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

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 230

 

George Washington High School - Monument Yearbook (Cedar Rapids, IA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1961 volume:

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T 'V - - ". 1H.,1,,, ,. 1 v V 'gr ' -5, 1 Q ,Q A H ' XX -- -. M N T ' ' 7'--"' 6" Ng ' H- :"' r 'T -5545-7" N. - ,. - ' 'V I ,Z W 'A-lf'-i',QfJ-Qfi:H' K-'L' 'O ',, ,-A 1-s ,-..- ' - . .---- . 4 . RL 'c H a .s k . . Q r ' .-l.1,-.M - f L r -mlilrri-H -ju-1, 1 1 'I 1 X ,.i'Erg5i'3' I . "Ja ' 'a. 'WN' 'Q . 13- : .e., George Washington Senior High School Cedar Rapids Iowa npuM:p'r 'ULU-IVLI Volume IV I ., Time Time is a definite or general period When an action continues or takes place. Its basic concept is beyond understanding For its as intangible and infinite as space. Time passes quicklyg changes occur, And its by this succession of events, That we are conscious of, and measure time By clocks and our various instruments. Time is an indifferent and subtle thief As it steals our days so silently away. And it travels so rapidly and quickly that From sophomore to senior seems but one day. The sophomores eagerly await the time When they will be juniors, oh so proudg The juniors anxiously await the time When they will be seniors, oh so loud! And the seniors hopefully look toward the future, With maybe a backward glance with tearsg 1 I But events occur, and time marches onward fm- As it ushers in the forthcoming years. Judy Haworth .2- 1 2 1 ff.. .M ' H+-.fmt -. .. ., 2 '1'f'5'1" Table of Contents Administration Curriculum Faculty. ...., . Seniors .... Classes .... Activities. . Sports. . . Index .... x W W TIME k x J -1 ' S 157 J W was K. , "N I x .Ky A m . U, ' x 'nv l X . ka' x Q 1 Q ' -4 Administration Curriculum Faculty Birdsell Takes Over As Principal Principal Don F. Birdsell This Monument contains pictures and stories that will be treasures for all of in the years ahead. It is always exciting to look through a yearbook and see a complete school year spelled out for us page by page. We owe our special appreciation to those who worked hard and long to prepare this book. The student body and staff of Washington have joined together to make this a mem- orable year. Our academic accomplishments have been great and our co-curricular activities have experienced much purpose and success. Those of us remaining at Washington wish success and happiness to our 1961 seniors as they leave us on graduation day. We extend a warm invitation to call on us often whether it be for assistance in some way as they strive toward life's goals or a visit to keep pleasant Z- I Mr. Birdsell, our new principal, a graduate of Luther College and a receiver of degrees from U. of Minn., State Univ. of Iowa and Texas Western at El Pasog came to Washington last year from Waverly High School to be our assistant principal. Mr. Birdsell, as principal, is responsible for the school, supervision of instruction and to offer an educational program to the students. His family includes his wife and son. His outside interests are playing bridge, model railroad- ing, and reading. acquaintances strong. 1 1 Efficient Staff Runs Washington Smoothly C. Edwards Mr. Edwards, a graduate from Iowa State Teachers College, is our new assistant prin- cipal from Orange City High School, where he was principal for three years. His new duties as assistant principal in- clude taking care of all attendance problems and handling all discipline. His family includes his wife, a girl seven and a boy six. Aside from his family and job he enjoys hunting and fishing. C. A. Paulson Mr. Paulson, a graduate at Iowa State Teachers College and the University of Iowa, came to Washington when it was first built, about four years ago. In charge of activities, Mr. Paulson makes arrangements so that all activities run as smoothly as possible. He is in charge of the finances of all activities also. His family includes his wife and his son, who is working on his Masters at the Univer- sity of Iowa. His hobbies include reading and boating. Evelyn Bennett Gladys Blenkely Norma Hamilton -loannu liouhn Yi Ridennur Ser. to Mr. Paulson Sec. to Counselors Receptionist Sur. lo Mr. Birrlsell Alxelidinm: Elizabeth Burianek Washington High Student Bod George Novak Alice Anderson "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 selilexplana- tory. Counseling, to which the most time is given, 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: ill to define or recognize the task, choice problem with which he is facedg 123 to study various ways of dealing with it: Q33 to plan a course of action and C41 to evaluate the results of the action. Donald Wagner Materials used in counseling interviews might include test records, personal data, and educational and occupational information. 0 In mood Hands With Counselors K Mr. Novnk shows Don Wiebnld the educational information while Marilyn Mack looks through n folder of infurnmtion on n specilic job. 'rx 'H .. Paula Powers, Ed Obrien, Cnrnl Moyer, and Mark Petersnn join in nn al discussion about the services of counseling with Miss Burinnek. Julie Stewart talks nver her future plans with Mr. Wegner . W, Q in 'T v 'S ' : 14 Wh. Y Lorene Chehak xiii." , - - ' g , I Florence Leiter 75' .f I Alyce Venzke 'S :iii KU. . 1. Q "fast" Marna Shinn English Department Increases Class AX, 'Q' Marjorie Brunner Emma Doornink Raymond Gorman Arthur Koehler X E' A .- at .1 , TQ we we - Q ' J 'I' ' L Et?-' M 'QQ .0 . 5 ' fy' x . vi' ' 4 H ? ,bfi iii A 'r f 'ilkll-.Z Q lmia Lowe Dorothy Meyers Connie Palmer Harold Peterson " 2 The widespread knowledge of the English lan- guage in foreign countries has put us on our toes in the English classrooms of America. Often in the front row a- we have an American Field Service student who speaks and writes our language beautifully and correctly. We ,Jane wang are almost embarassed by the "sloppy" way our own people handle their language. Good writing and speaking practices are a result of careful learning. Bad habits are hard to break,and that is the reason that we must keep pegging away at English year after year as a required subject. When pupils reach a certain level of proficiency, they are able to read and enjoy the products of English and litera- ture, and the drudgery is over. Good English is the key to the doors of learning. Interest Through Varied Activities ,fn -1- lh-uding ixnprovulncni is the theme- of the film lacing shown Miss I-'lon-ucv Leiter has Pnriirlwd ln-r English Lin-rnlurc buck- lo M iz Ray Gurnxnlfs sophomore English class. ground by mlvi-I in Canterbury country, She points out the loculv to Dixie- Cnrr. x.- M,,v Wilh 21 divisions nl' junior English, Miss liminn Dnnrnink Peggy Sqill, linsamw Pie,-1-0' and 1,015 Qu-en admin. lyk. Hn. finds herself lcacluinil Allwrivnli Literalurc in an ur! room. waiinn ilri-ss inodi-led by Miss Marjorie Brunnvr. World Lil- l-'vrris Winivrlwrg and Anita Groenberg enjoy ur: olujevls while eriuuru instructor. Miss Brunner sludivrl last summer nl the rl-nding, University ol' Hawaii. ll Language Laboratory Increases Proficiency as ...,, Apolinar Diaz Cecelia Leven Robert Mueller Francesca Seigler Louise Wagner Clgda Wellbnm The goals of the Foreign Lan- guage department are to offer as much language as students can pro- fitably study, to study normal curri- culum in Foreign Language and ex- periment in new approaches to strengthen and develop consistently, to study cultures and social aspects of countries whose languages are studied, to study U.S. attitudes to- ward peoples and governments whose languages we study, to achieve as great a fluency as possible, and to read as much of the literature as pos- sible. To help carry out these goals the facilities include a language lab, films, Foreign language tapes, re- cords, slides and an overhead pro- jector. All students can elect a foreign language, but must sign up for at least two years. Students are encour- aged, if possible, to schedule three or four years of a language. The stu- dent can begin in the 8th grade with French, in 9th with Spanish, and German 10th. .. Representatives from various language classes experiment with the language laboratory. In Individual Language Learning Pu Rick Waples and Mary Weimer tape up a poster of Paris for display in French class. ARA E A' Curses DJFICILIJ " if' 1? Xify s s., Doug Peeples and Egils Impaiims discuss possible captions for Ken Cnleman und Sue Trippensee admire their posters for their German poster. Spanish elim. N , ,,,, , Vicki Huff checks her conjugniion of a verb in Latin class. .13. Brite? Q Biological And Physical Science Dwight Anderson Byron Arnold Donald Hart 'v' Charles Holloway Harry Kelley Igonmd Pgulu Earle Thompson Iola Tillnpaugh The Science Department offers full year courses in Biology, Chemistry, Physics and Physical Science. Achievement in the sciences depends upon such factors as persistence, ac- curacy and a continuing desire to learn and understand. Every high school graduate will have re- ceived instruction in two years of science, with the exception of those who elect to spe- cialize in business and shop courses. The fun- damental principles receive emphasis in each of the four courses. These principles meet the science needs of those who complete their for- mal education with high school as well as those who intend to pursue higher education. In keeping with the demands for science education, there will be two more science class- rooms available in the new addition at Wash- ington High School. 14- bv' my-ff no Felpg, HORN T , :Q-'i5+f5s'C Ctiiisf X' wi. M Cynthia Bonnell and Bill Kuba adjust an electrolosis apparatus during Physical Science class. Departments Follow Recent Developments -5 -, , "wq:."'s , ' ' ' W me ,393 4' ilxfggi 1 . ' K V 1 - 'E . .HW W.. . M 3 i 1 ,, M1 , . .'f'2fiFE""h . j 5. .. ' V , 'x During Chemistry Class Tom Hunting and Carol Hillivr ups-rate a distillation machine. .,,,...--v- A X' if ' 4 Janet piecuch' Susan Hubncekv ,md John pcmson l.mn,i,w Using their Physics workbooks, Gone Jarnigan and Steve human skeleton while Paul Goullner locks cn. M000 HPPIY Afclllllmdes lmllvlllle- -15- 'if Math Departments Stress Practical Jerrie Jensen Frank Capesius Donald Hugh Howard Rattner Robert Sasse Harold Schreiber Shirley Stockberger Three years ago a pilot program was started in the Junior High Schools for those students with high mathe- matical aptitude. This program is now changing the curri- culum in the Senior High Schools. Last year we offered a combined one year course in Plane and Solid Geometry to the incoming sophomore class. This year these students are taking the traditional senior mathematics courses, Trig- onometry and Fourth Semester Algebra. Next year, as sen- iors, they will take a one year mathematics course especial- ly designed for them. Because of the wide range of mathematical ability at Washington the Mathematics Department. last year de- veloped a new course called Intermediate Mathematics. This course has grown from two sections last year to five this year. . fl' tl A Ra, . 5: 5, 's Barbara Barker shows how to divide a circle into eight equal parts while Bob Bothwell works with a triangle during Geometry class. giar Applications Of The Princzples I t Teaches Mr. Jenseifs class of juniors whn are taking 'I'rignuunxetry this year prepare to study the slide rule. Peter Ray explains u vunn diagram as concerned with sets to Kay Kramer, Rick Miller, and Mary Gales demonstrate the .lny Smvig and Putty Ellen Burch during Algebra III, properties ofa spherical triangle for the bcnelit nl' their Plnnc and Solid Geometry 1-laws. -17 Social Studies Department Encourages Gorden McCallum Donald Durey Robert Eller Donald Erusha Eugene Fifield Richard Hubarek Pntricizi Miller Orville Rust Ruth Whaley Social Studies help to bring unity to for- mal education by providing the framework for understanding and appreciating the various areas of study. Such courses as art, music, and literature become more intelligible when im- planted upon a setting of history and other social studies. By their very nature, the phases of social studies are inter-twined.I-Ience, they also magnify and enrich each other. Together, they help to give students an all-inclusive pic- ture of the story of mankind. They give per- spective to the future as well as to the past. Students with a background of social studies are better able to comprehend and interpret 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 patriotism. Also, the classroom may serve as a testing ground for the practical ap- plication of the democratic processes. 18- .:tr..i't"l .. .T 1 L, I - ,"f,gia"? .. t, , .2--gee-L"" fr-25.2 'xffgr 132253115 Q l .233 .f. , .. Q t .,. Iwi? , - frivi f Mei! :,, - 4 X A, -sig, V .9 , KM:- m '- il 'li' ' rin? 'Ji , Q' i' f'ei'. .' ' 1 ff -Fl" " f 1" ' W . 'f 5 "ri:?':i ' 1, - . 1 W, 3.5, . 2.3 .N .. , 34,3 be xx if ze, t a . aan, f. X ,gg - 1 w,.z't ' Q ff -r M'-1 m l f' ' fiiiiffff' W' .U r HF.. ' .wr "uw rv Q ' 1 'gn 3 , . ::'.'Q' ' ' . e.. ' :yu Aig,'..' Harold Wilkinson Bob Todd and Carolyn Messersmith go over linal plans be American Heritage trip to Washington D.C, fore the Interest In National And World Affairs . is 4' '12 I . . , . . ' A rw... ...-..--, Sue Trippsesee, Rick Waples, Barb Strnad, Carole Poer, Larry Samuelson and John Mar- shck, members of Mr, Hubacek's American Heritage class, listen to their record "I Can Hear It Now". l' Members of Mr. MuCallum's Government class put up cam- "Jim Huhly front and center" as the class responds in Mr. Hu paign posters for state candidates. bacek's American History class. -19 , ,. !. z x ,3 ., : Business Education Department Promotes if L., , - " Gloria Alcock Mildred Martin Ross Miller Angela Svoboda Donald Warren Our curriculum is unique in that a vari- ety of subjects is offered which tends to meet the individual interests and abilities of our students. Many students are interested in pre- paring for office positions. Others are inter- ested in courses strictly for personal use. Still others are interested in courses which will help them in college--either by way of secur- ing part-time work, becoming business teach- ers or preparing for some other business pro- fession such as an accountant, a lawyer or an office manager. In preparing for office positions one can A W choose the clerical or stenographic sequence. Depending on the area of their choice, stu- dents are trained to become typista, machine operators, file clerks, receptionists, secretaries, stenographers, and bookkeepers. Courses in- cluded in these areas are: Typing, Shorthand, Clerical Practice, Senior Stenography and T Bookkeeping. s r V The courses designed for personal use are ' W personal typing, bookkeeping and business aw. Business students get practical exper- ience by actually working in the school offices V ' . and by doing work for faculty members, , 'Q' , . 'li '- ' 'W ' . Many new business machines have been purchased for use in the department. Audio- 12" 1' visual equipment is being used extensively 5:1 throughout all classes. A new overhead pro- A jector is in operation in the bookkeeping classes. 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 pa1't of the business community. In Business classes, students learn to operate the rotary calculator as demonstrated by Gene Ann Pegram. 20- Washingtonis Music Department Excells Paul Anthony Richard du Bois The Washington Music Department of- fers a variety of opportunities for students to take part in musical activities. In the vocal field pupils may progress from elective classes, Girls Chorus and Mixed Chorus, to the advanced Men's Choir and Girls Choir, 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 organi- zations and are accepted at the recommenda- tion ofthe director. John Duckwnll Howard Ellson Washington offers the more advanced course entitled Music Horizons. This class gets a background in music history, appreciated theory and harmony, orchestration and com- position, 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. . f'- v.:'- .ad -TJIN ,g ' l l During Choir Micky Warner, Tom Heabel, Phil Phlegar, and John Cherry practice as a quartet. In Its Diversified Achievements 9' X-, Mr. Elsun helps Barb Strnad, Judy Grunewald nnrl Carol Du- Phil Hnugen, Ev Lunning. and Dave Steele, officers ofthe or- toit with their flute trio. chestra. get together to practice some new music. Officers of the Concert Choir, Becky Kroupn, Vicki Klvmos- Getting ready to hear the music nf St. Olnfs Choir are Kathy riul. Sue Derr, John Mochnick and Carol DuTnit try on their Parsons. Mary Fernalrl, and Egils Lnpainas members of the new robes. Music Horizons clam - 23 4 Speech And Drama Encourage Creativeness Bernyce Struntze Eloise Birky Marjorie Estby Because seventy-five percent of our com- munication time is spent in either speaking or listening, Speech is now a required subject at the sophomore level. For the student who has an added interest in Speech a number of elec- tives 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. "It isn't so much hard work as hard fun." The study of dramatics is an enriching, re- warding, and disciplinary experience. The study of drama as literature enriches our ap- preciation of some of the great authors past and present. Approached with a real desire to understand, the study of drama with the ne- cessity for understanding a character in order to present him to an audience is an aid for understanding the people among whom we live. Any student accepting a role in a drama- tic 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. Dave Bee runs tape recorder as Mary Giovanazzi speaks to Kris Falcon, Tom Berry, and Trudy Conaway acts out n radio 5 group. play during Speech and Drama class. .24. Art Department Has Excellent Facilities 61 '--Q .1 Seri 4 fir , K M . ,r Erma Oberg Julia Crew For students interested in art and its use in daily life, Washington's well equipped Art De- partment offers courses, The Basic Art course is an exploratory course which encourages the student to find and develop his art interests and potentials. Advanc- ed General Art encourages further exploring in the media of painting, print making, drawing, and sculpture. In courses of Jewelry and Metal Craft, Ceramics, and Design and Material, the student develops his ideas into finished products. Through Art History and Appreciation the stu- dent develops an understanding of the artist's intentions, his problems, and ofthe culture in which he worked. a '1 - iii..-f :Ki 157 L -' " bv ,I-Q 1 n During wnrm weather Miss Crew's Art class enjoy sketching on the hill. John Wise und Ed S1-hlnuur create their impression nf the Julie Turner fashions ix bowl using the potters wh:-ul while school lmilding in Arl class. Jerry l.nI.ouv, Szirulx Baulmn, and Mury Lou Nemcr prepnrt- the clay. .25. Home And Family Living Aids L .i B u r ' sf ' if A"x Q' QW, - : i i i Mildred Hutchins Mary Patrick 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 satis- fying pattern of life. Our home and family cur- riculum is built around the characteristic needs and wants of the high school student in a family centered program. This program helps the indivi- dual to become more conscious of his home and community responsibilities. He will become a bet- ter friend and citizen by particpating in a variety of experiences which will give him confidence in his ability to meet new situations as they arise with the greatest satisfaction. sg-+ oth Girls And Boys I ... 1 J. A -4 .xx hh " Joe Warner looks on while Larry Goodall and Mary Ann Olson dis- cuss current articles on family living ' . 1 -gi- Janis Gillam tests the cake while Janet Sojka and Judy Wug- During Home and Family Living class Donna Jayne, Lollee gazer make the frosting. - . Smith. and Marsha Schupbach study patterns ofthe latest fashions. Safe Driving Has Three Phase Program - ' ' ' 3.9.5 5.503115 a... 1 iw.. g.,..g I 15-2 !"!"E:.? ' 6 51- H' , Q A 3-ir-I Q i mx. .ce vigil . . .UD 5.3.5 psi 1. .. i ,Q iii' Fl. I.1.' ..' l .. V .- EEF, h - :,, 'iwwif - ' 'QS- 2 ' s ' :L: ..'1'r" "3-Q ' - '. ' p ' me 1: .:.?::':'e.f - ' 1 Hifcfzirzi . ,r ,zrifzrz ' Q 4 - , . 4:54:41 , Garland Lamb William Rainbow The automobile has become a dominant fac- tor in American society. The ability to operate an automobile safely and expertly in today's traffic is a skill which must he learned through serious study and supervised practice. Safe Driving students at Washington are given a three phase program of instruction. One- third of the course is devoted to classroom study. Another one-third of the time is spent in the Drivotrainer cars. The remaining one-third of the student's time is spent in the dual-control car. Here the student 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 driv- ing. Safe Driving students prepare to begin claw in car with Mr. Lamb Mr. Rainbow diagrams the proper way to make a right turn in classrnoni phase of Safe Driving. Mr. Rainbow prepares to start movie while students go through motions in Driveotrainer cars. -27 Industrial Arts Department Advocates ' . , 9 c ' . .1551 Y . 7 I N. g ,ic Qi A .1 mf' 5 , l .. 'WW' , f I A l 'Y ' a L. -' QV 4 1 3. , ,-me " X g Ari . , 3. W f.: ff. -W - 4-+ , . 2 iff. :Sir ee , s ian., Alva A Lloyd Wilson Wayne Basler Lyle Grooters William H0ldr0Il MHl'l0l1 Wnmel' Industrial Arts education has a great challenge and an unparalleled opportunity for service today in the present educational pro- gram. By teaching the student to use and think with machines and tools it contributes something that he can't learn in any other area. It is a curriculum area that makes real- istic contribution to life adjustment educa- tion. It provides for all types of living, those that go on to college get the practical as well as the technical training for their profession. It trains tomorrow's scientists as well as me- chanics, carpenters, designers, electricians, printers, tool designers and machinists. The practical experience of actually doing will help others who do not enter industrial occupa- tions to be better equipped to make home re- pairs or better use of leisure time. The Industrial Arts curriculum at Wash- ington High School includes the following areas: Auto Mechanics, Drawing, Electricity, Machine Shop, Metal Work, and Woodwork. 28- Allen Techau and Tim Gutierrez work with n circular saw during Advanced Woodworking class. Physical Education Department Stimulates William Barnard Carolyn Brockway r rr-i Herbert Henry Harold Krizan Donald Sllupe . ??2'?:fw Florence Schornhorsl. Lomt la Yemen: Physical Education classes aim to provide each boy and girl with opportunities to participate in phy- sical activities that will result in educative exper- iences, to aid in developing the organic systems of the body in order that each student 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 va- riety of activities in both girls and boys programs. Members of Mr. Bamard's Physical Education clam count the number of grasshoppels they can do in thirty seconds. 30- Widespread Student Participation During the Physical Fimesg Tests, half nf the C1555 QgunL5 Mr. Shupe measures the distance this student is able to reach while the other half begins their grasshoppers. beyond N5 1095- Students work in pairs to count the number nf sit ups they Bnnnie Baker demonstrates her ability to chin herself during can do in one minute. the physical Gtness tests. -31 if ,F ,, ,A ffxjll' ,Mi P10 'bf' A W sCW5"yL 3 ::,:l:l35,Ml: ',i.W,, .AW ,,.x., , . 1: f1fg,,'.,4+""l"TQ ' Q . -. ,. we .. ..o-Q, ...-. ,4 . A ,fy 9' Seniors U11 jn Il I R m um W 'ilftmn Seniors Choose Class Ufficers For Bob Bl HG? F kl DkH ll The Last Time At Washington H zgh As their Senior year draws to a close, the graduating class of 1961 can look back on many important and memorable events which have taken place throughout the year. Early in the Fall, elections were held for class officers. Those elected were Bob Block, President, Tom Nelson, Vice Presidentg Dick Howells, Secretary, and Hugh Forster, Trea- surer. Deciding on a college, job, and future plans was a year-long task for most seniors. Keeping last year's grades up, College Board and scholarship tests, term papers and semes- ter tests provided their biggest worries. Carol DuToit reigned as queen over the Homecoming festivities. Seniors headed most of the committees which planned the week- end event. The holiday season was highlight- ed by the traditional senior dance, which was called the Senior Snow Ball. In February the seniors attended their last Birthday Ball, Graduation activities filled their last months of school, climaxed by Commencement on Friday, June 2, in Kingston Stadium. Carole Ashley larry Armbrecht Sue Anderson Donald Altorfer Thomas Ackemian Barbara Ahrens Willi am Aldershot' Seniors Find Their Calendar Of Events Rollyn Aswegan Terry Baugh Barbara Atkinson Lonnie Barton Robert. Atkinson Kathie Barthelmes Sharon Atwater William Baird Richard Auen Stephen Bailey Pat Babcock Judith Babillus For Coming Year Extremely Full Sarah Bauman Krey Bixby Prince Beall Alan Bishop Don Benson Dennis Bat Doug Beehner Dlanne Besler Judy Bell Kristine Benedict Robert Bender Kay Bendickson Class 1-1 ngton In Its i Activities And Clubs During Last Year Susan Bradley Dixie Carr J udith Breckle Thomas Camey Judith Brinkman Bruce Cameron Sally Bnnkmann Janet. Buss Carol Brown Edward Burkhalter Gary Brown Gus Buhnnan -45-s Seniors Eagerly Cheer On The Washington e A -or Tx Tom Clark Susan Churchill Howard Cherry Final touch for a Senior l-lnmecoming float. Eugene Carter Richard Check Ann Cass David Chapman Cllmlyn Cejkli Albert Chacey f Football Team Throughout Season .41. Class Of '61 Has The Presentation O LaDonna Curttright Dick Dodge Bari Dailey Joan Divls Ted Dailey Mary Dircks Linda Dalton Fl-in Diem Ray Danenlxauer Linda Deslxerow Mary DHVSUP'-Wt Margaret Davis Queen Candidates In Assembly Program Class Of '61 Is Acclaimed To Cheer Gary Edwards Carol Ewan Joyce Elmore Arthur Emerson Keith Erickson Dave Eick Ruth Ann Even-hart Jerrold Elmore Carol Erskine Mighty Seniors win again! The Loudest In Pep Assemblies Seniors Have Leads In Arsenic And l W .46. Uld Lace, Antigone, And The Robe Senior boy runs with "fright" Robert Grenko Diane Griflith Donna Griswold Until a sophomore girl comes in sight! T' MAL. Judy Grunewald Mary Halverson Tim Gutierrez David Halpin Bemard Hall Karen Hall -4'7. College Boards Are Taken By Class Of '61 For Entrance Into Colleges .49. Seniors Tour Various Colleges In Order To Make Choice For Next Fall Class Of '61 Participates In Christmas if -1-- -cr Robert Jarnagin Lynda Jones 1 , Y Kenneth Jeffery Ingrid Jones E Michael Jenkins Dean Jones i J Sandra Jenkins Tom Johnson William Jenkinson Susan Johnson Madeline Johnson Ronald Johnson Concert, And A Christmas Carol The Seniors End Year With Sliding Pamela Kimm Peggy Knott Ron Kinney Paul Knight Toni Kirchner Kay Knight Sharon Kishng David Klumpar 3 Sandra Klapp Carole Kluck . Vicki Klemesrud Gwynne Klingaman , A And Skating Parties, And "Snow Ball Seniors Create Skits And Acts For .55. The '61 Mu Da Co Variety Show Class Of '61 Organizes Committees To Plan For Their Graduation Activities atricia Miller Brooke Morrison arcia Mills Mary Morris Maureen Mills Terry Moore Carol Mmch Davxd Moore John Mochmck Stephen Moon Nadene Moffatt Anne Mojonnler Class Of J61 Takes Semester Exams Becky Moser Gary Nikodim Steve Mosman Tum Nelson Ron Moudy Nathan Nasmif Carol Muir Marianne Musil Joyce Myers X J xf Seniors cram for final, E exams. With Happy Thoughts Of Senior Week IU' QQ Sharon Northland Jackie Pachua Cheryl Northrop lrene Owens JoAnn Nost Lois Owen Gall Obrecht Jeanne Omar 'f Terry O Brien Mary Ann Olson Fred Oelschlaeger Mark Ollver ' -51- Seniors Anxiously Prepare And Decorate iflfgf lffxfx 0" 3 ,Ag f ,V - Q., Y, , ,ff ln ". , -Lv!! if f 'L 1 , ,I 5 'X' .m 1 Jack Packingham Carol Pfaff Dianne Parks Ruth Petrusch Phyllis Parks James Peterson 5 James Pauba Gene Ann Pegram Carol Peal Douglas Peeples Eugene Peden Gordon Pedersen if :Sad At Armar Ballroom For The Prom Jane Phrllrps Larry Rehder Jeanette Phillips Nancy Redenbaugh Rosanne Pierce Dennis Rajbora Marianne Platner Ruth Pritchard Mike Plotz Susan Prastka Gary Pokomey Albert Pospisil Class Of '61 Gives The Class Gift To Washington In Class Day Ceremonies Pamela Rosell Edward Schlatter Ron Rugger Renee Schaffer Donna Roth Larry Saunders r 4 Carol Rowe Nancy Sauby John Ruml Judi Sample James Snlley Robert St. John 147 ful 2... Q 1 - ,,,. rn V , . K M .fa A L J af , , 'faq .. .65. Seniors Have Tears O Jo And Dorothy Schlue Irma Smith Kay Schrader Howard Smith Heinz Schumacher Betty Smith Jerry Sents Robert Slayhuugh Linda Sewalt Dennis Slausun Diane Shaffer Virginia Shaw Sadness During Commencement Program lxathleen Sxmlh Cheryl Stearns Robert Smith Joy Slavig Tom Smith Michael Stark .a- Cleo Sojka Martina Springer Janet Sojka Diane Sprecher David Solyst Judith Spoerry Seniors Look Back Over Their High School Ron Stechcon Maralee Stusak David Steele Gary Stusak Elizabeth Stenzel Janice Sturtz Linda Stephenson Gail Smokey 4 Judy Stevenson Dennis Smber W Julie Stewart Peggy Still . ,, . J' v. ' Days As Graduation Comes Closer 'urn' Peggy Summy Niels Svendsen - Allen Techau Farewell Washington,--Hello World! Rita Teply Clifford Townsend Barbara Thompson Margo Tow Fred Thompson Leanne Topinka .G9. Foreign Students Will Never Forget There Senior Year At Washington High Carol Voigt Susan Vrbik Joan Vyskocil Robert Whipple Lorna Wheeler Kay Wenzel Nancy Wadington John Weaver Roger Walker Sherman Watson James Walch John Walsh 'YN Seniors Eagerly Make Their Plans Sandy White Carol Woods Carolyn Whitney Suzi Woodford William Wickline Bob Wood fe? Linda Wiley Rullr Wulf I , 1 Sharon Wilkinson -luhn Wise Cheryl Wilson Wilma Wilson .72- As They Look Toward The Future Willard Wright Judy Wuggnzer K Donna Yandn ' Larry Young g Nolan Znvoral Kenneth Wright Harold Workman Judy Woods SENIORS NOT PICTURED Art Cain Don Conant Larry Conaway Kenneth Coppess Jim DeWitt Bernard Dixon Diana Driscoll John Cvouldin Patricia Green John Hail Jerry Hamhmnn Linda Henderson Amy Hartmann Robert Hojka Ron Jepson Ken Kirby Dennis Kolda Robert Lattinier Patricia McGee Michael Napier David Perkins Dennis Ream Kay Roberts Roxan Rolfe John Schneider Barbara Vamer Joe Warner David Wasendurf Earnest Wright Class Of ,61 Chooses Students BEST SCHOOL SPIRIT Toni Leibsohn Jim Martin BEST ALL AROUND Tom Nelson Judy Haworth :W I I iw' MOST ATHLETIC MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED Mike Hawk Linda Jordan Sarah Greenlee Bob Block 74- W, 3 Zh M 'MN 5'3:s5r1z:.J Classes Dave Mclntosh-President if V 'Q 4. McIntosh Plans This year's Junior class, being well ac- quainted with Washington's activities and pol- icies, was able to take an active interest in the school's activities soon after the school year began. Class officers were elected after cam- paign speeches were given by the nominees before the entire class. Those elected were Dave Mclntosh, Presidentg Bob Rush, Vice- Presidentg Cindy Ritenour, Secretaryg John Neff, Treasurer. The Homecoming festivities were a high- light for the Junior class, since two of their homerooms produced winning floats. During the remainder of the year, many honors were won by members of the class as they prepared for the leadership they must show as Seniors. Bob Rush-Vice-President Cindy Ritenour-Secretary John Neff-Treasurer With Most In The Senior Poll v 1 1 W 4 MOST ATTRACTIVE Justus Reid Carol DuToit BEST DRESSED Judy Feliman Mark Donahue BEST SENSE OF HUMOR Dick Rossa Judy Holly w 36,51 W, .. 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N xv-raw "fr-Aw-iw-vp4 'f-f.,-.ffwwaf-wr' wa-f':"'Y my V+ 'llffv' ' rn. c ' ' Q in , . , i ' - .X ..d.,g''.m..rf..."-JQ .-: V if-M Mm. , Q3A3,L3,,g.Q3.,..,.w-Ng A ' W, ' -H 4,55 ' . , ' . A H., ,f'.',i, .y.g,..'.......x.,,u3 m agp-sufg, L-.s'T,g,Q.f..g,Q., ,Ici,5yt1'55 wd..,. div.. ,,' 6 'Q H5-'r X " ' " :4 E'.v2-'fii-''+'eQ1-vm-w".?-'iw i'!f1'.i.'14'-'G.i'15'W ' ' -' '3 'W' ' " 'A A 3' V , , ,JY .X . ,. . . -, .A- , 1' . ..f .-.' ,mr ' rw " 'iii' 1--?vLZ"1'F4l,I1eJ'3i" . ,Q ,wg- ,,k.1,,3,,,,x,t.-w,2:,g,z, -W... 5,5 E-5.-f' X rw-.3 1L1rsaSafIls?a5f?351fSWms-.24, ,dpqxn ,,., M ,Mm .. Classes Dave Mclntosh-President ik 4 can In fir' 4- rf. M CI ntosh Plans This year's Junior class, being well ac- quainted with Washington's activities and pol- icies, was able to take an active interest in the school's activities soon after the school year began. Class officers were elected after cam- paign speeches were given by the nominees before the entire class. Those elected were Dave McIntosh, President: Bob Rush, Vice- Presidentg Cindy Ritenour, Secretaryg John Neff, Treasurer. The Homecoming festivities were a high- light for the Junior class, since two of their homerooms produced winning floats. During the remainder of the year, many honors were won by members of the class as they prepared for the leadership they must show as Seniors. Bob Rush'Vice-President Cindy Riienuur-Secretary John Neff-Treasurer Second Big Year The Junior class officers helped to make the year successful. ll Row lt D. Aupperle, B. Bales, L. Ashby, J. Allen, M. Barger- Row 2: V, Aschhacher, V. Adsit, S. Beggs, P. Avery, S. Aten- Row 3: A. Bailey, S. Angus, S. Bartlett, D. Bearbower, S. Ba- con-Ruw 4: D. Andersen, D. Bartley, G. Abernathy, M. Bail- ey, B. Baldwin-Row 5: D. Auld, D. Beck, D. Bann, D, Bear, A. Bnrnnrd-Row 6: Mr. Holloway, D. Arnold, L. Arnold, E. Bastian, A. Askey Bow 1: T. Binge, K. Bell. S. Blood, S. Boots-Row 2: B. Bow- ers, J. Brandon, C. Bender, K. Billick-Row 3: B. Boedecker A. Bohm, D. Bonnett, C. Bonnell-Row 4: J. Bender, D. Blan- chnrd, J. Besler, W. Bloomhnll, H. Brown, R. Bextine, R. Ben- nett, L. Bennett, R. Blair-Row 6: K. Bruce, D. Brouhard, J Berg, L. Brinker, D. Brown -79 Row 1: J. Clark, M. Cohn, K, Cerny-Row 2: P. Burch, C. Curl- son, K. Camernn, R. Burns-Rnw 3: P. Connington, S. Byers, C. Carrithers. C. Chadim, L. Butler-Row 4: G. Andersen, S. Butler, J. Burger-Row 5: D. Callus, W. Clyde, P. Bryant, M. Ceynar-Row 6: B. Caldwell, D. Cook, J. Camp, B. Colbert Row 1: M. Davis, D. Cornish, N. Davin-Row 2: S, Dutton, W. Daniels, D. Edwards. L. David-Row 3: M. Dec, Derr, L. De- Vnc, J. Deals-Row 4: T. Davis, D. Davis, S. Edwards. F. Drex- ler, R. Divis-Row 5: V. Cnok, D. Darling, B. Coultier, M. Den- vke, T. Ehlert-Row 6: Mrs. Seigler. L. Eick, D. Dunnhugh, F. Diers, G. Dvorak. T. Dunlop .g0. J rs. Participate In 'i L.- A With the Homecoming dance only two hours away, the Decoration Committee worked hard on the re- Q. Varied Activities ir PNY maining 4515 lmlluons. Row 1: M. Greedy, B. Hnglund, C. Gorsuch, A. Greenberg- Row 2: R. Griga. G. Heck, E. Harrison, J. Hegwood-Row 3: C. Hardesty, F. Harwood, S. Heihn, J. Hamer-Row 4: G. Ham- mond, D. Goon, J. Hall, S. Hemping-Row 5: A. Gould, H. Har- rison, D. Hein, D. Haines, T. Hanson-Row G: J. Halverson, G. Grover, S. Gray, H. Griffin, L. Goodall Row 1: P. Fritz, L. Feuerlxelm, M. Fernnld, E. Ericson-Row 2: N. Esslinger, B. Ewbunk, J. Fletcher, L. Frederick-Row 3: Z. Foust, S. Furnace, C. Gibson, M. Files, D. Garnas-Row 4: G. Gallagher, .I. Fisher, M. Ferl-ing O. Gibson, J. Fowlie-Row 5: C. Frank, E. Fanburg, K. Gm-Ilner, G. Finlayson, L. Gay-Row li: Mrs. Estliy, P. Glanville, J. Fousl., J. Fashimpuur. H. Erick- Sim -81. Row 1: C. Irvin, C. Hillier, D. James, M. Hnelzen-Row 2: K. Holst P Hull V Hornk A Hcrsev Row 3' T Huntin H. . , . , . , . . , - . . g, Hickle, M. Houser, J. Hublyvfiow 4: J. Hulbert, D. Hncken, J lversnn, L. Horton-Row 5: B. Illinn, B. Howe, E. Hoyle, J Hunt, P. Jackson-Row 6: Mrs. Watts, D. Hopkins, R. Horn, V. Huber, J. Ingle Row 1: B. Johnson, S. Jones, C. Kacena, P. Johnston-Row 2: A. Johnson, A. Kzllusky, N. Janko, P. Johnston, L. Jenkins- Row 3: D. Jensen, R. Kirkpatrick, M. Kelley, A. Kemp, S Jenkins-Row 4: D. Kennedy, W. Killerlain, R. Kitlermnn, R. Johnson, W. Jones-Row 5: R. Kirwin, T. Kapler. L. Kemp, P Johnson, C. Kirkpatrick-Row 6: Mr. Warren, C. Joseph, F. Johnson, D. Johnson, R. Jiruska, J. Keener Class Of '62 Rates Q, 9 3 J I l. 1 The Junior class float, "We're armed for Victoryf, flult contest. S I rx I' av.. I High In Float Contest if-W"' ' if- 1 I I , Q 1 I ix took first place in originality in the Homecoming Row I: P. Lilly. J. Lehman, B. Lelxr, K. Lim-How 2: P. Long, P. Mngnroll, M. Martinez, C. Longenlxaugh-Row 3: A. McCon- nell, B. Long, A. Levin, P. Long-Row 4: M. Lindquist, J. Lem- ley, L. Mnrtinson, D. McCoy. J. Murclxant-Row 5: Miss Svo- boda, J. Marshek, J. Long, R. Maas, P. Mnglakelidze, S. Maples -Row 6: M. Linse, J. Liss, D. Leibsohn, T. Mathern Row 1: K. Krnut, P. Kuhnlv, F. Krvmemik-lhiw 2: R. Krebs. J. Koury, M. Kubicek-Row 3: M. Krcjcie, W. Kluns, C. link? fron, L. Lnrson-Row 4: B. Lnngor, -I. Luhr, J. Landis, J. Lund- is-Rnw 5: IH. Lung, D. Kuhn, R. Klunipur. R. Krnnu-r, D. Kriz- un-Ruw G: Mrs. Marlin, L. Kuvncik. M. Ki-il, R. Kotlienbm-ul lvl, G. Knight. Row 1: L. Moser, P. Meyers, P. McLaughlin-Row 2: L. Me lxuffey, T. Mohr, C. Mclntyre, D. Miellfllow 3: M. Menning, D. McNulty, J. Melichur, M. Moershel-Row 4: J. Moore, S. McMaster, W. Miller, C. Meek-Row 5: B. Moesenthin, C. Mes sersmith, P. McKnight, M. McGowan-Row 6: M. McNamara, J. Moore, V. Moeller, B. Miller Row 1: S. Neely, R. Myers, K. Nye, M. Nemer-Row 2: K. Nel- son, G. Olson, S. Nnssif, M. Novotny-Row 3: D. Neverman, A. Nuibcrl, C. Moyer, J. Nagel-Row 4: E. Nicholson, D. Nicho- lus, W. Oderkirk, L. Mowery-Row 5: Miss Leiter, P. Olmstead, S. Eicllerly, D. Olin, J. Nuff-Row 6: L. O'brien, V. Nenthery, B. Murphy, J. Novak 84- Juniors Prepare American Heritage students trace their trip to Wash- ington. J In For Washington Trip Meanwhile the boys find one suitcase isn't large enough. i C "ll Row 1: V. Dawson, D. Roland, B. Rompot, B. Rush-Row 2: J. Satinsky, C. Ritinour, V. Rodgers, M. Rieck-Row 3: F. Ren- nckamp, D. Rice, C. Reggenittnr, R. Ream-Row 4: D. Reed, T. Schambergcr, E. Rnthewivz, C. Schoner, M. Schilling-Row 5: L. Samuelson, E. Rockwell, P. Ray, B. Richardson, J. Schen- ken-Row 6: Miss Venzke, P. Ray, J. Rasley, B. Robb, C. Roby Row 1: T. Pnrsons, L. Phillippe, B. Rnddatz. P. Perry-Row 2 K. Pospisil, B. Platner, D. Osborn:-, S. Pnckwuod-Row 3: I' Parlnvr, R. Pndzensky, K. Owens, D, Orlich-Row 4: N. Pnl ter, G. Peters, C. Poer, D. Peterson-Row 5: S. Pruess, R. Phil- lips, B. Phillips, R. O'Neal-Row 6: Mrs. Lowe, S. Peter-smith K. Parsons, J. O'Neal -85 Row 1: S. Smith, S. Shuwver, H. Smith, E, Schroeder-Row 2 Z. Scott, J. Simon, L. Semi, F. Sheneberger-Row 3: M. Svhup hash, P. Spangler, J. Scruggs, G. S1-lnvar!zwRnw 4: A. Schrinxp ur, J. Super, R. Shepard, K. Smith, M. Schwitters-Ron' 5: D. Skow. A. Smith, J. Shraixnek, S. Sidwell, A. Ships--Row 6: Mr. Koehler, R. Smythe, G. Summers, I.. Snvern, R. Shepard Row l: S. Stoner, S. Swearingen, B. Stookey, P. Thompson- Rnw 2: ll. Sullivan, M. Stusnk, S. Trippensee, D. Thomas- Row il: B. Strnnd, W. Slnnek, D. Spilde, B. Tihbitts-Row 4: H. Trumlvu, L. Trachla, G. Thonipson, J. Tranmer, J. Tucker- Ruw 5: K. Steele, J. Sundberg, S. Stryker, R. Sykora, C. Sparr- grove-Row 6: D. Suthers, D. Svoboda, B. Stout, B. Todd, T Struchen Busy Juniors Carr "My homework is getting heavier every night!" Heavy Schedules ' 7 V. L Us - "M"r"'Z'r1"Y4iW'-."'9'.'-.Q ww.: fu., f":,.,a' :"", si' w 3 .ni iii, ,i.1...s3,,y it if -fx: "Thr 'SX -. 1 gf I ,pffffziifi-. J i mfiff 7' 5513 Q 7 fl" if 5 tnwigsu. :.,..- .. .U Q.: 5.1. --O . 4. . l-!2WQ'7',,: 12. -f -f. ' - A eg'-filj :f,..1V.1...'a1T3: . ' 1 4 Mqi ,331 ..5'5-'My "' '.,, ., .' , ..,. '.-gifs ' Q 3 Sluts, 334 -f nw W , :T 1:1 .1 l vi i' '. 'A i6,4'5f.'.Gl:'1r M"i Q ,Q wk ...,L , , . f rfb. L, - K ., H .., .ri , . GQ- 3 W- r., i ya' ,jfi 4 f. , . ,- ,,. .. . . '.. ,H ,.,.. ,1ii'A-' ' '-FN ' Ha: as as f' Kim..-S.. . "Friends, Warriors, Classnmtesn Lend me your English notes." Row l: M. Wright, S. Young, L. Williams-Row 2: S. Young C. Williams, M. Williams, C. Young-Row 3: P. Wright, C. Wo- gen L. Zndy, K. Woodson-Row 4: H. Willnrd, B. Wuolfolk, F Winterberg, D. Wiley-Row 5: J. Woods, G. Wilson, G. Wodkte M. Wilson-Row 6: Misa Schurnhorst, G. Wulfsbery, D. Wood D. Wright, T. Wyckoff Row 1: S. Wignall, C. Wenzel, A. Varvaris, M. White-Row 2: J. Waite, D. Vnnuus, B. Walch. D. Vandam-Row 3: K. Writ- son, S. Wernimont, T. Westberg, V. Vnrner-Row 4: B. Wm'- ren, C. Watts, J. Verba, M. Weimervkow 5: J. Weeter. R. Waples, F. Wheeler, J. West-Row li: D. Wicklund, J. Vavm, V. Wells. D. Weaver Ev Lunning-Presidoin .aw 1 Susan Keyes-Vict--l'rcsislcnl H88- i Kathy McClain -Secretary Lunning Leads Sophs This year's Sophomore class added about 560 new faces to the halls at Washington. The first two weeks proved to be quite congested for the new students, and left many impres- sions in their minds. They were naturally im- pressed by the size of the building, the high school curriculum, the numerous activities available, and the Senior class. Now that the year is ending, the Sophomores feel that they have become well acquainted with their school and feel that they are now a part of it.. 'flu' Pauli I.4-ihsolul-'I'rensurer Through First Year pew r. I -,E if ft 0 laik' R 5 n 'jg f gik.JiN.- ?G::2',fz.ik', I ...ju i Sophomor year. e officers plan social events for their first Row l: S. Bnrrignr, C. Anderlc-. S. linker, S. Butey, B. Bnker- Ruw 2: B. Barker, P. Bnird. B. Hull, K. Answer, A. Bmimnn- Row 3: M. Appleby, S. Ankerstnr, M. Anderson. B. Ashby, R. Bear-Row 4: l'. Abernathy. M. Anderson, D. Allen. M. Andre, V, Banu, T. Barry-Row 5: Mr. Basler, D. Anderson, H. Abdo, T. Agnew, R. Armstrong, D. Becker Row l: l', Bontrager, K. Bilslnnd, I.. Betzer, D, Beed-Row 2: M. Bee-alien, M. Bowlus, T. Bright, J. Bohm, M. Billington- Rnw 3: S. Blowing. B. Brndley, J. Box, S. Bell, A. Brown-Ruw 4: G. Bontmnn, J. Boland, -J. Bcdnnsck, J. Blum, A. Brewler- Ruw 5: T. Belle-r, R. Botbwull, G. Blnmberg, R. Blexlkley, P, Buedecker-Row 6: Mr. Groolers, D. Bennett, G. Blnzek, T. Brinker, E. Bills, A. Brinkman -89 Row l: S. Clymer. L, Burrow, J. Casey, D. Carruthers-Row 2: N. Christy, D. Burgess, J. Cicniimczolowslai, C. Campbell-Row 3: S. Ceynar, B. Churipar, D. Chapman, M. Clizimbcrs-Row 4: D. Camady, P. Clemensmi, N. Brunner, J. Bruene-Row 5: Miss Hutchins, R, Clymer, K. Buresh. L. Carter-Row G: J. Cherry, G. Buck, S. Burkhalter, R. Burger Row 1: D. Etlinger, C, Comd, S. Ellestad. G. Ehy-Row 2: -l. Collins, D. Dierks, D. Erbeck, J. Dunn-Row 3: S. Dylmll, M. Davidson, J. Delzell, C. Evans-Row 4: J. Craft, R. DeSousa, R. Evhert, L. Cole. T. Conawny4Ruw 5: W. Dnywitl. IJ. Dun- lap, K. Cullman, M. Danowsky, 'I'. Erwin-Row 6: Miss Patrick, K. Downs, J. Dougherty, T. Corwin, D. Cornish x .Wo I . 6 i 1 Tf.1.....?Q.,,f,..,.' .. .. Soph Girls Round "N: 555:13 lx' .115 ' Q f 1. 1 1. H ' ci ., ..".s , 1 .. Q . . Vx n ..... Q. .,,. . Qi .' FH. . f.'."?"d::1.:' fs ... '. .. ?Qi.3""ff S er. ,. 'ff:ff"4f3:' Y' W . -W if x 11. . .- La - ... L. -Wm:--Qf.f.:?::l-4,. :"'g:f"1'-g.. :'::.: 9 K N.. . . ., .M . ., .., M... . .. . u...,..,A,.,, . 1 Q., . 1 I. i 2 45. D-.:,.,,. .a. Mfg., 4-e-4 ,,W':'.,,:':.:.,.-'ef Ya.. A ' 'at , - f N.. .. . -'..11.i i..."-'z 1 rf S? i7E15'iiJl3::fi? a??Pl??:?f5'-'gi Iffrf f its , S 755: - ffm. ..:fJ".fs.f..:'E ff 'W ff xzag'-Q --fsfxg,'55..g:if,?.g':..s..2i?'::Jggeej'--' Ja- . a ,..g?g.f Qij"4?,Qs:li213v. 'a'4 8721? :1.5?:!':.If.' H F-2v1f',f9fl,-f. :ew ' - L -2: f..:f:' . f31e.5.,g:.y. " ...5..y3.g.?g,:f3?, f 2. 5iZ,3jM" ., .5 iw if .3 1 if-, -.f3+gf,fyggis 1 ' 1,7 Af-1 r - . ' igsitl -' -Dr! rits" -gy Q if . .. -ft' Q 4."rrf K . A 1 gf? 4 ..iifv.:. S. 'Rada' M K . .,., x J ff -If-we. 'M a -if ' if -.2 wfQ,..fQfjP?'ra:gjffi3fif lf!'.'fmef1"l"5- Egfr' 'via-2 f3Xw:l'94si...'P!4'f. wr... V' During Pall season, Sophomore girls enjoyed playing Out Curriculum '.'r.f"""'...,, V ' . . , 'f"r'?.1l5'-'.zr ,::'.a:'-1:3 ' Q, . ..P , -A V 41. 'ff 1 ., g N kia? an ':.',:x'..'r-, .2 .4 1-+....J' ' .f ' . , V- Y '.j,j ' . '. Q' .. .' T. ' " .g'..:'f,j ' 1.11, elqfmi 1 .cr-mf:--2"':"'-eff-as-'K J' srfa- wr ri"fw"'I1fl'.ff"a2'3 f:fs'?.::'::2f f?',ff..'?':f?'s9i.2-'a3'5q'-932.9 an R.-:aa l QrfQ:f'1gffzfB2:..H+:egfs+sfsff?:sf'sfrffsffweffweffwff '.':l7a.f.rQ"gk33ffQ52?kl'm"?1L:fY5ifi':x?kv ll 3 a,41fsw's3.1Ef2a+z,'... W ,tg 1 ts".-ff V' '., '5 W' . ," if -- 'ami fi' ' :QE ,., fw.yy..X gk., .- gf -Wfx.. xf '. , As. :' ."' K f,. ..'1, Q-Q 1 s f -' - .W Eff I- .w...z W TT? 'Liam' " Y' L' 4' V- ' at S --af ' ' t . 1 r : . J ..:':n:E:2a R., 44- mm -. . , '-Awww' '- Sunday afternoon football at the Country Club. Row 1: J. Godfrey, J. Goodall, C. Glass, M. Giovanazzi, J Glass, K, I-lnll-Row 2: K. Gorsh, G. Haglund, K. Gohiclas, A Harman, L. Gregory-Row 3: K. Haltnm. A. Harmnn, J. Har- grave, D. Gott, S. Hnrdenbrnok-Rmv 4: S. Happel, S. Griggs G. Gintert, S. Gusnell, J. Goodall-Row 5: S. Gray, D. Goetlel D. Gilmore, L. Haber-er, T. Hall, D. Hamilton-Row 6: Mrs Meyers, ll. Hamilton, S. Gillian, W. Graham, P. Goellner, D Grover Row 1: N. Franck, K. Ferguson, S. Ferguson, P. Fox, M. Gates S. Forney-Row 2: M. Flack, K. Falcon, P. Gales. S. Gaston M, Fitmn-Row 3: S. Ferguson, B. Fishel, C. Galbraith, C. Eves C. Franke-Row 4: L. Fnalyerg, J. Gardiner, B. Fraverd, E Frnehllng, B. Gillnm-Row 5: D. Fink, J. Fernald, -J. Fee, G George, T. Frndy-Ron' 6: Mr. Mueller. B. Fitzimmons, L. Fav.- ka, T. Fleming, D. Franck, B. Fleshman Row 1: O. Homun, M. Hepker, J. Hastings. C. Hodges-Row 2: I., Hickle, B. Hepker, K, Holloway, S, Horan-Row 3: P. Hol- lingsworth, D. Heefner. B. Harriot, M. Henderson, C. Higgins- Row 4: L. Henderson, G. Hinds, G. l-lodina. J. Heinke, B. Hig- hee-Row 5: J. Hoffman, S. Harman, T, Henid, T. Henkel, A. Hutlmwny-Row 6: Miss Palmer, B. Henibera, T, Hines, S. Hi- land, J. Hop Row I: J. Hulshizer. J. Jones, S. Huhucek, K. Hynden-Row 2: B. Howe, V. Huff, S. Hulmcek, B. Howland, L. Howard-Row ll: D. Jnyne, T. Irish, D. Isnucson, B. Justice, T. Huntington-Row -1: P. Jones, J. Jordan, C, Jackson, D. Johnson, R. .leffrey-Row 5: T, Hruskn. D. Johnson. B, Jndrnicek. H. Jamieson, B. Jahn- Row 6: D. Hunting, B, Jensen, H. Johnson, R. Hrvol 92- Sophs Enter Into a ,. '42, 'nw ' Sophomores got a good start in high school activities ns one of their floats received honors in the Home- Homecoming Activities coming Hunt contest. Row l: Miss Leven, L. Kuykendull, A. Lung, M. Lungton, J. Malone-Row 2: J. Mnney, S. Lndnege, C. Lung, K. Maloney, P. Liebsnhn-Row 3: L. Malloy, B. Lucknsnn, P. Lattimer, J. Lane, A. Lloyd-Row 4: C. Madson, J. Machen, V. LuBun, G, Manwillor, J. Mallicnat-Row 5: R. Leper, J. Liebsohn, G. Mug- lnkelidzc-, S. Loufek, J. Mudlom-Row G: E. Lnnning, T. Low, A. Lines, T. Lucnre, M. Langer Row 1: K. Kunellis. C. Kimm, M. livlly, S. Keyes-Row 2: S. Koch, B. King, J. Kratz, L. Krebs-Row 3: S. Kolda, K. Krum- or, M. Klnpp, M. Knffrnn, P. Krntzer-Row 4: C. Knvhl, S King. C. Knsncr. D. Kehrel. P. Kos-Ivy-Row 5: M. Kanellis, J Kiesel, W. Kluss, S. Ks-hrvr. D. Knight-Row 6: Mr. Eller, J Keeney, D. Kendall, R. Kiewra, G. Keith, K. Koffrnn -93 Row 1: J, Meliclmr, M. Marcy, S. Mg-Donald, S. Massey-Row 2: J. Marsh, L. McDonald, L. Manwiller, A. Miller-Row 3: S. Maudsley, L, Merritt, J. MvGiIliruddy, R. Meier-Row 4: K. McClain, L. Marx, ll, Miller, M. Melshn-Row 5: W. McCroy, E. Metcalf, M. McMinn. J. McLoud, X. Mendoza-Row G: Mrs. Miller, K. McKnight, L. Murlwig, B. McDonnell, N. McCreedy Row 1: C. Moyer, P. Nelson, J. Oldham, J. Nissen-Row 2: J. Morris, K, Moore, J. Minar, J. Novolny, K. Nemecek-Row 3: M. Miller, A. Nemec, C. Miller, S. Moravec, D. Nichols-Row 4: R. Morgan, R. Nazette. P. Oderkirk, J. Murphy, G. Olsen- Row 5: D. Moore, R. Miller, P. O'Conner, P. Nason, D. Nem- ecek-Row 6: Mr. Durey, L. Mills, D. Miller, R. Miller, E. O' Brien, D. Nassif. Sophomores Engage The Sophomore girls competed for points in the In Intramurals homeroom swimming intramurals. Row 1: P. Pospisil, P. Powers, T. Pupinger. S. Richards-Row 2: M. Ray, C. Pyle. M. Rehder. R. Robinson-Row 3: J. Randall, J. Rolling. S. Rnjtora, C. Popper-Rnw 4: J. Powers, R. Ray- nlon, J. Reid, D. Richards, J. Rector-Row 5: D. Rowell, C. Ross, D. Rague. D. Reagan, T. Pospisliil-Row G: A. Ratkewicz, B. Read, R. Rehmel, M. Reifschneider, D. Saari Row 1: D. Pfeffer, S. Peden, D. Pettit, J. Piecuch, A. Penning- ton-Row 2: L. Pierott, S. Pfeifer, J. Peterson, K. Parizek, S. Owens'Row 3: J. Petrie, M. Pesek, A. Owens, L. Peterson, T. Phillips-Row 4: D. Packard, P, Pazdernik, K. Plumb, J. Pear- son, J. Plotz-Row 5: P. Phlegnr, H. Overly. J, Pierce, J. Pavlis. P. Pitts-Row 6: Mr. Arnold, H. Palmquist. D. Packinglmm, D. Pitts, M. Peterson, H. Overman Row 1: C. Schiefelbein. A. Schultz, R. Saub, G. Schmatt, J. Shaffer, D. Shears-Row 2: S. Schmidt, G. Schoenbeck, R. Sch weiger, J. Samuelson, C. Sillick-Row 3: J. Senxler, L, Severa, D. Schoon, S. Shipley, D. Shaheen-Row 4: L. Severe, G. Schil- ling, D. Schroder, N. Schuster, N. Sasse-Row 5: S. Shaver, R. Severide, L. Schoeneman, M. Shaw, B. Scott-Row 6: Mr. Hu- bacek, L. Sands, F. Seaton, W. Silku, J. Schneider, B. Sieh Row 1: S. Snyder, L. Smith, M. Smith, C. Sternberg-Row 2: J. Stplba, P. Smith, L. Smith, J. Snyder, K. Smith-Row 3: I. Stanficld, M. Stafford, B. Stnlar, L. Steffenhagen, D. Stevens- Row 4: J. Stepp, B. Stewart, A. Starr. S. Staul'l'acher. C. Strathnmn-Row 5: J. Sinift, R. Skogman, M. Snarskis, R. Sla- man, H. Smith-Row 6: Mr. Kelley, C. Smith, D. Steoger, J. Stonehraker. G. Simonds. G. Stark 96- Class Of '63 The Sophomore cheerleaders boosted pep at the KA Strives To Win Washington-Jefferson football game. l Row 1: J. Weber, C. Vnughn, S. Walker, S. Warner, M. War- ner- Row 2: C. Wallace, J. Wayland, B. Wendell, R. Watson S. Wagner-Row 3: M. Watters, J. VanSickle, J. Vaughn, J. Vejda, S. Vrbik'Rnw 3: T. VanOrsdal, J. Warren, L, Ward. D. Wear, S. VanPelt-Row 5: B. Vozenilek, F. Watson, P. Walker, L. Vogel, J. Warren-Row 6: Miss Tillapaugh, A. Wegermann, J, Vaughn, D. Vaughn, J. Vikeslund, D. Warrington Row 1: C. Taylor, D. Trotter, M. Sundholm. J. Suits-Row 2: S. Usher, B. Stripe, J. Usher, J. Telenson, D. Swenson-Row 3: R. Thomas, K. Tincher, D. Stunbo, S. Vajgrt, T. Trosky-Row 4: R. Streed, K. Tanner, C. Swift, S. Timkn, D. Sundholm- Row 5: li. Ticky, H. Tenny, G. Tenny, S. Taylor. D. Teeler- Row 6: Mr. Wilkinson, C. Thompson, J. Tlinnipson, B. Van- curn. M. Thede -97 Row 1: T. Zulier, L. Wilderman, L. Wiles, R. Wichael-Row 2: K. Willias, T. Wilfong, S. Wertz, K. White-Row 3: D. Wyatt, N. Zav oral, L. Wilkinson, J. Wright, P, Woods-Row 4: Y. Woodford, B. Wright, D. Wiebold, J. Yanda, S. Wisehnrt-Row 5: O. Workman W. Wilber, L. Willis, G. Wicdenmnn, M. Wilson-Row 6: Mr. Fifield D. Young, R. Westpfahl, G. Young. J. Winston sl. ' .4 '1- gl "ls my part straight?" . . Time Passes Swiftly For Hey Jeff, as a Washington student, -S! iw Biology students try out new Biology equipment obtained by Nntional Defense Art for promoting science. Under Classmen During High School tell us how you liked the aswcmhly, ' 1: -xx --a Boy they really wnrked out u detention schedule for us this yenr! "We emma we saw. wc conquered." 'Xi f J 4' Wushingmn is now 1-xpvrivncing xx hnmb scnre. 'Q -1. 5.5 Q Q NI 11 v , . .,. 5 :fig in :lm , , .ai .MK 3 ew. if .-. W i gt Q 1 AF. 'I H, 73 :.. ,. ' e 1 L , 3 3 .pb v A .sf-J ' 'xx . ' wxiwif ' . . :,:wI.I,:1"x' T . 'F T . P .1"' X.. MIX" I ' 'f' -Q re.2.'-'fr' :.....v'g5'- 2:2144 :.a..:::-253- X' V Q' Wil. ' .- ' "" '.: kv I , -1 - ' uhm!!! 3,--1 ---x + .,.-- Activities Rumlis Gavel Convenes Forum During Year President--John Ruml Vice-President--Bob Block Secretary--Phyllis Parks Treasurera-Ken Coleman -102- Washington Senior High School's Forum is the voice of the student body through elected stu- dents. It is one of the most important organiza- tions in the school. Each homeroom elects its re- presentative and an alternative in the spring, who takes the place of an absent representative. The meetings take place weekly during sixth hour. Forum welcomes all other students who are in- terested in the school affairs and are able to visit the meetings. Many of the problems of the students and the school activities are handled through Forum. The problems are solved by the whole body or by special committees. There are seven permanent committees which work on their own and report at the Forum meetings that which is important. Projects during the year included the purchasing of a West Davenport pennant and the relettering of the Central Davenport pennant. A wooden basketball mascot was also given to the school. The Forum sponsored the A F S dance given on April 7. Regular projects included handling the Home- coming festivities and the dance given February 11, in honor of George Washington's birthday. The President and Vice-President are elected in the spring for the following fall. Those inter- ested in running must have at least a C average, have served on Forum for one year and have a petition signed by five percent of the student body. The candidates are then presented in an assembly and are voted on afterwards. The per- son receiving the most votes becomes President and the next highest, Vice-President. The Secre- tary and Treasurer are elected by the Forum in the Fall. Also in the Fall those wishing to hold the office of Parliamentarian must take a test on parliamentary rules and procedures. The one re- ceiving the highest score is appointed to the of- fice. All officers serve for the full year. The offi- cers for 1961 were John Ruml, Presidentg Bob Block, Vice-Presidentg Phyllis Parks, Secretaryg Ken Coleman, Treasurerg and Bob.Whipple, Par- liamentarian. Rep And Alt. Support Forum And School Row 1: J. Holly, T. Duncan, J. Wise. B. Smith, C. Ritenour, D. James, C. Moyer, S. Keyes. Row 2: B. Tibbits, S. Vnn Pell, B. Gillam, K. Rieniets, K. McClain, T. Wilfong, D. Peter son, C. Rollins, S. Koza-Row 3: P. Jones, K. Buresh, R. Feder, H. Brown, B. Woolfolk, J Stewart., K. Coleman, B. Killerlnin, G. Mncek, J. Rolling, J. Gillum-Row 4: M. McNamara D. Dunahugh, D. Bennett, D. Drobny, T. Nelson, P. Vander Meulen, C. Hnrdesty, R Waples, J. Bickle, D. Anderson, M. Mills, H. Harrison 1 l Row 1: R. Van Pelt, K. Nelson, M. Schupbach. M. Fitton, J. Bnbillus, K. Hultom. S. Hu- hucek. L. Krebs, A. Greenberg, M. Warner-Row 2: B. Boedecker, D. Nichols, B. Morrison R. Pritchard, P. Hull, E. Lapainis, A. Johnson, M. Stusak. J. Delzell, M. Fernald-Row 3: L Jordun, J. Haworth, M. Blair, N. Schuster, T. Schainlwrger, C. Meek, P. Parks P. Still, S Bell, C. Popper-Row 4: K. Parsons, T. Ehlert, S. Maples, B. Colbert, N. Zzxvorul, B. Gus- wuy, D. Wright, D. Howells, R. Klumpor, M. Donahue, M. Weimer Forum Committees Help Solve Councifs Executive Board Row 1: B. Bales, Pt Parks, J. Wise-Row 2: P. Still, K. Coleman, J. Rumi, J. Neff Forum's Assembly Committee, with Peggy Still as Chairman, was in charge of all-school assemblies. This year they sponsored many assemblies. They started the year with the Cedar Rapids Symphony Concert. The committee presented an assembly featuring Joan Kehret, John Ruml and Sarah Greenlee telling their trips. The AFS assembly was one of the year's highlights, A speech assembly was sponsored in late May. Ken Coleman headed the Budget Committee which planned an annual budget for the Forum and took charge of the sale of activity tickets. This year the committee prepared a four page budget report which consisted ofa summary of the fiscal activities of the previous four years. From this summary, a list of recommendations were pre- sented to the Forum. The Budget Committee investigat- ed the use of vending machines and a student supply store. Class rings were purchased as Christmas gifts for the AFS students by the Budget Committee. Publicity Row 1: T. Parsons, P. Burch, P, Hoagland-Row 2: D. Nichols, B. Killerlain, J. Neff, K. Rieniets-Row 3: J. Peterson, H. Har- rison, A. Carley, D. Anderson Social Row I: K.. Nelson, B. Bales, A. Varvarus-Row 2: A, Hersey, J. Landis, T. McClain, S. Muon 104 - Jw '32 S ex at is 1g of 5? Safety ' LJ 5 Ruwl S Manwlller J Wise C Rollins Row2 D Orlich R ., - 'al 'feast df 1 avr. r, surge' 'z Q " " ' fried Q I 1 ,L we .3 Q usa. ons., 3 as . 1 m I E K' Wt. sal 'Vie' QP' .il , I. Q23 . .t 5 V .W 'ax 1- it , 'si-v E I 5 334222 7 - i , : . ' , . Problems And Handle Its Enterprises The Publicity Committee, headed by John Neff, handled the general publicity of the Forum, particularly activities such as: Homecoming and the Birthday Ball. They considered the possibility of duplicate activity tickets and student identification cards. The Safety Committee, with John Wise and Carol Rollins as Chairmen, was in charge of parking conditions, traffic and safety of the school. To promote general sportsmanship in the school was the duty of the Sportsmanship Committee headed by Janis Gillam. They planned a Mascot for the basketball season. The Social Committee, with Bev Bales as Chairman, handled all social activities for the Forum. They spon- sored Homecoming dance, Birthday Ball, AFS dance, and mixers. Sportsmanship Row 1: B. Gillam, S. Wernimont J Gillani Row 2 F, Lupton, C, Rice, E. Bastian C Watts Budget Row 1: M. Fei-nald, S. Greenlee, B. Langer - Row 2 lx Cole man, D. Dunahugh, Assembly Row 1: S. Prastka, P. Still, B. Kroupa J. Stewart, H. Ahrens Feder. D. Drubny. K. Parsons l x"'x, B. Atkinson, D. Altorfer - Row 2: M. Loftus, Foster Parent Plan Cares For Evangelia Foster Parent Plan Committee: Dixie James, Kathy Bur- esh, Bruce Wolfolk, Judy Holly. -106- This is the third year Washington's Forum has supported Evangelia Tantalidou from Greece. Each year the Forum sends 3180, form this S8 a month is given to Evangelia. The remainder of the S180 is spent on necessities, such as: food and clothing for Evangelia and her family. The Foster Parent Plan Committee is responsible for taking care of all the details that come up concerning Evangelia and for reading her letters in Forum. Evanglia is fifteen, which is quite old for a child to be supported by this plan. Because of this, next year the Washington student body may not be able to care for her. She carries on a regular correspondence with the Forum. Besides the yearly payment of 5180, the Forum sends her presents on special holidays. Evangelia's family is extremely poor and is barely able to meet expenses with the small in- come of S30 a month. Evangelia lives with her mother, brother, and sister in a small attic room. During the school year of 1960-61 Forum made several contributions to Washington High School, which included the purchasing of the West Davenport pennant and the relettering of the Central Davenport pennant. A wooden bas- ketball mascot was also given to the school. The Forum sponsored the A.F.S. dance to raise funds to be used for the expenses of the Exchange Stu- dents at Washington this year. Forum also spon- sored the Washington Birthday Ball in honor of George Washington's birthday. A student interest survey was conducted to determine the desires ofthe student body. With this survey as a basis, action was taken to imple- ment the suggestions of the students. Adastra Inducts New Members Row 1: M. Morris, C, Woods, B. Morrison, R. Pritchard, B. Thompson, E. Lapainis, J. Ha- worth, K. Rieniets, L. Wheeler, J. Kehret, P. Kimm, T.Leibsohn-Row 2: S. Brinkman M. Mack, F. Vaughn, B. Whipple, J. Rumi, B. Atkinson, T. McClain, G. Macek. S. Vrhik, C. NAWONAL HQNOR SOGETY is-f-:M , OFFICERS: President - Pam Kimm, Vice-President - Frank Lupton, Secretary - Joan Kehret. Treasurer - Gary Macek The National Honor Society was founded in 1921 by the National Association of Secondary School Principals. Its objection was to provide a national standard for reognizing scholarship in the high schools. Adastra is Washington's chapter of the National Honor Society. Its purpose is to promote in students enthusiasm for scholarship, desire to serve the school and community, development of leadership potential, and desire to develop character. The National Honor Society has certain broad requirements for membershipg but within these re- quirements, chapters are allowed to set their own standards. Candidates for Adastra membership must have attended Washington at least one semester. Juniors must be in the top fifteen percent of their class and seniors in the top twenty per cent. They must also meet the basic requirements of service, leadership, and character. Members are elected by a board consisting of the principal and faculty members. Any member who falls below the society's standards may be dropped upon recommendation of the board. Each spring an induction of newly-elected members is held. -107- Marilyn Mack Heads Monument And Guides Editor--Marilyn Mack Adviser--Donald Warren Assistant Editor--Mary Weimer - 108 - Staffs To Achieve High Honors ... -x "' av- .L '- 4..- .1 :.L... Hurdworking Photographers check equipment. The staff "orgnnizes". The Master rules - Editur and Assistant Editor check euch page carefully. Sports Editor admires picture with pride. fi W r: :"'YJI -109- Monument Staff Preserves Pictures O s qzg 1, ,, Iliff' Activities Staff Mary Moershel, Ethel Kolar, Susan Prastka, Peggy Still, Barb Ahrens Sports Staff Dave Chapman, Linda Jordan, Scott Gray, Ken Coleman Senior Staff Dianne Parks, Mary McConkie, Mary Loftus, Phyllis Parks -110- Classes Staff Marilyn Novotny, Sue Derr, Virginia Horak, Mary Rieck Events And Activities Throughout The Year Each year the Monument, which is the Washington year book, follows a basic theme, the theme for the 1961 year book was the "Element of Time." In the past the annuals have been similar in pattern, but during the last two years they have been new and original in content and design. The Monument is divided into ten separate staffs, each working on a different section. These staffs work within their respective groups, but under the supervision of the editors and Mr. War- ren, the sponsor. This year two new staffs, the Headline Staff and the Writing Staff, were form- ed to write the headlines and the write-ups on each page. Assisting all of the staffs are the photographers who took and developed many of the pictures in this year's annual. Editor ............ .... M arilyn Mack Assistant Editor .... .... M ary Weimer Business Manager ..... ..... B rooke Morrison Classes Editor ...... ..... M ary Rieck Seniors Editor .... ..... M ary Kay Loftus Art Editor ...... ..... S andy Shawver Typing Editor .... ..... R osanne Pierce Writing Editor .... ..... E thel Kolar Activities Editor .... ..... S usan Prastka Headlines Editor. . . . .... Judy Haworth Sports Editor ........ ..., K en Coleman Photography Editor .... ..... R on Moudy Advisor ............. ..... M r. Warren Typing Staff Karen Hall, Carol Peel, Bonnie Van Dyke, Rosanne Pierce Art and Headlines Staff Dean Wickland, Priscilla Logan, Marcin Lindquist, John Neff, Sandy Shawver, Joan Kehret, Judy Haworth Business Staff Brooke Morrison, Nathan Nassif, Carol Ewen. Sue Johnson Photographers Griff Wodtke, John Wise, Ron Moudy - 1 I1 Through Sweat And Labor The Advisor--Arthur Koehler Editor--Mary Morris Editorial Staff Business Staff Editor - Mary Morris Business Manager - Dick Lutzelman News Editor - Anne M0.l0UUle1' Advertising Manager - Jim Hubly Feature Editm' - Kathy WBWZSOH Circulation Manager - Renee Schaffer Sports Editor - Ed Burkhalter Photographers Advisor Ron Moudy Mr. Koehler John Wise Surveyor Reporters Row 1: S. Cohn, S. Nassif, B. Block, L, Ilan. Row 2: P. Miller, M. Tow, R. Padzensky, T. Nelson. Row 3: K. Parsons, P. Still, N. Wadington. Row 4: M. Mills, J. Marshek, N. Zavoral, D. Kitterman. Surveyor Is Edited Every Two Weeks Businas Staff-Dick Lutzelman, Renee Schaffer, Jim Hubly l Photographers: Ron Moudy and John Wise is.. .5 1 ,, , 'Y' t ' .l , sees 'QPF a '. fa .,- an ,., l 1 , A -Q. g. . I v ii' . : - ' " I i t A ef g- , Y 3- if v. .' 5 Y v- ' ' . ' I , , q i- V ' 1 . 2 , 5 ti V A. W , N- -. 'N 'em ' e f - - Q4 Editorial Staff-Mary Rieck, Ann Mojonnier, Ed Burkhnlter, Kathy Watson The Surveyor is Washington's bi-weekly newspaper published by and for the students. It has a circulation of approximately 1300. The members of the first Surveyor staff chose the name "Surveyor" for the paper because of the fact that George Washington had been a road surveyor in early life. A switch to offset type this year meant the addition of two new features: the Translator, a portion published in four foreign languages, and numerous picture pages. Fun, enjoyment and experience are gained through work on the paper. Many merely like writing while others plan to make some form of it a career. The Surveyor is included in the purchase of a budget ticket, though it may be bought separ- ately-the cost being a dollar a semester. This year's permanent staff included: Mary Morris, editorg Anne Mojonnier, news editor, Ed Burkhalter, sports editor, Jim Hubly, advertis- ing managerq Dick Lutzelman, business managerg and Renne Schaffer, circulation manager. Mr. Koehler is the adviser. The feature pages were written by the jour- nalism classes. Mary Blair, Sharyn Cohn, Marcia Mills, Mary Rieck and Kathy Watson helped with the ideas and lay-out for these pages. Bob Block edited the foreign language page. Ron Moudy was the photography editor with the assistance of John Wise. The Surveyor's pages are open to the entire student body and facultyg anyone may submit articles as the school newspaper is dependent on its reporters. -113 Hospitality Club Is Kept On Its Toes Central Committee: N. Harrington, H. Harrison, C. Brown, D. Lutzelman, B. Killerlain, M. Fernald, B. Strnad, J. Nagel Hospitality Club at Washington is a service organization. It's main purposes are to Ili render services to other organizations, l2J to render ser- vices for school events Q33 to conduct guided tours of the building, and MJ to build the charac- ter of the individual. In early fall the club ac- quaints new sophomores with the building and homeroom teachers. The school year offers an opportunity for all members to serve the school. During study halls visitors are shown the building and points of particular interest. The first day fears of trans- fer students are put to ease with the help of a Hospitality member, who accompanies the trans- fer to his homeroom and introduces him to his teacher and then points out other classrooms on his schedule. Club members are on hand in Nov- ember to help direct the parents at Open House. Through the year members usher at school events such as: plays, musical productions and sport events. Row 1: L. llan, C. Muir, S. Johnson, P. Kimm, B. Morrison. N. Suuby, R. Giovanazzi, N. Moffatt, B. Tibbitts, M. Williams, B. Kroupa, P. Meyers, C. Kluck, C. Brown-Row 2: L. Wlieeler, B. Strnad, D. Parks, S. Vogel, I. Tunay, B. Walch, E. Kolar, M. Martinez, A. Mo- jonnier, B. Langer, M. Fernald, Z. Frakes-Row 3: C. Carrithers, J. Moore. D. Lutzelman, D. Boland, A. Bowers, M. Loftus, S. Edwards, R. Boland, J. Nagel, K. Watson, K. Rhinehart, P. Miller, S. Derr-Row 4: Miss Burianek, B. Killerlain, H. Harrison, S. Hanna, T. McClain, D. Harvie, B. Gray, H. Cherry, D. Howells, P. Logan, S. Vrbik, N. Wadington, C. Messere smith. - 114 - Ushering And Guiding For Plays And Games 3 -!-3,4 ,ll Ushers are selected for next basketball game. if L, Parents appreciate help of Hospitality members. ? Hospitality member ushers student at assembly. Miss Burianek aids hospitality members. Scott Gray assists parent at Open House, Mr. Schrieber, next year sponsor, is acquainted with policies - 115 Drums Roll And Cymbals Clang As Our Row 1: S. Hanna, C. Carlson, K. Falcon, C. Kacena, S. Jenkins, B. Haglund, D. Rice, D. Moore-Row 2: M. Platner, K. Cameron, M. Bowlus, W. Jones, P. Baird, J, Grunewald, M. Stusak, D. Brown, M. Giovanazzi, S. Bacon, P. Pazdemek, M. Kriz, T. Ackemmn, D. Steele, E. Lunning-Row 3: N, Esslinger, A. Levin, S. Bartlett, P. Bontrager, M. Denecke, K. Plumb, N. Schuster, G. Smith, S. Pruess, P. Kimm, C. Voigt, H. Brown, S, Gaston. T. Erwin, B. Row 1: J. Grunewald, C. DuToit, B. Strnad, S. Prueas, C. Miller, T. Kirchner, D. Carr, J Novak, J. Tacker, K. Gobidns, L, Senti-Row 2: M. Stusak, B. Phillips, R. Wolf, C. Popper, G. Hunter, L. Mehaffey, B. Raddatz, S. Baker, R. Saub, J. Vavra J. Blum, B, Baker, D Hough, C. Voigt-Row 3: K. Owens, S. Bacon, S. Atwater, R. Petrusch, B. Travis, B. Both- well, S. Gray, C. Peal, S, Koch, M. Snarskis, R. Bennett, M. Jontz, D, Wood-Row 4: C Wenzel, M. Hoelzen, C. Bender, P. Pazdernik, D. Miller, B. Hopper, P. Hollingsworth, M Mimi' Fgxlfy VV", 1"v:1!M fa Ml? gfg3i3Lfw'02Lf?gfI1,v Y ' r . , ' w X . , 1 s A 8 s,,., , , pf ' ' ' , 4-,y a fx ia. z. , , -- - 41 ff an X 3 M H M, nab- W f rv 9 N'-Q 3 H 3 ,. QQ- 49' Q fx? Y , 3A ,,,'t',, I, 'V ' X' "QW at ."1' Z, , 15 J' Av' if Ai xl -I ' -mf L 7111 sw mb, Ifissfjh 5 Agi 4 , fl. En qu! , .. , I nv " . w. , -fJk."F'1N- i ' A EKU' . S- " ' 1 ,gi 1, 4' ' Av 5 ,TIG . i- 5124522 f- fx-ff 220' QT' fi -L 4:5:?,y A " A 5 f vi Q K V i ' my I fu' w K. R-558 Q km QQ W' i f ' 'ffjg-75 25" ' ' Z1 xl LV 'Ni' P, - 'Qi Kg 15 Q 4 G l ' 7 U xffila 'L Q fx 2 , if X 'C i W 1 V , -.a .. Se 5 vu :V i ' Q K' 1 if Y pw ' if . ' 4 . ' 3 I 42.3 9 AI? A ,XJ Y Q gn K x ,3 4: . s ' Q 'W' ak ' H L- m 5 ' H 14. rw-2 1:1 f N " ij E Carte an .,. .. ,qu ,1 ,. . 1, z ,.,. .,..1,, Ali! 1655, in :X x X In 311- ,QW ,. 1 A 5 1 5'1.r:!"' 1.. X 'T' WH' W , PK ltffl 1' "Riff X L X .4. 4.2-fiiax' 4 1 Q R ML. f Q W .yy , z, Q ' min' cf' , K 1.-vi. "sm: 'Q fs' W. v ,gi 5 ., .,,1E, -fn GirZ's Choir Says It With Music Row 1: M. Davis, C. Ashley, J. Lehman, L. Williams, P. Johnston, K. Nelson, B. Bales, M. Struve, K. Cerny, C. Schiefelbien, C. Irvin-Row 2: A. Greenberg, R. Padzensky, R. Giovan- azzi, M. Rieck, A. Levin, C. Ritenour, J. Wayland, G. Olson, M. Schupbach, M. Novotny, S. Jones-Row 3: M. Fernald, P. Stewart, D. Neverman, K. Parsons, T. Ehlert, J. Spoerzy, K. Smith, V. Hornk, K. Owens, C. Bonnell, A. Hersey, D. Peterson The members of the Gil-l's Choir are chosen after an audition with the group's ad- visor, Mr. Du Bois. The Choir's most important activity for the year was raising money to finance a trip. The group sponsored a bake sale, candy sale, and rummage sale to help earn the needed money. The main goal of the practice hour is the preparation of the choir for performances in programs, such as the Christmas Assembly and All-City Vocal Clinic. Q al Officers: Mary Beth Rieck, Cindy Ritenour, Marsha Schupbach, Anita Greenberg Girl's Choir members tune up. -1- Bass, Baritone, Tenor, Join In Song The Men's Choir is the vocal organization for young men with a mutual interest in male chorus singing. The group presented "Familiar Stranger" in co-operation with the Girl's Chorus and Mixed Chorus. Members of the choir were re- sponsible for refreshments and the programs for Mu-Da-Co. Men's Choir has also enter- tained at the Women's Club and several churches. This group helped present the an- nual Christmas program with the rest of the vocal department. Also planned in their acti- vities was a trip to Chicago during spring va- cation. The advisor and director of the twenty member group is Mr. Anthony. Ofticers: Tom Barryg Dave Moore, president Bob Slay baughg Phil Phlegarg Jim Halverson. Tramps: Jeff Winstong Jim Halvorsong Dave Moore: Rick Checkg Tom Wyckoff: John Schenkeng .lim Hublyg Har- vey Harrison. Row 1: Mr. Anthony, P. Phlegar, T. Barry, D. Halpin, T. Heabel, J. Lemley, J. Halvozson, H. Abdo, B. Lang, J. Hubly, M. Warner - Row 2: D, Crawford, J. Mabie, D. Moore, J. Win- ston, J. Thompmn, G. Couch, B. Slaybaugh, J. Krouch, J. Cherry, T. Scott Chorus Ensembles Sponsor Musicals On November 6, 1960, the Men's Choir, Girl's Chorus, and Mixed Chorus combined un- der the direction of Mr. Paul Anthony to present a one act-four scene musiplay entitled The Fami- liar Stranger. This modern folk tale which por- trayed the magic of make-believe was written by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee. Dave Moore played Clint, the postmaster, with Tom Barry, Kay Kramer, and Sandy Bell as the young folk of Mercer's Gap, the setting of the play. Saralyn Gaston was Mother Flummery, and Steve Van Pelt played Bill, a radio engineer. Charles Dicken's famous A Christmas Carol, was presented in a two act operetta on January 13th and 15th, 1961, by the Washington Concert Choir. The production was directed by Mr. Rich- ard duBois and Mr. Paul Anthony. The leading role, of old Ebenezer Scrooge, a "clutching covetous old sinner," was played by Bill Aldershof. George Robb, portrayed Tiny Tim, the crippled child of Bob Cratchit, John Moch- nick played Cratchit, Sharon Byers played Mrs. Cratchit, Rick Check played Scrooge's nephew, Fred, and Harvey Harrison, Shelia Hiatt, and Ed Bastian played the ghosts. Don Altorfer portray- ed Marley's ghost, Vicki Klemesrud was Martha, and Bari Daily was Fessiwig. Girls And Mixed Choruses Sing For Fun Row 1: S. Stoner, D. Griffith, S. Keyes, A. Hartman, J. Stolba, M. Billington, B. Hepker, S. Kisling, S. Williams, K. Williams, S. McDonald, L. Kuykendall - Row 2: J. Usher, C. Pyle, D. Stevens, S. Bell, M. Davidson, J. Lane, J. Vejda, S. Fumace, L. Fnaberg, B. Wen- dell, L. Lucus, J. Minar - Row 3: C. Evans, R. Griga, J. Lalone, S. Bartlett, J. Bruene, J. Mc- Gillicudy, K. Schrader, M. Anderson, P. Stastny, L. Butler, S. Young, S. Young - Row 4: R. Burns, S. Van Pelt, G. Manwiller, D. Sundholm, J. Heinke, C. Kasner, L. Mills, D. Ken- dall, A. Brinkman, D. Goettel, D. Wasendorf, J. Bex, D. Helfner, P. Evans, L. Manwiller. Row I: D. Ettinger, L. Kuykendall, J. Piecuch, K. l-lynden, M. Fitton, B. Howe, N. Mon- roe, C. Vaughn, L. Newton, M. Kelly, J, Casey, D. Hough, J. Hoist, G. Hunter - Row 2: J Money T. Cunoway, J. Dunn, L. Krebs, J. Delzell, I. Stanfield, R. Thomas, S. Vrbik, B Boedecker, J. Minar, S. Gaston, K. Moore, R. Watson, S. Blood - Row 3: M. Peselc, 1. Tun- ay, S. Kegler. C. Swift, A. Bohm, M. Kanellis, P. Boedecker, C. Spargrove, C. Jackson, P. Pitts, M. Anderson, J. McKeehan, S. Washburn. Kismet Takes Fanciful Journey To East . Q Poet Hajj becomes an Emir and lives in luxury in the palace. Marsinah explains plans for the wedflinl fenf- N. V ' fi . Marsinah, Sharon Byers, and the Caliph realize they Lalume and the poet plan to meet at the secret oasis. are in love. Caliph, Bari Dailey, annouces the plans for the royal mar- The Walir. Harvey H-Hrl'iS0n. and LHIUUIE. CHl'0l DvTvil riage. listen io an appeal. Comedy And Drama Make MuDaCo Memorable Judy Haworth takes driving lesson during Mu-dn-co. - rg i' f.,..J.. Audience thrills to unusual music of The Islanders. Junior girls BIG hit at Mu-dn-cu. Girls spend time talking to their pillows. Miss America highlights evening, Teri Binge "Cl'HCk5 WMP-U -125- New U Club Holds Mock Assemblies Row l: F. Sclreneberger, P. Meyers, L. Wiles, M. Dnvenport, N. Redenbaugli, K. Nelson, M. Flynn, li. Kraut, A. Baunmn, P. Lilly-Row 2: K. Knight. J. Kehret, R. Pritchard, B Thompson, S. Greenlee, M. Blair, S. Brinkman, S. Bauman, C. Pfaff, M. Fernnld-Row 3: P Huugen, l". Vaughn, M. Collins, D. Altorfer, J. Bickel, J. Safely, H. Harrison, B. Killcrlain C. Mirich, T. Messersmith ' The United Nations Club was newly organized in 1961. During its first meetings, the club concen- trated on writing and ratifying their constitution. Some ofthe meetings were devoted to programs and guest speakers. A mock general assembly was set up in which each member of the club represented a member of the United Nations. By studying the political posi- tion of the country which they represented, the members participated in debates and discussions. Joan Kehret was the Presidentg Frank Lupton, Vice-President, Carol Mirich, Secretary, Tamra Messersmith, Treasurer, and Fran Vaughn, the Par- liamentarian. Mr. Hubacek was the club's advisor. vm Officers: Tamra Messersmith, Frank Lupton, Joan Kehret Carol Mirich. sau ummm.-A U.N. members study the countries ofthe world. -126- Thespians Stimulate Interest In Drama Officers: Marianne Platner, Van Neathery, Carol DuToit. Thespians is an organization created with the purpose of promoting an interest in dramatics and advancing the standards of excellence in dra- matic arts. In applying for membership in the club, one must have ten points or one hundred hours of ace ceptable work in some phase of dramatics. This may be in a field of costumes, make-up, or acting or a related field of production which includes lighting and scenery. The highlight of the year is the installation of students who have achieved the requirements of the club. The installation in- cludes a group dinner and induction ceremony for the new members. As a group the club attends dramatic pro- ductions in Cedar Rapids and the club has travel- ed to other towns also to attend productions. Be' sides the attending of dramatic productions, the club sponsored the group of pantominers who en- tertained in two school assemblies. At their monthly meetings members watch demonstrations on make-up, method acting, and costuming presented by club members. With the permission of the participating members, an eval- uation is given of speeches, acting, or writings cur- rently being given by other members. The 1960-61 Thespians officers were Carol DuT0it, Presidentg Marianne Platner, Vice-Presi- dentg and Van Neatherly, Secretary. Members study script for next play. H Row 1: M. Platner, J. Kelirot., C. Woods, R. Pritchard-Row 2: B. Thompson, J. Walch, J. Haworth, C. Miriclx, C. DuToit'Row 3: N. Nusif, M. Mills, V. Neath- ery, M. Stark. S. Butler - 129 Thespians Stimulate Interest In Drdma Officers: Marianne Platner, Van Neathery, Carol DnToit. L1 i, - f, Members study script for next play. . 1 K E, X . i Thespians is an organization created with the purpose of promoting an interest in dramatics and advancing the standards of excellence in dra- matic arts. In applying for membership in the club, one must have ten points or one hundred hours of ac- ceptable work in some phase of dramatics. This may be in a field of costumes, make-up, or acting or a related field of production which includes lighting and scenery. The highlight of the year is the installation of students who have achieved the lequirements of the club. The installation in- cludes a group dinner and induction ceremony for the new members. As a group the club attends dramatic pro- ductions in Cedar Rapids and the club has travel- ed to other towns also to attend productions. Be- sides the attending of dramatic productions, the club sponsored the group of pantominers who en- tertained in two school assemblies. At their monthly meetings members watch demonstrations on make-up, method acting, and costuming presented by club members. With the permission of the participating members, an eval- uation is given of speeches, acting, or writings cur- rently being given by other members. The 1960-61 Thespians officers were Carol DuToit, Presidentg Marianne Platner, Vice-Presb dentg and Van Neatherly, Secretary. Row 1: M. Platner, J. Kehret, C. Woods, R. Pritchard-Row 2: B. Thompson, J. N . . - Walch, J. Haworth, C. Mirich, C. DuToit-Row 3: ery. M. Stark, S. Butler . Nassif, M. Mills, V. Neath - 129 'Arsenic And Old Lace" And "Antigone" Are B "Who ure you7" "I kind of think he-'s wanted somewhere." "Arsenic and Old Lace" was chosen to be the first play to open the 1960-61 Washington school year. Auditions were held for two days for all in- terested students. Later the final cast of 14 was posted and rehearsals began. Any student could sign up for a crew, but the crew heads were chosen from members of the Thespian group. 'KArsenic and Old Lace," a three-act play, was written by Joseph Hesselring. The play open- ed in the home of two sweet elderly ladies, Abby and Marsha Brewster. Come to find out, these sweet ladies had been poisoning unsuspecting gentlemen. Their reason: To put them out of misery. The bodies were disposed of in the base- ment by Teddy, who lived in his own world as Teddy Roosevelt. He believed that the basement was the Panama Canal and the men he buried died of yellow fever. All was well until Mortimer, a dramatic critic, stumbled on the escapades of the women. To increase the humor and suspense, Mortimer's brother, Jonathan, returned home. Jonathan and his assistant Dr. Einstein were well- known criminals. All ended well when Mortimer and Elaine got married, Jonathan and Dr. Ein- stein were arrested for their crimes and Abby, Martha and Teddy finished out their days to- gether at Happy Dale. By the way, the yellow fever victims remained undisturbed in the base- ment. "Go to bed, Auuties!" Presented By The Dramatzc Department Antigone was the first Greek tragedy to have been presented at Washington. The cast consist- ed of twelve students, casted with the definite character in mind. Antigone was adapted by Lew- is Galantiere from the play by Jean Anouieh. The original was from a triad of plays written by Sophocles. Crean, the King of Thebes, had decreed that Ereocles would be buried with honors while the corpse of his brother Polynices was left unburied to "rot and putrify, and be mangled by dogs and birds of prey." Anyone who attempted to bury Polynices would be put to death. Antigone, sick- ened by this godless and inhuman edict, planned to bury Polynices. She wanted her sister Ismeme to accompany her, but Ismeme would not diso- bey her uncle Creon, Antigone was caught, and after a terrific scene between Antigone and Creon, she was entomhed alive. I-Iaemon, Creon's son, was planning to be nmrried to Antigone. Upon news of her slow death he joined her in the cave in which she was entombed and later they were buried together. Like most martyrs, Antigones revolt "bore fruit" only after her tragic death. "Lei me lcll you about your brothers." Senores And Senoritas Take Trip Row 1: L. Ilan, C. Moyer, C. Cuzad, M. Bowlus, P. Pitts, S. Vrbik, R. Watson, L. Krebs, P. Bontrager. D. Ettinger-Row 2: J, Babillus, M. Kubicek, P. Wright, B. Tibbetts, M. Williams, M. Martinez, J. Landis, B. Raddatz, S. Nassif, S. Bradley, N. Snuby, B. Krebs-Row 3: K. Pospisil, R. Padzensky, S. Greenlee, E. Peden, J. Stewart, S. Maples, B. Atkinson, D. Alto- fer, K. Coleman, P. Still, S. Brinkman, S. Trippensee At any time during the school year the Spanish Club welcomes any student who has completed one year of Spanish. Led by their President, Maria Mar- tinez, a student visiting Washington from Mexico, the club members conduct their meetings partially in Spanish. Assisting Maria are Peggy Still, Vice-President: Mary Jen Kubicek, Secretaryg Don Altorfer, Trea- surer, and Nancy Harrington, the Parliamentarian. Last year the Spanish Club joined the National Honor Society for Spanish students. This society gives recognition to outstanding students, who have excelled in the Spanish language. This year the Spanish Club contributed several interesting facts, news articles, and stories written in Spanish to the School newspaper. Under the direction of their advisor, Mrs. Seig- Ier, the club had undertaken various projects this year. Among these are selling book covers, which had a picture of Washington and the Washington emblem on them. This netted a considerable profit for the club. They also held a potluck Spanish dinner for the club. During the month of December they had a dance which featured Spanish music. Peggy Still, Vice-Presidentg Maria Martinez, President: Don Altnrfer, Treasurer, Mary Jen Kubicek, Secretary. -132- To Mexico To Climax Events Of Year Social Committee: Barb Raddatz, Sally Brinkman, Sue Trip- pinaee. 'za I' Book Cover Committee: Marcia Anderson, Carmen Cozad, Members plan trip through Mexico. Marcia Martinez conducts Spanish Club meeti Judy Fernald. Spanish Club members find lab very useful, - 133 French Club Promotes Understanding Row 1: M. Morris, A. Pennington, R. Saub, M. McC0nkie, S. Shawver, G. Hnglund, P. Kimni, J. Novotny, A. Bauman, E. Schroeder-Row 2: K. Nye, L. Feuerhelm, M. Davidson, C. Miller, E. Knight, J. Kehret, S. Bauman, L. Wheeler, C. Rollins, C. Popper, J. Samuelson -Row 3: Mrs. Wagner, M. Files, P. Parks, T. Ehlert, G. Wilson, J. Rumi, B. Gasway, R. Waples, M. Knott, M. Blair, B. Langer, E. Kolnr Row 1: Mis Leven, R. Wolf, S. Prustka, M. Giovanazzi, L. Ashby, I. Tum-xy, L. Faaberg, M. Koffron, S. Smith, B. Morrison, T. Parson-Row 21 P. Johnston, L. Jordon, M. Mack, A. Hjermstad, V. Cook, A. Nnibert, S. Blessing, W. Killerlain, B. Ahrens, A. Mojonier, B. Hag- lund-Row 3: M. Weimer, M. Loftus, D. Schlue, K. Wenzel, L. Brinker, G. Wulfsberg, D. Higley, P. Logan, L. Topinka, S. Edwards, A. Bowers O French Culture And People Following the procedure used last year, the third and fourth year French classes or- ganized Le Circle Francais under the direction of the clubs advisor Miss Leven. The officers for the first semester were John Ruml, presi- dentg Sandy Shawver, vice president: Phyllis Parks, secretary, and Joan Kehret, treasurer. The second semester officers were John Ruml, president, Barb Langer, vice presidentg Phyl- lis Parks, secretaryg and Rick Waples, trea- surer. Lorna Wheeler and Valissa Cook served as musicians for both semsters. Since the French Club contributed several articles to the school newspaper, Mary Blair was ap- pointed as the club's reporter. The French Club is open to any student who has completed one year of French. The club meets once a month and is conducted en- tirely in French. This is done so that mem- bers may put. their knowledge of the French language to practical use. At the meetings during the year, the members played games such as: cards and bingo, sang songs, gave skits, reports, and told stories all in French, Through the skits and reports the members learned about France and French civilization. This year, as a contribution to the school, the French club bought three French-English dictionaries for use in the study halls. -of An important part of French Club is the study of France, shown by Joan Kehret, and Sarah Bauman. Officers: Rick Waples, Phyllis Parks, Barb Lnnger. John Rumi. John Ruml leads meeting in French. French Club attracts many students. - 135 - Forensics Initiates Aspiring Speakers ' 1 s wr-" Row 1: S. Cohn, G. Kanellis, T. Ackerman, B. Thompson-Row 2: S. Bowles, F, Lupton, J. Camp, J, Neff, G. Abemathy Forensics is an organization of Washington students interested in speech activities and com- petition. The only requirement for membership is a sincere interest in promoting speech as an effective means of communications. Our high school is a member of the Iowa Forensic League and The Iowa High School Speech Association, participating in the latter's contest series. This year the preliminary round was held at Bob Block brings honor to WHS by win- ning State Voice of Democracy Contest. -136- Vinton. Of Washingtorfs fourteen entries, eleven advanced to the District meet at Monticello. In district competition, ten of eleven advanced to the State Finals at Grinnell College. Bob Block won the State Voice of Demo- cracy Contest and a trip to the National Finals in Washington, D.C. As a tribute to this fine re- cord, Forensics salutes graduating senior, Bob Block, an outstanding member. Row 1: P. Burch, V. Horak, B. Thompson Row 2: S. Bowles, S. Butler, J. Camp, T. Camey, J. Biekel German Club Sponsors Concession Stand Officers-Carol Pfaff, Secretaryg Don Harrison, Vice-President: Susan Vrbik, Treusurerg Ruth Pritchard, President. The purposes of the German Club are to in- crease the members appreciation of German cul- ture and to give the members a better under- standing of current problems concerning Germany. The meetings of the club are held bi-month- ly. Both meetings are conducted completely in Germang while at one a German movie is shown and at the other a guest speaker talks. Activities for the year included a Fall Ban- quet given at the Amanas and another such din- ner given in the spring. Also in the fall they held a fall sports outing and during the Christmas sea- son they went caroling. Officers for the year were Ruth Pritchard, Presidentg Don Harrison, Vice-Presidentg Carol Pfaff, Secretaryg and Sue Vrbik, Treasurer. Row 1: C. Kacena, C. Pfaff. E. Lapainis, J. Merchant. N. Svendson, N. Schuster, D. Spilde, D. Peeples, R, Pritchard, S. Bacon-Row 2: Mr. Mueller, J. Hulbert, D. Harrison, S. Vrhik, D. Arnold, J. Stonebraker, J. lngle, B. Moesenthin, F. Drexler, T. Kirchner - 137 Art Club Makes Own Christmas Cards Row 1: L. Wiles, A. Bauman, P. Hoagland, M. Flynn, S. Hubucek, G. Schmatt, J. Kehret, J. Davenport, S. Shawver, J. Piecuch-Row 2: Miss Oberg, P. Kratzer, K. Rieniets, C. Mirich, P. Logan. M. Mills, C. Ross, J. Haworth, S. Bauman, J. Turner, J. Wise Any student who is interested in art is in- vited to join the Art Club. The 1960-1961 Art Club undertook several projects. During the Christmas season they de- signed and had printed a variety of Christmas cards. By selling the cards they netted a consid- erable profit for the club. Also this year, the club finished, making the mascot's head for Washing- ton Senior High School. Officersqloan Kehret, Marcia Mills, Susan Hubacek, Sarah Bauman. -138- The Art Club visited an art gallery, went on some sketching trips and had some informal lec- tures. At the close of the school year, pins were awarded to members in good standing. The officers of the club were Sarah Bauman, President, Joan Kehret, Vice President, Marcia Mills, Secretary, and Susan Hubacek, Treasurer. The club was under the supervision of Miss Oberg. Members watch with interest while John Wise does oil paint- ing. Girls Give Study Period To Help Office During the year students give up their study periods to work in the Main Office, The only requirement for this job is that the stu- dent be trustworthy and honest. Two girls are usually on duty each hour. They pick up absent slips and library passes. Aside from this duty they are kept busy de- livering notes to students and special an- nouncements to teachers. Other students give up their study per- iods to help in the Counselor's Office. Work- ers in this office deliver notes to students tel- ling them of appointments with the various counselors. 3 Row 1: R. Wolf, L. Newton, S. Stoner-Row 2: T. Huntington, C. Ka- cena, S. Wagner-Row 3: S. Hutton, B. Lang, P. Kratzer l A Row 1: L. Moser, M. Johnson, B. Victorine, P. Lilly-Row 2: M. Sund- holm, M. Springer, A. Long, S. Anderson, B, Moser-Row 3: C. Voigt, V. Adsit, P. Hull, D. Neverman, J. Pachta-Row 4: M. Tow, C. Erskine, K. Coleman, A. I-ljermstnd, J. Duden The Library Assistants serve the stu- dents at Washington by sponsoring a greater interest among the students in the use of books and library service. A passing grade in all subjects and a high citizenship rating are the requirements for becoming an assistant. All of their work is conducted during their study halls. The library assistants care for the books and help students learn how to use the li- brary facilities, such as: encyclopedia indexes, the Reader's Guide, and the card catalog. -139- A V Boys Are Washington? Eyes And Ears Offirers: Roy Shepard, Andrew Smith, Jim Purk, Allen Kemp The purpose of the Audio-Visual Club is to further the facilities of Washington by volunteer- ing experienced service in operating the schoo1's audio-visual aids. Members of the club are pre- sent at assemblies to operate the record player and at sports events to set up microphones. The officers for the first semester were Jim Hulbert, Presidentg Roy Shepard, Vice-Presidentg Allen Kemp, Secretary-Treasurerg and David Nicholas, Parliamentarian. The officers for the second semster were Jim Park, Presidentg Allen Kemp, Vice-Presidentg Andy Smith, Secretary- Treasurerg and Roy Shepard, Parliamentarian. Audio X isual members prepnre to show film. Row 1: M. Wamer, Y, Woodford. R. Justice, R. lNlcCoy, D. Warrington, S. Taylor, D. Wear, A. K1-nip, S. VVarner, J. Mnrsli-Row 2: Mr. Ellur, D. Nicholas, S. Eicherly, D. Harrison, J. Park, R. Shepard, D. Johnson, D. Young, P. Ray, W. Kloos, A. Smith -140- Youth Actively For Christ Row l: A, Harman, C. Woods, S. Young, C. Whitney, R. Van Pelt-Row 2: S. Young, S. Van Pelt, D. Spilde, R. St. John, D. Aupperle-Row 3: Miss Oberg, A. Bohm, R. Bennett, R. Slaybaugh, H. Smith, A. Bailey y Officers-Row 1: Rosanne Van Felt. Carolyn Vihilney- Row 2: Ann Bohm, Howard Smith, Ann Bailey. A new organization at Washington this year is the Youth for Christ Club. There is no special requirement for membership. The main purpose of the club is to have a time of fellowship and to promote fellowship among other students. Meetings for the year were planned around special speakers, films and discussions. The speak- ers were religious leaders from different city-wide organizations of Youth for Christ. Officers for the year were Ann Bailey, Presi- dent, Rosanne Van Pelt, Managementg Carolyn Whitney, Program Planningg Ann Bohm, Secre- tary, and Howard Smith, Treasurer. Club members juin in singing hymns. .. W- .-. . - 141 F B L A Holds Winter Dance, Sells 'vw 4, MW Gu 4'XNi ' -Muni -3 Row 1: C. Irvin, J. Brinkman, ll. Pierce, J. Onmr, K. Woodson, S. Wignnll, J. Koury, B. Bowers, J. Phillips, S. Stoner, M. Dircks, J. Lehnmn-Row 2: P. Magarell, C. Wenzel, J. lirnndon, K. Rhinehnrt, lt. Tcply. B. Van Dyke, l. Jones, D. Sprecher, C. Bender, Z. Scott, J. Miller-Row 3: S. Jenkins, V. Horak, J. Brecklv, K. Smith, B. McNeil. T. Bough, K. llmce, L. Dnlton, S. Currell, P. Rosell, J. Vyskocil-Row 4: Miss Svuliodn, D. Boland, L. Goodall, D. Stolier, A. Shipe, M. Dooley, R. Stc-clxun, J. Kelly, J. Bickel, J. Verbu, B. Kuhn, R. Bu- land Row 1: M. Martinez, V. Aslibncher, J. Wuggazer. J. Phillips, K. Kuhnlv, K. Lint, l'. Sulli- van. J. Holly, B. Victorine-lhiw 2: D. James, S, Northrop. M. Dee, J. Nusl. Z. lfrakes, K. Hall, l. Owens, T. Binge, N. Davin. N. Moffatt, C. Muir-Row 3: B. Hutchins. S. Nussif, K. Pospisil, B. Tihbitts, E. Hanson, J. Hamilton, K. B:-ndickson, P. Avery, H. Rnddntz D. Dn- vid, C. Voigt-Row -I: Miss Alcuck, S. Furnace, S. Angus, P. Cunninglon, C. Frank, M. Pop- elkn, S. Glue, L. Koran-ik, D. Jes, A. Kalusky, V. Adsit, C. Carlson, Mrs. Downing Candy, And Provides Insight In Business bo Mr. and Miss FBLA are Judy Holly and Don Boland. Future Business Leaders of America is an or- ganization whose purpose is to provide students with educational, vocational and leadership exe perience in the business field. Both boys and girls are invited to join. Junior girls wishing member- ship must be taking two business subjectsg Senior girls must be taking their third business subject or else beginning typing and shorthandg interested boys must be taking their second business course. This year FBLA participated in the Business show and in Business Day. During the Christ- mas season, they helped a needy family and did volunteer work for the Red Cross and American Cancer Society. At school they published the school directory. The club also installed three new FBLA chapters in Iowa. Programs for the year included panel discus- sions, speakers and demonstrators. This year fifty-six members attended the FBLA State Convention at Cedar Falls on April 14 and 15. Representatives will attend the Na- tional FBLA Convention in Washington D.C., in June. The business men selected Judy Holly and Don Boland as Miss and Mr. FBLA. The officers for the year were Zada Frakes, President: Karen Pospisil, Vice-Presidentg Carol Muir, Secretaryg Judy Holly, Treasurerg Carol Voigt, Historiang and Irene Owens, Reporter. FBLA members wrap Christmas gifts for needy family - 143 - F T A And F N Open Doors To A Profession 5 Q ' The -Future Teachers of America at Washington is open to any member of the junior or senior class interested in becoming more familiar with teaching. The main pur- pose of this club is to help students decide whether or not they have a sincere desire to become teachers. To help acquaint these students with teaching, several teachers from other schools in Cedar Rapids have attended club meetings to discuss the education necessary to become a teacher, teacher's salaries, and how a teach- er plans his schedule. This year the club has been visiting various schools in the area. By watching teachers in action, they are able to get an idea of the approach taken by teachers in the different levels of the educational sy- stem, The club took over the concession stand at one ofthe basketball games to help meet expenses. The President this year was Bob Whipple, Susan Bradley was Vice-President, Dixie Carr, Secretary: and Charles Kirkpat- rick, Treasurer. Miss Venzke served as the club's advisor assisted by Miss Wellborn. Row 1: P. Lilly, R. Wolf. P. Meyers, J. Buss, M. Davis- Row 2: D. Carr, B. Travis, I. Smith. C. Peal, J. Babillus - Row 3: L. Senti, R. Petrusch. M, Stusak, J. Bell, S. Bradley - Row 4: R. Hill, S. Wilkinson, C. Kirk' patrick, C, Erickson. The Future Nurses club was organized in order to acquaint students with the medical profession and its related fields. Projects of this year consisted of making pads for the Cancer Society, planning the an- nual Valentine Party for children at the Re- tarded Center, and taking a tour of the Men- tal Health Institute at Independence, Iowa. Officers for the 1960-61 Schoolyear were Carol Woods, President: Barbara Boedecker, Vice-President: and La Donna Curttright, Secretary-Treasurer. Miss Irma Thomsen, the school nurse, was the advisor for the club. ff'frgi'. me -Q12 l ' T..--is Q-W5 ... - 4-21 :-., -f 235 5 Q: fit 9 if'. 'z" f S . ,V . - ...l 5' , ' . ' 1 1.4! Miss Thomsen-Advisor ' ' 'iw-A I 4 - 144 - . . 3' A 1- Row 1: B. Johnson, P. Thompson, A. Laetare, K. Williams-Row 2: G. Olson, S. Hutton. C. Williams, C. Whitney-Row 35 K. Barthmeles, K. Schraeder, V. Horak, B. Boedecker, C. Woods-Row 4: Miss Thomsen, S. Frentress, L. Curttright, G. Pegram, C. Cummings. Pep Club Gets Buttons, Cheermg Row 1: L. Ilan. M. Giovunazzi. K. Moore, M. Fitton, J. Buss. R. Schaeffer, J. Holly, S. John- son, C. Kimm, G. Haglund, A. Miller, C. Hinden, T. Leibsohn-Row 2: B. Morrison, B. Ew- bank, P. Avery, R. Krebs, L. Fasberg, S. Derr, C. Rittenour, M. Rieck, R. Giovanazzi, A. Greenberg, S. Smith, J. Fletcher-Row 3: C. Rieniets, C. Rollins, P. Parks, J. Haworth, B. Ahrens, V. Cook, J. Gruenwald, D. Rice, P. Skill. L. Jordan, P. Miller, A. Mnjonnier-Row 4: A. Bowers, J. Ehlert, J. Scruggs, D. Schlue, L. Topinka. S. Hanna, L. Brinker, P. Logan, F. Vaughan, M. Loftus, M. Mack, S. Wilkenson Row 1: J. Dunn, S. Schmidt, M. Davidson, M. Buwlus, M. Waters, J. Veda, B. Ball, V. Huff S. Gaston. S. Owens-Row 2: B. Ashby, J. Delzell, A. Watson, B. Gillnm, M. Williams, B Tibbitts, D. Nichols, A. Harman, C. Haltonx, J. Manuy'Row 3: P. Wright, C. Miles, J. Land- is, M. Moershal, D. James, M. Novutny, L. Ashby, 'l'. Duncan, A. Long, T. Connway, S Wertz-Ruw 4, R. Padzensky, M. Kuffmn, J. Rulfing, P. Jones, C. Buresh, D. Allen. J. Fer- nald, S. Bell, C. Popper. D. Peterson. S. Beggs. Section, And Encourages School Spirit Any Washington student desiring member- ship in Pep Club could join at the beginning of each semester. The purpose of the club was to promote school spirit and to encourage good sportsmanship at all school events. At the bi-weekly meetings such business was carried on as: planning bus trips to out-of-town sport events, learning new cheers from the cheer- leaders, and securing volunteers to work on one ofthe may rotating committees. There were four permanent committees-Sd cial, Ways and Means, Pep Assembly and Publi- city. The Social committee planned dances, par- ties, and other activities. They also sold programs at the football games. The Ways and Means com- mittee was the financial branch of the club. They sold the mums and shisharoos during homecom- ing week. The Pep Assembly committee planned all the pep assemblies and worked out the skits. The Publicity committee made signs advertising all ofthe sports events. Sport events were announced to the student body by clever signs put up in the halls by Pep Club members. A new project this year was the organizing ofa cheering section at basketball games. Pep Club through its many school activities fulfill its purpose: to promote school spirit throughout the year. ll,ll-I--- N! Officers-Phyllis Parks, Mary Jen Kubicek, Brooke Mor- rison, Toni Leihsohn. .ii ll. . P Row 1: D. Ettinger, P. Meyers, S. Keyes, C. Moyer, M. Platner, M. Cohn, M. Morris, S. Barrignr, L. Burrows, C. Anderle-Row 2: P. Kimm, C.- Nye, N, Moffat, B. Balcs, C. White, T. Wilfong, L. Krebs, B. Kroupa, B. Lehr, M. Kubicek, L. Williams-Row 3: S. Vrbik, K. Schraeder, D. Riggins, D. Parks, M, Hansen, C. Bender, J, Hegwood, J. Hamilton, B. John- son, Z. Frakes, S. Prastka. K. Kramer-Row 4: C. Pore. K. Pospisil, K. McClain, J, Breckle, P. Pitts, C. Jackson, J, Gillam, J. Cropp, S. Byers, L. David, C. Hardesty, D. Orlich -147- Cheerleaders Plan Assemblies And Cheer Sophomore Cheerleaders: Cheryl Kimm, Patty Leibsohn, Ann Harman, Kathy Moore Lx nn Peterson, Mary Filtnn Social Committee: Kathy Haltom, Zada Frakes, Becky Kroupn, Dixie James Pep Assembly Committee: Linda Williams, Peggy Still, Mary Kay Loftus, Susan Shipley, Susan Keyes, Marilyn Muck Publicity Committee: Sheryl Watts Cathy Rieniets Ann Mojnnnier, Dessa Orlich. D1 uma Riggms Loretta Krebs Dianne Nichols. Kathy MLCl:nn Cindy Ritenour Lynn Brinker 'J 5 Ways and Means Committee Pam lximm Sue Derr Lin da Ashby, Brooke Morrison Jmqneline Hedgewood Nun cy Harrington s I x . ll, As The Teams Win State Wide Recognition Pam Kimni Brooke Morrison 7- -- The main purpose of the sophomore and varsity cheerleaders is to promote good sportsmanship and school spirit by cheering at athletic events. Their acti- vities include cheering at all sports events, planning pep assemblies, and organizing bus trips. The varsity cheerleading squad this year con- sisted of five seniors--Sheryl Koza, Brooke Morrison, Judy Haworth, Pam Kiinm, Toni Leibsohn, and one junior, Bev Tibbits. The varsity cheerleaders are chosen in the spring of each schoolyear. After having been taught three cheers by the graduating cheer- leaders, those participating must try-out before a group of chosen judges. The shadows of blue following the varsity squad's footsteps were the sophomore cheerleaders-- Kathy Moore, Lynn Peterson, Ann Harman, Mary Fitton, Cherie Kinim, and Patty Leibsohn. Toni Leibsohn Sheryl K-fm Fight 'ru win! Judy Haworth Bev Tihbits Lettermanis' Club Honor Boys In Sports Rowl P Rooney G Thompson N Nlhwlf G Hofferber B Howe D Blanchard M Stark T Weatberg P Hougen D Krlznn J Wlse Ron 2 0 Gibson D Olin D Dunuhugh D Kuba lx Lrlukson P Lang R Be-xtme Q Maplew D Bear B Platner A Tecllau Row!! D Drohny D lxennedy D Rlumpnr T Mathem F Burkhnlter K Wright B Wood G Summers. J lngle J Berg lx Blxby Rowl B McNeil T Baugh J Packlngham B Grenko D Halpln C Rice R Walker J Peteroon 'l Schamberger T Hunt1ngRow2 B Kxtternmn J Schnnken I' Glunvllle D Cook l- Wmterberg J Murshek R Klumpar G Wnlsnn D Mclntnwh E Lunnlng G Ma cek Rowd O Rust A Blwlxop B Jenkmson C Hurdewly B Atkinson M Hawk T Nel son J Reid A Carley R Wnples T McClain J Ruml .ng ' ' ' - , ., . Mrs. iz? fa Y, t Wx . ., ny!-gm.. Q A 'Q-,V it -,o 'Q ,fl f'7i?Q1.,. 18 ,.: :S A A my Q? ':nag':f QQ. ...Q my 'ffvils Q-mf '-Q-Q-gl, Fifa Yi? 'x "Wonderland By N ight" A Show To Remember "Wonderland By Night," this year's annual water show theme given on March 9 and 10, provided the highlight for Washingtorfs Seaquins, which is a selective syncronized swimming organization. In the fall all interested girls, including those from the previous year, auditioned for membership for Seaquins by performing designated figures, swim- ming the various strokes to music, and doing a short routine to music with another girl. The thirty 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 "learn- ing group," both under the supervision of Mrs. Brock- way, the advisor. The club's purpose is to create an interest in synchronized swimming and to present an annual water show given in the spring. Several groups from the show, "Wonderland by Night" are pictured on this page. Priscilla Logan, Swan Lake soloist Girls experience nightmares. Mice listen to Pied Piper. FIUWGTS Poftflyed bb' Seaquima - 153 Better 9.1 - '. - Dennis Harvie Dennis arvie, our foreign exch nge student he 1960-61 Clain. Den- from Melbourne, Australia, spent school year with Tom and Kathy nis has two older brothers and a you ger sister at home. Before coming to Cedar Rapi Dennis at- tended Brighton High Schoo ' elbourne, where he was a senior. In the ical Australian manner, Dennis is very interested ' sporting acti- vities. He likes swimming, sailing, noting, ten- nis and fishing. He is very happy that he had t e good - tune to attend WHS. Dennis reported that h ad a wonderful time and did not look forw leaving his adopted home. Ilan Is Created Through Sarah spent her summer as an Ame- rican Field exchange student in Bergan, the second in Norway. Sarah's family consisted of her father, who is a engineerg her motherg her older sister to California: was the speak 19, who had been an A F S'er her younger sister, Bente, who of the family who didn't her family did many things to- as: visiting several interesting places and vacationing in the country. "Going away from my country for a year akes me analyze it vividly, for the first time in life. I didn't realize before how beautiful the p lms swaying under the tropical skies are." Leila Ilan, from the Philippines, is staying w Nancy Harrington. They share many inter- es such as sewin and dress designing. Leila par- ' i es in Pep glub, Hospitality, and Concert C . Lily, as she is fondly called, loves to read, aw, listen to records, and go to basketball games. Lily will never forget Washington High Sc ol. Sh ill take home with her the mem- ' s en dar R 'ds. QQ QS? 2 O E, Uezfxl i Niels dson to him in the fu have the experience student 8 Isil Tunay, r 0 ' exc ange student from Ankara, Tur , spent the school year with Sarah Greenlee. Isil says, "if I ever have the chance to come back to Cedar Rapids, the first place I would visit would be Washi ." One of her greatest ex- eam t Americans were really !n Isil goes bac to Turkey, she is plan- ning to attend the Tech ical University of An- kara. The things lsil lik the most about the United States were long we k-ends, food, jazz and Washington Seniors! - 155 Students Whirl Through Homecoming- eu N4 , 0-12 gat -dj' 54 ar - A t J ll' -1' 5 :J ,. , 2 pi I 'J ' :gale " ,f- gr ., 5 L4 .- : 'f' 1582- ,-'E '-Qffef' fs: Nev ' 2 4 if 3.1 e - ' .. as 'S' ' ,-Vg E at 1- 129' 'iz- ' V'--2' 1, -'. lr- , 'Q . if . -1 e. . , , E Y , M me ,-ia . ' A -3 ' ' Q my' , V . . .af ' , Room 116 places first for Beauty. The first excitement of homecoming festivi- ties began with the thought of each homeroom constructing a miniature float. The real excite- ment began to rise with the preliminary queen elections. Spirits were raised to the hilt at the big pep assembly and bonfire. On October 20 students crowded into the Washington gym and prepared to see the homeroom floats. Winners were room 237 for Comedy, room 122 for Originality, and room 116 for Beauty. After the S5 prize had been awarded, students bundled into heavy coats and headed for the parking lot to watch the bonfire. The homecoming game came on Friday, Oc- ., ... . Y-'Tn " V-' -' 1-hx tr-. Room 237 places first for Comedy. .11 Room 122 places filst for Originalltv tober 21, when Washington was host to Iowa City. During Half-time, the queen and her at- tendants were presented to the student body. Chosen by the student body were the queen, Carol DuToit and her eight attendants, Brooke Morrison, Toni Leibsohn, Pam Kimm, Carol Brown, Judy Haworth, Janis Gillam, Isil Tunay, and Sharon Kegler. Finally, the Homecoming Dance completed the exciting week-end. The Dance was held in the gymnasium which was decorated on a "Blue Mist" theme. The queen was crowned, thus cli- maxing the 1960 Homecoming activities. Humorous entertainment is presented at Homecoming Pep Rally. -156- Bonfire increases pre-game spirit. Pep Rally, Bonfire,yGame, And Dance Miss Pam Kimm escort- Miss Janis Gillam escorted ed by Ken Coleman. by Dick Howells. Miss Sharon Kegler escort- ed by Dennis Harvey, Miss Toni Leibsohn es- corted by Niels Svendsen. Miss Isil Tunay escorted by Chip Hardesty. Queen candidates ar Miss Carol Brown escorted by Gary Macek. e introduced to student body. Miss Judy Haworth escort- ed by Hugh Forester. Miss Brooke Morrison escorted by Frank Lup- ton. -157- 1960-1961 Homecoming Queen Miss Carol DuToit exx wr. 2 fin 'F Carol Has Man Moments To Remember "Washington's 1960-61 Homecoming Queen is .... Miss Carol DuToitl" Carol leaves the field in a whirl of ecstasy. Forum president congratulates queen with a bouquet of red roses. "Win for Carol." "Mmmmmmmm." A dream come true - 159 Charm, Beauty, And Mass Jams Gxllam -env Mss Qharon lxegler Mix: Carol Broun ' 1 S Mig Judy Haworth Grace Ado rn A ttendants Mis Brooke Morrison Mm: Pam hlmm 11 ,, ,- Mlm Isxl Tu y Toni Lol Back For That Wonderful Year-'60-,61 , 6 Q5 !r SEPTEMBER be g W H S " ere Wh 'S the elevatorn? Sophomores get acquainted at mixer. Spirit is high at first pep assembly. -GO Football Takes Spotlight From Watches Z q-Q XY 66 CO! Q H f xg , ff 4-P' OCTOBER ticks away as Monument sales increase. 7 , 1 X 1 1 I 1960-61 Homecu Mr. Pe Students Wezghed Down On Thanksgwm f 2' is 9 K L,-1 Zhi? f Y ,iilgiag I I 'Qi 1-. NOVEMBER used to think one was h d VUTINQ RE Students Confess Disbelief In Santa 3 .r, ' , Y E, K f 'N ""Qf '11 " f '-ff .rv O If 124' : , 1.1 f A, ' r DECEMBER Snow Bull highlights Chrhtmas festivities. Concert Choir camls in corridors. W H S students join in holiday activitis. 1" W.. Homemoms compete in volley ball tournaments. Music department presents annual program. .. T555 Semester Finals Wreck Havoc On Students o U 0. a ' 2-1 45 ' f? ff . K 1 'ef JANUARY Mfji, ll. ,. .'-be W x ,,, I , i W Who said lx' alry was dead? He 1,1 I Resolutions - Honest?! S t m sweeps 15th stra ghl I y Move two Inches to the left, please." T0 wr In km cwxman Glllflfk s , rl WE5K 1' , X . ffl? .ill .J . -, . , , M- ' , im N - 4 , lx .:. K ,M , .V .5 Georgeis 229th Birthday, Washingtorfs Fourth Q9 1? ?' K ' Q Q- g ff' 1 .TA ' f lkzf' ' il If FEBRUARY Sara Greenlee, John Rumul, and Joan Kehret speak to students in an all-school assembly. Phil Phlegar brings the "Sound of Music" to Mu-da-co. ' ,, W.. Out of turmoil and confusion comes a beautiful Birthday Ball. Tom Hines and Miss Leiter become sweethearts. - 167 Six Months Down And Three To Go ,1 79 'fg- v f ir' f' ""' ' H V 'Q X, - Xp. sl 'fly xg MARCH Monument Activities Editor gets all hung up Heritage students leave for the East.. trying to reach deadline. Rehersnls begin for .The Robe... G.R.A. girls get in shape at playnights. v ry QS 54.5 " ." 'A' ' " ' Seaquins show students a wonderland in water. , X A If , 5 L, f ff FQ! x FV X IQ ' f i e V:-- 11,6 L ' ,l fl.- 47 1 I Q April Showers Bring Leaky Ceilings APRIL Seniors look toward future. Those '!?"!,:" buckets! April showem bring big, convenient umbrellas. Spring tennis brings WHS'ers out from behind books A.F.S,'ers tell students about their countries. Students Charge Down Home Stretch ,471 J 5:1-w,f7"g- ' IJ fl Q ,,-, ...,f E ,,. MAY Brooke Morrison and Tom Nelson leave for the Senior Prom. Spring is sprung at Washington. Committees plan Senior Prom. Senior girls live it up at early moming breakfast. Doors Close On Seniors For Last Time ,X ff I I 'S 1 fr 'f 11 ff f -1 liz f JUNE Next year's seniors come in all sizes. Seniors take last walk down high school steps Graduation brings mixed emotions! "Gund grief! We'll need u truck!" Study halls all studied out. Q - el pf'- V J ' -A .Y 3 R10 mu Lmnm , " l:ll:'u:4 m rl. rl. mm I ' 9, '. N ' . 'us I 375 Q . l u L' 9 'fl' ' . SMX. - ? . ' 5 . nl 0: , f A W' xx. s .t 'X 'g' drill L 4 'U 'z I 1 W, x " I ., 1, . , ' -4. Q 'al " 1 -:ff --P . 1 ' W' -1 X Xi ff 5' R" 44 ---I-44:1 xv A .T'..".:.Y :nun A 9' ,4 ', 1' I . - ' 3 S A .. :S ,C .V V , , x if ,... ml? .. -SA . go5..,,, A hm ' n-om I rnmo, .3 QW 23 QQ r T1 .nv V 'X . ' A J K I I ln X 4.5, A '--ls-....,,M 1 .. 915,-r . ,..3. .54 . . -V--yy 51 6 3 4 ' f A ...-,,. 'mvuymv 3 Light Waslunggo Urzaaers AVG H fed x,sy xiii maxed 1 ns, YW Q x ,u w NN QQN QNX :- N11 s 'NXN5 s sX x'xwQ. V1 1 -:AD lid Hurkhnller-'Tackle All K'll x' Dunnis Cmmk-Tackle . AI Teuhuu-G All City un rd DJ' UTL F085 DQCZSOI7, Ql'8CU7'LS U-1.1 Rick Cherk-Cenlvr Q Tim Gu!ierrez4Guard All City Drulmvy-'l':n 'kle- As Football Season Progresses Warrior passing offense clicks. Ha k pes out Ric h f d of bounds Football Team Displayed Sportsmanshzp Kohl. Head Coach Bamard Coach Rainbow Coach Erusha Coach Holdren . TEAM E Head coach Bill Barnard developed another R CORD fine team this year which provided many thrills Washington 0 East Moline and excitement. All of the games were very close . . and the team ended the season with a 3-6 record. Washington 19 Burlmgton Mr. Barnard is a veteran at coaching as he - coached at Wilson and Franklin before coming to Washington 7 Dubuque Washington. Among Coach Barnard's many lau- Washington 20 Davenport W rels are his 1958 Mississippi Valley Champions . and his all-star, All-American fullback, Bruce Washlngtml 13 Jeff91'S0U Bud Rainbow completed his fourth year as Washington 7 Iowa City varsity backfield coach. Mr. Rainbow is an advo- Washington 13 Rock Island cate of hard-work, determination and hustle. Q . Don "I-Iatchetmann Erusha, varsity line Washington 14 Cllnmn coach was a football player himself in college. He Washington 19 Muline played for Coe College in Cedar Rapids. This is his third year of coaching at Washington. Coach Bill Holdren completed his first year as an assistant varsity coach. One of his main duties was scouting other teams. 178 - 6 21 14 6 7 39 21 12 32 During Close Games Throughout Season Row 1: D. Kennedy, B. Grenko, C. Rice, J. Reid, B, Atkinson, A. Techau, T. Gutierrez, E. Burkhalter, R. Check, D. Drobny, M. Hawk-Row 2: E. Lunning, D. McIntosh, O. Gibson, B. McNiel, D. Olin, S. Gilliatt., D. Kubu, P. Lang, B. Platner, J. Berg, H. Harrison, G. Som- mers, T. McClain-Row 3: J. West. T. Mathern, S. Maples, T. Baugh, R. Klumpar, S. Eich- erly, T. Lucore, J. Fox, B. Jenkinson, J. Fashinpaur-Row 4: D. Klumpar, J. Wise, G. Wilson, G. Gallagher, S. White, B, Smythe, D. Cook Although the Warriors ended with three wins and six losses this year, their play was more im- pressive than the record shows. Many of the loss- es were just by a few points and some had luck. The first game of the season was lost to a highly rated East Moline team 6-0. The jinx was continued as the Warriors lost to Burlington 21- 19 and then were defeated 14-7 by Dubuque, runner-up in the Conference. The Warriors then found the range as they defeated West Davenport 20-6 and rolled over city rival, Jefferson, 13-7. The top game of the season for the Warriors was at Rock Island. The Warriors led 6-0 until the Rocks, winners of the Mississippi Valley Con- ference, made a touchdown and an extra point in the final seconds of the first half. The Warriors quickly scored a touchdown in the third quarter to go ahead, 13-7. Then the Rocks turned two Warrior fumbles, deep in Washington territory, into two touchdowns to win, 21-13. The Warriors were stopped twice on the Rocks one yard line. The remaining games of the season were a 14-12 win over Clinton and a visiting loss to Mo- line, 32-19. The Warriors dominated the all city grid selections with nine players. Mike Hawk, end: Bob Grenko, fullback, Cliff Rice, Halfbackg Al Techau and Tim Gutierrez, guards: and Ed Burk- halter, tackle were voted to the first team. Terry Baugh, endg Justus Reid, quarterback, and Olen Gibson, halfback, were voted to the second team. Mike Hawk, outstanding Warrior end, also cap- tured a first team spot on the all-conference team and made second team all-state. Bob Grenko made second team all-conference halfback, and Ed Burkhalter and Tim Gutierrez received hon- orable mention. -179- Soph Football Squad Shows Potentzal Row 1: M. Appleby, J. Schneider, D. Richards, P. Abernathy, R. Slaman, R. Nazette, D. Goettel, B. Echerd, E. Fruehling, D. Dunlap, J. Warren, D. Shaheen-Row 2: L. Schuene- man, J. Warren, T. Gorwin, E. Skogman, M. Danowsky, B. Jadmicek, D. Johnson, J. Sinift, J. Winston, D. Hunting, G. Hodina, K. McKnight-Row 3: G. Boatman, J. Vnughun, C. Thompson, D. Bleukley, J. Hoffman, K. Collman, T. Hines, R. Armstrong, M. Langer, L. Fatka, B. McDonnell-Row 4: J. Machen, J. Daugherty, H. Abdo, T. Fleming, R. Rehnxel S. Burkhalter, D. Cornish, C, Strathman, D. Sundholni, J. Reid This year the Washington Sophomore team compiled a record of three wins and six losses. Their first game of the season was their best as they beat Dubuque 12-7. In this game the Soph- omores rolled up an impressive 400 yards rushing against the Dubuque defense. Their average rush- ing yardage all season was well over 300 yards, and because of this Coach Don Hart said his boys had to rely very little on passing. Coach Hart was very pleased with his team because of the great desire they had to work and with the big effort they produced. He felt that this team effort made the season successful for him and that every football team should have these ingredients. Coach Hart also said that sev- eral of his boys were good prospects for the next year's team. Head Coach Hart and Conch Durey - 180 - 89 'X 3 r. rr pl NY! :.r N .'.. Y -' l ,. '.L..l. og' 1. Q t, -In ffe . wi ek' I For Washingtonis Future Strength 1 Vk""f,3 Warrior dives seven yards in 13,7 win over Jefferson. Bruising Sophomore defense halts Jefferson ball carrier. Washington bemor 1-ugn ocrwub lim-v INh-lrlmslu-lluursl Aldi- l I lf X X I ,, 'w s 's -, v Mike Huxxk-lfurwurd All Cunferunce ' Dale Kennedy-Furu:ml n 'lnlm Manrslwk-Fm'wm'd x . . .M 737'ZT4Yt+'1X Bula Alkixxsun-I-'nrwmwl Warrioris Hard Work Is Rewarded By Mike Hawk controls boards in win over West Davenport. 2 5 ii u Gary Macek counts two against West. ff For Washingtorfs Future Strength Warrior drives seven yards in 13-7 win over Jefferson. Bruising Sophomore defense haits Jefferson ball carrier. -ff ul ul U ri su- 1 N1 ,les-mamma or High Honors In The State QL 'SEM i Ill I 1 XR ' F9 X 'Q f 4 4 fn I I 'N Ne. V9 L Yr, U vi llllu--41 l f 7 Warrioris' Hard Work Is Rewarded By Gary Macek Counts two against West. , Mike Hawk controls boards in win over West Davenport. 'f,., u .fr K , .. ' .is-3Z52"1wN' gn? uri" 121' 5, ,. ' ffikitrkefgtx i .i'?'if,1, VNU- rf Defeating Conference Champs, Moline St F rdT Nl n,leadsWar- q t fJff JtRd ltp ly t Shupe Coaches The Warriors To XM ' Head Coach Shupe Coach Holdren Don Shupe, in his second year as basketball coach at Washington, has completed another suc- cessful season. At press time his over-all record for two years was 26-12 and 12-5 for this season. The team, which finished second in the Confer- ence, provided many thrills from the coaching standpoint. Several times this season the Warriors had to come from behind in the waning seconds to win. Mr. Shupe attributed the season's suc- cess to the players' comeback attitude, great de- fense, desire, and balanced scoring. He felt that these should be the requirements for every team. Only Ed Bastian of six regulars on the team will be back next year. But Coach Shupe felt that the juniors and sophomores of this year will help the team tremendously. The season looks promis- mg. Bill Holdren not only assisted Mr. Shupe with the varsity again this year, but he also coached the Junior Varsity to a 13-1 record in the Conference. This was Mr. Holdren's second year as Assistant Coach. -186- Two easy points for Hawk. Season Record We Marion 63 Burlington 66 Dubuque 67 Rock lsland 48 Iowa City 53 Jefferson 56 Davenport Central 52 East Moline 44 Clinton 53 Moline 41 Dubuque 58 Davenport West 43 Iowa City 47 Rock Island 62 Jefferson 64 Moline 49 Clinton 65 Davenport Central 67 They 36 42 35 57 44 49 42 52 67 44 52 41 45 70 44 46 47 69 Second Place In The M. V. Conference Row 1: D. Kennedy, C. Rice, G. Macek, M. Hawk, E. Bastian, T. Nelson, J. Reid, B. Atkin- son-Ruw 2: 0. Gibson, D. Kennedy, D. Olin, J. Marshek, P. VanderMuelen, L. Sovern, S. Maples, B. Kitterman, D. Mclntosh-Row 3: G. Stusak, Mgr., S. Hemping, B. Robb, D. Lieb- sohn, T. Mathem, S. Moon, Mgr., B. Grenko, Mgr. The 1960-61 basketball season was the most successful in Washington's history. The Warrior team had an over-all season record of 12 wins and 6 losses and a 10-6 Conference record put them in second place tie with Rock Island behind Moline. The team beat all of their opponents at least once except for Rock Island and East Moline. The non- conference wins were against Burlington and Marion in the first two games of the season. The season provided several very exciting games against Iowa City, Moline, and Davenport Central. Gary Macek's jump shot in the last three seconds won the Iowa City game, after the War- riors trailed by 5 points with 50 seconds left. Then the highlight of the season was the game at Moline. The Maroons had an 11-0 Conference re- cord and had barely beaten Washington in the first game here. With two seconds left in regula- tion play Mike Hawk nit two tree throws to send the game into two overtimes. During the second one Justus Reid hit a jump shot to win the game. The score was 49-46. Tom Nelson, Mike Hawk, Justus Reid, Ed Bastian, Gary Macek, Cliff Rice all started games during the season. Tom Nelson led the team in scoring and placed fourth in the Conference with a 15.2 average. Washington had a fine defensive average of 50.2 points per game. At the end of the regular season the Warriors were rated fourth in the state and second in the Northeast District. In past season elections Mike Hawk and Tom Nelson were named to the All-Conference lst team. No other Iowa team placed any players on the first team and Washington was the only team to place two. -187- gi 'U 3' ca 5 3 cm CD 5 55 5 2 H 93 Z 5 De cn F'-in-n-...- uma? ,aw i -4 "".,: wh . ,..i'i...K Y -Q S ' ' 4 x, N 551' e ' g . ., A I S i is Q J is a - if H sifl ' f iii 4 , Q V .N if gbxv. ..,. 1' . if Q I ru ri, 4 if ' V Mfg- .p J M-3 ii A fed y Q sf .ix A ' if , xg , - fs , KTI' ffl. " - f ,.. r if A Q Y' - ' 'rf- fu ? we-va ! in t , X E qv-gf 'W an 1' aa u gas- : Q- E, .n-1' Row 1: R. Nazette, P. Abernathy. J. Warren, D. Dunlap, J. Warren, J. Leibohn, R. Slaman, S. Loufek-Row 2: C. Madsen, S. Burkhalter, S. Johnson, T. Hines, B. VanCoura, S. Gilliatt, D. Hunting. D. Sundholnx-Row 3: J. Pavlis, D. Goettel, T. Low, M. Thede, J. Keeney, W. Silka, B. Sieh, S. Kehrer This year the Warrior Sophomores placed sixth in the Mississippi Valley Conference with seven wins and nine losses. Coach Herb Henry feels that every team should be measured in terms of improvementg for this reason plus hard work and co-operation from the boys, the team was one of his best. After starting slowly, the Sophomores steadily improved and in the last month of the season played their best games. These were against Iowa City, Jefferson and an exciting Moline game which saw our Sophomores lose in the final minute. Coach Henry and Assistant Coach Bob Muel- ler, who is in his first year, felt that with more experience the Sophomores should greatly aid the Varsity next year. Coach Henry's teams now have won 47 and lost 29 in his four years at Washing- ton. Steve Gilliatt, Sophomore forward, averaged 15 points per game to place third in the confer- ence. Q17 Head Coach Henry Coach Mueller - 188 - 'H-wmvte .ww The Basketball Season Progresses ...ff EE 1:-'w Gilliatt, 54, controls tip as Sophomores roll on to victory over Clinton. Johnsoxfa rough work imder the boards pays off in a Warrior victory. Iowa City Jefferson Jefferson Clinton Rock Island Iowa City Davenport West Dubuque Moline we They Season 38 55 39 51 46 48 60 50 43 66 52 46 48 68 60 68 42 68 Record Clinton Dubuque Moline East Moline Davenport Central Marion Rock Island Davenport Central We They 45 40 59 53 46 59 52 65 57 42 24 34 52 48 69 51 Hard Work And Grim Determination Of Bruce Howe-Freestyle Jim Petemon-Backstroke Gary Thompson-Freestyle Tom MCClain4Diver lst place Conf. 400Fs. 2nd pluce State 2nd place State Fs. Rel. lst place Conf. lst place Conf. 200 Fs. lst place State Med. Rel, 2nd place District Fs. Rel: 4th place State Washington's All American Medley Relay Team Wood, Burkhalter, Bextine, Peterson Ralph Bexginborghgdgx Bruce Hop-Freestyle Jim Martin-Diver Dennis Harvey-Freestyle lst place State Orthodox 2nd place State Fs, Rel. 4th place Conf. 6th place Conf. 200 lst place State Ind. Med, 3rd place State. 4th place district 6th place Conf. 400 Coach Krizan Psychos Swimmers To t 1-..,.. X.- X I A., Second place State Freestyle Relay team - Glanville, Hop, Washington distance ace-Bruce Howe Thompson, Brinkman Harold Kriza, in his fifteenth year as a swim- ming Coach and his fourth at Washington, pro- duced his first State Champion Swim team this year. Coach Krizan had two Gymnastics teams that were State Champions in his coaching career but this is his first in swimming. For the past two years his Warrior Swim teams have gone unde- feated in Iowa, as last year Moline was the only team to beat the Warriors. This years State Champions were beaten only once in 18 meets. Coach Krizan presently holds a total record at Washington of 36 wins and 12 losses in dual meet competition. He attributed the success of this year's team to some new training techniques. Besides weight training, which was instituted last year, he has the boys practice by swimming short sprints instead of long distances. Also some styles of strokes have been changed. To sum up this season of triumphs Coach Krizan had this statement to make "Nothing suc- ceeds like Success." 192 - Coach Krizan Take First In M. V. Conference Bob Wood, sprint record holder. State Butterfly Champ, Ed Burkhalter. Ralph Bextine, holder ol' two state records. Jim Peterson, star backstroker. ' Conference Diving Champion, Tom McClain Tankers Undefeated In 15 Dual Meets Row 1: D. Peeples, D, Krizan, G. Hofferber, M. Stark, B. Howe, J. Martin, R. Bextine, J. Peterson, D. Bartley, D. Reed-Row 2: S. Harman, J. Deets, C. Gibson, J. Hop, J. Rasley, J. Stonebraker, T. Brinker, D. Bennett, D. Anderson, D. Blanchard, D. Beed, K. Steele-Row 3: J, Vaughan, G. Thompson, M. McNamera, P. Glanville, B. Wood, E. Burkhalter, B. Hop, D. Harvie, A. Brinkmann, J. Rumi, T. McClain Congratulations to the Washington swimmers and their coach, Harold Krizan, on an exceptional season! The Warriors not only ended the regular season with a 15-0 record but they also captured the Conference and State championships. The state championship was won by a margin of 21 points over second place Clinton, avenging the team's only loss of the season to Clinton in the District meet. Ralph "Soggy" Bextine set two new State records, and several other Warrior swimmers cap- tured top places in the State meet. First Bextine won the State breaststroke in 1:07.2, beating his old State mark of 1:10.7. Then he set a 2:16.4 re- cord in the 200-yard individual medley. Ed Burk- halter took first place in a photo-finish 100-yard butterfly race in the time of l:59.4. The 200-yard medley relay team of Jim Peterson, Dennis Kri- zan, Ed Burkhalter. and John Ruml also took first place in 1:51.9, a second off the state record. Other top performances in the State meet were a second place by Jim Peterson in the 100- yard backstroke, a second place by the 200-yard free style relay team of Wood, Hop, Thompson, and Glanville, fourth place in diving by Tom Mc- -194- Clain, third place in 100-yard freestyle by Bruce Hop, fourth in 50-yard freestyle by Glanville, and fourth in 400-yard freestyle by Bruce Howe. Coach Krizan said that in the past year all team records were broken except for two. Bob Wood broke the 50 and 100-yard freestyle records, Ed Burkhalter, the 100-yard butterflyg Jim Peter- son, the 100-yard backstrokeg and Ralph Bextine, the 100-yard breast and 200-yard individual med- ley. The 200-yard medley relay team of Peterson, Bextine, Burkhalter, and Wood swam a 1147.4 time, which should be fifth or sixth in the nation this year. The only team records not broken were the 200 and 400-yard freestyle events. Bruce Howe will be aiming for these next year. The most satisfying meets for the team were their State and Conference championships. Coach Krizan felt that their best meet was a 48-38 win over Moline even with Bob Wood and John Ruml unable to compete. The team will be losing eight regulars by graduation, but Coach Krizan has four strong re- gulars returning, which will make next season an- other promising one. Grapplers Encounter Rough Competition Dale Carruthers 95 lb. Gary Schoenbeck 103 lb, Bob Wright 112 lb. Bob Mc Neil 120 lb. , , ft 1. , V ,.. ' . ,. ,-U 1 , I, .. , ...,,'.. F '- -' -"in isa .,.. i2:'5".,. fa IL, ..,, 1, Dave Halpin 127 lb. Gary Wilson 133 lb. Jim Hubly 138 lb. Keith Ericson 145 lb. g G H hi . 1 Al Techau 154 lb. Ken Wright 165 lb. Larry Saunders 175 lb. Jim Hoffman HW - 195 Warrior Mat Squad Places Two In District Head Coach Wilson Cggch E1-ushg A Washington Takedown. N TEAM RECORD We They Newton 14 31 Dubuque 9 31 Marion 27 15 Moline 11 29 West Davenport 16 23 East Moline 17 22 Clinton 21 21 Jefferson 13 28 Central Davenport 14 27 Rock Island 22 17 Iowa City 13 28 Jefferson 14 23 The Escape. Referees Position. Up and Over. 196 - Competition And M CN eil Reaches State Row 1: D. Carruthers, K. Aossey, B. Stewart, B. McNiel, D. Halpin, G. Wilson, J. Hubly, K. Erickson, A. Techau, K. Wright, L, Saunders, J. Hoffman-Row 2: J. Peterson, B. Rush, P. Rooney, B. Wright, L. Fatkn, E. Erickson, T. Gurierrez, S. Stryker, B. Smythe, D. Drob- ny, D. Cook, E. Skogmun-Row 3: J. Semler, K. Nemecek, D. Roland, T. Barry, T, Westberg, J. Reid, R. Bleakley, R. Platner, D. Haines, A. Barnard, M. Danowsky-Row 4: M, Appleby, L. Zody, J. Dougherty, R. Armstrong, R. Bennett, D. Westpfahl The Wrestling squad had a rough season this year as they won two meets, lost seven, and tied one. The Junior Varsity won six and lost six, while the sophomore squad won three and lost only one. It is very important to remember that a season shouldn't be based on wins and losses. Due to the heavy losses from graduation the year before, the present season was a rebuilding year. There was much material in the Sophomore group. All they needed was experience, which they were able to pick up, as the starting lineups were predominately underclassmen this past season. Probably the best wrestler on the squad was Bob McNeil, who wrestled at 120 pounds. He had a record of eight wins, three ties, and one loss this season. He was the only wrestler on the squad to reach the State meet. Bob Wright, the most pro- mising Sophomore on the squad, wrestled at 112 pounds during the season and placed third in the District meet. Gary Wilson, who wrestled at 133 pounds, was sidelined for a month in the middle of the season with a shoulder injury, but came back to reach the semi-finals in the district meet. The most improved wrestler this year was Allen Techau, who wrestled at 145 pounds. Two other assets to the squad were Bill Stewart and Jim Hoffman, who are both Sophomores and will re- turn next year. There still seems to be a shortage of smaller boys out for wrestling, and the coaches, Mr. Wil- son and Mr. Erusha, encourage these boys to come out and participate. Because of the short- age, there was only one 95 pounder on the squad during the past season, which meant that Junior Varsity Team had to forfeit five points in every meet. The coaches are looking forward to next season as they hope to receive some help from the junior highs in filling these lower weights. -197- Wilsorfs N etsters Feature Six Returning Row 1: N. Nassif, J. Ingle, R. Waples, M. Hardesty, K. Wright-Row 2: R. Miller. R. Howells Coach Wilson This will be coach Earl Wilson's twelfth year as a tennis coach. Last year, which was a rebuild- ing year due to the loss of several seniors by grad- uation, the team compiled a 3-6 record. However, the record does not tell the true story, as the team lost two very close meets, one of them, 5-4, to the highly rated Jefferson High School team. In the second conference meet, the doubles team of Ken Wright and Rick Waples took the cham- pionship. They then went on to win the District Doubles championship. Due to the fact that there were no seniors on last yeai-'s team, this year there were six returning lettermen: Ken Wright, Rick Waples, Jim Ingle, Chip Hardesty, Allen Carley, and Nathan Nassif. In addition to the let- termen, top prospects for this year were Dick Ho- wells, a senior, and Rick Miller, a sophomore. With the majority of last year's team returning this year, Coach Wilson is looking forward to what should be a good season for the Washington Senior High School tennis team. Lettermen Plus Promising Newcomers Ken Wright Rick Wuples 2 i W xp X,X'XX ii' Chipl-Iardesty Ji I I X Natha N f W Washingtonfs Golfers Tee Off With Q, j. ,- Coach Rainbow J. Schenken, S, Maplm, P. Glanville, T. Hunting, D. McKinley Coach William Rainbow began his seven- th season as a golf coach and his fourth at Washington. He has his hopes on four retum- ing lettermen - Tom Hunting, John Schenken, Pete Glanville, and Stewart Maples-who are all juniors. His squad, however, lost two im- portant members of last years team by grad- uation. They were Mark DeVoe and Grant Maples. Coach Rainbows 1960 golf squad had a dual meet record of 8 wins and 3 losses and placed second in the Mississippi Valley Con- ference meet. This year the squad will play in fifteen matches and Coach Rainbow predicts the sea- son to be better than average with a 2nd or 3rd place finish in the Conference. New Team And High Hopes For Coming Season . ' 1' 5ft:Q'fg1.g M af3'2'.?5"g if X ik - If X Y v H Q. , 'wi X x J ' L gy' 3-.Xia Yr :f4,.,.g ..,.- - ,. . 'fa iz Q fl x .vw 1... v 'z V req: xg it kj K+ wg ,,g. 'Q X , H,-4 I ' :W , k, . s-.. 4'-' Q-gf . 52,1 ., ' 1 I-29 ',,2s'2s.-K"3f"'e ..W .. M, ,335-it fim5i?i SQ, H ,-fQ5.14f'2.fMQ.iff 1' .5151 -.3 -- 'wbfwwfqp-,wa Q? xr e f in f - 5.-f:nf-q.-,- M Wpw, . .. ul 545, V 3.,,gff1'-it. --1. , -f+f,f"'." '29,-, lf-1 -V we, mm- '-'J-.I,.g.A , Y ra-,pf 589"'x" , . . .L PeteGlanvi1le 1 Vx . V . I , . z.,f:,..g.N11 .A , ..., 1' -A-V " 'LN ".5'1'YS I.' .' 3. fy 1..,1.Q1,T A ' , :,-.,..-yr . O U ' W , nn , Mgqf N "-ygJ.- F -. . ' ,QA 75 4, ' If, - Vg-fb :gl ' - .. - f TA .. .V Q f I 19" N ef ,,.:-'f gg. .AEg.gi-hgf'f2h.5 ,M X" .ESQ-B 4 if 33, ,1 . ,S . N ' ". . Sf X- 4" V' A, X fem37:'?E.. :J ' -- ' !'- L' Stewart Maples ,Z '.ar7.,- nick McKinley mm .,.r.L-'.- 3'- A, 43, . H ' ., 4 .lf W:..- V: , , Hsu. , W' "g ig ., MPM'-, ..... ' f"":." ' . . f ,algo f-wav , ... "',f",.'f1 A se ., 1, . ..,,,,, QKPAQQ ff' 4 ' ' aww ,gg ,- ., 4 'Q V ui.. J.s,,1 , ' fy u ' . ':' . . M 3 15" 1 ki ' Q- ' 1 , N ,511 Avqa, 3 , lf' mf' N -Y r ' Q, 'K 1 , 11 , ' in-2511 I Q33 -. , ,, W, ,,,, O rw. . ' f' if 'W X A'.'X',C,.. ' "'fL,m.bA - 24 4 ' "- . 2 v-3 g " 'M f 1- 4-' sim if AQ f 1 . Q: rc' 3. 5 , 'll .N 17 4. .nu 1-, -if ', ry Y' , - - 1 w , , .- x,,.554rgj..'5g. T f. 4 Tom Hunting egnl., x ..w.. 5' x, u .., N V W- 1, 1.... N' s 'S ix? , A2 .,. 1. as-D.- ,, MW- rv 17'-1 N Fi!-nk ,, . M51 135-ef John Schenken Warrior "Nine" Practices Hard As A Row l: M. Goodale, T. Baugh, G, Macek, M. Hawk, R. Grenko, T, Schamberger, F. Winter- berg, C. Kitterman, J. Marshek. Row 2: D. Hansen, W. Kuba, G. Wilson, P. Olmstead, T. Wycoff, R. Mosethin, J. Peterson, R. Gasway, R. Slaman. Row 3: T. Dunlpo, rngr., K. Coll- man, M. Thede, J. Warren, P. Abernathy, J. Warren, B. Sieh, H Abdo, B. Coultier, mgr. Coach Shupe Coach Mueller Coach Don Shupe, in his second year as head coach of baseball, scheduled 19 varsity games for the Season. These 19, plus the tour- nament games made the fullest season yet for a Warrior team. There were 50 boys who re- ported out for the team and nine of them were returning lettermen. Five regulars of last year -Mike Avery, Bill Tanner, Pete Stravapoulas, Al Kessler, and Rog Klinzman-were lost by graduation. Mr. Shupe was looking forward to a pro- mising season at press-time. Mike Hawk, last year's number one pitcher, was back to head the pitching staff, which also included letter- winners Dick Olin, John Marshek, and Terry Schmaberger. With regulars Gary Macek at shortstop and Ferris Winterberg at first base returning, the infield was strong. As yet, the outfield was uncertain and Coach Shupe and Assistant Coach Mueller were concerned a- bout the catching spot. Last year's varsity had a highly suc- cessful 12-2 season. Many games, including some in the tournament, were called off be- cause of rain, however. The Warriors won the Sectional tournament but lost in the District to Keystone 5-4. Season O Tough Competition Approaches Washington hurler, Mike Hawk, displays delivery. Mike Goodale practices hunting with Bob Grenko behind the plate. x 4 Ten Lettermen Spark Warrior Baseball Squad Mxke Hawk square away as Bob Grenko catches. Terry Schamberger fires fastball. W First sacker, Ferris Winterberg, scoups a low throw. -204 - Cross Country Squad Places High In State w wx- lf! ' fn-fmvl' Row X: R. Hrvol, J. Madlom, L. Carter, S. Timko. M. Rexroat, L. Mills, B. Fitzsimmons- Row 2: G. Dvorak, J. Halverson, D. Westpfahl, D. Bear, J. Michalicek, J. Sopher, E. Erick- son-Row 3: M. Oliver, J. Packingham, K. Erickson, F. Lupton. B. Slaybaugh, P. Hougen. L. Render, A. Bishop, R. Walker In his first year as Cross Country Coach, Mr. Wilkinson guided the Warriors to a successful season. His squad, composed of twenty-five boys, went undefeated in all four of their dual meets. They defeated Jefferson twice and Dubuque twice. The outdoor mile relay team of.Al Bishop, Roger 'W Walker, Phil Haugen, and Gary Dvorak took sec- ond place in the conference meet at Davenport , and third place in the State meet. Bishop, Walk- ,.'f'Qjgfr , er, I-lougen, Dvorak, and Jim Halvorson combined Q, 'V to take second place in the Conference Cross Country team race and also fourth in the State Cross Country. These five boys, along with Eric Erickson and Bob Slaybaugh, were the top run- ners this season. Coach Wilkinson said that the sophomores on the squad looked promising and should help 's - , 1 the team next year. ' , I I ' .lac . Coach Wilkinson - 205 The Track Team Strides Toward A Season Coach Wilkinson Coach Hart Coach Durey 206 - Row 1: D. Reed, J. Dougherty, J. Packingham, D. Krizan, T. Mathern, B. Atkinson, O. Gib- son, G. Dvorak, W. Robb, D. Cook, R. Walker, A. Bishop-Row 2: G. Boatmon, R. Nazette, D. Hunting, T. Lucore, D. Warkentine, G. Blomberg, M. Langer, L. Zody, J. Marclmnt, J. Safley, D. Mncliay. J. Berg-Row 3: K. Mclinight, F. Lupton, G. Kanellis, D. Teeter, R. Helm, D. Wasendorf, D. Miller, F. Drexler, L. Schoeneman, B. Smythe, D. Bear, D. Goettel -Row 4: J. Vikesland, T. Fleming, J. Fashimpaur, P. Beall, L. Martwig, K. Elderkin, T. Cor- win, T. Trosky, M. Rexroat, L. Carter, D. Haines-Row 5: R. Burger, N. Svendsen, L. Reh- der, R. Slaybaugh, T. Smith, C. Slralhman, J. Se-nts, B. Wright, D. Nassif, B. Caldwell, D. Pierce-Row 6: R. Armstrong, T. Hines, J. Sundberg, L. Samuelson, E. Lunning, M. Snorskis, J. Madlom, J. Halverson, B. Echerd, R.Hrvol This was Coach Harold Wi1kinson's first year as head coach of track after coming to Washington from Marengo. There were 72 graduation. great asset. boys who came out for the team and ten were letterwinners from last year. These were Bob Atkinson, Dick Bear, Al Bishop, Dave Duna- hugh, Olen Gibson, Denny Krizan, Tom Ma- thern, Jack Packingham, Bob Smythe, and Rog Walker. Coach Wilkinson said that sev- eral sophomores and juniors looked promising. The squad lost nine letterman of last year by Coach Wilkinson felt the season produced a tough schedule which included dual meets with Iowa City, Jefferson, and Dubuque, plus the Conference meet, and Drake and Cornell Relays. But, all in all, the season looked hope- ful with many boys running well, especially sprinters and medley relay teams. Coach Wilkinson and Assistant Coaches Don Hart and Don Durey all said that more student backing for the track team would be a Filled With Rivalry And Victories Warrior cindennen Haugen, Lupton, Bear, and Krizan on starting blocks. Distance man Bishop sprints for tape. 5 , ' K If , ' N. Atkinson hurdles with championship form Rust Heads Successful Athletic Program Athletic Director-Orville Rust. Intramurals provide competition for all. Large Intramural tumout involves all grades Abdo, Harold 89, 121, 180 Abemathy, Gary 79, 136 Abemathy, Paul 89, 180, 188 Ackerman, Thomas 35, 116, 136 Adsit, Vikki 79, 139, 142 Agnew, Terry 89 Ahrens, Barbara 35, 105, 110, 134, 146 Aldershof, William 35, 117, 119 Allen, Dawn 89, 146 Allen, Judy 79 Altorfer, Donald 35, 105, 119, 126, 132 Anderle, Charlee 89, 147, 152 Anderson, David 79, 104 Andersen, Gary 80 Anderson, Douglas 89, 103, 104, 194 Anderson, Marcia 89, 123, 133 Anderson, Mary 89 Anderson, Carolyn 35, 139 Andre, Mary 89 Angus, Sharon 79, 142 Ankerstar, Sali 89 Aossey, Kamel 99, 197 Appleby, Robert 89, 180, 197 Armbrecht, Larry 35 Armstrong, Roger 89, 180, 197 Arnold, Dean 79, 137 Arnold, Larry 79 Ashbacher, Virginia 79, 142 Ashby, Barbara 89, 146 Ashby, Linda 79, 134, 146, 148 Ashley, Carole 35, 120 Askey, Arthur 79 Aawegan, Rollyn 36 Aten, Susan 79 Atkinson, Barbara 36 Atkinson, Robert 36, 105, 107, 127, 132, 150, 178, 182, 187 Atwater, Sharon 36, 116 Auen, Richard 36 Auld, David 79 Aupperle, Dianne 79, lu. Avery, Pamela 79, 142, 146 Babcock, Pat 36 Babillus, Judity 36, 103, 132, 144 Bacon, Susan 79, 116, 131 Bailey, Ann 79, 141 Bailey, Jon 79, 117 Bailey, Stephen 36 Baird, Pamela 89, 116 Baird, William 36 Baker, Bonnie 31, 89, 116 Baker, Susan 89, 116 Bales, Beverly 79, 104, 120, 147 Baldwin, Barbara 79 Ball, Barbara 89, 146 Bann, Douglas 79 Bann, Virginia 89 Barger, Mary 79 Barker, Barbara 15, 89 Barnard, Albert 79, 197 Barrigar, Sharon 89, 147 Barry, Owen 24, 89, 121, 197 Barthelmea, Kathie 36, 144 Bartlett, Sherry 79, 116, 123 Bartley, Dale 79, 194 Barton, Lonnie 36 Bastian, Edward 19, 105, 119, 183, 187 Batey, Sandra 89 Student Index Baugh, Terry 35, 142, 150, 175, 178 Bauman, Addie 89, 126, 134, 138 Bauman, Sarah 25, 37, 126, 134, 138 Beall, Prince 37 Bear, Dick 79, 150, 205 Bear, Reva 89 Bearbower, Diana 79 Beason, Don 37 Beck, Richard 79 Becker, Dennis 89 Bednasek, Jeanne 89, 118 Beechen, Marilynn 89 Beed, Dave 24, 89, 194 Beehner, Doug 37 Beggs, Sharon 79, 146 Bell, Judy 37, 144 Bell, Karin 79 Bell Sandra 89, 103, 123, 146 Bender, Carolyn 79, 117, 142, 147 Bender, Jerry 79 Bender, Robert 37 Bendickson, Kay 37, 116, 142 Benedict, Kristine 37 Bennett, Dave 89, 103, 194 Bennett, Larry 79, 118 Bennett, Ronald 79, 116, 141, 197 Berg, Jeffrey 79, 150, 178 Besler, Dianne 37 Besler, John 79 Best, Dennis 37 Betzer, Linda 89 Betzer, Todd 89 Bex, Jim 89, 123 Bextine, Ralph 79, 150, 190, 194 Bickel, John 103, 126, 136, 142 Billick, Marilyn 79 Billington, Mary 89, 123 Bills, Earl 89 Bilsland, Karen 89 Binge, Teri 79, 125, 142 Bishop, Alan 37, 150, 205 Bixby, Krey 37, 150 Bizek, Dennis 29, 38 Blair, Mary 38, 103, 126, 134 Blair, Ruger 79 Blanchard, Dennis 79, 150, 194 Blazek, George 89 Bleakley, Richard 89, 180, 197 Blessing, Sharon 89, 134 Bliss, Tom 38 Block Robert 34,74, 38, 102, 112, 136 Blomberg, Gary 89 Blood, Sally 79, 123 Bloomhall, William 79 Blum, Jeffrey 89, 116 Boatman, Gary 89, 180 Boedecker, Barbara 79, 103, 123, 144 Boedecker, Peg 89, 123 Bogaard, David 38 Bohm, Ann 79, 89, 123, 141 Boland, Donald 38, 127, 142, 114 Boland, Jim 89 Boland, Ronald 38, 114, 142 Bonnell, Cynthia 14, 79, 120 Bonnett, Dennis 79 Bontrager, Phyllis 89, 116, 132 Booth, Karen 38 Boots, Stanley 79 Bothwell, Robert 16, 89, 116, 117 Bowers, Ann 38, 114, 134, 146 Bowers, Barbara 79 Bowlus, Marasue 89, 116, 132, 146 Bowles, Steven 38, 136 Bowman, Gary 38 Bowser, Betty 38, 142 Bradley, Bonnie 89 Bradley, Susan 39, 132, 144 Brandon, Jeanne 79, 142 Breckle, Judith 39, 142, 147 Bressler, Allen 89 Bright. Terry 89 Brinker, Lynn 79, 134, 146, 148 Brinker, Terry 89, 194 Brinkm an, Judith 39, 142 Brinkmann, Alan 89, 123, 191, 194 Brinkmann, Sally 39, 107, 126, 132, 133 152 Brouhard, Dennis 79 Brown, Allen 89 Brown, Carol 39, 114, 157, 160 Brown, Gary 39 Brown, Harold 79, 116, 145 Brown, Hugh 79, 103, 116 Bruce, Kathleen 79, 142 Bruene, Julia 90, 123 Brunner. Nanci 90 Bryant. Paul 80 Buck, Gary 90 Buhrman, Gus 39 Burch, Patricia 17, 80, 104, 136 Buresh, Kathy 90, 103, 146. 186 Burger, Burger, Jennifer 80 Ray 90 Burgess, David 90 Burkha lter, Edward 39, 113, 127, 150 174, 178, 188,190, 191, 194 Burkhalter, Steve 90, 180 Burns, Richard 80, 123 Burrow, Linda 90, 147 Buss, Janet 39, 144, 146 Butler, Lyn 80, 123 Butler, Steven 80, 129, 136 Byers, Sharon 80, 118, 147 Cain, Arthur 73 Caldwell, Robert 80 Callas, Camero Camero Dennis 80 n, Bruce 39 n, Kameae 80, 116 Camp, John 80, 136 Campbell, Kathy 90 Carley, Carlson Carney, Carr, D Allen 104, 150 , Cynthia so, 116, 142 Thomas 39, 136 ixie 11, 39, 116,144 Carrithers, Carolyn 80, 114 Carrothers 90, 195, 197 Carter, Arlaan 40, 119 Carter, Lawrence 90, 205 Casey, Karen 90, 117, 123 Cass, Ann 40 Cassnday, Don 90 Cejka, Carolyn 40 Cerny, Kathleen 80, 120 Ceynar, Mike 80 Ceynar, Suzanne 90 Chacey, Albert 40 - 209 1 Chadim, Cheryl 80 Chambers, Michael 90 Chapman, David 40, 90, 110 Charipar, Bill 90 Check, Richard 40, 119, 175, 178 Cherry, John 14, 22, 90, 145 Cherry, Howard 29, 40, 114 Student Index Desherow, Lynda 42 Desousa, Ramon 90 DeVoe, Lisa 80, 118 DeWitt, Jim 73 Dierks, Deid 90 Diers, Fritz 80, 42 Dircks, Mary 42 Christy, Norma 90 Churchill, Sue 40, 118 Ciemnoczolowski, Joanne 90 Clark, Nancy 80 Clark, Thomas 40 Clemenson, Patricia 90 Clendening, Karl 41 Clyde, Walter 80 Clymer. Richard 90 Clymer, Sandra 90 Divis, Joan 42 Divia, Robert 80 Dixon, Bernerd 73 Dodge, Dick 42 Donahue, Mark 43, 75, 103 Dooley, Mike 43, 142 Duty, Steven 43 Dougherty, Jim 90, 197, 180 Downs, Kenneth 90 Drexler, Frederick 80, 137 Cohn, Marilyn 80, 147 Cohn, Sharyn 41, 112, 136 Colbert, John 80, 103 Cole, Lee 90 Coleman, Kenneth 13, 41, 102, 103, 1 105, 110, 132, 139, 157 Collins, Joyce 90 Collins, Mike 41, 126 Cullman, Kenneth 90, 180 Conant, Don 73 Conard, Bruce 41, 117 Conaway, Trudy 24, 90,,123, 146 Connway, Larry 73 Connington, Paula 80, 142 Cook, Dennis 80, 150, 174, 178, 197 Cook, Valissa 80, 134, 146 Coonfare, Betty Lou 41 Coonrod, Craig 41 Coppess, Kenneth 73 Comish, Diane 80, 90, 180 Corwin, Theodore 90, 180 Couch, Gary 41, 14 Coultier, Bill 80 Cozad, Carmen 90, 132, 133 Craft, Judy 90 Crawford, Dale 14, 41 Cropp, JaNeal 41, 147 Cummings, Carol 41, 144 Currell, Susan 41, 142, 117 Curttright, LaDonna 42, 118, 144 Dailey, Bari 42, 118 Dailey, Ted 42 Dalton, Linda 42, 117, 142 Danenhauer, Raymond 42 Daniels, Wendy 80 Danowsky, Mark 90, 180, 197 Darling, Dan 80 Davenport, Mary 42, 126, 138 David, Linda 80, 142, 147 Davidson, Mary 90, 123, 134, 146 Davin, Neva 80, 142, 118 Davis, Debi 80, 152 Davis, Margaret 42, 152 Davis, Mary 80, 120, 144 Davis, Theodore 80 Daywitt, Butch 90 Dee, Maxine 80, 142 Deets, Jim 80, 194 Delzell, Jane 90, 103, 123, 146, 152 Denecke, Henry 80, 116 Derr, Susan 80, 23, 110, 114, 118, 119, 146, 148, 152 210 - Driscoll, Diana 73 Drobny, Donald 43,103, 105, 150, 175, 178, 197 Duden, Judy 43, 139 Dudley, Dumke, Beth 43 Jerry 43 Dummermuth, Steve 43 Dunahu Duncan Dunlap, Dunlop, Dunlop, Dunn, J DuToit, 129 Dutton, gh, Dave BO, 103, 105, 150 Duncan, , Kristina 103, 146 Douglas 90, 180, 188 Robert 43 Tom 80 anet 90, 123, 146 Carol 23, 75, 43, 116, , 158, 159 Sheryl 80 David 43 Dvorak, Gary 80, 205 Dyball, Sharon 90 Eberhart, David 43 Eby, Gary 90 Echerd, Bob 180 Edwards, Dorothy 80 Edwards, Gary 44 118, 119, Edwards, Sally 80, 114, 134 Ehlert, Tami 80, 103, 120, 134, 146 Eicherly, Steve 84, 140, 178 Eick, Dave 44 Eick, Lavern 80 Ellestad, Sue 90 Elmore, Jerrold 44 Elmore, Joyce 44, 118 Emerson, Arthur 44 Erbeck, Doug 90 Ericson, Emily B1 Erickson, Eric 81, 197, 205 Erickson, Keith 44, 191, 195, 205 Erskine, Carol 44, 139, 144 Erwin, Thomas 90, 116 Esslinger, Nancy 81, 116 Ettinger, Diane 90, 123, 132, 147 Evans, Cheryll 90, 123 Evans, Phil 123 Everhart, Ruth Ann 44 Eves, Carole 91 Ewbank, Bonni 81, 146 Ewen, Carol 44, 111, 128 Faaborg, Eric 81, 123 Faaberg, Lalonnie 91, 123, 134, 146 Falcon, Kristan 24, 91, 116 Fashimpaur, Jay 81, 178 Fatl-ra, Loren 91, 180, 197 Feay, Raymond 45 Feder, Ronald 45, 103, 105 Fee, Jack 91, 145 Fellman, Judith 45, 75 Ferguson, Kcn 91 Ferguson, Sandra 91 Ferguson, Sheila 91 Femald, Judith 91, 117, 133, 146 Fernald, Mary 23, 81, 103, 105, 114 126, 128 Ferring, John 81 Feuerhelm, Linda 81, 134 Files, Marcia 81, 134, 152 Fink, Dennis 91 Finlayson, Gary 81 Fishel, Beverly 91 Fisher, Jim 81 Futon, Mary 91, 103,123,146, 148 Fitzsimmons, Bill 91, 205 Flack, Mary 91 Fleming, Tim 91, 180 Flesliman, Robert 91 Fletcher, Judi 81, 146 Flynn, Mary 45, 126, 138 Folkedah, David 45 Fomey, Suzanne 91 Forster, Hugh 45, 157 Foust, Jerry 81 Foust, Zelda 81, 117, 118 Fowlie, Jerald 81 Fox, Jim 178 Fox, Pam 91 Frady, Tom 91 Frakes, Zada 45, 114, 142, 147, 148 Franck, David 91 Franck, Nancy 91 Frank, Carol 81, 142 Franke, Carole 91 Fraverd, Bill 91 Frederick, Lloyd 81, 117 Frentress, Stanley 45, 144 Fritz, Phransie 81 Fruehling, Eldon 91, 180 Fumace, Susan 81, 120, 123 Gade, Milton 45 Galbraith, Carol 91, 152 Gallagher, Gary 81, 178 Gallagher, Tom 45 Gann, Karen 45 Gardiner, Jan 91 Garnas, Dick 81 Gaston, Saralyn 91, 116, 123, 146 Gasway, Robert 45, 103, 134 Gates, Don 46 Gates, Mary 17, 91, 152 Gates, Patricia 91 Gay, Lance 81 George, Glen 91 Gibson, Chuck 81, 194 Gibson, Olen 81, 150, 178, 183, 187 Gillam, Barbara 91, 103, 105, 146 Gillam, Janis 26, 75, 103, 105, 147, 152 157, 160, 46 Gilliatt, Steve 91, 178, 174, 188 Gilmore, Dan 91 Gintert, Grace 91 Giovanazzi, Mary 24, 91, 116, 134, 146 Giovanazzi, Regina 46, 114, 120, 146 Glanville Pete 81,150, 191, 194 Glass, Connie 91 Glass, Judy 91 Gloe, Sheryl 46, 118, 142 Gobidas, Kathleen 91, 116 Godfrey, Denny 46 Godfrey. Janice 91 Goellner. Karl 81 Goellner, Paul 15, 91 Student Index Hanna, Sharon 48, 11-1, 116, 146 Hansen. Barbara 48 Hansen David 4B Hansen, Karen 21, 48 Hansen . Mary 48, 147 Hanson Elaine 48, 142 Hanson, Norman 48 Hanson. Tom B1 Happel, Steve 91 Hardenbrook, Sue 91 Hardesty, Carol 81, 103, 147 Goettel, Dennis 91, 123, 180, 188 Goodale. Michael 46 Goodall, James 91 Goodall, Janice 91 Goodall, Larry 26, 81, 142 Gunn, David 81 Gorsh, Kathy 91 Gorsuch, Carol 81, 117 Gosnell. Sandra 91 Gott, Susan 91 Gould, A181 Gouldin, John 73 Grady, Eleanor 46 Graham, William 91, 145 Gray, Cheryl 46 Gray, John 91 Gray, Scott 81, 110, 116, 118, 114 Greedy, Diane 46 Greedy, Michele 81 Green, Elizabeth 46 Green. Patricia 73 Greenberg, Anita 11, 81, 103, 120, 146 Greenlee, Sara 46, 74, 105 126, 132, 155, 167, 107 Gregory, Judith 46 Gregory, Linda 91 Grenko, Robert 47, 150, 174, 178, 187 Griffin, Hank 81 Griffith, Diane 47, 123 Griga, Rudena 81, 123 Griswold, Donna 47 Griggs, Sandra 91 Grover, Donald 91 Grover, Gerald 81 Grunewald, Judith 23, 47, 116, 146 Gutierrez, Tim 28, 47, 175, 178, 197 Haberer, Leonard 91 Haglund, Elizabeth 81, 134, 116 Haglund, Grettle 91, 117, 134, 146 Haines, David 81, 197 Hall, Bernard 47 Hall, Jim 81 Hall, John 73 Hall, Karen 47, 111 Hall, Kathleen 91, 142 Hall, Tom 91 Halpin. David 47,121,150,195, 197 Haltom, Kathryn 91, 103, 146, 148 Halverson, Bob 121 m Halverson Halverson, Hamer. Ji Hamilton, Hamilton, Hamilton, Hamilton, James 81, 205 Mary Beth 47 81 Judith 48, 142, 147 Kenneth 91 Leonard 48 Robert 91 Hammond. Gary 81 Hardesty, Marshall 48, 150, 157, 198, 199 Hargrove, Jane 91 Harman, Ann 91, 141,1-16, 148 Harman, Art 91 Harman, Steven 92, 194 Harrington, Nancy 48, 118, 114, 148 Harriott, Barbara 92 Harriott, Mary 48 Harris, Larry 49 Harrison, Donald 49, 118, 137, 140 Harrison, Earl 81 Harrison, Harvey 81, 103, 104, 114, 118, 126, 178 Hnrshman, Jerome 73 Hartman, Linda 49, 127 Hartmann, Margaret 73, 123 H-urvie, Dennis 49, 114, 127, 154,157. 190, 194 Harwood, Forest 81 Hastings, Janet 92 Hathaway, Anne 92 Hawk, Michael 49, 74, 119, 150, 175, 176, 177, 178, 182, 187 Haworth, Judy 2, 49, 7-1, 103, 107.111, 125,129,12B,138,146,149, 157, 160 Hazlett, Mickey 49 Heabel, Tom 22, 92, 121 Heald, Ted 92 Healy, Mary 49 Heck, George 81 Heefner, Daniel 92, 123 Hegwod, Jacqueline 81, 147, 148 Heim, Randy 145 Heihn, Sonja 81, 118 Heinke, Jim 92, 123 Heitz, Dave 81 Helm, Richard 49 Hembera, Robert 92 Hemping, Steve 81, 187 Henderson. Linda 92 Henderson, Linda 73 Henderson, Mary 92 Hepker, Barbara 92, 123 Hepker, Marlene 92, 117 Heriford, David 49 Hersey, Andy 82, 104, 120 Hiatt, Sheila 49, 118 Hickle, Harlan 82 Hickle, Leola 92 Higbee, Glen 92 Higgins, Christine 92, 117 Higley, David 49, 127, 134 Hiland, Steven 92 Hill, Carol 50 Hill, Ruth 50, 118, 144 Hillier, Carol 15, 82 Hinden, Cathy 146 Hinds, George 92 ' Hines, Toni 92, 167, 180, 188 Hitchcock, Lee 50 Hjervnstad, Ann 58, 134, 139 Hoagland, Patricia 50, 104, 138 Hobel, Linda 50 Hocken, David 82 Hodges, Claudia 92 Hodina, Gary 92, 180 Hoelzen, Marianna 82, 117 Hofferber, George 50, 150, 191, 19-t Hoffman, Jim 92, 180, 195, 197 Hoffman Nan 50 Hojka, Bob 73 Hollingsworth, Pam 92, 117 Holloway, Kay 92 Holly, Judith 50, 75, 103, 106,127, 142 146 Holman, Ollie 92 Holst, Judy 51,123 Holst, Kathryn 82 Hop, Bruce 51, 190, 194 Hop, Jim 92, 194 Hopkins, Richard 82, 117 Hopper, Barbara 50 Horak, Virginia 82, 110, 120, 136, 142 144 Horan, Steve 92 Horn, Roger 82. 145 Horton, Larry 82 Hough, Diana 116, 123 Hougen, Phil 23, 51,117,126,127,150 205 1-louser, Milton 82 Howard, Louwanna 92 Howe, Bonnie 92, 123, 150, 152 Howe, Bruce, 82, 119, 190, 194 Howells, Richard 51, 34, 103, 114, 157, 198 Howland. Barbara 92 Hoyle, Everette 82 Hruska, Thomas 92 Hrvol, Richard 92. 205 Hubacek, Paul 92, 103, 117 Hubacek, Susan 15, 92, 138 Huber, Victor 82 Hubly, James 19, 82,113,121,195,197 Huff, Vickie 13, 92, 146 Hulbert, Jim 82, 137 Hull, Patricia 82, 103, 117, 139 Hull, Stephen 51 l-lulshizer, Jim 92 Hunt, Jim 82 Hunter, Virginia 116, 123 Hunting, Daniel 92, 180, 188 Hunting, Tom 15, 82, 150 Huntington, Theresa 92, 139 Hurt, Donna 51 Hutchins, Roberta 51, 142 Hutton, Sharon 51, 139, 144 Hynden, Kathryn 92. 123 Ilan, Leila 51,112,114,l18,132,146 154 lllian, Robert 82 - 211 Ingle, Jim 82, 137, 150, 198, 199 Irish, Terry 92 Irvin, Carolyn 82, 120, 142 Isaacson, Douglas 92 Isaacson, Ron 51 Iversen, John 82 Jackson, Carol 92, 123, 147, 152 Jackson, Paul 82 Jadrnicek, Bob 92, 119, 180 Jahn, Bi ll 92 James, Dixie 82, 103, 106, 142, 146, 148 Jamieson, Harry 92 Janish, Carole 51 Janko, Neal 82 Jamagin, Robert 15, 52 Jayne, Donna 26, 92 Jeffery, Kenneth 52, 92 Jenkins, Louise 82, 118 Jenkins, Michael 52 Jenkins, Sandra 42, 52 Jenkins, Sandra J. 82, 116 Jenkinson, William 52, 150, 178 Jensen, Bob 92 Jensen, Danny 82 Jepson, Ron 73 Jess, Dixie 142 Jiruska, Rodney 82 Johnson, Ann 82, 103 Johnson, Barbara 82, 144, 147 Johnson, Dawn 92, 140 Johnson, Douglas 82, 117 Johnson, Fred 82 Johnson, Harold 92 Johnson, Madeline 52, 139, 117 Johnson, Phillip 82, 120 Johnson, Richard 82, 180 Johnson, Richard M. 92 Johnson, Ronald 52 Johnson, Susan 52, 111, 114, 128, 146 Johnson, Thomas 52 Johnston 1, Patricia 82, 134 Johnston, Priscilla 82 Jones, Dean 52 Jones, Ingrid 52, 142 Jones, Judy 92 Jo11es, L ynda 52 Jones, Pauline 92, 103, 146, 152 Jones, Susan 82, 116, 120 Jones, Winifred 82, 116 Jontz, Mel 53, 116 Jordan, Bill Jordan, Linda 53, 74, 103, 110, 134,146, 151 Joseph, Chuck 82 Justice, Robert 92, 117, 140 Justin, Robert 53 Kacena, Carolyn 82, 116, 137, 139 Kadlec, Harvey 53 Kalinsky, Wayne 53 Klusky, Alice 82, 142 Kanellis, George 53, 136 Kanellis, Kathryn 93 Kanellis, Margey 93, 123 Kapler, Thomas 82 Karr, Gary 53 Kasner, Arden 93, 123 Keeley, Leonard 93 Keener, Jim 82 212 - Student Index Keeney, Jerry 93, 188 Kegler, Sharon 53, 123, 157, 160 Kehrer, Steve 93, 188 Kehret, Joan 53, 107, 111, 126, 129, 134, isa, 167 Kehret, Wilber 94 Keith, Greg 93 Kelley, Mary Lou 82, 116, 123 Kelly, John 53, 142 Kelly, Michelle 93, 117 Kemo, Lee az Kemp, Ross 82, 119, 140 Kendall, David 93, 123 Kennedy, Donald 82, 187 Kennedy, Richard 53, 150, 174, 178, 182, 187 Kennedy, Robert 53 Keyes, Susan 88, 93, 103, 122, 148, 147 Kiesel, John 93 Kiewra, Richard 93 Killerlain, Bill 82, 103, 104, 114, 126, 134 Kimm, Cheryl 93, 146, 148 Kimm, Pamela 107, 54, 114, 116, 134. 147, 148, 149, 153, 157, 161 King, Bob 93 King, Steven 93 Kinney, Ronald 54 Kirby, Kenneth 73 Kirchner, Tony 54, 116, 137 Kirkpatrick, Charles 82, 144 Kirkpatrick, Raymond 82 Kirwin, Dick 82 Kisling, Sharon 54, 123 Kitterman, Robert 82, 112, 150, 183, 187 Klapp, Max 93 Klapp, Sandra 54 Klemesrud, Vicki 23, 54, 118, 119 Klingaman, Gwynne 54 Kloos, Wanda 83 Kloos, Wayne 93, 140 Kluck, Carole 54, 114 Klumpar, David 54, 150, 178 Klumpar, Rick 83, 103, 150, 178 Knight, Dean 93 Knight, Kay 54, 126, 134 Knight, Glen 83 Knight, Pall 54 Knott, Margaret 54, 134 Koch, Steven 93, 116 Koffron, Charisi 83 Koffron, Kenneth 93 Koffron, Marcia 93, 134, 146 Kohlhammer, Dave 55 Kolar, Ethel 55, 110, 114, 134 Kolda, Dennis 73 Kolda, Sallie 93 Korneski, Keith 55 Kothenbeutel, Don 55 Kothenbeutel, Richard 83 Koury, Jan 83, 142 Kovacik, Lana 83, 142 Koza, Sheryl 55, 118, 103, 149, 152 Kramer, Kay 17, 117, 147 Kramer, Robert 83, 93 Kratz, Jon 93 Kratzer, Pam 93, 138, 139 Kraut, Kathryn 83, 126 Krebs, Loretta 93, 103, 123, 148 Krebs Robbie 83, 132, 146 Krejcie, Marjorie 83 Kremenak, Ben 29, 55 Kremenak, Fred 83 Kriz, Michael 83, 116 Krizan, Dennis 83, 117, 150, Kroush, Jeffrey 55, 121 Kroupa, Becky 23, 55, 105, 119, 147, 148 Kuba, Bill 14, 55, 142 Kubicek, Mary Jen 83, 21, 152 Kuba, Paul 83, 150, 178 Kuehl, Caryl 93 Kuhnle, Kathleen 142 Kuhnle, Patricia 83 Kuykendall, Lana 93, 123 LaBon, Vincent 145 Ladage, James 56 Ladagc, Steve 93 Laetare, Arla 56, 144 Lahr, James 83 LaLone, Janice 93, 123 LaLone, Jerome 25, 56 Lambertsen, Robert 56 Landis, Jim 83, 104, 132, 146 Landis, Jean 83 Lane, Janet 93, 123, 117 Lang, Bruce 83, 121, 139 Lang, Phillip 56, 150, 178 132, 147 191,194 114, 118, 132, 147, Langer, Barbara 83, 105, 114, 134, 135 Langer Michael 93, 180 Langton, Maureen 93 Lapainis, Egils 13. 23, 56, 103, 107, 137 Larson, Linda 83 Larson, Paul 56 Lattimer, Patricia 93, 117 Lattimer, Robert 73 Leeper, Ronald 93 Lehman, Gary 56 Lohman, Judy 83, 120 Lehr, Barbara 83, 118, 147 Leibsohn, Toni 56, 107, 74, 149, 157, 161 Leibsohn, Danny 83, 187 Leibsohn, Joel 93, 188 Leibsohn, Patti 93, 88, 148 Lemley, John 83, 121 Levin, Annette 83, 116, 120 Lilly, Margaret 83, 126, 139, 1 Lindquist, Marcia 83, 111 Lines, Allan 93 Linse, Mark 83 Lint, Kathryn 83, 142 Liss, Johnny 83 Lloyd, Ardis 93 Loftus, Mary Kay 56, 110, 128, 134, 146, 148 Logan, Priscilla 56, 111, 114, 146, 152 Long, Anne 93, 139, 146 Long, Bob 83 Long, Gerald 83 Long, Mary 93 Lon g , Mary Pamela 83 146, 147, 44 114, 105, 134, 138, Long, Paul 83 Logenbaugh, Cheri 83, 152 Loshbaugh, George 56 Loufek, Steve 93, 188 Low, Thomas 93, 188 Lowe, Pamela 57 Lucas, Linda 57, 123 Luekason, Bob 93 Lucore, Tom 93, 178 Ludvigson, Donald 57 Lunning, Everette 23, 88, 93, 116, 150, 178 Lupton, Frank 34, 57, 105, 126, 136, 157, 187, 205 Lutzelman, Dick 57, 113, 114 Maas, Randall 83 Mabie, Jerry 137 Macek, Gary 57, 75, 103, 105, 107, 127, 150, 157, 182, 184, 187 Machen, John 93, 180 Mack, Marilyn 9, 57, 107, 108, 128, 134, 146, 148, 152 MacKay, Don 57 Msdlom, Joan 93 Madlom, Joseph 205 Madson, Craig 93, 188 Magarell, Phylis 83 Maglakelidze, George 93 Maglakelidze, Peter 83 Mallicoat, James 93 Maloney, Karen 93 Maloy, Linda 93, 117 Maney, Julie 93, 123, 146 Manwiller, Gary 93, 123 Manwiller, Larry 94, 123 Manwiller, Sharon 57, 104, 118 Maples, Stewart 83, 103, 132, 150, 178, Student Index Mclntosh, J. 150, 175, 178, 182, 187 McIntyre, Cheryl 84 Mclieehan, Judith 58, 123 McKinley, Richard 58 McKnight, Kenneth 94, 180 McKnight, Paul 84 McLaughlin, Pat 84 McLoud, Jim 94 McMaster, Scott 84 McMinn, Mark 94 McNamara, Mike 84, 103, 194 McNiei, Bob 58, 142, 150, 178, 195.197 McNulty, Darla 84 Meek, Carol 84, 103 Mehaffey, Linda 84, 116 Meier, Roxy 94 Melichar, Janice 84, 94 Melichar, Joe 29 Melsha, Marvin 94 Mendoza, Xavier 94 Meaning, Mike 84 Merck, Maynard 58 Merritt, Linda 94 Messersmith, Carolyn 18, 84, 114 Messersmith, Tamra 58, 126 Measner, Martin 58 Metcalf, Eddie 94 Meyers, Pat 84, 114, 126, 144, 147 Michalicek, James 205 Miell, Diane 84, 146 183, 187 Marchant, Jack 83, 137 Marcy, Mareene 94 Markwell, Jerry 57 Marsh, Joe 94. 140 Marshek, John 19, sa, 112,150, 182, Miner, Miller, Miller, Miller Ann 94, 146 Barbara 94 Barry 84 Christine 94 116 134 Minerf David 94, 117 ' Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Jan 58, 142 Linda 58, 118 Marlys 94, 114 Max 29, 58 Patricia 59, 112, 146 Richard 94 Frederick 17, 94, 198 Warren 84 187 Martin, James 57 Martin, Jim R. 57, 74, 119, 190, 194 Martinez, Maria 83, 114, 132, 133, 142 Martinson, Larry B3 Martwig, Larry 94 Marx, Linda 94 Massey, Susie 94, 117 Mathern, Tom 83, 119, 150, 178, 187 Maudsley, Sharon 94 McClain, Kathleen 88, 94, 103, 147, 148 McClain, Tom 58, 75, 104, 107, 114, 127, 150, 176, 178, 190,194 Meconkie, Mary 58, 110, 134, 151,152 McConnell, Anne 83 McCoy, Richard 83, 140 McCrsy, Warren 94 McCreedy, Nancy 94 McCullough, Kathy 58 McDonald, Corlisa 94, 123 McDonald, Laura 94 McConnell, Robert 94, 180 McGree, Patricia 73 McGillieuddy, Jan 94, 123 McGowan, Mary 84 Mills, Larry 94, 123, 205 Mills, Marcia 59, 103, 112, 129, 138 Mills, Maureen 59 Minar, Judy 94, 123 Mirich, Carol 59, 107, 126, 127, 138, 129 Mochnick, John 23, 59, 119 Moeller, Vernon 84 Moershel, Mary 84, 110, 146, 152 Moesenthin, Bob 84, 131 Moffatt, Nadene 59, 114, 118, 142, 147 Mohr, Terry 84 Mojonnier, Anne 59, 113, 114, 134, 146, 148 Monroe, Naomi 123 Moon, Steve 15, 59, 104, 187 Moore , Dave 59, 121 Moore, Douglas 94, 116 Moore, Janis 84, 114 Moore, John 84 Moore, Kathi 94, 123, 145, 148 Moore, Terry 59 Moravec, Steve 94 Morgan, Richard 94 Morris, Judith 94 Morris, Mary 59, 107, 112, 128, 134, 1471 Morrison, Brooke 59, 107, 103, 111, 114, 128, 134, 146, 147, 148, 149, 157, 161, 170 Moser, Lynda 84, 139 Moser, Rebecca 60, 139 Mossman, Steve 60 Moody, Ron so, 111, 113, 128 Mowery, Lyle 84 Moyer, Carol 84 Moyer, Carol Jean 9, 94, 103, 132, 147 Muir, Carol 60, 114, 142 Murphy, Charles 84, 117 Murphy, John 94, 117 Musil. Mary 60 Myers, Geneva 84 Myers, Joyce 60 Nagel, Judy 84, 114 Naibert, Anne 84, 134, 152 Napier, Mike 73 Nason, Paul 94 Nassif, Donald 94 Naasif, Nathan 60, 111, 112, 129, 150, 198, 199 Nassif, Sandra 84, 132, 142 Nazette, Ronald 94, 180, 188 Neathery, Van 84, 119, 129 Neely, Shirley 84 Neff, John 78, 84, 104, 111, 119, 136 Nelson, Kris 84, 103, 104, 120, 126 Nelson, Patricia 94 Nelson, Tom 34, 60, 74, 103, 112, 150, 182, 185, 187, 170 Nemec, Arlene 94 Nemecek, Don 94 Nemecok, Kenneth 94, 197 Nemer, Mary 25, 84 Neverman, Diane 84, 105, 120 Newton, Lynne 105, 123 Nicholas, David 140 Nicholas, Diane 84, 94, 103, 104, 146, 148, 152 Nicholson, Ed 84 Nikodim, Gary 60 Nissen, James 94 Northland, Sharon 61 Northrop, Cheryl 61, 118, 142 Nost, Donna 61, 142 Novak, John 84, 116 Novotny, Joyce 94, 134 Novotny, Marilyn 84, 110, 120, 146 Nye, Kathryn 84, 134, 147, 152 Obrect, Gail 61 O'Brien, Eddie 9, 94 O'Brien, Larry B4 O'Brien, Terry 61 O'Connor, Phil 94 Oderkirk, Paul 94, 119 Oderkirk, Wendell 84 Oeschlaeger, Max 61 Oldham, Jean 94 Olesen, Gloria 94 Olin, Richard 84, 119, 150, 174, 178,187 Oliver, Mark 61, 255 Olmstead, Phil 84 Olson, Geraldine 84, 144, 120 Olson, Mary 61, 26 Omar, Jeanne 61, 142 0'Neal, Joe 85 - 213 0'Neal, Randall 85 Orlich, Dessa 85, 104, 147, 148 Osborne, Robert 85 Owen, Lois 11, 61 Owens, Annesley 95 Owens, Irene 61, 142 Owens, Kay 85, 116, 120 Owens, Sandi 95, 146 Overly, Harry 95 Overman, Henry 95 Pachta, Jacquelyn 61, 105 Packard, David 95 Packin g ham, Jack 62, 150, 205 Packingham, Douglas 95 Packwood, Sali 85 Padzensky, Riki 85, 112, 120, 132. 146 Palmquist, Hamid 95 Parizek, Karen 95 Park, James 140 Parks, Dianne 62, 114, 110, 147 Parks, Phyllis 62, 103, 104, 110, 118, 134, 135, 146, 147 Parmer, Phil 85, 117 Parsons, Kathy 23, 85, 103, 105, 112, 120 Parsons, Trudie 85, 104, 134 Pauba, James 62 Pavlis, John 95, 188 Pazdernik, Pamela 95, 117 Peal, Carol 62, 111,116, 114, 151 Pearson, John 15, 95 Peden, Sharon 95 Peden, Eugene 62, 132 Pedersen, Gordon 62, 29, 145 Peeples, Douglas 13, 62, 119, 137, 194 Pegram, Gene Ann 20, 62, 144 Pennington, Agnes 95, 134 Perkins, David 73 Perry, Patricia 85 Pesek, Mardean 95, 123 Peters, Ginny 85 Petersmi th, Susan 85,117 Peterson, Darla 85, 103, 120, 146 Peterson, James 62, 104, 150, 190, 194 Peterson, Joel 95, 197 Peterson, Lynne 95, 148 Peterson, Mark 9, 95 Petrie, Jeffry 95, 117 Petrusch, Ruth 62, 116, 144 Pettit, Dorothy 95 Pfaff, Carol 62, 126, 137 Pfeffer, Dyane 95 Pfeifer, Susan 95 Phillippe, Larry B5 Phillips, Barbara 85, 116 Phillips, Jane 63, 142 Phillips, Jeanette 63, 142 Phillips, Rex 85 Phillips, Thomas 95 ' Phlegar, Piecuch, Phillip 22, 95, 121, 167 Janet 15, 95, 1211, isa Pierce, John 95 Pierce, Rosanne 11, 63, 111, 128, 142 Pierrot, Liz 95 Pitts, Dave 95 Pitts, Patricia 95, 123, 132, 147 Platncr, Marianne 63, 116, 118, 129, 147 Platner, Robert 85, 150, 178, 197 -214- Student Index Plotz, Jan 95 Plotz, Mike 63 Plumb, Kathlyn 95, 116 Poer, Dorothy 19, 85, 147, 152 Pokorney, Gary 63 Popelka, Mary 142 Popinger, Theolin 95 Popper, Cindy 95, 116, 103, 134, 146 Pospisil, Albert 63 Pospisil, Karen 85, 132, 142, 147 Pospisil, Patricia 95 Pospisil, Ted 95 Potter, Naomi 85 Powers, Joe 95 Powers, Paula 9, 95 Praatka, Susan 63, 105, 110, 128, 134, 147 Pritchard, Ruth 63, 75, 103, 107, 126, 129, 137 Pruess, Steven 85, 116 Pyle, Carolyn 95, 123 Raddatz, Barbara 85, 116, 132, 133, 142 Ragan, Dennis 95 Rague, Dennis 95 Rajtora, Dennis 63 Rajtora, Stanley 95 Randall, Janice 95 Rasley, James 85, 118, 194 Ratkcwicz, Alex 85, 95 Rawson, Veronica 85 Ray, Mary 95 Ray, Paul 85, 117, 140 Ray, Peter 17, 85, 117 Raymon, Richard 95 Read, Bob 95 Ream, Dennis 93 Ream, Ronald 85 Rector, John 95 Redenbaugh, Nancy 63, 126 Reed, Dick 85, 194 Regennitter, Carol 85 Rehder, Larry 63, 205 Rehder, Marilyn 95 Rehmel, Roger 95, 180 Reid, Justus 64, 75, 150, 175, 178, 180, 183, 185, 187 Reifschneider Mike 95 Rennckamp, Fran 85 Rexroat, Mike 205 Rhinehart, Karen 64, 114, 142 Rice, Cliff 64, 102, 150, 175, 177, 178, 183, 187 Rice, Diane 85, 116, 146 Richards, Richard 95, 180 Richards, Sally 95 Richardson, Alice 64 Richardson, Robert 85 Rieck, Mary Beth 110, 113, 85, 120, 128, 146 Rieniets, Cathy 64, 103, 104, 107, 138, 146, 148, 152 Riggins, Diana 64, 147, 148 Ritenour, Lucinda 78, 85, 103, 120, 146, 148, 151 Rossa, Dick 64, 75 Robb, Bill 85, 187 Roberts, Kay 73 Robinson, Rosie 95 Roby, Clark 85 Rockwell, Edward 85 Rodgers, Vicki 85 Roland, Dale 85, 197 Rolfe, Roxana 73 Rolfmg, Jane 95, 103, 146 Rollins, Carol 64, 103, 105, 134, 146 Rompot, Albert 85 Rooney, Phil 64, 150, 197 Rosell, Pamela 21, 65, 142 Ross, Carol 95, 138 Roth, Donna 65, 118 Rowe, Carol 65 Rowell, Robert 95 Rugger, Ron 65 Ruml, John 65, 102, 104, 107, 127, 134 135, 150, 167, 191, 194 Rush, Bob 78, 85, 197 Saari, Dave 95 Safley, James 65, 126, 127 Sample, Judi 65 Samuelson, Janet 96, 134 Samuelson, Lawrence 19, 85 Sands, Linda 96 Sasse, Nancy 96 Satinsky, Jean 85 Saub, Rose 96, 116, 134 Sauby, Nancy 65, 114, 132 Saunders, Larry 65, 195, 197 Schaffer, Renee 65, 113, 146 Schamberger, Terry 85, 103, 150 Scheneberger, Francis 126 Schenken, John 85, 150 Schiellbcin, Carol 96, 120 Schilling, Glen 96 Schilling, Merle B5 Schlatter, Edward 25, 65 Schlue, Dorothy 66, 134, 146 Schmatt, Gaylene 96, 138 Schmidt, Susan 96, 146 Schneider, James 96, 180 Schneider, John 73 Schoenbeck. Paul 96, 180, 195 Schoeneman, Louis 96 Schoner, Charles 85 Schoon, David 96 Schrader, Kay 66, 123, 144, 147 Schrimper, Ann 86 Schroder, Dave 96 Schroeder, Ellen 86, 134 Schultz, Alana 96 Schumacher, Heinz 661 Schupbach, Marsha 26, 86, 103, 120 Schuster, Nancy 96, 103, 116, 137 Schwartz,-Galen 86 Schweiger, Randy 96 Schwitters, Mary 86, 118 Scott, Tom 121 Scott, Vern 96 Scott, Zelda 86, 142 Scruggs, Julie 86, 146 Seaton, Franklin 96 Semler, Jack 96, 197 Senti, Linda 86, 116, 144 Sents, Jerry 66 Severa, Leo 96 Severe, Linda 96 Severide, Roger 96 Sewivalt, Linda 66 Shaffer, Diane 66 Shaffer, Judith 96 Shaheen, Dennis 96, 180 Shaver, Sandra 96 Shaw, Mary 96 Shaw, Virginia 66 Shawver, Sandra 86, 111, 128, 134, 138 Shears, Darlene 96, 116, 117 Sheneberger, Frances 86 Shepard, Ronnie 86, 140 Shepard, Roy B6 Shipe, Austin ss, 142 Shipley, Susan 96. 148 Shramek, Jon 86 Sidwell, Steve 86 Sieh, Baxter 96, 188 Silka, Wayne 96, 188 Sillick, Carol 96 Simonds, Gordon 96 Sinift, Jim 96, 180 Sisson, Judy 86 Skogman, Rick es, iso, 197 Skow, Dennis B6 Slaman, Russ 96, 180, 188 Slauson, Dennis 66 Slaybaugh, Robert 66, 121, 141, 205 Smith, Andrew 86, 140 Smith, Betty 66 Smith, Bette ss, 103, 152 Smith, Clifford 96, 145 Smith, Craig 116 Smith, Harold 96 Smith, Howard 66, 141 Smith, Irma 66, 144 Smith, Karen 96 Smith, Kathleen 67. 142 Smith, Kathleen S. 86, 120 Smith, Loree 26, 96 Smith, Lynda 96 Smith, Marilyn 96 Smith, Patricia 96, 152 Smith, Robert 67 Smith, Susan 86, 134, 146, 152 Smith, Thomas 67 Smythe, Robert 86, 178, 197 Snarskis, Micahel 96, 116 Snyder, Judy 96 Snyder, Susan 96 Sojka, Cleo 67 Sojka, Janet 26, 67 Solyst, David 67 Somers, Gerald 86, 150, 178 Super, Harry 86, 205 Sovem, Larry 86, 187 Spangler, Perry 86 Sparrgrove, Cinda 86, 123 Spilde, Daryl 86, 137, 141 Spoerry, Judith 67, 128 Sprecher, Diane 67, 142 Springer, Martina 67, 105 Stafford, Michael 96 Stanek, Wanda 86 Stanlield, Irma 96, 123 Stark, Gene 96 Stark, Michael 67, 129, 150, 194 Starr, Alan 96, 117 Stastny, Patricia 123 Student Index Stauffacher, Stevan 96 Stung, Joy 17, 67, 105 Steams, Cheryl 67 Stechcon, Ronald 68, 142 Steele, Kenneth 86, 194 Steele, Dave 23, 68, 116 Steffenhagen, Leta 96 Stenzel, Elizabeth 68, 118 Steoger, Don 96 Stephenson, Linda Stepp, Jane 96 Stemberg, Carolyn 96 Stevens, Diane 96, 123 Stevenson, Judy 68 Stewart, Patricia 120 Stewart, Julie 9, ss, 103, 132 Stewart, William 96, 105, 197 Still, Margaret 11, 68, 103, 104, 105, 110, 112, 132, 146, 148 St. John, Robert 65, 147 Stober, Michael 68, 142 Stolar, William 96 Stolba, Jeanne 96, 123 Stonebraker, John 96, 117, 137, 145, 194 Stoner, Sharon 86, 105, 123, 142 Stookey, Bettie 86 Stookey, Gail 68 Stout, Robert 86, 119 Strathman, John 96, 180 Streed, Ron 97 Stripe, Barbara 97, 116 Strnad, Barbara 19, 23, 86, 114, 116 Struchen, Tom B6 Struve, Mary 120 Stryker, Steve 86, 197 Stumbo, Dave 97 Sturtz, Janice 68 Stusak, Gary 68, 117, 187 Stusak, Maralee 68, 116 Stusak, Muriel 86, 103, 116, 144 Suits, Janice 97 Sullivan, Pat 86, 142 Summy, Margaret 69, 117 Sundberg, John 86 Sundholm, Dennis 97, 123, 180 Sundholm, Marilyn 97, 105, 188 Suthers, Duncan 86 Svendsen, Niels 69, 137, 155, 157 Svoboda. Dennis 66 Swearingen, Shirley 86 Swenson, Diana 97 Swift, Cheryle 123 Sykora, Emie 145 Sykora, Ronald 86 Tacker, Jo 86, 116 Tanner, Kenny 97 Taylor, Christopher 97 Taylor. Steve 97, 117, 140 Techau, Allen 28, 69, 150, 174, 178, 195, 197 r Teeter, Dennis 97 Telenson, Judith 97 Tenney, Gerry 97 Tenney, Harold 97 Teply, Rita 69, 142 Thede, Mike 97, 188 Thomas, Diana 86 Thomas, Robin 97, 123 Thompson, Barbara 69, 107, 126, 129, 136 Thompson, Charles 97, 180 Thompson, Fred 29, 69 Thompson, Gary 86, 150, 190, 194 Thompson, Pamela 88, 144 Thompson, Paul Tibbitts, Beverly 86, 103, 114, 132, 142, 146. 149 Tichy, Kenneth 9'l Timko, Steve 97, 205 Tincher, Kathleen 97, 117 Todd, Robert 18, 86 Topinka, Leanne 69, 117, 134, 146 Tow, Margo 69, 105, 112 Townsend, Cliff 69 Trachta Larry 86 Tranmer, James 86 Travis, Beverly 70, 144, 116 Trippensee, Sue 13, 19, 86, 132, 133 Trosky, Tim 97, 117 Trotter, Dorihy 97 Trumblee, Ron 86 Tunay, lsil 70, 114, 123. 134, 155, 157, 161 Turner, Julia 25, 70, 138 Usher, Judy 97, 123 Usher, Sue 97 Vajgrt, Susan 97, 117 Vaneura, Bob 97, 188 Van Dam, Dave 87, 118 Vander Meulen, Peter 70, 103, 187 Van Dyke, Bonnie 70, 142, 111 Van Orsdol, Tom 97 Vanous, Don 87 Van Pelt, Rosanne 70, 103, 141 Van Pelt, Steven 97, 103, 123, 141 Van Sickle, Jon 97, 118 Varner, Barbara 73 Varner, Earl 70 Varner, Viola 87 Varvaris, Angela 87, 104 Vaughan, Frances 70, 107, 126, 146 Vaughan, James 180, 191, 194 Vaughn, Christina 97, 123 Vaughn, Davis 97 Vaughn, Jim 97 Vavra, Jim 87, 116 Vejda, Janis 97, 123, 146 Verba, Jim 87, 142 Vernon. Patricia 70 Vick, Tyrone 70 Victorine, Betty 70, 105, 142 Vikesland, John 97 Vogel, Lynn 97, 118 Vogel, Sandra 70, 114 Voigt, Carol 71, 105, 116, 142 Vozenilek, William 97 Vozenilek, William 97 Vr11ik,Sandrz1 97, 107, 123, 132, 147 Vrbik, Susan 71, 137 Vyskoeil, Joan 71, 142 Wudington, Nancy 71, 114, 112 Wagner, Sharon 97, 105 Waite, Janet 87 Walch, James 71, 129 Walch, William 87,114 - 215 - Walker, Pat 97 Walker, Roger 71, 150, 205 Walker, Sharon 97 Wallace. Cynthia 97 Walsh, John 71 Waples, Eric 13, 19, 150, 198, 199 Ward, Linda 97 Warner, Joe 26, 73 87, 103, 134, 135, Warner, Michael 22, 96, 103, 121, 140 Warner. Steve 97, 14 0 Warren, Jack 97, 180, 188 Warren, James 97, 188 Warrington, Douglas 97, 117, 140 Warren, William 87 Wasendort, Dave 73, 123 Washbu Watson. Watson, Watson, Watson m, Sharon 123 Frank 97 Kathryn 87, 113, 114 Ruth 97, 123, 132, 146 Sherman 71 Watts, ilheryl 87, 105, 148 Watters, Martha 97, 117, 146 Wayland, Jan 97, 120 Wear, D Weaver, Weaver, erinis 97, 140 David 87 John 29, 71 Weber, Jeff 97 Weeter, Jerry 87 Weimer, Wells, V Mary 13, sv, ms, 108, 128,134 an 87 Wendell, Barbara 97, 123 Wenzel, Christina 87, 117, 142 Wenzel, Vivian 71, 134 Wemimont, Sali 87, 105 Wertz, Susan 98, 146 West, Jim 87, 178 Westberg, Tom 87, 150, 197 Westfahl, Richard 98, 197, 205 216 - Student Index Wheeler, Floyd 87 Wheeler, Lorna 71, 114, 118, 107, 134 Whipple, Robert 71, 107 White, Kathy 98, 147 White, Marsha 87 White, Sandy 72, 178 Whitney, Carolyn 72, 118, 141, 144 Wichael, Robert 98 Wickline, William 72 Wicldund, Dean 87, 111 Wiebold, Don 9, 98 Wiedenman, Gene 98 Wignall, Suzanne 87, 142 Wilber, Wesley 98 Wildcrman, Linda 98 Wilea, Linda se, 126, 138 Wiley, Douglas 87, 117 Wiley, Linda 72 Wilfong, Teresa 98, 108, 147 Wilkinson, Leon 98 Wilkinson, Sharon 72, 118, 144, 146 Willard, Russell 87 Williams, Carolyn 87, 144 Wil.liams, Kay 98, 123, 144 Williams, Linda 87, 120, 147, 148 Williams, Marcia 87, 132, 146, 174 Williams, Sandra 123 Willis, Leonard 98 ' Wilson, Cheryl 72 Wilson, Gary 87, 134, 150, 178, 195, 197 Wilson, Melba 87 Wilson, Mike 98 Wilson, Wilma 72 Winston, Jeffrey 98, 121, 180 Winterberg, Ferris 11, 87, 150 Wise, John 25, 72, 103, 105, 104, 111, 113, 138, 150, 178 Wisehart, Sharon 98 Wodtke, Grigg 87, 111 Wogen, Carol 87, 118 Wolf, Ruth 72, 105, 116, 134, 144 Wood, Richard 87, 117 Wood, Robert 72, 150, 191, 194, 190 Woodford, Robert 98, 140 Woodford, Suzi 72 Woods, Carol 72, 107, 118, 129, 141, 144 Woods, James 87 Woods, Judith 73 Woods, Phyllis 9B Woodson, Kay 87, 142 Woolfolk, Bruce 87, 103, 106 Workman, Harold 73, 117 Workman, Orlie 98 Wright, Bob 98, 195, 197 Wright, Dennis 87, 103 Wright, Earnest 73 Wright, Jo anne 98 Wright, Ken 73, 150, 195, 197, Wright, Mary 87 Wright, Pam 87 132, 146 Wright, Willard 73 Wuggazer, Judy 26, 73, 142 Wulfsberg, Gary 87, 134 Wyatt, Dianne 98, 117 Wyckoff, Thomas 87, 118 Yancla, Donna 73, 117 Yanda, Joe 97 Young, Young. Young, Carol B7 David 98, 140, 145 George 98 Young, Larry 78 Young, Sharla 87, 123, 141 Young, Zavoral Sharon 87, 123, 141 , Nancy 98 ms, 199 Zavoral, Nolan 73, 103, 112 Zody, Leonard 87, 197 Zuber, Terry 98 Alcock, Gloria 20, 142 Anderson, Alice 8 Anderson, Dwight 14 Anthony, Paul 22, 121 Amold, Byron 14, 95 Barnard, William 30, 178 Basler, Wayne 28, 89, 145 Bennet, Evelyn 7 Birdsell, Don 6 Birky, Elise 24 Bleakely, Gladys 7 Brockway, Carolyn 30 Burianek, Elizabeth 8, 9, 114 Brunner, Marjorie 10, 11 Capesius, Frank 16 Chehak, Lorene 10 Crew, Julia 25 Diaz, Apolinar 12 Doornink, Emma 10, 11 du Bois, Richard 22 Duckwall, John 22, 117 Durey, Donald 18, 94, 180 Edwards, Charles 7 Eller, Robert 18, 93, 140 Ellson, Howard 22, 23, 117 Erusha, Donald 18, 178, 196 Estby, Marjorie 24. 81 Fifield, Eugene 18, 98 Gorman, Raymond 10, 11 A F S 154.155 Adastra 107 Audio Visual 140 Art Club 138 Band 116-117 Baseball 185 Basketball-Sopliomore 188 Basketball-Varsity 183 Camera Club 145 Cheerleaders 148-149 Concert Choir 118-119 Girls Choir 120 Girls Choir 123 Chorus mixed 123 Cross Country Squad 205 FBLA 142-143 FTA 144 Faculty Index Grooters, Lyle 28, 89 Hamilton, Norqa 7 Hart, Donald 14, 180 Henry, Herbert 30, 188 Holdren, William 28, 178, 186 Holloway, Charles 14, 79 Hubacek, Richard 18, 96 Hugh, Donald 16 Hutchins, Mildred 26, 90 Jensen, Jerrie 16, 17 Kelley, Harry 14, 96 Koehler, Authur 10, 86, 112, 128 Koehn, Joanne 7 Krizan, Harold 30 Lamb, Garland 27 Leiter, Florence 10, 11, 84, 167 Leven, Cecelia 12, 93, 134 Lowe, Irma 10 B5 Martin, Mildred 20, 83, 142 McCallum, Gorden 18 Meyers, Dorothy 10, 91 Miller, Patricia 18, 94 Miller, Ross 20, 21 Mueller, Robert 12, 91, 137, 188 Novak, George 8, 9 Oberg, Erma 25, 138, 141 Palmer, Connie 10, 92 Patrick, Mary 26, 90 Paulson, Clarence 7 Activities Index Football-Sophomore 180 Football-Varsity 174 Forensics 136 Forum Altemates 103 Forum Officers 102 Forum Representatives 103 French Club 134 GRA 151 German Club 137 Golf 200 Homecoming 156 Homecoming Queen 158 Homecoming Attendants 160 Hospitality 114 Intramurals 208 Letterman's Club 150 Library Workers 139 Paulu, Leonard 14 Peterson, Harold 10, 163 Rainbow, William 27, 178 Rattner, Howard 16 Ridenour, Vi 7 Rust, Orville 18, 150 Sasse, Robert 16 Schomhorst, Florence 30, 87 Schreiber, Harold 16 Seigler, Francesca 12, 80 Shinn, Mama 10 Shupe, Donald 30, 31, 186 Stockberger, Shirley 16 Struntze, Bornyce 24 Svoboda, Angela 20, 83, 142 Thomsen, Imia 144 Thompson, Earle 14 Tillapaugh, Iola 14, 97 Venzke, Alyce 10, 85 Wagner, Louise 12, 134 Warner, Marion 28 Warren, Donald 20, 82, 108, 128 Watts, Jane 10,82 Wegner, Donald 8. 9 Wellbom, Cleda 12 Whaley, Ruth 18 Wilkinson, Harold 18, 97 Wilson, Lloyd, za, 196, 198 Yeates, Loretta 80 Mens Choir 121 Monument 108 Office Workers 139 Orchestra 116-117 Pep Club 146 Plays 130 Rifle Club 145 Seaquins 152 Spanish club 132 Surveyor 112 Swimming Squad 194 Tennis Squad 198 Thespiana 129 Track Squad 206 United Nations Club 126 Youth for Christ 141 Aufogrophs Autographs Aufog rcaphs u-grip u., .....,.4 ., -. az. 4 ,M -zi ' ' .. wg S "'. 2:7 yr ,lsflqf Q "B", ' . rg," :. xi - A'-' f- --:yn :ff -4: 5' " 46' 5,5 1 v A X H g 5 , 1 ' .- , -8- --...v-5- . 1 M' '.fiQtf l TT' " Y ' Y.. ,3W'?',n. 13.3 Lv, ' X W,,-,..f. 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Practical Experience In Manifold Areas a Q L 'N., Dennis Bizek and Max Miller replace u distribuler cap un a During Electronics Gorden Pedersen aligns a radio receiver. 1950 Olds in Auinmeclmnics class. 5 Kp. yi Q., TX Fred Thompson works on various plans as -lnhn Weaver rind -loc Melirhur und Ben Kremvnak turn out pnrts for ii jnck and Howard Cherry draw plains uf tlu-ir own during liiuvlxinv drnw- jig sms' nn the nu-ml lathes during Machine Shop ing. -29 l l w. 1 Wink W M9 f 'MF K - . Lvl, . , V, , - z., V1 f- .. , ff' I ,gg W , ., , V Ve , , V ,M ,M , , ,4 ,V W ,. K 1 ' . ' V 7' 'UI . .. 7 . , "Q, H L wwf " V V , V 2 ' f N ' , -R V f A I ,N , f.,.AM" --45, , V' VV ,I , Yr V, V 1' V: I V + V 4- . V ' 1-,, N, , ' - -v-'fXa""' K iff-. ' ,V 'W ' . , my LL- "ki, A ' 4. if V, .M-5+ ,fm Y",VJ,V . " W .- -V f, . V In l . 5 ,A sw -Y . ,. .,V.,,,zu' I .. I M X V, V J 44 V. 5, .vw V 'V V Q 1. , ': ' ' " K V Vg V V, 1 ' V .M ,Y M ,, 1 -.V . rw- ., ,VA K V, 1 ' ,, fe' , . "ri L" 4il,.,,' ' ' ,. 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George Washington High School - Monument Yearbook (Cedar Rapids, IA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

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