating. The li- brary assistants work during their study halls. Row 1: S. Stoner, R. Hutchins, C. Kacena, B. Aten Row 2: S. Pfaltzgraff, K. Hansen, M. Farris, A. Cass Row 1: C. Hrvol, J. Soper, A. Kemp, B. Lybarger, A. Smith, N. Jensen, M. Ferring, R. Isaac- son Row 2: R. Boland, J. Park, J. Robertson, D. McCoy, H. Owens, R. Feay, J. Hulbert, M. Stark, D. Nicholas, M. Shepard Row 3: Mr. Eller, D. Boland, G. Wright, D. Hoff, D. Topinka, R. Hopkins, B. Laetare, R. Shepard, D. Long, D. Young Audio Visual Officers Workers: A. Kemp, B. Laetare, R. Shepard, J. Hulbert Officers: H. Owens, D. Long, D. Young J. Park, H. Owens, D. Nicholas, D. Young D Hopkins and B. Mann are shown setting up a projector for Mr. Eller. Wires David Hyde leads the Wires Club and is assisted by his vice-president, John Shanklin, and Curt Pyle, the secretary-treasurer. The membership is open to anyone interested in elec- tronics. The club's purpose is to pro- mote an interest in electronics and ra- dio, and to provide organized activi- ties in which members can further their knowledge in these fields. Their projects this year have in- cluded setting up a club ham radio station and putting it into operation. The main purpose of this radio is to make it available to students who do not otherwise have access to one, but have an interest in and knowledge of ham radios. It has been set up by the club members in the electronics room of the Industrial Arts department where the club holds its regular meet- ings. Some of the members also work- ed on personal electronics projects for the Science Fair. Audio-Visual Any person who wishes to join the Audio- Visual club must prove his efficiency in the op- eration of the 400 sixteen millemeter movie pro- jector. The purpose of the club is to further the fa- cilities of Washington High School by volunter- ring service in operating the school's audio-visual aids. The members of the club run the record player and take care of the microphones during assemblies and before sport events. They set up lights before all school dances and play music during the lunch hours. There are always mem- bers of the club in the Audio-Visual office each period of the day ready to help teachers who might like to show a movie or need help in set- ting up the opaque projector. This year the club visited W.M.T. studios to see how audio-visual aids are used in professions. Through this work at school the members of the club are gaining a lot of experience that will be useful to many of them in their future work. Row 1: J. Lahr, D. Beason, C. Pyle Row 2: J. Ely, S. Nolan, P. McKnight Row 3: Mr. Grooters, M. Dencke, D. Hyde, J. Shanklin Row 1: C. Ashley, M. C. Poula, J. Bizek, M. Row 2: N. Moffatt, D. Fawley, M. Davin, C. Row 31, Mrs. Martin L. Goodall, R. Feller, Row 1: J. Brinkman, Flory, L. Curry, C. N Row 2: A. Svoboda, J renberger, K. Kearne Row 3: Miss Alcock, D. Chapman, J. Klin Healy, G. Fronek, C. Muir, S. Kisling, Z. Frakes, J. Holly, D. Eckert, Benson, J. Miller Eckley, C. Orr, P. Patrick, L. Smith, J. Wheeler, S. Fishel, S. Sees, C. Voigt, K. Hall, S. Strait, J. Newman , J. Vyskocil, B. Swenson, J. Nelson, L. Johnson, M. Horak, B. Iverson, T. Watts, R. Reifschneider, S. Gloe, S. Currell, M. Linse. R. Pierce, M. Springer, J. Philips, J. Carlson, K. Coghlan, R. Atty, P. orthrop, J. Omar, J. Nost, M. Johnson, M. Dircks . Dunn, B. Bulicek, I. Jones, L. Parsons, M. Franke, C. Satterly, E. Eh- y, G. Cook, K. Rhinehart, R. Teply, D. Sprecher, N. Furry, D. Grafft D. Wheeler, R. Winfrey, G. Miller, J. Vaughn, C. Akers, S. Gallagher, ger, H. Ruston, S. Rennekamp, J. Hyde, L. Swift, L, Michalek ,--,- W..-f:.fsm2mwwmfw-w zlig.1n1g1 OFFICERS S. Sees, E. Ehrenberger, J. Newman, C. Voight, K. Kearney, J. Dunn FBLA WINTER DANCE This organization annually holds a winter dance with a different theme each year. The dance was called a Sno-Ball Dance this year and was held on December fifth at the YMCA. En- tertainment was provided by two singing groups, the Key Notes and the Chantelles, and by the Blue Notes, a small Washington band. Of course, Santa Claus was there to pass out presents. Lin- da Michalek was crowned Miss Sno-Ball and her attendants were Elsie Ehrenberger, Jean New- man, Cheryl Orr, and Heidi Ruston with Judy Holly and Nadene Moffat as junior attendants. FBLA The Future Business Leaders of America is an organization dedicated to providing students with educational, vocational and leadership ex- periences in the field of business education. Hav- ing these experiences while in high school is very valuable to students in helping them decide upon their vocations. F B L A participates in various community and school projects. Its community projects include working for the Red Cross and Multiple Sclerosis Association and providing a Christmas for a needy family. School projects consist of providing office help and typing for teachers. F B L A also engages in such money- making activities as candy and bake sales and student directory sales. Other activities in which this club has participated include a fashion show and a winter dance. All F B L A members must be enrolled in business courses. Juniors must take at least two business coursesg senior girls must be in their third business course, junior or senior boys must be in their second business course. FBLA FASHION SHOW On October twenty-seventh FBLA gave a fashion show which was held in the Little Thea- tre. Schools in and around Cedar Rapids were in- vited. FBLA girls modeled fall and winter fashions from a Cedar Rapids department store. The FBLA members who modeled were Marilyn Ben- son, Linda Curry, Cheryl Orr, Linda Michalek, Carol Muir, Cheryl Fawley, Heidi Ruston, Sha- ron Sees, Linda Swift, and Mary Healy. After the style show Mr. Richard Wheeler, the 1959 Mr. Future Business Executive, spoke on the opportunities for men in business today. mg' fi - ..f:sf'r:' A1 .ef samw.Wsunw F.T.A. The Future Teachers of America at Washington provides for the stu- dents who are interested in making Row 1: C. Hrvol, S. Bradley, J. Buss. Row 2: M. Stolar, B. Baker, D. Utzke. teaching their career an opportunity to become better acquainted with the teaching profession. Since there are no special requirements for joining the club, all students who are inter- ested in becoming more familiar with teaching are encouraged to join F.T.A. This year the Future Teachers vsgere headed by Ed Runner, who was presi- dent, and Jane Crary who acted as secretary-treasurer. Mr. Holloway served as the clubs sponsor for the school year. Row 3: J. Crary, C. Erskine, E. Runner, I. Smith Future Nurses The Future Nurses Club at Wash- ington functions in order to acquaint students with the medical profession and it's services. The only require- ment for joining the club is that each student has an interest in the medi- cal field. Anyone who fulfills this re- quirement is invited to join the club. For the 1959-1960 school year, Mar- garet Davin was president and Carol Woods, was secretary-treasurer. Miss Irma Thomsen, the school nurse, was the advisor for the organization. Among other projects this year, the Future Nurses made favors for the Nursing Home patients. They al- so planned a Valentine's Party for the boys and girls at the center for Re- tarded Children. Row 1: P. McLaughlin, P. Thompson, M. Greedy, D. Cornish, K. Bell. Row 2: L. Senti, M. Woito, A. Cass, D. Greedy, G. Olson, A. Laetare. Row 3: B. Boedecker, -B. Thompson, S. Hutton, J. Hanzel, M. Davin, C. Whit- ney, M. Hansen. Row 4: Miss Thomsen, L. Topinka, R. Hill, L. Curttright, D. Schwitters, G. Pe- gram, C. Cummings. Row 1: B. Long, D. Pierce, T. Ackerman, M. Ferring. Row 2: Miss Crew, C. Pyle, B. Stout, G. Wodtke Rifle Club The aims of W.H.S. Rifle Club are lj to promote gun safety, 21 to provide a form of recreation, and 31 to enable students to improve their marksmanship. Because the club is a member of the National Rifle Asso- ciation the members are also able to work toward national ranks in riflery. Ratings are also given to club mem- bers on the basis of their scores in for- ty rounds of shooting. Both boys and girls are invited to attend the Weekly meetings held in the gym area. The school provide 22 caliber rifles, although a member may bring his own if he wishes. The shells are donated to the club, but a penny a round permits the club to purchase jackets and other equipment to im- prove the range. Camera Club The officers of the Camera Club this year were as follows: President, Curt Pyle and Secretary-Treasurer, Tom Ackerman. The purpose of the club is to promote an interest in photo- graphy and to give the members ex- perience in using the dark room. Chemicals, film tanks, an enlarger, eight by ten inch trays, and a print dryer are available in the darkroom. This year the club members had an opportunity to practice developing pictures in color, an opportunity very seldom available to amateur photo- graphers. At the bi-monthly meetings the members also discuss techniques and give constructive critism concerning each other's work. Row 1: C. Pyle, K. Steele, S. Doty. Row 2: D. Buhmann, J. Martin, R. Sykora. Row 3: Mr. Basler, G. Couch, R. Horn, D. Chapman, R. Todd. ROW 1: M. Ashby, D. Cornish, B. Kroupa, S. Wignall, P. Meyers, N. Moffat, J. Harrison, B. Abbott, Z. Frakes, N. Harrington, J. Holly, J. Babillus, S. Johnson, J. Buss, L. Williams ROW 2: C. Hillier, P. Thompson, S. Dutton, P. Mattison, C. Longenbaugh, S. Trippesenee, S. Packwood, M. Rieck, K. Cameron, B. Tibbits, A. Greenberg, J. Woodhouse, S. Parry, B. Lippisch, J. Dunn, E. Greenberg. ROW 3: J. Koury, B. Baker, L. Ronk, S. Van Nostrand, B. Boedecker, M. Mack, P. Helm, P. Helm, K. Pavlis, A. Kalusky, C. Orr, C. Fawley, M. Davin, M. Stolar, L. Pfaff, P. Miller ROW 4: R. Winfrey, J. Woods, S. Wernimont, P. Vernon, C. Frye, S. Swinehart, J. Stewart, P. Logan, J. Nelson, C. Erskine, D. Davis, D. Peck, B. Ahrens, K. Outzen, L. Stirling, N. H offman Pep Club Pep Club is a large organization composed of all girls, even though boys are invited to join. The purpose of the club is to promote school spirit and to encourage good sportsmanship at all school sport events. There are four permanent commit- tees which are composed of a chairman and two girls from each grade. The Publicity committee makes signs adver- tizing all of the sport events. The Social committee plans dances and par- ties and other activities to get people to mix such as the potluck and swim. They also sell programs at the football games. The Pep Assembly committee plans all of the pep assemblies and works out the skits. The Ways and Means committee is the fi- nancial branch of the club. They sell the mums and swisharoos during homecoming week. ROW 1: J. Hamilton, M. Kubicek, M. McConkie, S. Fairchild, D. Miell, P. Wright, S. Shaw- ver, J. Fellman, S. Cohn, M. Cohn, N. Clark ROW 2: M. Williams, A. McConnell, M. Moershel, R. Krebs, C. Nelson, P. Avery, S. Byers, K. Pospisil, A. Levin, J. Hegwood, L. Ashby, M. Novotny, J. Moore ROW 3: R. Padzensky, J. Turner, L. Wheeler, P. Hull, K. Rieniets, S. Kegler, K. Owens C. Hardesty, J. Haworth, S. Brinkman, D. Riggins, C. Rollins, C. Carlson, A. Mojonnier M. Fernald ROW 4: Miss Schornhorst, V. Cook, C. Carrithers, D. Schlue, J. Scropp, B. Phillips, K. Par- sons, N. Wadington, T. Ehlert, M. Weimer, K. Bruce, B. Baldwin, P. Parks, S. Latchaw, M. Lingquist, J. Landis 1 9 Wi Pep Assembly Committee: Kathy Nye, L. Delzell, P. Crissman, Publicity Committee: N. Waddington, L. Rolfing, S. Greenlee, D. Parks, S. McLaughlin L. Hillier, C. Poer, A. Hersey Officers: G. Van de Roovaart, Secretary, T. Leibsohn, Vice- President, H. Ruston, Presi- dent: J. DeLay, Treasurer Social Committee: D. James, M. Schupbach, S. Waddell, S. Ways and Means Committee: J. Waples, S. Rush, G. Blegen, G. Prastka, L. Glanville, B. Morrison Obrecht, B. Bales, M. K. Loftus VARSITY CHEERLEADERS K. Pavlis, E. Greenberg, L. Pffaf, J. DeLay, S. Fairchild, T. Leibsohn Cheerleaders One of the busiest groups at Washington is the cheerleaders. The varsity and sophomore cheer- leaders' main job is to promote school spirit by cheering at athletic events. The girls also plan all pep assemblies and organize all bus trips to games out of town. The varsity squad this year had four seniors - Judy, Edie, Karen, and Linda - and two juniors, Susie and Toni. This was Susie's first year as a cheerleader. Judy, Edie, Karen, and Linda were varsity cheerleaders last year and Toni was on the sophomore squad. This is also the first year for all the sophomores. However, each girl anxiously a- waits varsity tryouts in the spring. All freshman boys and girls, having a C aver- age, from the two junior high schools are eligible to tryout for sophomore cheerleading in the spring. All sophomores and juniors having a C average are eligible to try out for the varsity squad at the same time. Before tryouts, practice sessions are held for those interested in becoming cheerleaders. These sessions give them an opportunity to learn three cheers which will be used at tryouts. Judges in- clude graduating cheerleaders, the cheerleading sponsor, gym teachers, a coach, Pep Club presi- dent, and Forum President. The candidates are judged on their pep, general appearance and co- ordination. The new cheerleaders are then respon- sible for learning all the cheers and must always be looking for new ideas. It is a job which requires a great deal of time and a lot of school spirit-help- ing the teams bring home a victory! SOPHOMORE CHEERLEADERS A. Greenberg, S. Trippensee, S. Wernimont, B. Tibbitts, S. Packwood, L. Williams , Row 1: B. McNeil, T. Glass, B. Grenko, T. Shover, G. Macek, J. Lamb, R. Klinzman, R. Lange, G. Reid, C. Rice, A. Kessler, B. Horak, B. Gates, J. Smith Row 2: T. Guiterrez, J. Packingham, D. Kohl, J. Kalusky, J. Cornwall, M. Avery, D. Thies sen, D. Heath, J. MacLaury, D. Haglund, T. McClain, B. Meyers, J. Redmond Row 3: G. Maples, D. Kennedy, D. Drobny, J. Blinn, J. Thompson, B. Thiersch, B. Wood B. Iversen, R. High, D. Wheeler, U. Sielaff, J. Ruml, B. Trumbull, E. Willis Row 4: Mr. Rust, J. Pettit, R. McCray, J. Hager, G. Erwin, J. Wright, T. Nelson, E. Burk halter, I. Hubbard, S. Sovern, B. Frerer, M. DeVoe, C. Pyle, B. Atkinson, S. Krouch, M Halloran Lettermen BASEBALL Mike Avery Jim Bennett Jim Cutler CROSS COU NTRY Robert Stout ICON James Soper Van Neathery .P FOOTBALL tcon.J Ed Burkhalter Jelf Thompson George Erwin SWIMMING icon Rich Lange Tom McClain Charles Pyle Mike Hawk - John Hager John Ruml Al Kessler PQQTBALL Royce McCray TOIH Shover Gary Maook Chff R109 Jim Pettit Mike Stark Pete Stavropoulos Tlm Gutlerrez John Wise-Mang. Dave Topinka Bill Tanner AlTeChf111 Gordy Reid-Mang. Tom Watts Ed Willis-Mang. Jfzhn Kalusky Dave Wheeler-Mang. Bob Woods Karl Clendening-Mang. Rick Check GOLF David Young BASKETBALL Dan Curry TENNIS John Cornwall Mark DeVoe Mike Hawk Irvin Hubbard Roger Klinzman John Lamb Tom McClain Bob Thiersch Jim Redmond Doug Heath Jim Bennett James Blinn Mark DeVoe Bruce Frerer Robert Horak Grant Maples Tom Nelson Frank Biba Ken Wright Tom Ericson Dick Trumbull Chip Hardesty Steve Sovern Dale Kennedy Cliff Rice Steve Wood-Mang. John Wilfong Mike Avery John Wilfong TRACK James Smith-Mang. Bob Grenko SWIMMING Bob Atkinson Robert Meyer-Mang. CROSS COUNTRY Richard Haglund Judson MacLaury Alan Bishop Robert Iverson Roger Walker Dave Kohl Justus Reid Steve Krouch Bob Atkinson Dick Cumpston Don Drobny Mike Hawk Frank Biba Ed Burkhalter John Cooper Robert Gates Rick High George Hofferber Alan Kessler -135 - Miles Bextine Dick Cumpston George Erwin John Hager Mike Halloran John Lamb Tom McClain -J TRACK tcon.J Jack Packingham Jim Redmond Ulrich Sielaff Bob Thiersch Bob Kennedy-Mang. WRESTLING Keith Erickson Tom Gallagher Dave Halpin Dough Heath Dave Kohl Robert McNiel Darnell Thiessen Bill Bachman-Mang. Tim Gutierrez-Mang Row 1: S. Koza, B. Smith, B. Lippisch, M. Mack, K. Kosek, J. Harrison, S. Smith, P. Kimm, S. Smith Row 2: H. Ruston, P. Logan, A. Naibert, C. Ernst, K. Rieniets, M. Thompson, A. Bender, S. Brinkmann, S. Hamm GROUP A Seaquins D. Davis, K. Parsons, J. Gillam, J. Archer, C. Poer, R. Hutchins, S. Derr, M. McConkie, P. Wright, M. Davis, S. Longenbaugh, M. Kubicek GROUP B OFFICERS: Blanca Lippisch, Secretry-Treasurerg Jeannie Har rison, Presidentg Marilyn Mack, Vice President. -136- French Apache Dancers Seaquins Washington High School's Seaquins synch- ronized swimming club is a selective organization. In the fall all interested girls including those from the previous year, auditioned for membership for Seaquins by performing designated stunts, swim- ming the various strokes to music, and doing a short routine to music with another girl. The thir- ty girls who were selected for membership were divided into two groups--A and B. Group A was the major and more experienced group, while group B was a "learning groupl' under the super- vision of Mrs. Schupbach, the advisor. It is hoped that through this method the swimming quality of the club members will noticably improve in the coming years. Practices were held on Tuesdays and Thurs- days for an hour after school during the year. Then two months before the show, the members worked on it every night. The club's purpose is to create an interest in synchronized swimming and to present an annual water show which was given this year on March 24, 25, and 26. The theme was "When You Wish Upon A Starng several groups from the show are pictured on this page. Mermaids Puppets Jungle Penguins .sf--ir E s Z B. Frerer, J. Redmond, J. DeLay, G. Reid Seated: J. MacLaury, N. Dirks, G. Knight Standing: D. Haglund, J. Blinn, S. Wood BOYS' AND GIRLS' STATE NATIONAL MERIT SCHOLARSHIP FINALISTS The purpose of Boys' State and Girls' State is to acquaint tomorrowis potential leaders with state, county, and local government. Seven hun- dred twenty boys attend Boys' State each year. Bruce Frerer, Jim Redmond, Gordy Reid and Steve Sovern were Washington's representatives. Fewer girls attend Girls' State so each town sends only one girl. Judy DeLay was sent to represent Cedar Rapids. Awards SCIENCE FAIR This year six students from Washington be- came finalists in the National Merit Scholarship contest by taking the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test and the Scholastic Aptitude Test of the College Boards. All six received high scores on these tests and became eligible for financial aid toward their college education. A student who has little or no financial need is awarded a token amount of 3S100g a person with substantial need may receive as much as 392000. Keith Erickson and scholarships. Lisa DQVOG John Shanklin The Science Fair is a way of recognizing out- standing talent. WHS en- tered fifteen students in the Senior Biological divi- sion, in which Keith Erick- son placed first and Lisa DeVoe placed second. There were nine entrants from Washington in the Senior Physical division, in which John Shanklin placed second. There were additional students who were awarded summer jobs MISS FUTURE HOMEMAKER MR. AND MISS FBLA Carol Bontrager Heidi Ruston and ' Dick Feller American Barb Derr spent her summer as an American Field Service exchange student in Brugg, Switzer- land. Brugg is a village of six thousand five hun- dred people and is located twelve miles from Zur- ich. It was built in 1400 and many old walls and towers still remain. Her family consisted of "Vati" who was the head of the schools in Brugg, her mother, her sis- ter, Regula, 19 who was studying to be a teacher, two brothers, Uli and Tredi who both attended the University of Zurich, and a younger brother, Beat, 13, who attended school in Brugg. All of the family spoke German, French, Ita- lian, English, and Swiss-German fairly fluently, except Beat. They did many things together such as going to see castles and Roman ruins, participating in Jugenfest, which is a youth festival, and camping in the mountains. A highlight of her summer was climbing a snow picturesque Swiss mountain side. The motto of the American Field Service is "Walk together all ye peoples of the earth, then and only then shall ye have peace." One important purpose of the American Field Service is to further relations between different countries and to give a more accurate account of America. Q 'rv 9 r Jo McConnell spent the first semester and a half of her senior year as an American Field Ser- vice student in Hannover, Germany. Jo was the first student from Cedar Rapids to spend a part of the school year in a foreign country. Her family, the Frederick Fastijes, consisted of her father, a lawyer, her mother, a housewife, and her sixteen year old sister, Ingrid. Jo and Ingrid attended the same girls' school in Hannover, although Jo was a year ahead of her foster sister. In school her courses, which were all taught in German, consisted of the following: An- alytical Geometry, Philosophy, German Politics and Current events, German History, German Ge- ography, Geo-Politics, German, English, French, Biology, Drawing, Music, and Physical Education. Outside of school Jo found time to learn to read Russian and to see a number of operas, op- erettas, and ballets. She also attended many par- ties where she discovered that German teenagers enjoyed much the same things as American teen- agers. Jo had an excellent chance to see a German hospital while she lived in Hannover, for she spent two weeks there, something very few American teenagers can boast of. An experience Jo will not soon forget was her trip to Berlin which her family gave her. She spent four days there with an A.F.S. family and had a chance to see both East and West Berlin! Jo was the first Washington student to attend school abroad, but the A.F.S. hopes that she and her 149 fellow students were only a small indica- tion of the American students who will, in the fu- ture, study abroad under the American Field Ser- vice. Field Service Edgar Lazzo, our foreign exchange student from La Paz, Bolivia, lived with Steve Sovern this year. He has a younger brother and sister at home, Teddy and Wilma. Ed was very impressed with the United States when he arrived, but on the whole he finds few big differences between this country and his own. However, he was surprised to see coca-cola and cigarette vending machines when he first arrived. Ed found Homecoming activities quite ex- citing. In September, which is the beginning of spring in Bolivia, his own school selects a queen similar to ours, so the idea was not new to him. When asked what he liked best about Cedar Rap- ids, Ed smiled and said, "Washington", Ed and Steve dig the beat! Jim Todd from Waipukurai, New Zealand spent this year with Bob Gates. His family at home includes his parents, a married sister, Shir- ley, a 21 year-old brother, John and a 4 year-old brother, Michael. He attended Wanganui Colle- giate, a boarding school in New Zealand, where he was captain of the Rugby team. This year Jim participated in sports, Art Club, Forum, Hospitality Club, and French Club, and no one could forget the wonderful job he and Bruce Frerer did as MC's for Mu-Da-Co. Washington will always remember Jim's win- ning personality and outstanding sense of humor, and we hope that when Jim leaves Cedar Rapids in June, he will take with him not only his newly acquired art of making pizza, but also memories of a happy senior year at WHS. Bob and Jim are experts??? if I-. , ..g-V, Karen Ohlsen, our seventeen year old AFS student from Freiburg, Germany, spent the first semester of school with Ann Gerks and the second with Peg Buresh. Karen was born in Eastern Ger- many, but her family moved to the western sec- tion when she was seven. Soon they will be mov- ing to Bonn, for her father has a government job there. Karen attends school six days a week in Frei- burg. In her spare time Karen enjoys movies, horseback rides, and hikes. In the United States she learned how to ice skate and how to drive a car. Karen loves WHS and its "friendly atmos- pheren. She will not soon forget the wonderful times she has had here, as we shall not forget wonderful Karen Ohlsen from Germany. Karen, Ann, and Peggy enjoy early spring hikes. auf Shorty's Bunch Shorty's Bunch is the group of boys seen at various pep assemblies and sports events who bear dangerous violin cases and squirt guns. This group of boys, under the sponsorship of Mr. Eller, got together for the simple reason of trying to pro- mote school spirit. Any fan seen showing little or no enthus- iasm and spirit received a quick blast from one of the treac- herous guns or at least a threatening yell from a member of "the bunch." Everything was done in fun and the fans eag- erly looked forward to each appearance of Shorty's Bunch. Row 1: Jim Smith, Flip Klinger Row 2: Ed Willis, Jim Klinger, Gary Miller Row 3: John Distelhorst, Hank Emerson One, Two, Three, Lift!! Like Man, We'll Make 'Em Yell! All Right Guys, Look Pretty 0' W ' Q, , rse. 4 5 QA, , -fig . . 'ws 1 -ag 5,2 , Behind the scenes The winners' The Queen and her escort begin I I the dancing. i gan with a pep rally on Thursday, Octo- ber eighth. The highlight of the rally P' ' 4. W in 'VV' f 1 if .451-i f ff- . 1 . si, , Q, , S , The The 1960 Homecoming activities be- was a minature float parade. Homeroom 128 was judged to have the most out- standing float and received a traveling trophy and a five dollar prize. After the pep rally a bonfire was held in the south parking lot. Friday morning, October ninth, the queen candidates were introduced to the student body at an assembly, after which the students voted for one candidate for queen. During the halftime at the Home- coming game Friday night against Clin- ton, Jan Waples was announced queen and she, with her attendants, remained on the sidelines to watch Washington de- feat Clinton. 13-6 3 1 .Spf glowing bonfire wk ,sr V - Finally, the Homecoming Dance on Saturday, October tenth, completed the exciting week-end. The dance was held in the gymnasium which was decorated on a "Harvest Moon" theme. Here the queen was crowned, thus climaxing the 1960 Homecoming activities. The gym becomes UI-iarvest MOOD-7, The queen candidates are presented mm a'f:mi--J f 2. 1 sr,--Q ui .1 a f 19 9 Homecoming Queen and Court Miss Judy DeLay Miss Barbara Derr Miss Edie Greenberg Miss Jean Harrison Miss Karen Ohlsen , ,Vx . 'E Miss Jan Waples Queen Miss Karen Pavlis Miss Linda Pfaff Miss Sherri Rush y DeLay and Rich Lange Barb Derr and Jim Klinger Greenberg and Ulrich Sielaff Harrison and Jerry Zikuda Tension Mounts Congratulations Jan! "I was so nervous!,' Karen Ohlsen and Jim Todd Karen Pavlis and Larry Hastie Linda Pfaff and Mark DeVoe Sherri Rush and Dick Chapman X NZ :- b 1 L 'l Ln' B f First Day - Sophomore Confusion 00 i I T E D Tests Spirit ls High For Our First Victory i , The Manage-rs Begin The Se-:mini With The National Anlhn-ni - 1-16- F ii C' TOBER MMR. Harvey Rehearsals Drag On .Bur H Harvest Moon lk f sg, Va V f EMBER Parents Take Their Turn At Open House The Beglnmng of A Great Season VINTE SPORT dre, Q4 ,,- f 1 Q The Beginning of A Long Season Smile Pretty! Where We Spent Our Vacations .Q ,f Z: 1 Z1 XS "Here Qomeb Santa Claus Nu J A N UA R V Q J 45 Thank Heaven Semester Exams Come Only Twice A Year! "'Sometimes I'm Happy, Sometimes I'm Blue" Moline, Here We Come! The Foreign Students Speak To W.H.S G0 ull I 7 ,IEBFUARY QAQA Ummm Planning The Party for George????? ' '- ' Washington's own Kingston "trio" entertains at Mu-Da-Co Larry and Ralph- Our Two State Champs Death Takes A Holiday .. .f , K ., - I. I Well Never Meet Ihat Deadline G.R.A. Playday The Royal Ball ' :. in L? ei Before Leaving On Their Trips On The First Day of Spring A Boy's Fancy Turns T0???'?'? K KN f QX ,1 PM Spring Sports Take Over Q Who's Your Friend, Mr. Kluss? Highlights of Heritage -- Washington D.C V 'JP' -WAV il' Abner OO. 5 . v Q . .41 fgifx ki' Q u ,ar 4. 'l rf- Busy Seniors Plan The Prom Proud Seniors On Class Day The Monuments Arrive! May 27th . . . 5, 4, 3, 2, 1 SENIOR GRADUATION ACTIVITIES May was a busy month for seniors. The Sen- ior Class Prom Planning Committes hurried to finish their preparations for the Senior Prom which was held on May twenty-seventh at Armar Ballroom. On May twenty-ninth a religious ser- vice concerning graduation, Baccalaureate, was held and on the following Monday the Class Day ceremonies took place. As each senior filed out at the conclusion of these ceremonies, he received a rose and a section of ribbon cut from a large con- tinuous roll to symbolize the fact that he was se- vered from his high school career. In the evening of May thirty-first the Senior Class Banquet was held at the Roosevelt Hotel. Finally, on June second the most important day of a high school student's education arrived--commencement. Af- ter receiving his diploma, each senior went his own way, but the memories of his high school days will live within his heart. Senior Girls Make One Last Attempt at Leap Year Tradition 9L,,. 'Ear ?' 1.6" Vestment of Senior Claw Prestige Next year,s Leaders??? Everyone's Gone - Until September fi 1 I sur!! gi, ,M K ,,.g?i.3pgsgy5, 55 Zgfsgy. 4 ,K Q K ,vkegy-.W-,gi L,,sig,?21,2fws, V ,,m,,f-ff . , My f,fmfG,1W --1 :M M f 2, -f,w14fz,f .K infix 7,3'z,1Y,. Af ' ' Q Q . is ff: ,He- V P' ,QM af ' . Af 7 , ,' ' S . Q. , mf W? wg orts 9 SA XS :audits Mm, .4-.. ,- ., W instkwk ,, 1 1 -158- End Bob Atkinsonf xi f Q 515715352 F 5- ,av f""S! 'Wx x ,sw-f . , Qiifff' 55. ' f Q .Ash 5 Inky i v ol rw-n., 15 9 - Coach Barnard Coach Rainbow 'xx "S--aa,-' Coach Erusha Coach Durey COACHES As head coach, Bill Barnard has finished an- other fine season with the Washington Warriors. This season, not quite as successful as last, pro- vided ups and downs, many thrills, and excite- ments. He started his coaching in Cedar Rapids at Wilson High School and later coached at Frank- lin. His 1958 Mississippi Valley Champions are his pride and joy. Bud Rainbow, varsity backfield coach, coach- ed at Franklin for three years and had just com- pleted his third year at Washington. When asked what he thought makes a good football team, he said, "hustle, brains, determination, and coach- ing." Don Erusha, commonly called "the Hatchet- mann is head varsity line coach. This is his sec- ond year of coaching in Cedar Rapids. He does his best to build strong lines which coincides with his thinking that good football lines make good football teams. Don Durey, end coach, started his coaching under Barnard at Wilson and has been on Bar- nardis staff ever since. Durey also coaches the Junior Varsity. He agrees with the other coaches in saying that next year should be a good one. 2 wk Q., , . is ii N.. .1 ,vw . ,4 Mm 4 , 5-...... ..,, W , 1-...W A? Y, .9 Nvvwm Nr' .....,--YQ' iiir Congratulations! Try the left side next time. Q I L W . o 6, K b Q H Y 'Yu ok o oo o o, o ,.V A 'I' one down in hx my I 4' gil gf' H 3: QM M o go Look out Grenko!- K 'Q-,V Q P2 Hasokis hit! Y 1 ' ,ov ,5 vmmk I qs ROW 1: S. Krouch, D. Curry, J. Kalusky, J. Pettit, M. Avery, D, Kohl, R. McCray, J. Ha- ger, G. Erwin ROW 2: J. Wright, J. Lamb, B. Grenko, J. Thompson, D. Heath, J. Reid, L. Conaway, B. Dye, G. Perrin ROW 3: K. Bixby, T. Gutierrez, T. McClain, A. Techau, R. Check, P. Lang, T. Baugh, C. Rice, B. Topinka ROW 4: J. Safley, E. Burkhalter, D. Kennedy, B. Atkinson, D. Stober, B. McNiel, G. Karr, B. Jenklnson, J. Todd, D. Wheeler ROW 5: J. Wise, D. McKay, C. Kirkpatrick, D. Drobny, B. Smythe, M. Hawk, D. Cump- ston, M. Goodale, G. Reid. Varsity Football Although the Warriors didn't win the Missis- sippi Valley Championship again this year they settled for a record. The season was fairly suc- cessful with no thanks to the weather. Washington was favored to be a contender in the valley race again this year in pre-season ratings but after a first game scoreless tie with Dubuque, no one was sure what the Warriors really had. Then rolling to a very impressive vic- tory over highly rated Rock Island, it looked like a good season. The next game with Davenport continued the jinx with a 39-0 shutout over the Warriors. Our Homecoming was a delightful success with a 13-6 victory over Clinton and the weather for one game was exceedingly good. Moline ended our title hopes with a 22-13 loss. The annual cross-town Washington-Jefferson game ended in a 7-7 tie. The season then finished with losses to -162- East Moline 27-6 and to Iowa City 38-12 on an almost completely snowcovered field. Washington again ranked high in All-City standings by placing four players on the All-City team. They were Justice Reid, end, Tim Gutier- rez, guard, and Mike Avery and Bob Grenko as backs. We didn't do as well this year placing grid- ders on the Conference teams as last year. Bob Grenko and Tim Gutierrez, both Juniors, made the second team. Three boys made All-State Hon- orable mention and they were Bob Grenko, Mike Avery, and George Erwin. Next year's team looks like it might be good as shown by the fact that 17 Juniors lettered and about six held starting positions on the team. Coaches say that experience plays a big part in making championship teams. With this in mind welll look forward to next year. ROW 1: J. Smith, G. Macek, S. Mossman, J. Cornwall, J. Kelly, J. Reid, R. Atkinson, D. Kennedy, R. Klinzman, C. Rice ROW 2: R. Meyers, R. Watts, T. Nelson, J. Wilfong, l. Hubbard, S. Sovern, P. Vander Mue- len, H. Emerson, M. Hawk, M. DeVoe Varsitv Basketball The 1959-60 Warrior basketball team enjoy- ed far more success than either of its two prede- cessors. Washington ended regular season play with a 13-6 record, including 10 wins and 6 los- ses in the conference. The team finished fourth in the Mississippi Valley ahead of all other Iowa teams in the conference. Washington beat every team in the Valley at least once except for East Moline. The Warriors beat Dubuque, Jefferson, and Moline twice each, split with Clinton, Dav- enport, Iowa City, and Rock Island, and in non- conference action, beat Burlington, Marion, and West Waterloo. From the start of the season on November 27 to their first loss on January 8, Washington won nine straight. This was the long- est winning streak enjoyed by a Cedar Rapids basketball team in the last three years. Cornwall, DeVoe, Hawk, Nelson, Reid, and Sovern all started games during the year. Re- serves included Atkinson, Bastian, Emerson, Hub- bard, Kelly, Kennedy, Klinzman, Macek, Mar- shek, Mossman, Rice, Vander Meulen, Watts, and Wilfong. Tom Nelson led the squad in scoring with 307 points and was third in the conference with 256 markers for a 16-point average. Mark DeVoe had 223 points including 198 for 12.4 av- erage in the conference. Following these two were Steve Sovern with 153 points, Mike Hawk with 134, John Cornwall with 101 and Justus Reid with 89. The team had a 57.7 point offensive av- erage and a 56.4 defensive average. This team managed to beat five MVC teams that no previous WHS squads had beaten. These were Davenport, Dubuque, Iowa City, Moline, and Rock Island. The Warriors were rated high- ly in many polls during the season. The highest ratings they received were second in the state in the Des Moines Register poll on January 8 and first in the Northeast district of the Gazette's sec- tional poll on several occasions. In post season elections Tom Nelson was named an all-confernce forward. He is the first Warrior to be named to the Valley first team. Senior Mark DeVoe received honorable mention. -163- 50 , Forward John Wilfong Forward Ed Bastian For Dale 1 X i, ,ww f L 1 AV gf EISEQQZLA 4 l li , l fZ1fff1 5 A' if K 5, . Coach Shupe Coach Holdrer ton from Keokuk where, in 12 years, his t compiled a record of 228 wins and 69 l Shupe's Keokuk teams Went to the State To ment five times. They took third in 1951 second in 1952. Keokuk's star in those year Bill Logan later a starter on Iowa's "Fab Five? ln post season electing this year Shup elected as " Coach of the Year" for outsta job of coaching. Head coach Don Shupe came to Was 4 ' c 1 1 e n l Coach Shupe grew up in Burlington, where he attended high school and junior co He received his college education at Iowa Teacher's. Mr. Shupe was an all-around at football basketball and baseball B111 Holdren was Shupe s able assista was Mr. Holdren s third year on the Washl basketball staff. Mr. Holdren spent cou in both high school and college. He letter' u Y , , ' 4 I , . .r n n hours giving individual help to squad me and also scouted many of the teams that the riors played. S + .1 .gy ,X f F H. 7 vs!! W vi e 2. .LQ4'7, W gf . M . ,,g, ,fr fgy g 3+ it hat,Coach? SE? ' Backstroke Jim Peterso 'G- 1: i I " ' ' Y Orthodox 3' ' . . VRalph15Bext' - .,, if .ish E ' Diver Bruce Camer mmagf. Diver X Tom Mc Clain X T? 4 S ... Frewtyi ighiiffuiiifiiff i -168- Freestyle at Rick High ' Freestyle Pete Glanville Freestyle Alan Kessler S? Free style Wood , .35 X Orthodox Bob Gates Backstroke Frank Biba utterfly E I 3 - 169 filtv -'CN Burkhalter 'RPWQB' Qi- 1 g5?V:1,. . . f Coach Krizan Harold Krizan has been coaching swimming for the past fifteen years, the last three of which have been at Washington. While at W.H.S. he has amassed an impressive won-lost record of 23 wins and only 10 losses in dual meet competition. Al- though his teams haven't won the State champ- ionship to date, his hopes are high for next year as many juniors and sophomores are returning. Coach Krizan, who was a member of the Kowa swimming team for three years, is now a member of the National Swimming Coaches Asso- ciation. Before coming to Cedar Rapids in 1957, Krizan had two gymnastic teams which were state champions. Mr. Krizan has coached several All-Amerian swimmers including Binky Wading- ton, who he considers one of his best competitors because he can do anything well. Hal Krizan has two main requistes for cham- pion swimmers, which are Sacrifice and Desire. He also rates weight-training, which he instituted this year, as a factor in the success of any team. it 1 I ,,, -7 , . ,M ., M -.Q-qw ' M.. .... W A .,,, N M, ., 'U'i N ii"'L: '- i , - . ai rrfif rf sttrt r ' '-ulli"l-W' -,.. .. . . it A ' i im C W' M -wg' wh,-g' A Mwgmw xg W. Washington Muscatine Moline Jefferson Moline D. M. Roosevelt Davenport Marshalltown Rock Island Clinton Burlington Jefferson Muscatine ROW 1: R. Miller, D. Reed, R. Lange, M. McNamara, M. Stark, J. Bickel, J. Cooper, D. Bartley, B. Illian, C. Gibson ROW 2: T. Johnson, D. Krizan, R. Gates, B. Cameron, B. Howe, J. Morgan, P. Glanville, J. Peterson, T. Shover, G. Thompson, A. Kessler ROW 3: G. Hofferber, D. Young, F. Biba, R. High, D. Topinka, E. Burkhalter, C. Pyle, R. Wood, J. Ruml, T. McClain, R. Bextine, D. Wheeler I O Swlmmlng Coach Harold Krizan's swimmers completed their best season in Washington's short history with a third place finish in the annual State meet. During the regular season, the team won eleven of thirteen dual meets and finished second in both the Conference and District Meet. Washington had several standout who be- came state champions. Ralph Bextine, sophomore sensation, copped the state title in the 100-yard breaststroke in the record-breaking time of 1:10.7. The medley relay team, composed of Dave To- pinka, backstroke, Bob Gates, breaststroke, Edg Burkhalter, butterfly, and John Ruml, freestyle, also placed first in the State meet as they were clocked in 1252.5 for a new team record. The tankers ended up second behind power- ful Moline in the M.V.C. Championships. Bextine, who has been Washington's most consistent point- getter, swam to a new conference record in the 200-yard individual medley with a time of 2:23.2. Ed Burkhalter raced to a dead heat with Jim Ruggles of Moline in 1:O2.1 for first place and a new conference record. In dual meet competition, Moline was the only team to blank the Warriors. The swimmers started the season by downing Muscatine in a close meet, 45-41. , 172 h Ruml's Off Row 1: D, Blanchard, P. Rooney, T. Gallagher, B. McNiel, T. Vick, G. Wilson, J. Stryker, D. Thiessen, D. Kohl, D. Heath, D. Cumpston, L. Conaway. Row 2: B. Bachman, B. Rush, D. Halpin, T. Westberg, D. Kinch, A. Techau, T. Gutierrez, K. Erickson, F. Flasher, J. Todd, J. Klinger, R. McCray, V. Neathery. Row 3: D. Cook, T. McGuire, T. Mohr, D. Bonnett, E. Harrison, R. Kirkpatrick. T. Scham- berger, B. Kirkpatrick, Eric Erickson, S. Nolan, F. Seaton, P. Coghlan. Row 4: M. Plotz, K. Wright, B. Smythe, D. Drobny, R. Weede, H. Schumacher, C. Kirk- patrick, A, Dalziel, G. Maples, S. Stryker, T. Baugh, B. Platner, D. Haines, J. Fisher R. Ben- nett. Wrestling . , . . H th n ' f k This year s wrestling squad was fairly suc- ea nes or a ta e down cessful as they compiled a record of four Wins, six losses, and a tie and finished fourth in the tough Mississippi Valley Conference. The Warriors had impressive wins over Dubuque, Marion, East Mo- line, and Clinton. The reserves posted a 6-5 re- cord. The squad will lose ten seniors off the first two teams. Promising prospects for next season will be McNeil, Wilson, and Cumpston and sev- eral from the reserve squad and from the junior highs. In District competition the Warriors did quite well in placing seven men among the top three places in each division. Larry Conaway won a first place heavyweight medal, Bob McNeil and Dave Kohl took second in 120 and 154, and Don Kinch and Doug Heath took third in 127 and 165. In the state tournament the Warriors finished sixth. Conaway became the first Warrior to win a state wrestling championship. McNeil and Kohl each had two impressive wins to finish third in their divisions at state. -173- Dennis Blanchard Phil Rooney Gallagher gpg-.----W V mqqsnr'-" 138 ' ' 145 Gary WilSOI1 E M Dino Thiessen -174- Dave Kohl E 120 Bob Mc Neil Don Klnch Stryker w,,,M-N ..,,f Dlck Cumpston - 175 - HWT Larry Conaway Coach Wilson Coach Erusha Wrestling Coaches Lloyd Wilson and Don Erusha have been coaching wrestling at Washington for three and two years respectively. Mr. Wilson has been coaching wrestling for sixteen years In 1946 he started the first wrestling team in Cedar Rapids at McKinley. This year Larry Conaway, 315- pound heavyweight, became Wilson's first state champion. Coaches Wilson and Erusha cite the shortage of boys in the first four weight divisions, 95, 103, 112, 120, as a weakness of the team. Boys in these divisions are encouraged to come out for wrestling. Both coaches would like to have a bet- ter backing and understanding about wrestling from the student body and from the parents. 605 C I VJ is -. fiat? fig Kohl tries for two C ' ' ' ' - .Kr.'w1i,,-' - C 3.ifiwf.efff"i?T - ' Q A -,V nv , . - f r M158 . . , 1 -xg ff' .-jgw - -' f . yr ' fynsgfs McNeil gets a donkey kick iff'-A "--"'t ff' Two points - New Lealand Todd's half-nelson A-it Washington Newton Dubuque Marion Moline East Moline Clinton Who says I'm in trouble in-...v. Jefferson Davenport Rock Island Iow a City Jefferson Tough situation Coach Wilson Coach Earl Wilson is looking forward to his eleventh season as tennis coach. Since the squad lost several mem- bers of last year's team by graduation, this year will be a rebuilding year. Bob Boyson, state singles champion, was lost by graduation. Top pros- pects for this year are Junior Ken Wright, third man last year, and Sophomore Rick Waples. fu " v 1 ' ,XO hui Q1 Row 1: E. Waples, N. Nassiff, D. Trumbull Row 2: C. Hardesty, W. Aldershof, K. Wright Tennis Wright slams another' 1: J. Blinn, B. Horak 2: G. Maples, B. Frerer, M. DeVoe Golf Maples takes a swing Horak putts ,if I Coach Rainbow The Golf team had seven re- turning lettermen this year. Of the seven, five were seniors--Mark De- Voe, Grant Maples, Bob Horak, Brue Frerer, Jim Blinn while two were juniors--Cliff Rice and Tom Nelson. Stewart Maples and John Schenken were two sophomore team members. Mr. Rainbow's 1959 squad earned important titles for Wash- ington. They won the Mississippi Valley Conference title and placed fourth in the State tournament. At press time the 1960 season had not yet begun but with seven returning lettermen and two tal- ented sophomores, the Golf team should have a successful season. 'J' gd, 9 t ti 1 fx,-JB ' is .5 7 if Q M 5 will - 179 - -4 5 Row 1: B. Long, O. Gibson, D. Reed, J. Fisher, D. Krizan, T. Schamberger, D. Roland. Row 2: T. McGuire, H. Harrison, B. Platner, T. Westberg, J. Hubly, D. Mclntosh, J. West, T. Wychkoff. Row 3: F. Winterberg, D. Kirwin, B. Woolfork, D. Bear, B. Colbert, R. Klumpar, J. Schen- ken. Row 4: T. Mathern, D. Olin, S. Nolan, G. Sommers, D. Cook, J. Schramek, G. Dvorak, J Berg, D. Kennedy. Row 5: L. Sovern, D. Svoboda, D. Haines. Row 6: G. Wilson, Mgr., L. Arnold, J. Camp, J. Fashinpaur, D. Martin, D. Kuba, B. Smythe S. Maples, S. Hemping, Mgr, x ophomore Football Coach Hart Coach Brende Though the Warrior yearlings didn't g win a game all season and tied just one, 4 . all the games were very close. It is very ' important to remember that a season J o b shouldn't be based on wins and losses. There is plenty of material in the sopho- more group and they will be an asset to the Washington grid teams in future years. The sophomore year is spent mainly on fundamentals and with excellent coach- ing by Coach Hart and Coach Brende these fundamentals should be deeply im- bedded. Next year's Juniors should be set for a fine season. This was the second year for Coach Brende and the first year for Coach Hart, serving as head coach. -180- Row 1: S. Hemping, D. Kennedy, A. Blair, D. Maclntosh, J. Hall, L. Gay, O. Gibson. Row 2: Coach Brende, B. Caldwell, S. Maples, A. Carley, Bob Stout, E. Bastian, L. Sovern, J. Marshek, D. Olin, B. Kitterman. Row 3: Coach Henry, Mgr. D. Svoboda, H. Harrison, B. Robb, T. Mathern, J. Fashingpour, Van Wells, P. Johnson, D. Kirwin, J. Deets. ophomore Basketball Coach Henry's sophomores, which finished fifth in the Mississippi Valley Conference race, were led by two standout players, John Mar- shek and Ed Bastian. Both of these boys should bolster the Varsity team next year as they main- tained a 13-and 12.6-points-per-game average re- spectively. During midseason, the Warriors lost a most exciting and equally heart-breaking one-point de- cision to second place Moline in a double over- time. Coach Henry, whose teams have won 40 games and lost 22 in his three years at Washing- ton, feels that the Sophomores improved steadily all season and should greatly aid the varsity. is l 1 .ij 6 , -fi, I if .,.. ,.,. 7 sf V if - 'sfw g T " :gk 5 1' I .1653 '1 RQ Coach Henry Coach Brende 5 S 5 5 2 i 5 3 s Orville Rust Athletic Director Mr. Rust resigned from a long and profitable coaching career last fall to become athletic di- rector for Washington. Mr. Rust's athletic career dates back to his high school and college days. There he competed and lettered in football, basketball, and track. He began coaching at the old Washington High School. He coached there for five years, at Franklin for twenty-two years, and at Washing- ton for two years. During that time he has head- ed football, basketball, and track. As athletic director Mr. Rust supervises the athletic program at Washington. He acts as a liaison between the administration and the coach- ing staff, prepares the schedules of athletic events, supervises sport budgets and the ticket punch, and is adviser to Lettermen's Club. Although Mr. Rust has resignedi fromi his coaching duties to supervise Washington,s athle- tic program he will always be known to many as "Coach Rust." Intramural Champions Boys' Volleyball Girls' Volleyball lst Row: D. Long, B. Lybarger 2nd Row: B. Mackean, G. Lewis, J. Lindberg l -182- F5 lst Row: C. Salome, H. Ruston, S. Rush, M. Shepard, B. Schles- selman 2nd Row: C. Salome, P. Sargent, C. Simms, C. Satterly, V. Sch wartz Girls' Basketball Boys' Basketball Row 1: C. Foster, G. Fronek, S. Fishel Row 1: B. Lybarger, D. Long, D. Lindberg, Row 2: K. Fuhrman, A. Garnett, C. Fry, A. Gerks Row 2: J. Kraushaar, G. Lewis, B. MacKean, P. Less SQUARE VALLEY OLYMPICS Senior Boys vs. Senior Girls The boys practicing for the game Girls drawing their plays - 183 - Row 1: T. Westberg, J. Marshek, P. Stavropoulos, G. Macek, M. Hawk, M. Avery, A. Kes- sler, J. Kalusky, E. Willis Row 2: D. Olin, D. Henry, A. Techua, L. Gay, G. Dvorak, F. Winterberg, D. Klumpar, P. Knight Row 3: D. Svoboda, S. Robinson, D. Stober, G. Thompson, D. Hansen, M. Napier, G. Knight, B, Kitterman Row 4: T. Schamberger, M. Dooley, D. Bowland, B. Platner, G. Wilson, T. Watts, G. Per- Varslty Baseball l'lIl Don Shupe, starting his first year as Washingtonls head baseball coach, has scheduled 16 varsity games. Coach Shupe indicated that additional games maybe added to each of the schedules. Last year's team had a very success- ful 13-3 record, excluding state tourna- ment games. The Warriors lost to Daven- port, East Moline and Moline during the regular season. In state tournament play, the Warriors got to the substate finals and were beaten there by Davenport 3-2. When the annual went to press, Shupe stated that it was too early to dis- cuss the team's possibilities. There was a heavy loss from last year's team, with only three regulars returning--Mike Hawk, Alan Kessler, and Bill Tanner. Bob Mueller, starting his third year as assistant baseball mentor, said, "The main job this year will be replacing last year's outfield." Of this year's 54-man squad, only 6 letterwinners are returning. The lettermen are Mike Hawk, Alan Kes- sler, Bill Tanner, Mike Avery, Gary Ma- cek, and Pete Stavropoulos. Coach Shupe Coach Mueller April 9 April 11 April 16 Apirl 19 April 20 April 23 Apirl 25 Apirl 27 Apirl 30 May 2 May 4 May 7 May 9 May 10 May 11 May 12 May 14 May 20 May 23 April 15 May 5 May 10 May 12 May 13 May 24 V, 1 1438 :,,L : 5-4 ,A Baseball Schedule Van Horne Keystone Walker Dubuque Jefferson Springville First Round Sectional Semi-finals Sectional Finals Sectional Davenport Rock Island State District District Finals East Moline Moline Sub-state Springville Finals Substate Walker East Waterloo West Waterloo Jefferson Lisbon Junior Varsity Jefferson Norway Center Point Atkins Jefferson Jefferson Here Here Here Here Here There There There Here Here Here There Here Here There Here Here There Here Here There Here M ,1 'Hmm g . . 1- ,1f'l:ff-is ,, wr 3 Q 7' H i I K ,,..,..4-vw , 4' ,ff H , ,ig- T, limp W Qlilme? 3 iisii w gf ' y::,.: 'ii f?w " - 'J ' if :YM ,, ,,E',iI MQiS?M?Li?fff'HL-uikiisl--I 1'a?3Ei5li63W9f Row 1: O. Gibson, U. Sielaff, D. Krizan, T. Glass, J. Packingham, D. Donahue, J. Mac- Laury. Row 2: D. Cumpston, L. Rehder, F. Lupton, B. Killerlain, R. Walker, J. Redmond. Row 3: M, Halloran, B. Atkinson, L. Conaway, G. Erwin, M. Bextine, T. Mathern, KL Bixby. Track Distance runners Sielaff vaults - 187 - M. Miller, D. Osborne, H. Soper, P. Hougen E Erickson L Rehder R Walker J Shank lin, B. Stout, V. Neathery, B. Iverson, J. MacLaury D HagLund R Rugger H Henry Cross Country Coach Herb Henry had a squad of twenty- five boys out for cross country. The Warriors lost their first dual meet to Iowa City 12-11. In their next dual meet they beat rival Jefferson 13-8. Washington, controlling five out of the first seven places, captured first place in the triangular cross country meet with Jefferson and Iowa City. The squad placed third in the conference cross coun- try and fourth in the conference mile race. In state competition the Warriors placed eighth in cross country and ninth in the mile. Bishop, Hag- lund, Iverson, MacLaury, and Walker were the top runners this season. Coach Henry said that the prospects for next year were very promising. Squad workout Abbott, Beverly 27, 97, 132 Abbott, Phil 27 Abernathy, Gary 84 Ackerman, Thomas 73, 103, 105, 108 117,131 Adams, Robert 27, 114 Ahrens, Barbara 73, 132 Adsit, Vikki 84 Akers, Cecelia 27, 128 Aldershof, William 73, 97, 109, 178 Allen, Judith 84 Altorfer, Donald 73, 97, 121 Andersen, David 84 Andersen, Gary 84, 109 Anderson, David 15 Anderson, Mary 84 Anderson, Natalie 27, 97, 106, 122 Anderson, Saundra 27, 73, 110 Andrews, Helen 112 Angus, Sharon 84, 112 Antrim, Richard 27, 111 Archer, Judith 27, 108, 122, 136 Armbrecht, Larry 15 Arnell, Judith 27, 112 Arnold, Dean 84 Arnold, Larry 84, 180 Ashbacher, Virginia 84 Ashby, Linda 132 Ashby, Mary Jo 84, 132 Ashley, Carol 73, 112, 128 Aswegan, Rollyn 73 Aten, Bonnie 27, 125 Aten, Susan 84 Atkinson, Barbara 73, 87 Atkinson, Robert 96, 97, 98, 116, 135, 158, 162, 163, 165, 187 Atty, Rosemary 27, 111, 128 Atwater, Sharon 73, 108 Auen, Richard 73 Augustine, Alan 27, 121 Auld, David 84 Aupperle, Dianne 84, 112 Avery, Mike 15, 28, 68, 135, 158, 162 Avery, Pamela 84, 112, 125, 132 Babcock, Pat 73 Babillus, Judith 73, 109, 121, 132 Bachman, Bill 28, 173 Bailey, Ann 84 Bailey, Jane 28 Bailey, Mark 84, 108 Student Index Bearbower, Diana 84 Beason, Don 73, 127 Beck, Marilyn 28 Beck, Richard 84 Beers, Darwin 73 Beggs, Sharon 84 Bell, Arlene 84 Bell, Judy 73 Bressler, Dick 84 Bridgeford, Linda 30, 100, 104, 115, 122 Brinkman, Judith 73, 128 Brinkman, Ruth 26, 30, 98, 111, 115, 122 Brinkman, Sally 73, 124, 132, 136 Brittell, Stephen 73 Brouhard, Dennis 84 Bailey Marvin 73 109 Baird,,William 75 Baker, Betty 28, 121, 130, 132 Baldwin, Barbara 84, 97, 132 Bell, Karin 84, 130 Bellamy, Linda 84, 109 Bender, Ann 29, 124, 136 Bender, Carolyn 84, 109 Bender, Jerry 84 Bender, Robert 73 Bendickson, Kay 73, 108 Benedict, Kristine 73, 121 Bennett, James 29 Bennett, Larry 109 Bennett, Ron 109, 173 Benson, Marilynn 112, 128 Berg, Jeffrey 84, 180 Bextine, Miles 29, 97, 187 Bextine, Ralph 84, 168, 172 Bezanson, Judy 29, 96, 97, 98, 101, 104, 111,115,121 Biba, Frank 29, 169, 172 Bickel, John 84, 172 Biggs, Ron 84 Bill, Earl 84 Billick, Kay 84 Bilsland, John 84 Binge, Teri 11, 84, 110 Bisinger, Bob 29 Biskup, Barbara 29 Bixby, Krey 73, 162, 187 Bizek, Dennis 73 Bizek, Joan 39, 128 Blair, Alan 8 , 181 Blair, Mary 73, 123 Blair, Roger 84 Blair, Roger 29, 122 Blanchard, Dennis 84, 173 Blanchard, Phil 29, 174 Blegen, Virginia 29, 111, 132 Blinn, James 6, 29, 101, 106, 122, 135, 179 Bliss, Tom 73 Block, Robert 6, 73, 98, 109, 121 Bloomhall, William 84 Boedecker, Barbara 84, 112, 130, 132 Bogaard, David 73 Bohm, Ann 84 Bohm, Frederick 30 Boland, Donald 126 Brown, Carol 73, 97, 106, 122 Brown,.Dennis 84, 108 Brown Gary 73 Brown Hugh 84, 97, 99, 109 Brown, Sharon 84, 112 Brown Susan 84 Brubaker, Jaqualine 30, 112 Bruce, James 30 Bruce, Kathleen 84, 132 Buck, Gary 85 Buhmann, Donald 85, 131 Buhrman, Gus 73 Bulicek, Barbara 31, 128 Burd, Tom 31 Buresh, Peggy 31, 97, 100, 101, 106, 122, 123 Burger, Jennifer 85 Burkhalter, Edward 74, 102, 104, 135, 162,169,172 Burns, Richard 85 Buss, Janet 74, 122, 123, 125, 130, 132 Butler, Lyn 85, 112 Butler, Steven 85 Butterfield, Wayne 13, 31, 114 Bye, Carol 31 Byers, Sharon 85, 112, 125, 132 Byrne, Jerry 14, 31 Caldbeck, Karen 31 Caldwell, Robert 85, 181 Callas, Dennis 85 Cameron, Bruce 74, 168, 172 Cameron, Karnese 85, 109, 122, 132 Camp, John 85, 180 Carley, Allen 85, 97, 181 Carlin, Dave 31, 74 Carlson, Cynthia 85, 108, 122, 132 Carlson, Jackie 31, 128 Carlson, Jim 31, 97, 121 Carney, Thomas 74 Carr, Dixie 74, 108 Carrithers, Caroline 85, 97, 132 - Cartano, Donna 31 Baldwin, John 28 Baldwin, Steve 28 Bales, Beverly 84, 97, 109, 121, 133 Bales, Robert 28 Bammert, Nancy 28, 111 Barger, Mary 84 Barker, Frances 28 Barnard, Albert 84 Barnett, Robert 84 Barthelmes, Kathy 73, 112 Barthelmes, Ronald 28 Bartlett, Sherry 84, 109 Bartley, Dale 84, 108, 172 Bartley, Phyllis 28, 122 Barton, Lonnie 73 Bastian, Edward 84, 165, 181 Baugh, Terry 73, 162, 173 Bauman, Sarah 15, 73, 122, 124 Beall, Leyburn 84 Beall, Prince 73 Bean, Doug 73 Bear, Dick 84, 180 Boland, Ron 73, 126 Bonham, Karen 30, Bonnell, Cynthia 84, Bonnett, Dennis 84, Bontrager, Carol 30, Booth, Karen 73 Boots, Stanley 84 109 97, 112 173 108, 111 Borne, Jacquelyn 30 Bousquet, Cammie 84 Bousquet, Maurice 11 Bowers, Ann 73, 106, 122 Bowers, Barbara 84 Bowles, Steven 73 Bowman, Sue 30, 103, 106, 109, 132 Bowser, Betty 73 Bowser, David 30 Bradley, Susan 73, 115, 121, 130 Bragg, Richard 73 Brandon, Jeanne 84 Breckle, Judith 73 Brehm, Carol 13, 30, 111 Breitbach, Ted 30 Bressler, Allen 84 - 189 - Carter, Eugene 74 Case, David 31 Cass, Ann 74, 125, 130 Cejka, Carolyn 74 Cerney, Kathleen 85, 112 Ceynar, Mike 85 Chacey, Albert 74 Chadim, Cheryl 85 Chambers, Michael 85 Chapman, Dick 32, 128, 131, 145 Check, Richard 74, 111, 162 Cherry, Howard 74 Cherry, Leni 74 Christiansen, Dean 32 Christiansen, Pete 32 Churchill, Susan 74, 111, 122, 123 Clark, Nancy 85, 132 Clark, Tom 74 Clendening, Karl 74 Coghlan, Karen 32, 128 Coghlan, Patrick 74, 173 Cohn, Judith 32 Cohn, Marilyn 85, 122, 135 Cohn, Sharyn 74, 99, 132 Colbert, William 85, 180 Coleman, Kenneth 72, 74, 97, 121 Collins, Michael 74 Conard, Bruce 109, 124 Conaway, Larry 32, 111, 162, 173, 175, 187 Condrey, Rande 85 Connerley, Barbara 85 Connington, Paula 85 Cook, Dennis 85, 173, 180 Cook, Gloria 32, 128 Cook, Roy 32 Cook, Sally 32 Cook. Valissa 85. 122. 132 Coonfare, Betty 74 Coonrod, Albert 32, 114 Coonrod, Craig 74 Coonrod, Richard 85 Cooper, John 32 Corey, Walter 32, 114 Cornish, Diane 85, 130, 132 Cornwall, John 33, 135, 163, 164 Couch, Gary 74, 131 Coultier, Billy 85 Crary, Jane 33, 99, 106, 130 Crawford, Dale 74, 114 Crissman, Margaret 33, 102, 104, 122, 133 Cropp, JaNeal 74, 132 Culp, Dennis 33 Cummings, Carol 74, 104, 130 Cumpston, Dick 74, 97, 111, 158, 162, 173, 175, 187 Currell, Susan 74, 109, 128 Curry, Danny 33, 159, 162 Curry, Linda 33, 128 Curttright, LaDonna 74, 110, 125, 130 Cutler, Jim 33 Dailey, Bari 74, 111 Dailey, Ted 74 Dalton, Linda 74, 109, 112 Dalziel, William 33 Danenhauer, Darlene 33 Danenhauer, Ray 74 Daniels, Wendy 85 Davenport, Mary 74 David, Linda 85 Davidson, Bob 85 Davin, Margaret 33, 103, 128, 130, 132 Davin, Neva 85 Davis, Debi 85, 132, 136 Davis, Margaret 74, 136 Davis, Ted 85 Debel, Don 33 Dee, Maxine 85 Deets, Jim 15, 85, 181 DeLay, Judy 11, 33, 68, 97, 98, 102, 106, 111, 121, 132, 134, 144, 145 Delzell, Linda 5, 34, 68, 106, 111, 115, 122, 133 DeMoss, William 34, 111 Demuth, John 172 Denecke, Mike 85, 109, 127 Dennis, Deanna 74 Dennis, Don 85 Derr, Barbara 34, 106, 111, 122, 141, 144, 145 Derr, Susan 85, 97, 99, 112, 136 DeVoe, Lisa 85 DeVoe, Mark 34, 135, 145, 163, 164, 179 Dewald, Pat 85 Dierks, Naurine 6, 34, 97, 101, 108 Diers, Fritz 85 Dircks, Mary 74, 128 Dircks, Tom 34 Distelhorst, John 7, 34, 106, 115, 117 Student Index Divis, Joan 74 Divis, Larry 34 Divis, Robert 85 Dixon, Bernerd 74 Dodge, Dick 74, 108 Donahue, Mark 74, 97 Donegan, Frederick 34 Donegan, Waunita 74 Dooley, Mike 74 Dostal, Wesley 14, 34 Doty, Steven 74, 131 Drexler, Frederick 85 Driscoll, Diana 74, 109 Drobny, Donald 74, 135, 162, 173 Duden, Judy 74, 122 Dumke, Jerry 74 Dummermuth, Steve 74, 109 Dunahugh, Dave 85, 187 Dunahugh, Dennis 34, 97 Duncan, Dale 34, 117 Duncan, David 74, 97, 115, 122 Dunlop, Robert 75 Dunn, Marilyn 35, 106, 128, 129, 132 DuToit, Carol 11, 75, 117 Dutton, Sheryl 85, 112, 132 Dvorak, Gary 85, 180 Dye, William 35, 162 Eberhart, David 75 Eberle, Zoe 35 Echerd, Kenneth 35 Eckert, Diane 35, 108, 109, 128 Eckley, Donna 35, 108, 109, 128 Edgemon, JoAnna 35 Edgemon, Larry 75 Edwards, Dorothy 85 Edwards, Gary 75 Edwards, Sally 85 Ehlert, Tamie 85, 112, 132 Ehrenberger, Elsie 35, 128, 129 Eick, Lavern 85 ll Eidemiller, John 85 Eikelbarner, Stephen 85 Ellefson, Connie 35 Ellis, Bill 85 Elmore, Jerrold 75, 112 Elmore, Joyce 75, 110 Ely, John 85, 127 Emerson, Arthur 75, 163 Erickson, Eric 86, 173, 188 Erickson, Keith 75, 173 Ernst, Cherie 35, 109, 110, 136 Erskine, Carol 75, 130, 132 Erwin, George 35, 135, 159, 162, 187 Essllnger, Nancy 86, 108 Evans, Jack 35 Evans, Phil 86, 112 Everhart, Ruth Ann 75, 109 Everts, Dennis 86 Eves, Sally 75 Ewbank, Boonie 86, 112 Ewen, Carol 75 Ewoldt, Linda 86 Faaberg, Kenneth 36 Faaborg, Eric 86 Fairchild, Susan 75, 132, 134 Farris, Mary 36, 125 Fashimpaur, Jay 86, 180, 181 Fatka, David 36 Fawley, Cheryl 36, 125, 128, 132 Feay, Raymond 75, 126 Feay, Thomas 36 Feder, Ronald 7, 75, 97, 124 Fee, Keneth 75 Feekes, Gary 36 -190- Feller, Richard 4, 36, 97, 98, 99, 128 Fellman, Judith 75, 99, 132 Fentress, Sarah 112 Fernald, Mary 86, 97, 112, 132 Fernandez, David 13 Ferring, Michael 86, 103, '109, 126, 131 Fielding, Shari 36 Files, Marcia 86, 122 Fenlayson, Gary 86 Fishel, Sherrie 36, 109, 128 Fisher, Jim 86, 98, 173, 180 Fisk, Shirley 75, 125 Flasher, Fred 36, 173 Fletcher, David 75 Fletcher, Judi 86, 112 Flory, Peggy 36, 111, 128 Flynn, Mary 75 Folkedahl, David 75 Ford, Loyd 36 Forster, Hugh 75, 115, 116 Foster, Carrie 37, 97, 109, 115, 117, 121 Foust, Jerry 86 Foust, Zelda 86, 112 Fowlie, Jerald 86 Frakes, Zada 75, 128, 132 Franck, Larry 37 Frank, Carol 86 Franke, Margaret 128 Franklin, Larry 37 Frederick, Lloyd 86, 109 French, Mary 75 Freno, Tom 86 Frentress, Stanley 75 Frerer, Bruce 37, 106, 135, 179 Fronek, Geraldine 37, 128 Fruehling, Conrad 37 Frye, Connie 38, 124, 132 Fuhrman, Kathleen 38 Furnace, Susan 86 Furry, Nancy 38, 128 Gallagher, Gary 86 Gallagher, Sandra 38, 128 Gallagher, Tommy 75, 173, 174 Garber, Don 75 Garden, Michael 86 Garnes, Richard 86 Garnett, Alma 38 Gasway, Robert 75, 97, 122 Gates, Don 75 Gates, Robert 6, 38, 106, 115, 135, 169, 172 Gay, Lance 86, 181 Gerdes, Deanna 75, 112 Gerks, Ann 38, 124 Gibbs, Gordon 38, 101 Gibson, Chuck 80, 172 Gibson, Delores 38 Gibson, Olen 86, 180, 181, 187 Giese, Judy 38 Giese, Karen 86 Gillam, Janis 75, 97, 136 Gilmore, Jack 38 Giovanazzi, Regina 75 X Glanville, Lisa 38, 68, 97, 98, 101, 102, 106, 122, 123, 133 Glanville, Pete 83, 86, 97, 169, 172 Glass, Tim 39, 135, 187 Gloe, Sheryl 75, 111, 128 Goellner, Karl 86 Goertz, Irwin 86 Goodale, Michael 75, 162 Goodall, Jim 86 Goon, David 86, 109 Gorsuch, Carol 86, 109, 122 Gould, Al 86 Grady, Eleanor 75, 108 Grafft, Dayle 39, 128 Grant, Linda 39 Gray, Cheryl 75 Gray, Scott 86 Greedy, Diane 13, 75, 130 Greedy, Michele 86, 130 Green, Elizabeth 75 Greenberg, Anita 86, 112, 122, 132, 134 Greenberg, Edith 26, 39, 101, 111, 122, 132, 134, 144, 145 Greene, David 39 Greenlee, Sarah 6, 75, 121, 133 Gregory, Judy 75 Grenko, Robert 75, 135, 159, 162 Griffith, Diane 75 Griga, Rudena 86, 112 Griswold, Donna 75 Griswold, Wynn 39 Grover, Gerald 86 Grunewald, Judith 75, 108 Gutierrez, Tim 135, 158, 162, 173 Hager, John 39, 135, 158, 162 Haglund. Betsy 99, 108, 122 Haglund, Richard 39, 68, 97, 99, 101, 109, 135, 188 Haines, David 86, 173, 180 Hall, Bernard 75 Hall, Jim 75, 181 Hall, John 86 Hall, Karen 75, 128 Halloran, Mike 39, 135, 187 Johntson, Patricia 87, 122 Halpin, David 76, 114, 173 Halvorson, James 86 Halvorson, Mary 76, 112 Ham, Susie 39, 109, 136 Hamer, James 86 Hamilton, Arlene 39 Hamilton, Jeanie 11, 39, 101, 106, 111, 115, 121, 132 Hamilton, Judith 76, 106, 112 Hamilton, Leonard 124 Hammond, Gary 86 Hanna, Sharon 76, 106, 108 Hansen, Barbara 76 Hansen, David 76 Hansen, Donna 40 Hansen, Karen 67, 125 Hansen, Mary 105, 130 Hanson, Elaine 76 Hanson Hanzel, Happel, Norman 76 Hanson, , Tom 86 Jarmila 40, 106, 130 Judy 40 Hardesty, Carol 86, 97, 132 Hardesty, Marshall 76, 178 Harker, Gretchen 8, 97 Harker, Larry 40 Harman, Betty 40, 110 Harmon, Harris 86, 111 Harrington, Nancy 76, 101, 117, 121, 132 Harriott, Mary Jo 76 Harris, Larry 76 Harrison, Donald 76 Harrison, Earl 86, 173 Harrison, Harvey 86, 97, 112, Harrison, Jean 40, 68, 97, 101, 123, 132, 144, 145 Harshman, Jerry 76, 109 Hartl, Raymond 86 Hartman, Linda 76 Harwood, Forest 86 Hastie, Larry 40, 52, 97, 98, Hastings, Jerry 40 Hawk, Michael 76, 158, 162, 1801181 106, 22, 102, 145 163, 165 Student Index Haworth, Judy 76, 97, 109, 117, 124, 132 Hazlett, Mickey 76 Heald, William 40 Healy, Mary Jo 128 Heath, Douglas 40, 135, 162, 173, 175 Heck, George 86 Heck, William 40 Hegwood, Jacqueline 86, 132 Heihn, Sonja 86, 110 Heitz, David 86 Helm, Pam 10, 40, 103, 106, 124, 132 Helm, Pat 41, 106, 122, 132 Helm, Richard 76 Hemping, Steven 86, 180, 181 Hendryx, Karen 41, 98, 122 Henry, Richard 41, 188 Heriford, David 76 Herman, Marlene 41 Hermann, Mary 87 Hermsen, Judy 41, 109 Hersey, Andy 87, 109, 112, 122, 133 Heusman, Marilyn 76 Hiatt, Sheila 76, 111 Hibbs, Robert 76 Hickle, Harlan 87 High, Richard 41, 135, 168, 172 Higley, David 76 Hill, Carol 76 Hill, Ruth 76, 111, 115, 130 Hilliard, James 41 Hillier, Carol 132 Hillier, Lynn 41, 97, 100, 101, 102, 106, 122, 133 Hilton, Howard 41, Hinder, Linda 87, 112 Hitchcock, Lee 76, 124 Hittie, Harry 87 Hjermstad, Ann 7, 75, 125 Hobel, Linda 76 Hocken, Dave 87 Hodge, Christine 87, 112 Hodina, William 41 Hoelzen, Mary Ann 87, 108 Hoff, Richard 41, 124, 126 Hofferber, George 76, 172 Hoffman, Nan 76, 132 Holcomb, Albert 11, 41, 114 Holly, Judith 76, 97, 100, 108, 128, 132 Holmberg, Jon 42, 111 Holmes, Tom 42, 104, 111 Host, Fred 42 Holst, Judy 76 Holst, Kathryn 87 Hop, Bruce 76 Hopkins, Linda 87, 109 Hopkins, Richard 4, 109, 126, 127 Hopkins, Robert 42 Hopper, Barbara 76, 109 Horak, Marvin 42, 115, 128 Horak, Robert 42, 114, 135, 179 Horak, Virginia 87, 112 Horn, Roger 87, 131 Horton, Larry 87 Hougen, Philip 76, 108, 109, 188 Houser, Milton 87 Howard, Bill 42 Howe, Bruce 87, 172 Howells, Richard 76, 114 Hoyle, Everette 87 Hrv3ol, Cherie 42, 108, 109, 115, 126, 1 0 Hubbard, Irvin 41, 135, 163, 164 Hubly, James 87, 180 Huelsenbeck, Mary 87 Hulbert, Jim 87, 126 -191- Hull, Patty 87, 108, 112, 122, 132 Hull, Stephen 76 Hunt, Jim 87 Hunter, Susan 87, 136 Hunting, Thomas 87 Hurt, Donna 76 Hutchins, Roberta 76, 125, 136 Hutton, Sharon 76, 130 Hyde, David 42, 127 Hyde, Janet 128 Illian, Bob 87, 172 Ingle, Jim 87, 97 Ink, Clayton 42 Irvin, Carolyn 87, 112 Isaacson, Ron 76, 109, 114, 126 Iverson, John 87 Iverson, Robert 42, 124, 128, 135, 188 Jackson, Paul 87, 108 Jackson, Pauline 43, 108 Jadrnicek, Marsha 43 James, Dixie 87, 97, 112, 122, 133 James, Rosalee 43 Janda, Larry 43 Jeffery, Kenneth 7, 77 Jelinek, Sharon 10, 13, 43 Jenkins, Louise 112, 122 Jenkins, Michael 77 Jenkins, Sandra 77, 87, 108 Jenkinson, William 77, 162 Jensen, Danny 87 Jensen, Nancy 43, 101, 122, 126 Jiruska, Rodney 87 Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Ann 87, 97 Barbara 87 Douglas 87, 109 Jean 42, 124, 128 Johnson, Larry 42, 115, 128 Johnson, Madeline 77, 109, 121 Johnson, Phillip 81, 87 Johnson, Ronald 77, 114 Johnson, Susan 77, 106, 132 Johnson, Tom 77, 172 Johntson, Robert Allen 87 Jonas, Charles 43 Jones, Dale 87, 114 Jones, Dean 77 Jones, Ingrid 77, 128 Jones Lynda 77 Jones, Russell 43, 68, 97, 106, 115, 120 Jones, Susan 6, 87, 109, 112 Jones, Winifred 108 Jontz, Mel 77, 109 Jordan, Linda 77, 97, 138 Julsgard, Sharon 43, 97, 122 Justin, Robert 7 Kacena, Carolyn 87, 104, 125 Kadlec, Harvey 77 Kalinsky, Rose 43 Kalinsky, Wayne 77 Kalous, Glenn 44 Kalusky, Alice 132 Kalusky, John 44, 135, 162 Kanellis, George 77 Karr, Gary 162 Karr, Wayne 44 Kasak, Charlotte 44 Kasak, James 44 Kassel, Katy 87, 112 Kearney, Kathryn 44, 97, 128, 129 Keener, Jim 44 Kegler, Sharon 77, 97, 125, 132 Kehret, Joan 12, 77, 117, 122 Keller, Steven 44 Kelley, Mary 122 Kelley, Ruth 44, 109, 121 Kelly, John 77, 163 Kemp, Allen 87, 126 Kemp, Lee 87 Kennedy, Dale 77, 116, 135, 159, 162, 163, 165, 180 Kennedy, Don 181 Kennedy, Nancy 44 Kennedy, Robert 77 Kessler, Alan 44, 98, 135, 169, 172 Kiesewetter, Don 44 Kelbourne, Larry 44 Kellerlain, William 12, 87, 187 Kimm, Pamela 77, 99, 106, 109, 136 Kinch, Don 44, 173, 175 Kinsey, Mary Kay 44, 108, 127 Kirchner, Antioette 77, 108 Kirkpatrick, Bob 173 Kirkpatrick, Charles 87, 97, 162, 173 Kirkpatrick, Raymond 87, 173 Kirkpatrick, William 45 Kirwin, Richard 87, 180, 181 Kisling, Sharon 77, 128 Kitterman, Janet 45 Kitterman, Robert 87, 181 Klegseth, Conrad 88 Klein, Dale 45 Klemesrud, Vicki 77, 110 Kling, Martin 45 Klingsman, Gwynne 77 Klinger, Jim 45, 128, 145, 173 Klinger, Phillip 45 Kliuzman, Roger 45, 97, 99, 135, 163, 164 Kluck, Carole 77, 104, 106 Klumpar, David 77 Klumpar, Rick 88, 180 Kluth, Joan 45 Knight, Gene 45 Knight, Glen 88 Knight, Kay 77, 104, 122 Knight, Paul 77 Knott, Peggy 77 Koffron, Charlsi 88, 112 Kohl, Dave 45, 135, 162, 173, 174 Kolar, Ethel 77, 106 Kolda, Dennis 77 Korneski, Keith 77 Korsmo, Frances 88 Korsmo, James 88 Kostka, Karen 45 Kothenbeutel, Donald 77 Kothenbeutel, Richard 88 Koury, Janet 88, 132 Kovacik, Lana 12, 88 Koza, Sheryl 77, 97, 111, 136 Krahling, Linda 45 Krahmer, John 46 Kramer, Robert 88 Kraushaar, Janet 9, 46, 100 Kraushaar, Jerry 46 Kraut, Kathryn 88, 112 Krebs, Robbie 88, 97, 132 Krejcie, Marjorie 88 Kremenak, Ben 77 Kremenak, Frederick 88 Kristan, Kaye 13, 45 Kriz, Michael 88, 108, 112 Kriz, Tom 88 Krizan, Dennis 88, 172, 180, 187 Krouch, Jeffrey 77, 112 Krouch, Steve 46, 111, 135, 162 Kroupa, Becky 77, 104, 106, 111, 132 Kruckenberg, Sue 46, 98, 122 Krumboltz, Margaret 46, 100, 106, 111, 121 Student Index Kuba, Bill 77 Kubicek, Mary Jen 88, 132, 136 Kubik, Mary 46, 97, 98, 101, 111 Kubu, Douglas 88, 180 Kuhnle, Kathleen 88 Kuhnle, Patricia 88 Kummerer, Christine 46 Kummerer, Phillip 88 Laetare, Arla 77, 130 Laetare, Bob 14, 46, 126 Lahr, Jim 88, 127 LaLone, Jermoe 77 Lamb, John 46, 122, 135. 162 Lambertsen, Robert 77 Landis, Jean 132 Landis, Jim 88 Landis, Mary 88 Lane, Charles 46 Lang, Bruce 88, 97, 112 Lang, Phillip 77, 162 Lange, Rich 47, 68, 135, 145, 168, 172 Langer, Barbara 88, 122 Lapainis, Egils 77, 99, 124 Larson, Linda 88 Larson, Paul 77 Latchaw, Sheri 77, 109, 110, 132 Lattimer, Ron 77 Lazzo, Edgar 47 Lee, Catherine 47, 109, 125 Lehman, Gary 77 Lehman, Judy 88, 112, 122 Lehr, Barbara 88, 110, 112 Leibsohn, Toni 77, 97, 133, 134, 138 Lemley, John 88, 112 Less, Phillip 47 Levin, Annette 88, 108, 122, 132 Lewis, Gary 47, 182 Lighthart, Rickey 88 Lilly, Peggy 88 Lindberg, Jim 47, 182 Linder, Gloria 48 Lindner, Doris 78, 112 Lindquist, Marcia 88, 97, 122, 132 Linse, Mark 88 Linse, Marlene 48, 128 Lint, Kathryn 88 Lippisch, Blanca 14, 48, 97, 106, 132, 136 Liss, John 88 Loftus, Mary Kay 78, 97, 102, 133 Logan, Priscilla 78, 106, 124, 132, 136 Long, Donald 48, 102, 126 Long, Gerald 88 Long, Paul 88 Long, Robert 88, 131, 180 Longenbaugh, Cheryl 88, 112, 132, 136 Loshbaugh, George 78 Lowe, Pamela 78 Lucas, Linda 78 Lucke, Gary 78 Ludvigson, Donald 78 Lupton, Frank 78, 187 Lutzelman, Richard 78, 106 Lybarger, Robert 48, 126, 182 Lyons, John 48 Maas, Randall 88 Mabie, Jerry 78, 114 Macek, Gary 72, 78, 135, 163, 165 Mack, Marilyn 78, 102, 132, 136 MacGregor, William 48 MacKay, Don 78 MacKean, Barry 48, 108, 116, 121, 182 MacLaury, Judson 48, 124, 187, 188 Magarell, Phylis 88 Maglakelidze, Peter 88 -192- Mahr, Dave 48 Mahr, Doug 48 Mann, Robert 88, 127 Mann, Sharrie 88 Manning, Mary Jane 88, 112 Manwiller, Jerry 48. 114 Manwiller, Sharon 78, 99, 112 Maples, Grant 49, 97, 135, 173, 179 Maples, Stewart 88, 97, 180, 181 Marchant, Jack 88 Marshek, John 88, 181 Martin, Dave R. 88, 111, 120, 121, 180 Martin, Dave W. 49 Martin, James 78 Martin, Jim 78, 131 Martinson, Larry 88 Mason, Beverly 88 Mathern, Tom 88, 180, 181, 187 Mattison, Pat 49, 121, 132 McAchran, Dan 49 McClain, Tom 72, 97, 98, 102, 135, 162, 168, 172 McConkie, Mary 78, 102, 132, 136, 138 McConnell, Anne 83, 88, 132 McConnell, Jo 49, 141 McCoy, Dave 49, 109, 126 McCoy, Richard 88 McCray, Royce 49, 135, 162, 173 McCullough, Kathy 78 McDonald, Doug 49 McGee, Patricia 78 McGlashing, Pat 49 McGowan, Gary 49 McGowan, Mary 89, 112 McGriff, Donald 89 McGuire, Tim 89, 173, 180 McIntosh, Dave 83, 89, 97, 180, 181 Mclntyre, Cheryl 89 McKee, Carolyn 49, 115, 124 McKeehan, Judith 78, 112 McKinley, Richard 78, 124 McKnight, Paul 89, 127 McLane, Jerry 49 McLaughlin, Patricia 89, 130 McLaughlin, Sue 50, 97, 115, 117, 122 133 McMahon, Mike 50 McMaster, Scott 89 McNamara, Michael 89, 172 McNiel, Bob 78, 135, 162, 173, 175 Meaney, Wilma 13, 50 Meek, Carol 89, 112 Mehaffey, Linda 89, 108 Melichar, Janice 89 Melichar, Joe 89 Mendoza, Jerry 89 Menning, Michael 89 Menzner, Steve 50 Mercer, Maureen 50 Merck, Maynard 78 Merrifield, Raymond 50 Merta, Luella 89 Messersmith, Carolyn 89, 112 Messersmith, Tamra 78, 110 Messner, Martin 78 Meyers, David 50, 106 Meyers, Pamela 89, 97, 132 Meyers, Pat 89 Meyers, Robert 135, 163 Michalek, Linda 50, 128 Mick, Charles 50, 114 Miell, Diane 89, 132 Millard, Marie 50 Miller, Barry 89 Miller, Gary 50, 68, 128 Miller, Jan 78, 128 Miller, Lynda 110 Miller, Miller, Max 78, 124, 188 Patricia 78, 104, 106, 132 Miller, Randy 89, 120, 172 Miller, Tom 78 Miller Warren 89 Mills, Joan 112 Mills, Marcia 78, 115, 117, 122 Mills, Maureen 78 Mirich, Carol 78, 117 Meskemen, Harvey 67 Pachta, Jackie 10, 79 Mitvals ky, Karen 89, 112 Mobley, Clyde 15 Mochnick, John 11, 78, 111, 115, 116 Moelenthin, Bob 89 Moeller, Vernon 89 Moershel, Mary 89, 132 Moffatt, Nadene 78, 97, 108, 128, 132 Mohr, Terry 89, 173 Mojonnier, Ann 78, 97, 104, 125, 132 Mokrejs, Linda 89 Moon, Kenneth 51 Moon, Stephen 78 Moorcroft, Marilyn 51, 97, 101, 106, 1 1 1, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore 115, 120, 124 David 78 Janis 89, 112, 132 JoAnn 89 John 89 Terry 89 Parsons, Morgan, Jim 10, 51, 172 Morris, Mary 78, 104 Morrison, Brooke 78, 99, 106, 133 Moser, Lynda 89 Mossman, Steven 78, 163 Moudy, Ronald 103, 105 Mowery, Lyle 89 Mover, Carol 89, 108 Muir, Carol 78, 106, 128 Munger, Dave 51 Murpny, Bruce 89, 108 Musil, Mary 78 Musil, Ray 51 Student Index Novak, John 89 Novak, Paul C. 52 Novotny, Marilyn 89, 97, 112, 132 Nye, Kathryn 89, 122, 133 Nystul, Kay 18, 79, 125 Obrecht, Gail 79, 133 Oderkirk, Wendell 89, 114 Oelschlaeger, Max 79, 87 Ohlsen, Karen 52, 124, 144, 145 Olin, Richard 89, 114, 180, 181 Oliphant, Sandra 52 Olmstead, Phil 89 Olson, Geraldine 89, 112, 130 Olson, Mary Ann 79 Omar, Jeanne 79, 128 O'Neal, Randall 90 O'Neill, Monica 79, 112 Orlich, Dessa 90 Orr, Cheryl 9, 53, 99, 106, 128, 132 Osborne, Douglas 90, 188 Outzen, Karen 53, 132 Owen, Lois 79 Owens, Eugene 90 Owens, Harry 15, 53, 124, 126 Owens, Irene 79 Owens, Kathryn 90, 132 Packingham, Jack 79, 135, 187 Packwood, Sally 90, 112, 132, 134 Padzensky, Ricki 90, 110, 112, 132 Palmquist, Harold 90 Park, Jim 126 Parks, Dianne 79, 106, 125, 133 Parks, Phyllis 79, 97, 111, 132 Parmer, Parry, S Phil 90 ue 53, 103, 122, 123, 132 Parsons, Kally 53, 97, 104 Parsons, Kathy 90, 99, 132, 136 Parsons, Lynda 53, 111, 128 Susan 90 Myers, Bob 51 Myers, Joyce 78 Myers, Ronald 89 Nagel, Judy 89 Naibert, Anne 89, 109, 136 Napier, Mike 51, 111 Nassif, Nathan 78, 115, 117, 178 Nassif, Neathe Neel Sandra 89, 110, 112 ry, Van 89, 173, 188 Shirle 89 Y, Y Neff, John 89, 97 Nelson, Bruce 51 Nelson, Judith 79, 128, 132 Nelson , Kris 89, 112 Nelson, Linda 51 Nelson Nemec , Thomas 79, 135, 163, 165 ek, Terry 51 Nemer, Mary Lou 10, 89 Neverman, Diane 89, 112, 122 Newman, Jean 51, 97, 128, 129 Newmire, Ronald 79 Nicholas, David 89, 126 Nicholson, Edward 89 Nikodim, Gary 79 Nimmer, Allan 51 Nolan, Stephen 89, 127, 173, 180 Nollge, Dorothy 52 Northland, Sharon 79, 109, 110 Northrop, Cheryl 79, 111, 128 Norwood, Jane 52 Nost, Joanne 79, 128 Nost, Pat 52 Parsons, Trudy 90, 122 Patrick, Paulette 53, 128 Pauba, James 79 Pavlis, Karen 53, 68, 101, 103, 111, 132, 135, 144, 145 Peal, Carol 79, 108, 138 Pearson, Dennis 53 Peck, Martha 79, 132 Peden, Eugene 79 Peeples, Douglas 79, 111, 120, 124 Pegram, Gene 79, 130 Perkins, David 79 Perrin, Gary 11, 53, 97, 111, 162 Perry, Patricia 90, 122 Peterman, Donna 9 Peters, Linda 90, 112 Peters, Patricia 53 Petersmith, Susan 90, 109 Peterson, Christine 53 Peterson, Darla 90 Peterson, James 79, 97, 168, 172 Peterson, Priscilla 54 Pettit, Jim 54, 99, 105, 121, 135, 159 162 Pfaff, Carol 79, 124 Pfaff, Linda 54, 97, 106, 121, 132, 134 144, 145 Pfaltzgraff, Sandy 79, 125 Phillips, Barbara 90, 108, 132 Phillips, Jane 79, 128 Phillips, Larry 90 Phillips, Rex 90 Phlegar, Kathleen 54 -193- Pierce, David 90, 131 Pierce, Rosanne 79, 128 Pishney, George 54 Pisney, John 90 Pitts, Susan 54, 111, 122 Platner, Don 54 Platner, Marianne 79, 109, 111, 121 Platner, Robert 90, 111, 124, 173, 180 Plocz, Mike 79, 173 Poer, Carole 90, 133, 136 Pokorney, Gary 79 Pollock, Robert 90 Pope, Allan 54 Popelka, Mary 90, 112 Pospisil, Albert 79 Pospisil, Karen 83, 90, 132 Potter, Naomi 90, 112, 122 Poula, Carole 9, 13, 54, 128 Powers, James 54, 99 Prastka, Susan 5, 15, 79, 102, 104, 133 Pritchard, Ruth 79, 109, 117, 124 Pribyl, Jim 90 Pruess, Steven 90, 108, 109 Prusia, Benjamin 79 Pulkrab, Betty 54, 110, 121 Pyle, Charles 54, 135 Pyle, Curtis 55, 127, 131, 172 Raddatz, Barbara 12, 90, 97, 108 Rains, Garen 90 Rajtora, Dennis 79 Rajtora, Otto 55, 124 Ramus, Diane 90 Rankin, John 55 Rasley, James 90, 114 Rasley, Karen 55 Ratkewicz, Edward 90 Raue, Jerry 90 Ray, Paul 11, 90, 109 Ray, Peter 11, 90, 109 Ream, Ronald 90 Redenbaugh, Nancy 79, 121 Redmond, James 55, 68, 97, 99, 135, 187 Reed, Dick 90, 172, 180 Reed, Nancy 90 Regennitter, Carol 90 Rehder, Larry 79, 187, 188 Reichle, Paul 55 Reid, Donald 55, 111 Reid, Gordon 55, 68, 96, 97, 98, 135, 162 Reid, Justus 79, 158, 162, 163, 165 Reifschneider, Ray 55, 128 Rennekamp, Frances 90 Rennekamp, Susan 55, 111, 128 Rhinehart, Karen 79, 106, 128 Rice, Cliff 106, 135, 162, 163, 164 Rice, Diane 90, 108 Richards, Sally 90 Richardson, Alice 79, 108 Richardson, Robert 90 Rick, Hugh 55 Rieck, Mary 90, 121, 132 Rieniets, Catherine 10, 97, 124, 132, 136 Riggins, Diana 79, 132 Riggs, Virginia 90 Riley, Marilyn 55 Ritenour, Lucinda 90, 112 Robb, William 90, 97, 114, 181 Roberts, Nita 79 Robertson, John 56, 126 Robinson, Steven 79 Roby, Clark 90 Rockwell, Ed 90 Tanner Rodgers, Vicki 90 Roland, Dale 90, 180 Rolfing, Linda 56, 97, 115, 117, 122, 133 Rollins, Carol 80, 104, 132 Rompot, Albert 90 Rompot, Vern 56 Ronk, Linda 56, 99, 103, 122, 132 Rooney, Philip 173, 174 Rosell, Pamela 80 Ross, Charles 56 Roth, Donna 80, 110 Rowe, Carol 80 Rugger, Ronnie 80, 188 Ruml, John 80, 96, 97, 98, 117, 122,135, 168, 172 Runner, Edward 56, 108, 115, 116, 117, 130 Rush. Bob 90. 173 Rush, Sherri 56, 68, 97, 102, 122, 133, 144, 145, 182 Ruston, Heidi 9, 56, 68, 101, 102, 106, 128, 132, 136, 182 Safley, James 80, 162 Salome, Coleen 56, 121, 182 Salome, Colette 56, 121, 182 Sample, Judith 80, 110 Samuelson, Lawrence 90, 108 Sargent, Patty 56, 182 Satterly, Carole 56, 106, 128, 182 Sauby, Nancy 80 Schaffer, Renee 80, 104 Schamberger, Terry 90, 97, 173, 180 Schenken, John 114, 180 Schilling, Merle 90 Schlesselman, Barbara 57, 182 Schlue, Dorothy 80, 132 Schneider, John 57 Schollman, David 57, 114 Schoner, Charles 8, 90, 111 Schrader, Kay 80 Schrimper, Ann 91 Schrimper, George 57 Schroeder, Ellen 91, 122 Schumacher, Heinz 80, 173 Schupbach, Marsha 10, 91, 97, 124, 133 Schwartz, Galen 91 Schwartz, Valerie 57, 124, 182 Schwitters, Dee Ann 12, 57, 110, 130 Schwitters, Mary 91 Scott, John 80, 97 Scott, Zelda 91 Scroggs, Julie 91 Sears, Dan 58, 97, 111, 115, 116, 120 Seaton, Franklin 91, 173 Sees, Sharen 58, 128, 129 Sejba, Joan 80 Sejba, Richard 91 Senti, Linda 91, 108, 130 Sents, Jerry 80 Sewalt, Linda 80 Shaffer, Duane 80 Shank, Alan 58 Shanklin, John 7, 58, 111, 127, 188 Shaw, Virginia 112 Shawver, Sandra 91, 97, 122, 132 Sheneberger, Frances 91 Shepard, Mona 58, 126, 182 Shepard, Ronnie 91, 126 Shepard, Tony 58 Shepherd, Ray 91 Shipe, Auston 91 Shores, Kathy 58, 109 Short, Brenda 58 Shover, Tom 58, 135, 172 Shramek, Jon 91, 180 Student Index Sidwell, Lloyd 58 Sidwell, Steve 91 Sielaff, Ulrich 7, 11, 58, 106, 109, 117, 135, 145, 187 Silka, Joyce 58, 111, 115, 117, 120, 122 Simms, Carol 59, 110, 182 Sisson, Judy 91, 112 Skow, Dennis 91 Slaman, Michael 59 Slauson, Dennis 80 Slaybaugh, Robert 80, 114 Smejkal, Alan 59, 91 Smejkal, Gary Stookey, Gail 80 Storck, Mary Lou 61, 104, 106 Stout, Robert 91, 112, 131, 181, 188 Strait, Susan 61, 128 Strnad, Barbara 91, 108 Struchen, Tom 91 Struve, Mary 91, 112 Stryker, Jim 61, 173, 175 Stryker, Steve 91, 173 Stull, Annabelle 80 Stumbo, Dennis 14, 61 Sturtz, Dick 61 Sturtz, Janice 80 Smith, Smith Andrew 91, 109, 126 Bettie 80, 91 Smith, Bette 80, 136 Smith, Craig 91 Smith, Howard 80 Smith, Irma 80, 130 Smith, James 59, 135, 163 Smith, Kathleen J. 80, 97, 112 Smith, Kathleen S. 91 Smith, LeEtta 59 Smith, Linda 59, 128 Smith, Mary 59 Smith, Sharon 80, 91, 136 Smith, Shirley 59 Smith, Susan 4, 91, 136 Smith, Theodore 59 Smith, Thomas 59 Stusak, Gary 80, 108 Stusak, Maralee 10, 80, 108, 125 Stusak, Muriel 91, 97, 108 Summy, Peggy 80 Sundholm, Paul 61 Suthers, Duncan 91 Svoboda, Denny 91, 180, 181 Swenson, Betty 61, 128 Swenson, Diana 91 Swenson, Don 61 Swift, Linda 61, 103, 128 Swinehart, Susan 61, 97, 106, 110 Sykora, Ernie 80 Sykora, Ronald 91, 131 Tacher, JoAllyn 91, 108 Takach, Jacqueline 61, 109 William 62 , 132 Smith, Tom 80 Smythe, Robert 91, 162, 173, 180 Sojka, Janet 80 Sommers, Gerald, 91, 180 Soper, Harry 91, 126, 188 Soukup, Jerry 59, 97 Sovern, Larry 91, 180, 181 Sovern, Steve 8, 26, 59, 68, 97, 102, 135, 163, 164 Spangler, Perry 91 Sparrgrove, Cinda 91, 112 Sparrgrove, Dewain 60 Sperry, Jon 60 Sperry, Virgil 60 Spilde, Daryl 91 Spoerry, Judith 80 Sprechler, Diane 80, 128 Springer, Martina 80, 128 Sproston, Michael 8, 26, 60, 104, 108, 115, 124 St. John, Robert 80 Stanek, Corrine 60 Stanek, Dale 60 Stanek, Wanda 91 Stark, Michael 80, 117, 126, 172 Starke, Rozanne 60, 106, 124 Stavig, Joy 80, 112 Stavropoulos, Pete 15, 60 J Stearns, Cheryl 80 Stechcon, Ronald 80 Steele, Dave 109 Steele, Kenneth 91, 131 Stenzel, Elizabeth 80, 111 Stephens, Jim 91 Stephenson, Linda 80 Stewart, Julie 80, 132 Stewart, Patricia 80, 110 Still, Peggy 80, 97, 98, 121 Stirling, Lynn 60, 103, 124, 132 Stober, Michael 80, 162 Stolar, Mary 60, 130, 132 Stookey, Barbara 60 Stookey, Betty 91 Stone, David 60 Stoner, Sharon 125 Stookey, David 61 -194- Taylor, Sandra 62, 109 Techau, Allen 80, 159, 162, 173 Teply, Pat 62 Teply, Rita 80, 128 Thiessen, Dino 62, 135, 173, 174 Thiersch, Bob 62, 101, 104, 135 Thompson, Barbara 80, 130 Thompson, Byron 62, 111, 117, 124 Thompson, Donna 91 Thompson, Fred 80 Thompson, Gary 91 Thompson, Jeff 62, 97, 98, 99, 135, 162 Thompson, Marcia 62, 136 Thompson, Pamela 91, 130, 132 Thomas, Diana 91 Thomas, Jim 91 Thomas, Jo 91 Tibbitts, Beverly 91, 97, 121, 132, 134 Todd, Jim 62, 99, 106, 115, 122, 124, 145, 162, 173 Todd, Robert 91, 131 Topinka, David 62, 108, 126, 162, 169, 172 Topinka, Leanne 81, 109, 130 Touro. Kenneth 62 Tow, Margo 81, 121, 124 Trachta, Larry 91 Travis, Beverly 81, 108, 138 Trippensee, Sue 91, 121, 132, 134 Trombino, Joe 62, 124 Trotter, Diane 91 Trumbull, Richard 81, 97, 99, 122, 135, 178 Turner, David 92 Turner, Ivan 92 Turner, Julia 81, 115, 132 Usher, Sharon 63 Utzke, Donna 63, 124, 130 Van Dam, Douglas 92 Vander Muelen, Peter 81, 163 Van de Roovaart, Gingie 5, 63, 102, 104, 121, 133 Van Dyke, Bonnie 81 Van Fleet, Sandy 10, 63 Van Nostrand, Susan 63, 103, 106, 111, 122, 132 Vanous, Don 92 Van Pelt, Rosanne 81, 97 Varner, Barbara 81 Varner, Earl 81 Varner, Viola 92 Varvaris, Angela 12, 92, 122 Vaughan, Frances 81 Vaughn, David 63, 124 Vaughn, Judy 12, 63, 128 Vavra, Jim 92, 108 Verba, Jim 92 Vernon, Patricia 81, 121, 132 Vick, David 92 Vick, Tyrone 81, 173 Victorine, Betty 15, 81, 109 Vogel, Sandra 81, 106, 111, 124 Voigt, Carol 81, 108, 109, 128, 129 Von Voltenberg, Sally 63 Vozenilek, Marguerite 63 Vrba, Annette 12, 63, 110 Vrbik, Susan 81, 106, 111, 124 Vyskocil, Joan 81 Vyskocil, Judy 63, 110, 128 Waddell, Susan 63, 97, 99, 103, 106, 133 Wadington, Nancy 81, 106, 132, 133 Wagner, Bill 64 Wagner, Kenneth 64 Waite, Dorothy 64 Waite, Janet 92 Walch, James 81, 108, 117 Walch, William 92 Walker, Roger 81, 187, 188 Walker, Shirley 64, 112 Wallace, Martha 92 Walsh, John 81, 97, 117 Waples, Eric 92, 178 Waples, Jan 64, 68, 97, 106, 122, 144, 145 Ward, Frances 64, 111 Warner, Joe 114 Warren, Bill 9, 92 Watson, Kathryn 92 Watson, Sherman 81, 116 Watts, Cheryl 92, 125 Watts, Robert 81, 163 Watts, Tom 64, 128 Waughn, Judy 111 Weaver, David 92 Weaver, John 81 Weede, Don 92 Weede, Nick 64, 173 Weeter, Jerry 92 Wegner, Ann 64, 104 Weimer, Mary 92, 132 Wells, Van 92, 181 Wenzel, Christina 92, 108 Wenzel, Kay 81, 104, 122 Wernimont, Sali 92, 97, 122, 132, 134 West, Jim 92, 180 Westberg, Tom 173, 180 Wheeler, David 64, 111, 128, 162, 172 Wheeler, Floyd 92 Wheeler, Judy 64, 101, 128 Student Index Whiteside, Connie 65. 109 Whitley, Mary Ann 81, 110 Whitney, Carolyn 81, 110, 130 Wicklund, Dean 92 Wignall, Merle 65 Wignall, Suzanne 92, 132 Wild, Robert 65 Wiley, Douglas 92, 108 Wiley, Linda 81, 97 Wilfong, John 65, 163, 164 Williams, Carolyn 92 Williams, Dale 65 Williams, Gerald 92, 112 Williams, Linda 92, 97, 98, 112, 134 Williams, Marcia 92, 132 Williams, Robert 65 Williamson, Betty 65, 124 Willis, Ed 65, 135 Wilson, Cheryl 81, 125 Wilson, David 65 Wilson, Gary 92, 173, 174, 180 Wilson, Melba 92 Wilson, Sharon 13, 65 Wilson Wilma 81 Winchell, Sharon 81, 125 132, Winfrey, Rhea 65, 97, 128, 132 Winterberg, Ferris 92, 114, 180 Wise, John 81, 97, 103, 162 Wisehart, Kenneth 81 Wittke, Robin 92 Wodtke, Griff 92, 103, 131 Wogen, Carol 92 Woito, Molly 66, 111, 115, 130 Wolf, Ruth 81, 108 Wolfsberg, Gary 6 Wood, Richard 109 Wood, Robert 81, 92, 135, 169, 172 Wood, Steven 66, 124 Wood, Wendy 66, 103, 115, 117 Woodford, Suzi 81 Woodhouse, Janet 66, 106, 121, 132 Woods, Carol 81, 111 Woods, James 92 Woods, Judith 81, 132 Woods, Kent 66 Woodson, Kaye 92 Woolfolk, Bruce 92, 180 Workman, Harold 11, 81, 109 Wright, Dennis 92, 97, 109 Wright, Gary 66, 109, 114, 126 Wright, Jack 66, 135, 162 Wright, Kenneth 81, 173, 178 Wright, Mary 92 Wright, Pam 92. 132. 136 Wuggazer, Judith 81 Wulfsberg, Gary 92 Wurtele, Clifford 92 Wyckoff, Thomas 92, 111, 180 Yanda, Donna 81, 109 Yardley, Lonnie 92 Young, Carol 92 Young, David 66, 126, 172 Young, Larry 66, 114 Young, Lee 81 Young, Young, Sharla 92, 112 Sharon 92 Wheeler, Wheeler Lorna 81, 106, 111, 122, 132 Richard 64 99 135 Wheeler, Sandy 81 Whetstine, Susan 81 White, Dick 92 White, Marsha 8, 92 White Roger 92 Whitesel, Buffie 65, 101, 103, 106, 121 Zahn, William 66, 92 Zalesky, Garry 66 Zarub, Judy 66, 124 Zavoral, Nolan 81 Zenzen, Jan 67 Zierath, David 67 Zikuda, Jerry 67, 97, 98, 99, 145 -195- Zimmerman, Marianne 92 Zimmerman, Winona 67 Zody, Leonard 92 Alcock, Gloria 19, 87, 128 Anderson, Alice 18 Anderson, Dwight 19 Anthony, Paul 19, 85, 114 Arnold, Byron 19 Barnard, William 19, 160 Basler, Wayne 19, 131 Bennett, Evelyn 17 Birdsell, Don 17, 97, 98 Birky, Eloise 19, 86, 117 Bleakely, Gladys 17 Brende, Spencer 19, 180, 181 Brunner, Marjorie 19, 74 Burianek, Elizabeth 18, 106 Capesius, Frank 19, 98, 175 Chehak, Lorene 19 Crew, Julia 19, 131 Diaz, Apolinar 19, 121 Doornik, Emma 19, 77 du Bois, Richard 19, 92 Duckwall, John 20, 109 Durey, Donald 8, 20, 160 Eblen, Charlene 20, 73 Eller, Robert 20, 126 Ellson, Howard 20, 109 Erusha, Donald 20, 160, 176 Estby, Marjorie 20, 86 Fifield, Eugene 20 Gorman, Raymond 20 Grooters, Lyle 20, 127 Hamilton, Norma 17 Hart, Donald 20, 75, 180 Facult Index Hartley, Jack 20, 90 Henry, Herbert 20, 181 Holdren, William 166 Holloway, Charles 20 Hubacek, Richard 20 Hugh, Donald 21, 79 Hutchins, Mildred 21 Jensen, Jerrie 21 Kelley, Harry 21 Kluss, Fred 16 Koehler, Arthur 21, 91 Koehn, Joanne 17 Krizan, Harold 21, 170 Lamb, Garland 21 Leiter, Florence 21, 99 Leven, Cecelia 21, 122 Lowe, Irma 21, 90 Martin, Mildred 8, 21, 88, 128 McCallum, Gorden 8, 21 Miller, Patricia 21 Miller, Ross 9, 21, 73 Mueller, Robert 5, 21 Novak, George 18 Oberg, Erma 22, 79, 124 Patrick, Mary 22 Paulson, Clarence 17 Paulu, Leonard 22, 101 Peterson, Harold 22, 91, 98 Rainbow, William 15, 22, 99, 160 Ridenour, Vi 17 Rust, Orville 22, 135, 182 Sasse, Robert 22, 74 Schornhorst, Florence 22, 92, 132 Schreiber, Harold 22 Schupbach, Janice 22 Seigler, Francesca 22, 85 Shinn, Marna 22 Shupe, Donald 22, 166 Stockberger, Shirley 22 Struntze, Bernyce 22, 84 Svoboda, Angela 23, 88, 128 Thomsen, Irma 23, 130 Thompson, Earle 7, 23, 78, 99 Tillapaugh, Iola 23 Trumbull, Ellen 23 Wagner, Louise 23, 122 Warner. Marion 23, 80 Warren, Donald 23, 87, 102 Wegner, Donald 18 Wellborn, Cleda 23 Whaley, Ruth 23 Wilson, Lloyd 23, 176, 178 Yeates, Loretta 23 Activities Index AFS 140, 141 ADASTRA 101 AUDIO VISUAL 126 ART CLUB 124 BAND 108, 109 BASEBALL 184, 185 BASKETBALL, SOPHOMORE 181 BASKETBALL, VARSITY 163, 164, 165, 166, 167 BLUE NOTES 115 CAMERA CLUB 131 CHEERLEADERS, SOPHOMORE 134 CHEERLEADERS, VARSITY 134 CHOIR, CONCERT 110, 111 CHOIR, GIRLS 110 CHORUS, GIRLS 112 CHORUS, MIXED 112 CREATURES OF IMPLUSE 113 CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD 188 FBLA 128, 129 FTA 130 FOOTBALL, SOPHOMORE 180 FOOTBALL, VARSITY 158, 159, 160, 161, 162 FORENSICS 120 FORUM ALTERNATES 97 FORUM OFFICERS 96 FORUM REPRESENTATIVES 97 FRENCH CLUB 122,123 GRA 138 GERMAN CLUB 124 GOLF 179 HOMECOMING 143 HOMECOMING QUEEN AND AT- TENDANTS 144, 145 HOSPITALITY 106, 107 INTRAMURALS 182, 183 LETTERMANS CLUB 135 LIBRARY WORKERS 125 MELLO TONES 116 MEN'S CHOIR 114 MONUMENT 102, 103 MUSIC APPRECIATION 115 OFFICE WORKERS 125 ORCHESTRA 108, 109 PEP CLUB 132, 133 PLAYS 118, 119 RIFLE CLUB 131 SEAQUINS 136, 137 SHORTY'S BUNCH 142 SPANISH CLUB 121 SURVEYOR 104, 105 SWIMMING SQUAD 168, 169,17O, 171, 172 TENNIS 178 THESPIANS 117 TRACK 186, 187 WIRES CLUB 127 ,X ,QM .wwf l MM i j WV' Hra ll? 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Suggestions in the George Washington High School - Monument Yearbook (Cedar Rapids, IA) collection:

George Washington High School - Monument Yearbook (Cedar Rapids, IA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


George Washington High School - Monument Yearbook (Cedar Rapids, IA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


George Washington High School - Monument Yearbook (Cedar Rapids, IA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


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